GREENHILL, Joseph,-continued.

of East Horsley, and East-Clandon in Surry. The EIGHTH
EDITION, revised and corrected.

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Canterbury, Printed by Simmons and Kirkby; and sold by E. Johnson, Bookseller, No. 12, in Ave-Maria-Lane, London, 8vo. 1778. 25 GREGORY, George, a Divine and miscellaneous writer, was the son of a Clergyman in Ireland, and born in 1754. He was educated at Liverpool for the Counting-house, in which he spent some years; but at length applied for, and obtained orders in the established church. In 1782 he settled in London, where he became evening Preacher at the Foundling, and lastly Vicar of West-Ham in Essex, for which preferment he was indebted to Mr. Addington, who employed him to defend his administration. He died in 1808.-Gents' Magazine.

A Brief Argument why the Quakers are bound in Con-
science to pay Tithes; in reply to a Pamphlet intituled
"Reasons why the People called Quakers do not pay

London: Printed by T. Maiden, Sherborne Lane. 8vo. 1805.
BEVAN, Joseph Gurney, of Stoke Newington.

Cursory Remarks on G. G.'s "Brief argument why the Quakers
are bound in conscience to pay Tythes." [ANON.]

London, Printed and sold by Phillips and Fardon, George
yard, Lombard Street.

Reply to G. Gregory's Observations. (In M.S. Copied by Morris

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8vo. 1805.


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Folio. 1805.

Folio. [1805]

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A Reply to the Cursory Remarks (by J. G. B.) (In Manu

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BIRKBECK, Morris, Quaker Bibliographer, of Guildford.

Some Strictures on G. G.'s Reply to J. G. Bevan's Cursory Re-
marks, by M. B. (In Manuscript.)

GREVILL, Samuel, of

A Discourse

PENN, William, Founder of Pennsylvania.

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4to. 1805.

UBIM and THUMMIM: or the Apostolical Doctrines of LIGHT and
Perfection maintained; against the opposite plea of Samuel
Grevill, (a Pretended Minister of the Gospel) in his Ungospel-
like Discourse against a Book, entituled, A Testimony of
the Light Within, anciently writ by Alexander Parker. By

W. P.

4to. Printed in the Year, 1674. 4

Reprinted in his Works, vol. 2, page 619.

GREY, Zachary, an English Divine, was born in Yorkshire, in 1687, He was educated at Jesus College, Cambridge, where he took his degree of Doctor of Laws in 1720. He became Rector of Houghton Conquest in Bedfordshire; and Vicar of St. Peter's and St. Giles's Parishes in Cambridge. He died at Ampthill, Nov. 25. 1766.

The QUAKER and METHODIST Compared, In an Abstact of
George Fox's Journal. With a Copy of his Last Will
and Testament, and of the Reverend Mr. George White-
field's Journals. With Historical Notes. Humbly recom-
mended to the Perusal of the Quakers and Methodists.

London: Printed for J. Millan, opposite the Admiralty Office, Charing-Cross. 8vo. 1740. 61 GRIFFITH, George, M.A. of the Charter House, London. He was also a week-day Lecturer at St. Bartholomew, near the Royal Exchange. He was very conversible and much the gentleman. He was reckoned a man of great invention and devotion in prayer. In his younger years he was much followed, but when he grew old his congregation declined. His usual place of meeting, towards the close of his life, was at Girdler's-Hall.

Quakerism No Christianity, &c. By John Faldo. (Epis.
subscribed by George Griffith, and 20 other Divines.)

PENN, William, Founder of Pennsylvania.

8vo. 1675.

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.

GRIFFITH, John, formed the Church in Dunning's-alley, and continued to preside over it until his death in 1700. He had been devoted to God for upwards of three-score years; and was pastor of that Church upwards of 50 years, fourteen of which he spent in prison. His works beside the following are "A Complaint of the oppressed against the oppressor, 1661.-Two discourses-" God's Oracle and Christ's Doctrine;" and "A Treatise touching falling. from grace."-Wood's History of the General Baptists, p. 158. 8vo. 1847.

A VOICE from the Word of the Lord, to those grand Im-
postors called QUAKERS. Wherein is discovered their
fleshly and filthy mindedness, together with the judgments


GRIFFITH, John,-continued,

of the Lord attending them. Also a word of caution to
all that are called to be saints in this Nation, which may
be of concernment to all people. By JOHN GRIFFITH &
Servant of Christ, and one that bears witness against those
wandring stars.

London, Printed for Francis Smith in Flying-Horse-Court
in Fleet-street-
Small 12mo.

(Brit. Mus. 12. K. K.)



BURROUGH, Edward, of Underbarrow, Westmoreland.

1654. 1

An Answer to a Book, called A Voice from the Word of the Lord,
by one John Griffith, against us whom the World calls Quakers,
wherein his false accusations is denied, and he proved to be
a Slanderer, and the truth cleared from his Scandals.-In
Francis Howgill's "Fiery Darts of the Devil quenched," &c,
4to. 1654.

GRIGG, Henry, an Anabaptist.
-LIGHT from the Sun of Righteousness, Discovering and Ex-
pelling Darkness. or, The Doctrine, and some of the
corrupt Principles of the People called Quakers, briefly
and plainly laid open and refuted. Containing a Reply
to an Answer of a Letter written formerly by the Author
to his own Natural Sister, dwelling in the Island of Bar-
badoes. Published for common benefit, but more es-
pecially for the good of poor, weak, wavering Christians,
to help and recover them out of the snare of Satan. By
H. G.
Small 8vo.-Printed in the Year, 1672.
WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton, Westmoreland, last of London.

Lux Exorta est: or the Light sprung up in the Despised Quaker,
with Evident Testimony against the Darkness and Prejudice of
the OLD ANABAPTIST in Answer to Henry Grigg's Book, Stiled
Light from the Sun of Righteousness, (but proved an Effect
of Smoke and Darkness, proceeding from the Pit of Enmity
and Confusion.) &c. (In G. W's "Christian Quaker.") Folio. 1673.
Reprinted.-Philadelphia, 8vo. 1824.

The Baptist not Babylonish.

WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton, Westmoreland,

The Angry Anabaptist proved BABYLONISH, in Answer to Henry
Grigg's Pamphlet, stiled, The Baptist not Babylonish,
Wherein, Whilst he endeavours to reconcile his Contradic-
tions (in his Book Entituled, Light from the Sun, &c.)
Charged upon him in a Paper, entituled, The Babylonish
Baptist; he is run into more Contradictions, Absurdities and
false Accusations against the People of God, called Quakers,
and their Principles. By G. W. In "The Christian Quaker,"
2nd Part, page 119.

Folio. 1678.


GRIGGE, William, of Bristol. A Tanner.

-The Quakers' JESUS: or, The unswadling of that Child
James Nailor, which a wicked Toleration hath midwiv'd
into the World. DISCOVERING The Principles of the Quak-
ers in general. In a Narrative of the substance of his
Examination, and his Disciples, as it was taken from their
own mouthes, in their answer before the Magistrates of
the City of Bristol; also, of his Examination in the
Painted Chamber Westminster, and the management of it
in Parliament, now published for the satisfaction of him-
self and some Christian Friends. By WILLIAM GRIGGE,
(Citizen of BRISTOL) who believes in that Jesus (and him
alone for salvation) that was crucified at Jerusalem, above
Sixteen hundred years agoe.

London, Printed by M. Simmons, and are to be sold by
Joseph Cranford, at the sign of the Kings-Head, in Pauls
4to. 1658. 10


Rabshakeh's Outrage reproved. or, A Whip for William Grigge
of Bristoll, Tanner, To Scourge him, for his many notorious
lies, blasphemies, reproaches, vain boastings, and other such
like noysom matter, vomited out against the Truth, and its
Friends, in a late fiery pamphlet, (published under his name)
entituled, The Quakers Jesus. In which he has proclaimed
his own shame, and infamy, as in many other particulars,
so more especially, by his most abominable hypocrisie, in
charging that as matter of crime upon the men of his indig-
nation, of which he himself is herein-after, proved to stand
guilty by his own practise.-By an impartial friend to God's
Truth, under what notion soever persecuted by the Blind

London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-Spread-
Eagle, at the West-End of Pauls.
4to. 1658. 61

GUDENS, M. Gottlob Frederick, a Preacher in Lauban.
- M. Gottlob Friedrich Gudens, Predigers in Lauban, Lieb-
reiche Borstellung des WAHREN und FALSCHEN; Welches
in Benjamin Holmens, eines angeschen Lehrers unter
denen Qvackern in Holland, ERNSTLICHEN RUFFE in
Christlicher Liebe an alles Volck sich zu dem Geiste
Christi in ihnen zu bekehren; angetroffen wird.

Lauban, Gedruckt und Verlegt von Nicolas Schillen.


8vo. 1744.

M. Gottlob Frederick Gudens, Preacher in Lauban; his
charitable Exposition of what is true, and what is false;
found in A Serious Call, in Christian Love, to all People;
in order to turn them to the Spirit of Christ, within them:

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GUDENS, M. Gottlob Frederick,-continued.

By Benjamin Holmes, an acceptable Minister among the
Quakers, in Holland.

Lauban, Printed by and for Nicolas Schillen.

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BESSE, Joseph, Writing Master of London formerly of Colchester. Author of "The Sufferings of the Quakers, &c.," and other works.

An Answer to Frederick Gude. 1746.-Query, whether printed?

GUTHRIE, William, a miscellaneous writer, was born at Brichen, in the County of Angus, in 1708, and educated at King's College, Aberdeen. From thence he removed to London, where he was employed in compiling Parliamentary debates; and, among other works, published a History of the Peerage; a General History of the World, 13 vols.; a History of England, 3 vols. fol., and the popular "Geographical Grammar," though this last is said to have been written by Knox, the bookseller. Besides these he translated Quintillian, 2 vols. 8vo.; Cicero's Offices; and Cicero's Epistles to Atticus. His other works are, The Friends, a novel, 2 vols.; and Remarks on English Tragedy, 8vo. He had a pension from Government, and died in 1770.-Gen. Biog. Dict.

A New Geographical, Historical and Commercial GRAMMAR; and Present State of the several KINGDOMS of the World, Containing, I. The Figures, Motions, and Distances of the Planets.-II. A general View of the Earth.-III. The grand Divisions of the Globe into Land and Water, Continents and Islands.-IV. The Situations and Extent of Empires, &c.-V. Their Climate, Air, Soil, &c.—VI. The Birds and Beasts peculiar to each Country.-VII. Observations on the Changes that have been any where observed upon the Face of Nature since the most early Periods of History.-VIII. The History and Origin of Nations: their Forms of Government, Religion, Laws, &c.-IX. The Genius, Manners, Customs, and Habits of the People.-X. Their Language, Learning, &c.-XI. The Chief Cities, Structures, Ruins, and artificial Curiosities.-XII. The Longitude, Latitude, Bearings, and Distances of principal Places from London. To which are added, I. A GEOGRAPHICAL INDEX, &c. II. A TABLE of the COINS of all Nations, and their value in ENGLISH MONEY. III. A CHRONOLOGICAL TABLE of remarkable Events from the Creation to the present Time. Illus

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