BRADLEY, Samuel, of Southwark? a Baptist T

A Reply to a Scandalous Paper.
WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton in Westmoreland, last of induced
The AUTHORITY of the True Ministry, in Baptizing Church

Spirit; and the Idolatry of such Men, as are doating he
Shadows, and Carnal Ordinances, and their Ignorance of to
Spirit's Baptism (of which, Water Baptism was but a figure)
discovered.Being a Short Return to a Book, entituled, A
Reply to a Scandalous Paper, subscribed by one Samuel
Bradley, a Baptist Teacher, as concerning a dispute that was
between some of the people called QUAKERS, and some Bap-
tists in Southwarke.

London, Printed for Robert Wilson, at the sign of the Black-
Spread-Eagle and Windmil in Martin's l'Grand.

BRADSHAW, Ellis, of Bolton-le-Moors, Lancashire.

A True RELATION of the Strange APPARITIONS seen in
the Air, on Monday 25. February, in and about the Town.
of Bolton in the Mores, in the County of Lancaster at
mid-day, to the amazement of the Beholders. Being a
LETTER sent from ELLIS BRADSHAW of the same Town, to a
Friend in London, with OBSERVATIONS thereupon, what
probably they may signifie, and what use may be made

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4to. 1660. 2

London, Printed for Tho. Brewster and Gregory Moule, and are to be sold at the three Bibles in the Poultry, under Mildreds Church. 4to. 1650. 1 The Quakers' Whitest Divell UNVAILED, And their sheeps cloathing pulled off, that their Woolvish inside may be easily discerned. In answer to a Letter subscribed Iames Naylor, A Professed Quaker.--Written by ELLIS BRADSHAW. 4to. Printed, Anno Dom. 1654. 1

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NAYLOR, James, of Ardesloe, near Wakefield.

The Railer Rebuked, in a reply to a paper subscribed Ellis Brad-
shaw, who calls it The Quaker's Whitest Devil Unvailed: but
hath discovered a dark Devil in Himself, as in his paper
appears, replied by him who is called James Nailer.

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

4to. No Printer's name, place, or date. 1

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 32).
Folio. 1659.

The Quakers Quaking Principles examined and Refuted.
In a briefe answer to some erroneous Tenents held forth
by James Naylor in his answers unto Mr. Baxter, and
some others that have publikely opposed that blacke
spirit in the deluded Quakers. Written by Ellis Brad-

London; Printed for Lodowicke Lloyd, and are to be sould at his shop at the Castle in Cornehill. 4to. 1656.




And I will bring

enter es,

thamess Weighed in An Answer to a Book, called The
Quaker's Quaking Principle, Examined and Refuted. Set
forth by Ellis Bradshaw; And dedicated, as he saith, to his
Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and
Ireland, with the Dominions thereof; much boasted of by
the Author, but as little worth, as the boast is great, &c. By
a Friend to the Work of God, but an enemy to the Devil's
work, where it is found and pleaded for, Called of the World
James Naylor.

London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-Spread-Eagle,
at the West-end of Pauls.

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FOX, George.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 223).
Folio. 1659.

The Conviction of JAMES NAYLOR, and his black spirit,
demonstrated from his own confessions, lyes, evasions
and contradictions in the maine points of Doctrine by him
held forth against the truth. In answer to a Book of his
called "Wickednesse weighed.". -Written by Ellis Brad-

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4to. 1656. 33

London; Printed by M. S. for Lodowicke Lloyd, at the
Castle in Cornwall (Cornhill).

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4to. 1656. 7

Note. At the end of this pamphlet is added, "A Postscript" to fill up a
sheet, being, "A Catalogue of James Naylor's Lyes."

BRAGGE, Robert, Rector of Allhallows the Great, London. Of

Wadham College, Oxford. His Father was a Captain in
the Parliament's Army. When Oxford was surrendered
he went thither; and, as soon as he was capable, was
chosen fellow. Coming afterwards to London, he settled
in this Parish, and gathered a church, of which he con-
tinued Pastor to the day of his death. He was a man of
great humility and sincerity, and of a very peaceable
temper. He died April 14, 1704, aged 77, as appears
from his tombstone in Bunhill Fields. He had a son in
the ministry among the Dissenters who bore both his
names, who succeeded Mr. Nath. Mather. Works.—
Funeral Sermon for Mr. Venning.-Another for Mr.
Wadsworth. He and Mr. Warham wrote an Epistle
before a tract of Mr. Faldo's against Quakerism.-Palmer's
Nonconformists' Memorial, vol. 1, p. 79.

BRAY, Thomas, a pious Divine was born at Marton, in Shropshire, in 1656. From the school of Oswestry he removed to Hart Hall, Oxford, where he took his degree of Bachelor of Arts, and then entered into Orders. Being recommended to the patronage of Lord Digby, he obtained in 1690 the Rectory of Sheldon, in Warwickshire, on which

BRAY, Thomas-continued.

he took his degree of Master of Arts. Here he composed
his catechetical Lectures, the publication of which induced
Bishop Compton to choose him to superintend the Church
of Maryland, as his Commissary. This appointment he
accepted, but before his departure he was careful to
employ useful Missionaries, for whom he procured
Parochial Libraries, as one method of rendering their
labours more effectual. This judicious plan was after-
wards extended to England and Wales, under the authority
of an Act of Parliament. Previous to this, he took his
Doctor's Degree, and it was by his exertions that the
Society for the Propagation of the Gospel was founded.
Having thus prepared the way for making the Office
which he held serviceable to the great end in view, he
sailed from England in 1699, and remained in America
above 2 years to settle the Churches. In 1706 he accepted
the Rectory of St. Botolph, Aldgate, from which time to
his death in 1730 he laboured incessantly in works of
piety, particularly in establishing and enlarging his
favourite plan of Parochial Libraries, the Association for
which is still in a flourishing state. Besides his Lectures,
he published "A Martyrology," in folio; Bibliotheca
Parochialis," 2 vols, 8vo.; and other works.-Biog. Britt.

An ESSAY towards Promoting all Necessary and Useful
Knowledge, both Dibine and Human, In all the Parts of
His Majesty's Dominions, Both at Home and Abroad. By

London, Printed by E. Holt for Robert Clavel, at the
Peacock in St. Pauls Church-Yard
4to. 1697.
Note.-At the end is an Advertisement of "Bibliotheca Parochialis," 1 page.

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A MEMORIAL representing the present State of
RELIGION, on the Continent of North America. By
Thomas Bray, D.D.

London, Printed by William Downing, for the Author.
Folio. 1700.

WYETH, Joseph, of London.

REMARKS On Dr. Bray's Memorial, &c., with Brief Observations
on some Passages in the Acts of his Visitation in MARYLAND,
and on his Circular Letter to the Clergy there; subsequent
to the said Visitation. By Joseph Wyeth.

London, Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-
Court, in Gracious Street.
4to. 1701.

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A Letter from Dr. Bray to such as have contributed
towards propagating Christian Knowledge in the Planta-





WYETH, Joseph, of London.

An ANSWER to a LETTER from DR. BRAY, Directed to such as
have contributed towards the Propagating Christian Knowledge
in the Plantations. By Joseph Wyeth,

London, Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-
Court, in Gracious Street.
4to. 1700.

Publick Spirit, Illustrated in the Life and Designs of the
Reverend Thomas Bray, D.D., Late Minister of St.
Botolph, without Aldgate.
4to. 1700. 21


London: Printed for J. Brotherton, at the Bible next
Tom's Coffee House, in Cornhill. (Price One Shilling.)
8vo. 1746. 31

Note. At the end of this book there is "A List of the Associates of the late
Dr. Bray."


BRECK, Edward, of Dorchester in New England.

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Edward Breck to the Church of Christ at Rainforth, (Lanca-
shire). With some Queries by Quakers. August 17th.

(Brit. Mus. E. 675.)


4to. 1655. 11

(Brit. Mus. E. 875.)


An ANSWER to a Scandalous Paper, wherein were some Queries
given to be answered. And likewise, Therein is found many
Lies and Slanders, and false accusations against those people
whom he (and the World) calls Quakers. Dated from Dor-
chester in New-England, August 17, 1655, subscribed Edward
Breck, which was directed to a People at Rainforth in Lanca-
shire, which he calls A Church of Christ.

London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black Spread
Eagle, neer the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1656. 5

BRIDGE, William, a Puritan Divine, was born in 1600. He was a Fellow of Emmanuel-College, Cambridge, where he took his Master's degree; and afterwards settled as a Minister at Norwich, till he was silenced for Non-conformity, when he went to Rotterdam, and was chosen Pastor of an Independent Congregation. In 1642 he returned to England, and was appointed one of the Westminster Assembly. He had also the living of Great Yarmouth, from which he was ejected after the Restoration, and died in 1670. His works, which are rigidly Calvinistic, were published in 2 vols. 4to.-Calamy.

Scripture LIGHT the most Sure LIGHT, Compared with 1,
Revelations and Visions. 2. Natural, and Supernatural
Dreams. 3. Impressions with, and without the Word.
4. Light and Law within. 5. Divine Providence. 6.

BRIDGE, William,-continued.

Christian Experience. 7, Humane Reason. 8. Judicial
Astrology. By William Bridge, Preacher of the Gospel
at Yarmouth.

London: Printed by Peter Cole in Leaden-Hall, and are
to be sold at his Shop, at the sign of the Printing-Press
in Cornhil, neer the Royal Exchange.
4to. 1656. 71

WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton, Westmoreland, last of London.
The Law and Light WITHIN the most sure Rule, or Light, which
sheweth the right use and end of the Scripture, manifested
In opposition to several false Principles inserted in a Book
Intituled Scripture Light the most sure Light, by William
Bridge, the Great Pastor and Reverend Father, so accounted,
of the Church at Yarmouth in NORFOLK, Confuted by George


2. Satan's Power to Tempt; and Christ's
Love to, and Care of, his People under

Twenty one several Books of Mr. WILLIAM BRIDGE; some-
time Fellow of Emmanuel Colledg in Cambridg, and now
Pastor of the Church of Christ in Great Yarmouth in
Norfolk. Collected into Two VOLUMES.

In the First Volum.

1. The Great Gospel Mystery of the Saints
Comfort and Holiness, opened and ap
plied from Christ's Priestly Office.

3. Thankfulness required] in every con-

Grace for Grace; or, the Over-flowing
of Christ's Fulness received by all

5. The Spiritual Actings of Faith, through
Natural Impossibilities.

6. Evangelical Repentance.

7. The Spiritual Life, and In-being of
Christ in all Beleevers.

8. The Woman of Canaan.

9. The Saint's Hiding-place in time of
God's Anger.

10. Christ's Coming is at our Midnight.
11. A Vindication of Gospel Ordinances.
12. Grace and Love beyond Gifts.

4to. No Printer's name, place, or date. 1

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In the Second Volum.

13, Scripture Light the most sure Light:
Compared with, 1. Revelations and
Visions. 2. Natural and Super-
natural Dreams. 8. Impressions
with and without Word. 4. Light
and Law within. 5. Divine Provi-
dence. 6. Christian Experience.
7. Humane Reason. 8. Judicial As-
trology. On 2 Pet. 1. 19.

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14. Christ in Travel, and His Assurance
of Issue,

15. A Lifting up for the Downcast, in case
of, 1. Great Sin. 2. Weakness of
Grace. 3. Miscarriage of Duties.
4. Want of Assurance. 5. Affliction.
6. Temptation. 7. Dissertion. 8.
Unserviceableness. 9. Discourage-
ments from the Condition itself.
On Psal. 42. 11.

16. Sin against the Holy Ghost.

17. Sins of Infirmity.

18. The false Apostle tried and Discovered.
19. The Good and Means of Establishment.
20. The Great Things Faith can do.
21. The Great Things Faith can suffer.

London: Printed by Peter Cole, at the sign of the Printing-
Press in Cornhil, neer the Royal Exchange. 4to. 1657.

BROADBRIM, Hezekiah. (A Fictitious Name.)

The SQUIB; or, A Word of Friendly Advice in the present
Crisis of Affairs, To Joseph Priestley: Wherein the true
Causes of the late Riors at Birmingham are traced to

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