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WHATELY, Richard, D.D., Archbishop of Dublin.
The Right Principle of the Interpretation of Scripture,
considered in reference to the Eucharist and the Doctrines
connected therewith. A Charge delivered at the Triennial
Visitation of the Province of Dublin. By Richard
Whately, D.D., Archbishop of Dublin.
See DINAH JOHNSON.
WIGAN, JOHN of Lancashire. A Baptist.
Antichrist's strongest Hold overturned: or, The Foundation
of the Religion of the People called QUAKERS, Bared and
Razed, In a DEBATE had with some of them in the Castle
at Lancaster, and in An Additional Account of the Light
within. Wherein is shewed,
1. That their first Principle is a Lye.
2. That their Christ is not the true Jesus.
WHITEHEED, G. (Pseudo.)
A FUNERAL SERMON on the Death of Dinah Johnson,
8vo. 1709. 1
8. That their Idolatry is worse and more dangerous than
Jeroboam's or the Papists.
4. That their Principle denies the great mystery of godliness,
departs from the Faith, and leads to give attendance
to the Doctrine of Damons.
Here also is shewed the occasion of their Rise and Growth,
together with the right way of discovering their secret
delusions. Lastly, the best things that the best of this
people pretended to own, are here mentioned and allowed.
Hereunto is annexed an APPENDIX, Wherein their evil
language is discovered, and compared with the language
of the false Prophets. All which is published (at the
desire of certain friends, some of whose Letters are
prefixt) for common benefit. By J. W.
4to. London, Printed for the Author, in the Year 1665. 9} Reprinted. Another edition, different. (Same imprint.)
CURWEN, Thomas, of Lancashire.
and others.-This is an Answer to JOHN WIGGAN'S Book, spread
up and down in Lancashire, Cheshire, and Wales, who is a
Baptist and a Monarchy-man. Wherein may be seen how he
exalts himself; against Christ the Light, that doth enlighten
every man, &c. [Part by Margaret Fell and George Fox.]
4to. London, Printed in the Year, 1665.
WILDE, Robert, D.D. [of Oxford University.] He was born
at St. Ives in Huntingdonshire, and at his death left the
Poor of the Parish 6£ per annum for ever.
"he was a fat jolly man, and boon presbyterian."-He
died at Oundle, in 1679, aged 70 years.-Palmer's Non-
conformists' Memorial, vol. 2. p. 215.
WILD, Robert, a presbyterian divine, was born at St. Ives, in Huntingdonshire, in 1609. He was educated at Cambridge; but proceeded to his Doctor's Degree at Oxford. In 1648 he became Rector of Aynhoe, in Northamptonshire, from whence he was ejected at the Restoration. He then went to Oundle, where he died in 1679. He published some poems, which are characterized by more humour than genius. He was also the Author of a Comedy, called "The Benefice."-Calamy. Wood. Watkins's Biog. Dict. For further particulars concerning him, see Beesley's History of Banbury, p. 470.
A LETTER from Dr. Robert WILD, to his Friend Mr. J. J.
upon Occasion of his Majesty's Declaration for Liberty of
Conscience: Together with his POETICA LICENTIA, And a
Friendly Debate Between a CONFORMIST and a NON-CON-
London, Printed for T. Parkhurst, J. Starkey, F. Smith
and D. Newman.
WILLARD, Samuel, many years Minister of the South Church,
Boston in New-England
An ANSWER to George Keith's LIBEL, &c. (Epistle by
Samuel Willard, Increase Mather & others.)
Boston, (New-England) Printed, &c.
Small 8vo. 1694.
See FRANCIS MAKEMIE.
WILLIAMS, Roger, of Providence, in New-England.
GEORGE FOX Digg'd out of his BURROWES, Or an Offer of
DISPUTATION On fourteen Proposalls made this last
Summer 1672 (so call'd) unto G. Fox, then present on
Rode-Island, in New-England,by R.W. As also how (G. Fox
slily departing) the Disputation went on being managed
three dayes at Newport on Rode-Island, and one day at
Providence, between John Stubs, John Burnet, [Burnyeat]
and William Edmundson on the one part, and R. W. on
the other. In which many Quotations out of G. Fox &
Ed. Burrowes Book in Folio are alleadged. With an
APPENDIX Of some scores of G. F. his simple lame
Answers to his Opposites, in that Book, quoted and replyed
to by R. W. of Providence in N. E.
Boston, Printed by John Foster.
Note.-This Book is dedicated to King Charles, II. It also contains, "An
Epistle to the People called Quakers."
R.W. says in addressing Rd. Baxter, John Owen, & others, in this, "Through
your sides the Devil by the Clawes of this wily Fox, hath tore at the heart
of the Son of God, it is no wonder then if he tear at the heart of his Love-
Letters, and Institutions, and the true Professors of his name, who are
innumerable in Abraham's Bosom, and the rest travelling uprightly
FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.
and JOHN BURNYEAT.-A New-England Fire-Brand Quenched, being
an answer unto a slanderous Book, Entituled, GEORGE
FOX Digged out of his Burrows, &c. Printed at Boston, in
the Year, 1676, by Roger Williams of Providence in New-
England. Which he dedicateth to the King, with Desires,
That, if the Most High please, Old and New England may
Flourish, when the Pope and Mahomet, Rome and Constan-
tinople are in their Ashes. Of a Dispute upon XIV. of his
Proposals held and debated betwixt him, the said Roger
Williams, on the one part, and John Stubs, William Edmund-
son, and John Burnyeat on the other. At Providence and
Newport in Rode-Island, in the year 1672. In which his
Cavils are refuted, and his Reflections Reproved, In Two Parts.
4to. Printed in the Year, 1678, and 1679. 65
Some CONSIDERATIONS on The present State of Affairs.
Wherein The defenceless situation of Great-Britain, is
pointed out, and an easy rational and just Scheme for it's
Security, at this dangerous Crisis; proposed, in a MILITIA,
formed on an equal Plan, that can neither be oppressive
to the Poor, nor offensive to the Rich, as practised by
some of his Majesty's Colonies abroad; interspersed with
an Account of the first Settlement of the Province of
PENSYLVANIA, the Origin of the Quarrel, between some of
the TRADERS there, and the INDIANS; and an Impartial
Representation of the Debates betwixt the Governor and
Assembly, in relation to that Quarrel. Likewise A short
Description of the Air, Soil, Produce, &c. of the several
Colonies on the Continent of North-America. The whole
concluded With a Summary Detail of the Education,
Manners, and Religion of the Indians, not heretofore
mention'd. Written by PETER WILLIAMSON, Author of the
French and Indian Cruelty.
York: Printed for the Author, and sold by all the Book-
sellers in Town.
WILLINGTON, George, a School-Master, of Bristol.
The GADDING TRIBE REPROVED by The Light of the Scrip-
tures. Wherein the true Protestants are encouraged to
hold fast their Christian Profession, maugre the Beast
(i.e.) the Pope; or the image of the Beast (i.e.) the
Quakers, and their Followers: To whom is given a mouth
to speak great things. By George Willington, School-
master in the City of Bristoll.
London, Printed by W. Hunt for the Author.
AUDLAND, John, of near Kendal in Westmoreland.
The SCHOOL-MASTER Disciplin'd: or, a Reply to a Lying Paper,
entitul'd, The Gadding Tribe reproved: put forth under the
name of George Willington, School-master in the City of
Bristol; in which he is proved to be the Gadder and Lyar,
which with the Light is for condemnation, &c., &c.
London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-Spread-
Eagle neer the West end of Pauls.
Reprinted in his Works, page 107-154.
FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.
The GREAT MISTERY of the GREAT WHORE unfolded, &c., (page
The Thrice Happy Welcome, &c.
BURROUGH, Edward, of Underbarrow in Westmoreland.
A Presentation of Wholesome Informations, unto the King of
England, &c. Being a Defence pleaded, and also appealed
unto him; even to the Testimony of the Spirit of God in his
own Conscience. In Answer to a certain Accusation,
charged before him, (in a Printed Book, called, The Thrice
happy Welcom of King Charles the Second, by one George
Willington, of Bristol City) against Us, whom in derision,
the Accuser calls QUAKERS. By a Servant of Christ, Edward
Printed at London; and are to be sold by Richard Moon,
Bookseller in Wine-street in Bristol.
WILSON, Thomas, a Priest of Warwickshire.
Reprinted in his Works, page 702.
WILSON, John, of Hitchin, in Hertfordshire.
and EBENEZER CHANDLER.-An Epistle to the Reader, to
John Bunyan's Works, vol. 1.
QUAKER'S False Interpretations of Holy Scripture. By
Thomas Wilson Rector of Arrow in Warwick-Shire.
London, Printed for Benjamin Harris at the Stationer's
Arms in Sweetings Rents in Cornhil. Small 8vo. 1678.
SMITH, William, of Market-Harborough, in Leicestershire.
The WISDOM of the Earthly-Wise Confounded, or, a Manifesta-
tion of the Spirits of some Envious Professors, who are ready
to prefer the Hireling_Priests Works of Darkness, whose
works are against the Revelation and Coming of Christ in
Spirit, as their Fore-Fathers Works of Cruelty and Murder
were against him in the Dayes of his Flesh, as may be seen
at large in the Scriptures of Truth. This was chiefly occa-
sioned by some Nonconformists promoting the Works of
Darkness of a Conformist (or Chief Priest of Warwickshire,
called Thomas Willson, in his Book, who slanderously charges
the People called Quakers to be False Interpreters of the
Holy Scriptures) wherein is something of Answer to such as
have any true Tenderness left in them, and would receive the
Truth if they knew it, &c. By WILLIAM SMITH.
4to. Printed in the Year, 1679.
KEITH, George, of Aberdeen, (before his Apostacy.)
The RECTOR Corrected: or, The RECTOR of ARROW, shooting His
Arrow Beside the Mark. In Answer to Thomas Wilson's
Book, called, The Quakers False Interpretations of Holy
Scripture. In which ANSWER it is manifested, that T. W.'s
Interpretations of the Scripture (so far as he opposeth the
Truth, testified unto Us, of all these Scriptures mentioned
is true. By GEORGE KEITH.
8vo. London, Printed in the Year, 1680. 14
WINTERTON, Thomas, of
The QVAKING PROPHETS TWO wayes proved FALSE PROPHETS
upon Their own Grounds laid down in an aiery whimsical
Answer to three Queries: First, They are proved false, in
that they have not that Spirit that they themselves
say the Spirit of a true Prophet. Secondly, They are
proved false, in that they have not onely discovered to
have in them the ground of all those abominations the
which they say are Notes, Characters, and Signes, of
false Prophets; but that in visible appearance some of
those Fruits already sprung upon them. With a Dis-
covery of their jugling the People out of their Under-
standing, whereby they are not onely made uncapable
to try the Truth of what they declare to them, but
fitted to do whatsoever they command them. Also,
how Christ lighteneth every man that cometh into the
world, (a sentence continually in their mouthes) and how,
and from whence mens actions arise, in so plain a method,
that every one may apprehend and feel them daily
working in them. With a brief Answer to three Queries,
sent by the Quakers to the Author. By T. WINTERTON.
London, Printed by Robert Wood.
NAYLER, James, of Ardesloe near Wakefield.
A Discovery of the BEAST, Got into the seat of the False Prophet,