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by Joint Prayer. II. That the joint Use of Prayers
conceiv'd extempore hinders Devotion, and consequently
displeases God, &c. III. That the Lay Dissenters are
obliged upon their own Principles, to abhor the Prayers
offer'd in their separate Assemblies, and to join in Com-
munion with the Established Church. By Thomas
Bennet, M.A., Rector of St. James's, in Colchester, &c.
THE SECOND EDITION.
Cambridge: Printed at the University Press, &c. 8vo. 1708. 10
ROBINSON, Benjamin, of London. (Not a Friend.)
A Review of the Case of Liturgies, and their Imposition. In
ANSWER to MR. BENNET'S Brief History of Precompos'd
set Forms of Prayer: and His Discourse of Joint-Prayer.
By BENJAMIN ROBINSON, Minister of the Gospel.
London: Printed by R. Tookey, for J. Clark, at the Bible
and Crown, in the Old Change.
A LETTER to Mr. Benjamin Robinson, Occasion'd by His
REVIEW of the Case of Liturgies, and their Imposition.
By Thomas Bennet, M.A., Rector of St. James's, in Col-
A Second Letter to Mr. Benjamin Robinson, &c.
London, Printed by W. B., dc.
An ESSAY on the Thirty Nine Articles of Religion,
London, Printed by W. B., for James Knapton, at the
Crown in St. Paul's Church-Yard; and sold by
Edmund Jeffery, Bookseller in Cambridge. 8vo. 1710. 13
A Paraphrase on the Book of Common Prayer.
The Rights of the Clergy.
Directions for studying Divinity.
And Revised) in (1571'; wherein (the Text being first
exhibited in Latin and English, and the minutest Varia-
tions of 18 the most Ancient and Authentic Copies care-
fully noted) An Account is given of the Proceedings of Con-
vocation in framing and setling the Text of the Articles,
&c. With a PREFATORY EPISTLE to Anthony Collins, Esq;
wherein the egregious Falshoods and Calumnies of the
Author of Priestcraft in Perfection, are exposed. By THOMAS
BENNET, D.D., Rector of St. James's, in Colchester.
London: Printed by M. J., for W. Innys, at the Prince's
Arms, in St. Paul's Church-Yard.
A Confutation of Popery
A Discourse of Schism.
A Discourse of the Blessed Trinity.
Abridgment of the London Cases against Dissenters.
A Compendious Hebrew Grammar.
BEWICK, John, Rector of the Parish Church of Stanhope in
Weredale, in the County of Durham.
An Answer to a QUAKERS Seventeen Heads of Queries, con-
taining in them seventy seven Questions. Wherein
Sundry Scriptures out of the Prophets and Apostles are
cleared: The maintenance of Ministers by Tithes is by
Scripture fully vindicated: Several Cases of Conscience
are resolved: Several points of Christian Religion are
confirmed: Parochial Churches, and the Practises of
some things in these our English Churches are throughly
justified: The Grand Antichrist with the Heretical Anti-
christs are decyphered and paralleled. By John Bewick
Minister of the Gospel, and Rector of the Parish Church
of Stanhop in Weredale in the County of Durham.
London: Printed by T. R., for Andrew Crook at the
sign of the Green Dragon in Pauls Church-yard.
Note. This work is dedicated to Sir George Vane, Knight, and the Epistle
is dated Jan. 12, 1648. The Questions were written by WILLIAM EMERSON
and are inserted in the book, and J. B. says that "The LETTER of Ques-
tions was thus endorsed, for John Bewick called Minister of Stanhope.
WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton, in Westmoreland, last of London.
and JAMES NAYLER.-The True Ministers Living of the GOSPEL,
Distinguished from the False Ministers Living upon Tithes
and forced Maintenance.- In a brief reply to a Book
stiled, An Answer to a Quaker's 17 Heads of Queries, by John
Bewick, who calls himself a Minister of the Gospel, and Rector
of the Parish Church of Stanhop in Weredale in the County
London, Printed for Thomas Simmons, at the Signe of the
Bull and Mouth, near Aldersgate.
BILLINGHAM, Richard-see BELLINGHAM.
BILLINGSLEY, John, M.A. of St. John's, Cambridge and Corp. Chr. Oxford, was born at Chatham in Kent, Sept. 14, 1625, and ordained Sept. 26, 1649, in the Church of St. Andrew Undershaft in London. While he was at Oxford, he preached frequently in the adjacent places; and at length had a call into one of the remote and dark corners of the land, to preach the gospel; which he did very assiduously, viz. at Addingham in Cumberland. He found the people very ignorant, and therefore set upon catechizing, and was one of the association for reviving the scriptural
discipline of particular churches, of which the world has
had an account in print. From thence he removed to
Chesterfield; where he was highly valued by many, &c.
He died May 30, 1684. He wrote something against the
Quakers, and printed a sermon with it.-Palmer's Noncon-
formist's Memorial, Vol. 1, p. 318. 1775.
Strong Comforts for Weak Christians. [1658 ?]
FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.
The Great Mistery of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 123).
BINE, Magnus-see BYNE.
BIRD, Benjamin, of Exeter, appears to have written several books, but I am unable to give their titles, having searched several libraries in vain to find copies. The following are the Answers.
FIELD, John, of London.
A Reply to BENJAMIN BIRD'S Ignorance, Folly, &c. By him dedi-
to his Ingenious and very Loving Friend, Mr. William Clap
of Abbots Wootton. 8vo. No Printer's name or place. [1695.] 1
The Wandering Bird's Wings Clipt: or, a Reply to Benjamin Bird
Catholick His Pagan Designs.
8vo. No Printer's name or place. [1695.]
Wing Clipping no CRIME, Being An ANSWER to B. Bird's Reply to
the Wandering Bird's Wings Clipp'd.
London: Printed for Thomas Northcot, in George-yard in
BIRKENHEAD, Sir John (or Berkenhead), a Political Writer,
who was born in the year 1615, and died in 1679.
-The Four-legged Quaker, a Ballad to the tune of the Dog
and Elder's Maid.
Choice Collections of scripture against Quakerism. 1655.
FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.
The Great Mistery of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 33).
BLISS, George, A.M. Perpetual Curate of Funtington, in Sussex.
The Obligatory Nature of the Sacraments; or, Strictures
on Mr. Gurney's remarks respecting Baptism and the
Lord's Supper. By the Rev. George Bliss, A.M., &c.
London: Printed for J. Hatchard and Son, No. 187, Piccadilly. By W. Mason, Chichester.. 12mo. 1826. 53 BLOME, Richard, of London.
QUESTIONS Propounded to George Whitehead and George
Fox, &c. Who disputed by Turnes against one Univer-
sitie-MAN in Cambridge, Aug. 29, 1659. By R. B. (at the
end of the Quaker disarmed, &c., by Thos. Smith.)
Reprinted with additions, at the end of "A Gagg for the
Quakers, &c.," by Thos. Smith.
WHITEHEAD, Geo. and GEO. Fox, the Younger.
Truth Defending the Quakers and their Principles; or the
Answer of Truth to 55 Questions propounded to G. W. and
G. F.-By R. B.
The FANATICK HISTORY: Or, An Exact RELATION and
ACCOUNT of The Old ANABAPTISTS, and New QUAKERS.
Being the summe of all that hath been yet discovered
about their most Blasphemous Opinions, Dangerous
Pactises, and Malitious Endevours to subvert all Civil
Government both in Church and State. Together with
their Mad Mimick Pranks, and their ridiculous actions
and gestures enough to amaze any sober Christian.
Which may prove the Death and Burial of the Fanatick
Doctrines. Published with the approbation of divers
orthodox Divines. [Dedicated to the King (Charles 2nd)
with a fine portrait of him.]
London, Printed for J. Sims, at the Cross Keyes in St.
Small 8vo. 1660. 141
HUBBERTHORNE, Richard, of Yelland in Lancashire.
and JAMES NAYLER.-A Short ANSWER to a Book called, The
Fanatick History: Published with the Approbation of divers
Orthodox Divines (so called) and dedicated to the King, by
Richard Blome, (against the QUAKERS.) Which being
Examined and Tried, is found to be a Packet of Old Lies, many
of which was seven years since presented to the Little Par-
liament; and some to other Parliaments and Protectors:
which by us was Answered and Confuted in the Year 1653,
many other Lies and false Reports is gathered up since by
them which herein is Answered and Disproved.
London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-Spread-
Eagle, at the West-end of Pauls.
BOND, Sampson, of Cornwall, was one of the ejected Ministers. He afterwards went to the Island of Bermudas, where he died.
A Publick Tryal of the Quakers.
ESTLACKE, Francis, of Bermudas.
A Bermudas Preacher proved a Persecutor. Being a Just TRYAL
of Sampson Bond's Book, entituled, A Publick Tryal of the
Quakers, &c." Fraught with Fallacies, False Doctrine,
Slanders, Railings, Aspersions, Perversions, and other
abuses, herein Detected, Disproved, and Wiped off. And
that the True Christ is Owned by the People called Quakers,
plainly made manifest.-By those that have been more par-
ticularly concerned, and Eye and Ear Witnesses in the Dis-
pute at Bermudas; and those that have had the perusal of his
Book, which manifests itself.
London, Printed by John Bringhurst, at the sign of the
Book, in Gracechurch Street.
Note.-Part of this book is by WILLIAM WILKINSON, R.R. and JOHN TYSO.-
See my Catalogue of Friends Books, vol. 1, page 577, and vol. 2, page 837.
BOSSUET, James, a celebrated French Prelate, was born at Dijon in 1627. He completed his studies at the college of Navarre, and having taken his degrees in Divinity, became Canon of Metz. On account of his fame as a Preacher he was invited to Paris, where in 1669 he was made Bishop of Condom, and appointed preceptor to the dauphin, to whom he addressed his Discourse on Universal History, which is the best of all his works. Soon after his appointment of tutor he resigned his Bishopric, as incompatible with that employment; but in 1680 the King made him Almoner to the Dauphiness, and the next year Bishop of Meaux. In 1697 he was nominated Counsellor of State, and soon after first Almoner to the Duchess of Burgundy. He was also admitted a member of the French Academy, and constituted Superior of the College of Navarre. Bossuet distinguished himself greatly by his Sermons, particularly the funeral ones on illustrious personages: nor was he less celebrated as a controvertist. His "Exposition de la Doctrine de l'Eglise Catholique," was received with uncommon marks of approbation by the members of his Communion, and is said to have wrought powerfully in converting many Protestants. In 1686 he published the "Histoire des Eglises Protestantes," which was refuted by several able writers. He died at Paris in 1704, and was buried at Meaux. His works were published in 1748, in 20 vols. 4to.-Moreri.
Quakerism A-la-Mode: or, a History of Quietism, particu-
larly that of the Lord Arch-bishop of Cambray and
Madam Guyone. Containing An Account of her Life,
her Prophecies and Visions, her way of Communicating
Grace by Effusion to those about her at Silent Meetings,
&c. Also An Account of the Management of that Con-
troversie (now depending at Rome) betwixt the Arch-
bishop of Cambray and the Bishop of Meaux, by way of
Answer to the Archbishop's Book.-Writ by Messire
Jacques Benignes Bossuet, Bishop of Meaux, one of the
French King's Privy Council, and Published by his