WINTERTON, Thomas,-continued.

NAYLER, James,-continued.

Who hath opened his Mouth in Blasphemy, to deny the
Father, and the Son, and the Spirit, or ought in man above
nature, to guide man out of his Natural estate; that so he
might establish his beastly Kingdome. Or, An Answer to a
Paper set out by T. Winterton, &c.

4to. London, Printed for Giles Calvert, in the Year, 1655, -The Chasing the Young Quaking Harlot out of the Citie. 1656.

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WOLSTENHOLME, H. Rector of Liverpool.

A Candid EXAMINATION of the REASONS why the People,
call'd Quakers, do not pay Tithes. Recommended to
the Consideration of those whom it may concern. By
the late Rev. H. Wolstenholme, M.A. Rector of Liverpool.
London, Printed by Z. Stuart, in Pater-noster-Row.

8vo. 1772.

Note.-Gough's "Reasons," are printed with and form part of this pamphlet.
BEWLEY, George, of Hesketh, in Cumberland.

The Examiner Examined: or, H.Wolstenholme's "Examination

of the Reasons why the People called Quakers do not pay
Tithes, considered: and the Conduct and Doctrine of the
said People vindicated against his unjust reflections upon
them. By George Bewley,

London: Printed and Sold by J. Phillips, George Yard,
Lombard Street.
8vo. 1781.

WOOD, Robert, GEO. HORTON and HENRY WALKER, of London.

The Weekly Post, 1655.

Mercurius Fumigosus, 1655. See PERIODICAL PUBLICATIONS.
The Faithful Scout, 1655.

WOODHALL, Frederick, Curate of Woodbridge, in Suffolk. A man of learning, ability, and piety; a strict Independent, zealous for the Fifth Monarchy, and a considerable sufferer after his ejectment. He died at this town.-Palmer's Nonconformists' Memorial, vol. 2, p. 442. HUBBERTHORN, Richard, of Yelland in Lancashire.

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WOODALL, Frederick-continued.

HUBBERTHORN, Richard,-continued.

A Brief Reply uuto Frederick Woodhall's three Principles and
Resolves; and with Replies to his answers, to several Queries
propounded to him, &c.-At the end of Christopher Atkin-
son's and Geo. Whitehead's "David's Enemies discovered,
4to. 1655. 11


WRIGHT, John, of West-Dereham, in Norfolk.


-- He signed a Certificate against Friends, at the end of "The
Quakers' Challenge, &c."
WRIGHT, Joseph. He was born in the year 1623, and bred at
the University; a man of great learning and piety, and
practised Physick. He was a Prisoner 20 years in Maid-
stone gaol; a very serious and diligent preacher, and pro-
moted the interest of the Baptists very much. He lived
to the age of Eighty years, and died at Maidstone about the
year 1703.-Crosby's History of the Baptists, Vol. 3, page
116. 1740.

A TESTIMONY for the SON OF MAN and against the SON OF
PERDITION: Wherein is set forth the FAITH and OBEDIENCE
of God's Elect, Testified by the Mouth of the Lord, Angels
& Men. With a true Discovery of a Bundle of Equivoca-
tions, Confusions, and Hypocrisies, in those who call
Themselves Preachers of, and to the Light within all Men;
who yet are so far in darkness themselves, that they ac-
knowledge not the Scriptures and Ordinances of Jesus
Christ, so as to be Directed by the one, to the obedience of
the other. By Joseph Wright, a Servant of Jesus Christ.
London, Printed for Stephen Dagnal, and are to be sold at
his shop in Alisbury, and at Leyton. Small 8vo. 1661. 151
(Brit. Museum, 4377. a.)

Note.-At the end "Errata," 1 page.

The Son of Perdition REVEALED, By the brightness and light of
the Son of God in his Saints: And the Preachers of his
Light within, and their Doctrines and Principles (concerning
the mysteries of God and the weighty things of Salvation)
Vindicated and Cleared, from the Reproaches, Slanders and
Calumnies cast upon them by the Spirit of Satan and Anti-
christ, which hath largely appeared in one Joseph Wright,
(who esteems himself one appointed by the Flock of Christ
for a Defence of the Truth of the Gospel) as is apparent in
his Book intituled A Testimony for the Son of man and
against the Son of perdition, &c., which he hath given forth
against them that preach the Light within. But herein his
Pride, Insolency and Impudency are Reproved, and his
bundle of Errors, Blasphemies, Confusions and Slanders (in
his book against the Light and the Children of it) Discovered.
And the eternal Truth in its own Clearnesse (touching many

WRIGHT, Joseph,-continued.

WHITEHEAD, George,-continued.

weighty Principles of the True Religion) made manifest, for
the satisfaction of the people, and of all that are doubtful.
By the Light of the Son of God in his Servants, Geo. White-
head and Edw. Burroughs.

London, Printed for Thomas Simmons at the sign of the Bull and Mouth, near Aldersgate. 4to. 1661. 11 WYNNE, John Huddlestone, a miscellaneous writer, was born in Wales in 1743. He followed the printing business some time; but afterwards obtained a commission in the Army, which he quitted on quarreling with his Brother Officers; and settled in London as an Author by profession. He died in 1788.-Gents. Magazine.


Containing, An Historical, Political, and Commercial
view of the English Settlements; including all the
Countries in North-America, and the West-Indies, ceded
by the Peace of Paris. In Two Volumes. By Mr. Wynne.
London, Printed for W. Richardson and L. Urquhart, under
the Royal Exchange.
8vo. 1770. 671

Note.-Morris Birkbeck says this work is "bigoted, partial, and in divers
parts false."

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Applegarth, Robert.
Atkinson, Elizabeth.
Audland, Samuel.
Ball, Richard.
Barnard, Hannah.
Bates, Elisha.
Benson, Robert.
Boss, Peter.
Bousell, John.
Boyce, Thomas.
Bridgman, Robert.
Bromfield, William.

Bugg, Francis.
Burgess, John.

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The Friends whose names here follow issued works which
were generally considered unsound or adverse to the
Principles of the Society, the titles of which are entered
in my Catalogue of Friends' Books in 2 vols. to which I

Cobbet, Robert.
Cox, John.

Cox, Samuel Hanson.
Crabb, Roger.
Crewdson, Isaac.
Crisp, Thomas.

Danks, John.
David, John.
Emmot, George.
Everard, Margaret.
Foster, Thomas.

Galton, Samuel.

Gibson, William.
Gilpin, John.


Glenn, John.

Gordon, Robert.
Greer, Sarah.

Hancock, John.
Hannay, Robert.
Harris, Charles.
Harris, John.
Harwood, John.
Henderson, William.
Hogg, John.
Hoskins, James.
Keith, George.
Key, Leonard.
Leeds, Daniel.
Mather, William.
Matthews, William.
Mucklow, William.
Mudd, Ann.
Pennyman, John,
Pennyman, Mary.
Perrot, John.

Raunce, John.

Rich, Robert.

Roberts, Daniel.

Eed, Nicholas.
Pearson, Isaac.

Rogers, William.
8. (D.)
Sandilands, Mary.
Sandilands, Robert.
Seaman, Robert.

Smith, Nathaniel.
Smith, Richard.

Smith, William, of Mile

The X-Friends whose works are entered in this Catalogue


Spire, John, Jr.
Stephens, Samuel.
Story, John.

Stout, John.

Talbot, John.
Thurston, John.
Toldervy, John.
Webb, John.
Weston, William.

Wilkinson, John, of West-

Wilkinson, John, of High

Winder, Henry.

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Palmer, Francis.
Spire, John, Jr.


YATES, John,—A Nonconformist Divine, of Binsted in Hampshire?

Quakerism No Christianity, &c. By John Faldo. (Epistle subscribed by John Yates, 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.

YOUNG, Heermanus, of Monnikedam.

AMES, William, and GEORGE FOX.

En Wederleginge uan't Bericht.-A Confutation of the Doctrine
of Heermanus Young, who stiles himself a Preacher of the
Gospel, at Monnikedam.
. 4to. 1662.

YOUNG, Samuel. He was an ejected Minister, and had suffered imprisonment on account of his Nonconformity. He was a man of some wit, and a good share of classical learning; but had a wildness and irregularity in his temper little short of madness, and was vehement and impetuous in everything he said or did. He succeeded Mr. Sprake at South Molton, where he had a fierce bigot to contend with, who almost distracted him—the parson of the Parish,who was a true High-Churchman. Mr. Young heard him preach a 30th of January-Sermon in the usual cant of the day; which so grievously chafed him, that when the service was ended he got upon a tomb-stone, and preached ex promptu in answer to it, on Matth. III. 10. The Axe is laid to the root, dc. This occasioned a most violent quarrel, and a paper-war ensued. Young worsted his antagonist by a letter written in Greek, for the Parson could not answer it, nor could he find anybody to do it for him. Feeling Young's superiority, he prudently quitted the field. But however the victory might gratify Young's vanity, the calm which ensued by no means suited his temper. His element was contention, and he could not live out of a tempest. He therefore moved to London, to enjoy it in its perfection, at the time when the republication of Dr. Crisp's works occasioned that warm debate between Dr. Williams and others. He then wrote as violently against the Antinomians as he had done before against the Baxterians. He afterwards engaged in several other controversies, and (as the writer of this account expresses it) died before he was quite mad.-Palmer's Nonconformists' Memorial, vol. 1, page 426.

WILLIAM PENN and the QUAKERS either Impostors, or
Apostates, Which they please: Proved from their avowed
Principles, and contrary Practices.-By Trepidantium

London: Printed for the Author, and are to be sold by
John Lawrence at the Angel in the Poultrey. 12mo. 1696. 5:

COOLE, Benjamin, of Bristol.

The QUAKERS cleared from being APOSTATES; or the Hammerer
defeated, and proved an Impostor: being an Answer to a
scurrilous Pamphlet, falsly Intituled "William Penn and the
Quakers either Apostates or Impostors; subscribed Trepi-
dantium Malleus," with a Postscript,containing some Reflec-
tions on a Pamphlet, Intituled, The Spirit of Quakerism, and
the Danger of their Divine Revelation, laid open. By B. C.
London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-
Court, in Gracious-street.
Small 8vo. 1696. 6

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Proved out of GEORGE FOX's Journal, and other Scriblers;

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