Selected Imprints and Commentary
1. Seward, William, gent. Journal of a voyage from Savannah to Philadelphia, and from Philadelphia to England, M, DCC.XL. By William Seward, Gent. Companion in Travel with the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield. London: printed. And sold at the following booksellers and pamphlet-shops. At J. Oswald's, at the Rose and Crown, near the Mansion-House; James Buckland, at the Buck in Pater-Noster-Row; T. Gardner and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar; E. Cooke and A. Bartlet, at the Royal Exchange. Also by J. Wilson in Bristol; Gabriel Harris, Junior, in Gloucester; J. Trail in Edinburgh; and by other booksellers both in town and country. As also by the booksellers in New-England, New-York, Philadelphia, and Charles-Town, [1740).
2. Fleming, Caleb, 1698-1779. A defence of infant-baptism: or, a vindication of The appendix to the Plea for Infants. Against the Rev. Mr. Joseph Burroughs's defence of his two discourses, relating to positive institutions. By Caleb Fleming, Author of the Appendix, &c. London: printed for M. Cooper, at the Globe, in Pater-Noster-Row; and sold by R. King, at the Bible and Crown, in Fore-Street; and M. Fenner, at the Turk's Head, in Gracechurch-Street, .
3. Cruden, Alexander, 1701-1770. The corrector's earnest address to the inhabitants of Great-Britain. Shewing that the late earthquakes, and our being at war with a powerful nation, are loud calls from divine providence for a speedy and a thorow reformation, and for favouring the corrector's honest designs for that purpose. With an account of his earnest application to Parliament for an act to enable him to carry his good designs into execution. As also, an account of his visiting, as corrector of the people, last summer, the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge, Eton-College, Windsor, and Tunbridge, and lately Westminster-School. Interspersed with many religious admonitions and reflexions, shewing the necessity and importance of appointing a corrector of the people, or of taking some effectual measures for a speedy and a thorow reformation. London: Printed for the author: and sold by A. Dodd at the Peacock without Temple-Bar, and by M. Lewis in Pater-noster Row near Cheapside, MDCCLVI .
4. Haywood, Eliza Fowler, 1693?-1756. The Young lady. By Euphrosine. London: printed for T. Gardner in the Strand; and sold by S. Crowder and H. Woodgate, in Pater-noster-Row; and A. Dodd, at the Peacock witout Temple-Bar, .
5. Mason, William, 1719-1791. Remarks and observations on the morality and divinity contained in Dr. Free's certain articles, proposed to the Court of Assistants, of the Worshipful Company of Salters. In a letter to the Reverend Dr. Free. London: printed by M. Lewis, Paternoster-Row; and sold by E. Dilly, in the Poultry; J. Fuller, in Blow-Bladder-Street, near Cheapside; J. Robinson, at Dock-Head; and W. Lepard, opposite Battle-Bridge, in Tooley-Street, [1758?].
6. Piers, Henry, 1695?-1769. Victory and plenty great subjects of thanksgiving. A sermon preached in the parish-church of Bexley in Kent. On Thursday the 29th of November, 1759. Being Appointed by His Majesty for a public Thanksgiving for Success to His Majesty's Arms over his Enemies,'' and for an uncommonly plentiful Harvest.'' By Henry Piers, M. A. Vicar of the Parish; some Time Student of Trinity-College, Dublin; and Author of two Letters in Defence of our present Liturgy, against the (so) free and candid Disquisitors, and Authors of the Expediency, yea Necessity of altering it,'' &c. London: printed and sold by M. Lewis, in Paternoster-Row; also sold by M. Withers, at the Seven Stars in Fleet-Street; and W. Heard in Piccadilly, 1759.
7. Piers, Henry, 1695?-1769. Victory and plenty great subjects of thanksgiving. A sermon preached in the parish-church of Bexley in Kent. On Thursday the 29th of November, 1759. Being Appointed by His Majesty for a public Thanksgiving for Success to His Majesty's Arms over "his Enemies," and "for an uncommonly plentiful Harvest.'' By Henry Piers, M. A. Vicar of the Parish; some Time Student of Trinity-College, Dublin; and Author of two Letters in Defence of our present Liturgy, against the so "free and candid Disquisitors, and Authors of the Expediency, yea Necessity of altering it,'' &c. London: printed and sold by M. Lewis, in Paternoster-Row; also sold by M. Withers, at the Seven Stars in Fleet-Street; and W. Heard in Piccadilly, 1759. [One of the special instances in which a work was printed and sold strictly by women, in this case, Mary Lewis and Mary Withers.]
8. A treatise on happiness. London: printed and sold by M. Lewis in Paternoster-Row; also sold by M. Withers in Fleet-Street; and E. Dilly in the Poultry, . [Withers selling here with two dissenters, one a Moravian and the other an Independent.]
9. Mason, William, 1719-1791. Antinomian heresy exploded: in an appeal to the Christian world; Against the Unscriptural Doctrines, and Licentious Tenets of Mr. James Relly: Advanced in His Treatise of union, &c. By W. Mason. London: printed and sold by M. Lewis, in Paternoster-Row; also sold by G. Keith, in Gracechurch-Street; E. Dilly, in the Poultry; and M. Withers, in Fleet-Street, [1760?] [This imprint is like the one noted above, only more so, because now Withers is selling with a Moravian, a Baptist (Keith), and an Independent.]
10. Mason, William, 1719-1791. Antinomian heresy exploded: in an appeal to the Christian world; Against the Unscriptural Doctrines, and Licentious Tenets of Mr. James Relly: Advanced in His Treatise of union, &c. By W. Mason. London: printed and sold by M. Lewis, in Paternoster-Row; also sold by G. Keith, in Gracechurch-Street; E. Dilly, in the Poultry; and M. Withers, in Fleet-Street, [1760?].
11. Pickard, Edward, 1714-1778. National praise to God for the glorious Revolution, the protestant succession, and the signal successes and blessings with which Providence has crowned us. A sermon preached The First of August, 1761. at Little St. Helen’s, to the Society That support the Lord’s-Day Morning-Lecture there. And Published at their desire. By Edward Pickard. London: printed by J. Johnson, in Fenchurch-Street; and sold by S. Gardner, near the Cross-Keys Inn in Gracechurch-Street, MDCCLXI .
12. Elliot, Richard, -1788. Christ the believer's treasure, considered in a sermon on 1 Cor.i.30. occasioned by the death of Mrs. Sarah Elliot; who departed this life July the 19th, 1763, in the 67th Year of her Age. By R. Elliot, A. B. Formerly of Bennet College, Cambridge London: printed and sold by M. Withers, at the Seven Stars, near Temple-Bar, Fleet Street; E. Dilly, at the Rose and Crown, in the Poultry; and G. Keith, at the Bible and Crown, Grace-Church-Street,  [Another instance of Withers printing a work by a minister most likely moving among dissenters or evangelical Calvinists in the Anglican Church, and selling that work by two dissenters: Edward Dilly and George Keith.]
13. 128. Stevens, John, Rev. The present peace considered, and thankfully acknowledged to be a seasonable and special blessing: in a sermon preached to a congregation of Protestant dissenters, at the meeting-house opposite Paul's-Alley in Red-cross-street, on May the 5th, ... By John Stevens. London: printed for the author; and sold by G. Keith; and M. Lewis, 1763.
14. 129. Mason, William, 1719-1791. A seasonable antidote against religious delusion: being an affectionate address to the members of the Church of England, on their being carried about with every wind of doctrine; ... London: printed and sold by M. Lewis; and J. Johnson, 1763.
15. Lloyd, John, 1738-1801. The well-spring of life opened in Christ: or, an invitation to thirsty souls, to come and to take the water of life freely. A sermon preached on February 24, 1768, to a Society of the children of God at Hampstead, near London, ... By John Lloyd. ... London: printed by M. Lewis: and sold by William Otridge: and by the author, at Mr Kirk's, Norton-Falgate, 1768.
16. Porter, Thomas, active 1768. The evil of national division. A semon, preached at the Great Meeting House in Coventry. On Wednesday, August 10, 1768. By Thomas Porter, of Hinckley, Leicestershire. London: Printed for Johnson & Payne, No. 8, Pater-noster-Row; and Mrs. Gardiner in Gracechurch-street, MDCCLXVIII .
17. Lover of genuine Christianity. Some considerations on original sin, the fall of man, and the doctrine of a Christ. Particularly recommended to the Antinomians and Methodists. By a lover of Genuine Christianity. In a letter to a friend. London: printed for the Author, and sold by F. Newbery, in St. Paul’s Church-Yard; Richardson and Urquhart, under the Exchange; E. and C. Dilly, in the Poultry; H. Gardner, in the Strand; S. Bladon, in Paternoster-Row; and S. Gardner, in Gracechurch-Street, MDCCLXX. 
18. Williams, John. The divine institution, order and government, of a visible church of Christ: according to the direction left by Him in the New Testament, asserted, explained, and vindicated. London: Printed by J. W. Pasham . . . and sold by Vallance and Simmons . . . and Martha Gurney, in Bell-Yard, near Temple-Bar, 1770? [title page undated].
19. Hart, J. (Joseph), 1712-1768. Hymns, &c. Composed on various subjects. By J Hart[.] [The seventh edition, with the author's experience, the supplement, and appendix.] London: Printed by M. Lewis, in Pater-noster-Row; and sold for by F. Newbery, at the Crown, the corner of St. Paul's Church-Yard, Ludgate-Hill; and by the author's widow, (the Lamb) near Durham-Yard, in the Strand; and at the Meetings in Jewin-Street, and Bartholomew-Close, [1770?].
20. Mason, William, 1719-1791. A spiritual treasury for the children of God: consisting of a meditation for each day in the year, upon select texts of scripture. ... By W. Mason. With a recommendatory preface, by the Rev. W. Romaine, ... The second edition, greatly enlarged and improved: to which is now added, an index. London: printed for the author; and sold by E. and C. Dilly; J. Gurney, Holborn; and M. Lewis, 1771.
21. Giles, W. (William). A treatise on marriage. Being serious thoughts on the original design of that sacred institution, and the absolute Importance of its Solemnization between real Christians, for promoting mutual Happiness. To which are added scriptures on the education of children; containing Instructive Rules, deduced from Scripture and Experience, calculated to form their tender Minds, and train them up in the Paths of Duty. By W. Giles. London: printed by M. Lewis, and sold by J. Buckland, in Paternoster-Row; J. Gurney, opposite Halton-Garden, Holborn; and G. Keith, in Gracechurch-Street, 1771.
22. Wallin, Benjamin, 1711-1782. The happiness of the saints in a separate state. A sermon preached at Hitchin, in Herts, Aug.27, 1773, at the funeral of the Rev. Mr. Samuel James, A. M. Who departed this Life, Aug. 22, 1773, In the 58th Year of his Age. By Benjamin Wallin, A. M. London: printed for the widow; and sold by Mess. Buckland, Keith, Bishop, Gardiner, and Tomkins, MDCCLXXIII .
23. Chandler, Charles. An invitation to sinners to come to Jesus, that they may find Rest unto their Souls. Being a sermon Preached in Margaret-Street Chapel, in the Parish of St. Mary le Bone, On Sunday Dec. 5th, 1773. By Charles Chandler. London: printed for the author, and sold at Margaret-Street chapel, near Oxford-Market; and at Elizabeth Dodd's, West-Street, Seven-Dials. M. Lewis, No. 1. Paternoster-Row, [1773?].
24. MacGregor, Robert, 1747-1798. A reply to the layman's Address to the Baptists. II. Dr. Gill's Answer to the Rev. Mr. Addington, respecting the disturbance in Munster. III. The doctrine of baptism, as it is in immediate Connection with, and is a Part of the Grand Foundation Truths of the Gospel, and with experimental and practical Godliness. IV. The material Difference between Regeneration, the Baptism of the Holy Ghost, and Water Baptism. By R. M. author of The contrast. London: printed by M. Lewis, for the author; and sold by J. Dermer, at Shad-Thames; G. Keith, Gracechurch-Street; S. Chirm, at Aldersgate-Bars; J. Mathews, No. 18. in the Strand; and by the author, at Woolwich, in Kent, .
25. Turner, Dorothy, Mrs. Some account of the life and death of Miss Susanna Turner, (who departed this world July 14, 1672, aged 14.) Written by her mother, Mrs. Dorothy Turner. ... To which are annexed some extracts from the letters of Mr. Newton to Mrs. Turner, and from two poems written by Mrs. Turner. London: printed for G. Keith; E. and C. Dilly; M. Lewis; S. Chirm; and J. Mathews. Sold also by T. Mills, in Bristol; and J. Hayard [sic], in Bath, 1774.
26. A Collection of select letters. Wrote upon several occasions, by eminent persons, and ministers of the Gospel, in England, Wales, Scotland, and America. Viz. The Rev. Mr. Ingham. Rev. Howell Davies. Rev. Daniel Rowland. Rev. Thomas Lewis. Mr. J. Habersham. Mr. Howell Harris. Mr. T. Adams. Mr. J. Cennick. Mr. J. Humphreys. Mr. J. Sims. Mr. E. Godwin. Mr. H. Jenkins. Mrs. Whitefield, and many others. Chiefly relating to their ministry; with an account of such other particular circumstances, as be fell them in their travels, &c. Published for the use and benefit, of all the followers of the Lamb. (London: Printed, and sold by T. Davies opposite Hicks's Hall, St. John's-street: and to be had of E. Dodd, at the Bible, West-street, Seven Dials; M. Gurney, No. 34. Bell Yard, Temple Bar; and R. Potter, No. 52, facing Crooked Lane, Cannon street, ). [Three women as sellers]
27. A Collection of select letters. Wrote upon several occasions, by eminent persons, and ministers of the Gospel, in England, Wales, Scotland, and America. Viz. The Rev. Mr. Ingham. Rev. Howell Davies. Rev. Daniel Rowland. Rev. Thomas Lewis. Mr. J. Habersham. Mr. Howell Harris. Mr. T. Adams. Mr. J. Cennick. Mr. J. Humphreys. Mr. J. Sims. Mr. E. Godwin. Mr. H. Jenkins. Mrs. Whitefield, and many others. Chiefly relating to their ministry; with an account of such other particular circumstances, as be fell them in their travels, &c. Published for the use and benefit, of all the followers of the lamb. Printed, and sold by T. Davies opposite Hicks’s Hall, St. John’s-street: and to be had of E. Dodd, at the Bible, West-street, Seven Dials; M. Gurney, No. 34 Bell Yard; and R. Potter, No. 52, facing Crooked Lane, Cannon Street, 1775.
28. Wallin, Benjamin, 1711-1782. The case of a fallen professor, stated and considered. A sermon on Proverbs XXV. 26. By Benjamin Wallin. A.M. London: printed, and sold for the author, by M. Lewis, Pater-Noster-Row; also sold by Messrs. Buckland, Tomkins, Keith, Gardiner, Bishop, and Dermer, M.DCC.LXXV. 
29. Wallin, Benjamin, 1711-1782. Superabounding grace, in the forgiveness of penitent transgressors, exemplified and vindicated. Being discourses on the parable of the prodigal son. In four parts. And On the Woman countenanced by our Lord, in the House of Simon the Pharisee. By Benjamin Wallin, M.A. London: printed by Lewis for the author; and sold by Mess. Keith, Gardiner, Tomkins, Buckland; R. Bishop, in Newport-Street, Leicester-Fields; and also Dermer, Shad-Thames, M.DCC.LXXV  .
30. Gurney, Joseph. An account of the arguments of counsel with the opinions at large of the Honourable Mr. Justice Gould, Mr. Justice Ashhurst, and Mr. Baron Hotham Upon the question at the session at the Old-Bailey, on Saturday the 16th of September, 1775, whether Margaret Caroline Rudd ought to be tried. London: Sold by Martha Gurney, bookseller, No. 34, Bell-Yard, Temple-Bar. 1775.
31. [Toplady, Augustus]. An Old Fox Tarr’d and Feathered. Occasioned by what is called Mr. John Wesley’s Calm Address to the American Colonies . . . By an Hanoverian. London: John French, Mary Lewis, and the booksellers in the Royal Exchange. 1775. [Brit. Lib. 103.c.4]; 2nd ed., corrected. London: printed for M. Lewis, in Pater-Noster-Row; M. Gurney, Bell-Yard, Temple-Bar; and the booksellers at the Royal Exchange, 1775.
32. A collection of select letters. Wrote upon several occasions, by eminent persons, and ministers of the Gospel, in England, Wales, Scotland, and America. Viz. the Rev. Mr. Ingham. Rev. Howell Davies. Rev. Daniel Rowland. ... and many others. Chiefly relating to their ministry ... Printer, and sold by T. Davies opposite Hicks's Hall, St. John's-street; and to be had of E. Dodd, at the Bible, West-street, Seven Dials; M. Gurney, No. 34, Bell Yard, Temple Bar; and R. Potter, No. 52, facing Crooked Lane, Cannon-street, . [Note that the sellers for this work constitute a rare example of a dissenting title sold in London strictly by women booksellers: Elizabeth Dodd, Martha Gurney, and Rachel Potter.]
33. Peacock, Lucy. The adventures of the six Princesses of Babylon, in their travels to the temple of virtue: an allegory. Dedicated, by permission, to Her Royal Highness the Princess Mary. London: Printed for the author, by T. Bensley; and sold by J. Buckland, Pater-Noster-Row; J. Pridden, Fleet-Street; and by the author, at A. Perfelia’s [Perfetti’s?], No. 91, Wimpole-Street, Cavendish-Square, MDCCLXXXV . [Note the presence of religious dissent in the printing and selling of Peacock's first two titles: Thomas Bensley was a prominent menber at William Huntington's Providence Chapel; James Buckland was, along with the Dillys and the Conders, the leading Independent bookseller in London at that time; and J. Pridden's imprint history also suggests an affiliation with dissent. The Perfetti name and location is not known beyond these imprints, so it is possible he (or she) was involved with dissent, but that cannot be determined with any specificity.]
34. Morton, Elizabeth, active 18th century. The daughter's defence of her father; or, An answer to the letter addressed to Mr. Huntington, written by Madame de Mara Flora, and Co. Containing critical remarks on that performance, and a defence of the "Modern plasterer detected.'' By Elizabeth Morton. London: sold by G. Terry, Paternoster-Row; J. Chalmers, no 210, White-cross-street, near Moorfields; J. Davidson, no 7, Postern-row, Tower-hill; Mr. Baker, no. 226, Oxford-street; Mrs. Howes, no 15, Charles-street, Wells-street; at Monkwell-street Chapel every Tuesday evening; at Providence Chapel, Titchfield-street; by Mr. Mantle, Lewes, Sussex; Mr. Fenley, Broad Mead, Bristol; and by Mr. Chalmers, Cambden-alley, Portsmouth Common, MDCCLXXXVIII .
35. Nicholson, George (Perpetual Curate of Little Budworth). Four select evangelical discourses, of Mr. George Nicholson. (London: printed for the Author, by H. Trapp, No. 1. Pater-Noster-Row; and sold by J. Parsons, No. 21. Pater-Noster-Row; M. Potter, No. 52. Cannon-Street; W. Ash, Tower-Street; Mr. Forster, No. 41. Poultry; and Mr. Scollick, City-Road, Moorfields, MDCCLXXXVIII ).
36. Dore, James. A sermon preached at Maze-Pond, Southwark, Sept. 27, 1789, for the Benefit of the Society established in London, for the Support and Encouragement of Sunday-Schools in the different Counties of England. Printed by L. Wayland; and sold by M. Gurney, Holborn; J. Buckland, Pater Noster-Row; C. Dilly, Poultry; J. Phillips, George Yard; and W. Button, Newington Causeway, [1789.] DWL 3031G.13.(13.)
37. De Fleury, Maria, active 1773-1791. Falsehood examined at the bar of truth; or, a farewell to Mr. Wm. Huntington, and Mr. Thomas Jones, Of Reading: containing strictures on the broken cistern; written by the former, Addressed to the Rev. Mr. Ryland, Senior. And upon Mystery Babylon, encompassed for utter destruction, written by the latter. By Maria De Fleury. London: printed and sold for the author by T. Wilkins, Aldermanbury. Sold also by Mrs. Trapp, No. 1, Paternoster Row; M. Gurney, No. 228, Holborn; and by the author, No. 31, Jewin-Street, 1791. [Another rare instance of a work sold by a group of dissenting women sellers.]
38. Liddon, John. The general religious instruction of the poor, the surest means of promoting universal national happiness: Represented in a sermon, preached on Sunday, September 30, 1792, at Hemel-Hemptead, Herts; for the benefit of the Sunday-Schools established in that town, and supported by the voluntary contributions of the inhabitants, who thus secure to 180 poor children the advantages of religious instruction. London: Sold by C. Dilly, J. Johnson, T, Knott; M. Gurney, and Mr. Chapman of Hemel-Hempstead, 1792.
39. Gill, John, 1697-1771. Faith in God and his word, the establishment and prosperity of his people. A sermon preached to the society which supported the Wednesday evening lecture in Great East-Cheap, December 27, 1753. And published at their Request. By John Gill, D.D. [The fifth edition.] London: printed and sold for the editor, by J. Chalmers, No. 81, Old-Street. And sold by R. Peacock, No. 47, Parson’s Street. Ratcliff Highway; where Booksellers may be supplied. Sold also by W. Button, No. 24, G. Terry, No. 54, and M. Trapp, No. 1, Pater-Noster-Row; M. Gurney, No. 128, Holborn-Hill; J. Mathews, Strand; and W. Ash, No. 3, Middle-Moorfields, MDCCXCIII . [This imprint is another example of how dissenting ministers were almost exclusively printed and sold by dissenters throughout the 19th century. Here we have William Button, Baptist minister at Dean Street, Southwark, and someone who was raised in Gill's congregation; Martha Lewis Trapp, the daughter of the Moravian printer/seller Mary Lewis and soon to be the wife of the Independent minister, Timothy Priestley; Martha Gurney, a member of the Baptist congregation at Maze Pond; Garnet Terry, the primary publisher and seller of the works of William Huntington, the Antinomian preacher; James Mathews, a prominent dissenting bookseller who was involved with the Countess of Huntingdon's Connexion and served as a lay preacher himself among the Calvinistic Methodists; and William Ash, most likely another Baptist bookseller given his publishing history. Peacock's affiliation with these sellers on this and the other imprints from 1792-93 provide substantial evidence that he was, like them, a dissenter.]
40. Berridge, John, 1716-1793. The last farewell sermon, preached at the Tabernacle, near Moorfields, April 1, 1792. By the Rev. John Berridge, M. A. Late Vicar of Everton, Bedfordshire. Taken in Short Hand, at the Time it was delivered, and faithfully transcribed. To which is added, A Short Account of Mr. Berridge’s Death, in a Letter from a Friend, who was with him the Day he died. Also a Narrative of the Respect shewed to him by his Friends in London. London: printed and sold by J. Chalmers, No. 81, Old-Street. Sold also by J. Mathews, Strand; M. Trapp, G. Terry, and J. Parsons, Paternoster-Row; J. S. Jordan, Fleet-Street; W. Ash, Middle-Moorfields; T. Stratton, Tottenham-Court-Road; G. Offor, Postern-Row, Tower-Hill; D. Taylor, Union-Street, Bishopsgate-Street; J. Low, Crown-Street, near Finsbury-Square, Moorfields; R. Peacock, Parson’s-Street, Ratcliff-Highway; and by Mr. Farley, Bristol, MDCCXCIII .
41. Button, William, 1754-1821. National calamities tokens of the divine displeasure: a sermon preached at the meeting house Dean Street, Tooley Street, Southwark, on February 28. being the day appointed for a general fast. By William Button. London: printed for the author, by W. Taylor, Shoe-Maker Row, Black Friars; sold by M. Trapp, No 1, Pater-Noster Row; D. Taylor, Union Street, Bishopsgate Street; and T. Thomas, Houndsditch, MDCCXCIV . [Another interesting imprint: Button, the Baptist minister, chooses his printers and sellers in a careful manner and other dissenting writers did, having his pamphlet sold by Trapp, the Moravian now become an Independent; Dan Taylor, the General Baptist minister at Mile End (he was not a Unitarian); and Thomas Thomas, a Particular Baptist minister like Button. Only the W. Taylor cannot be identified as present with any certainty, but it is certain that he was a dissenter, simply because Button would not have gone outside the "household of faith" for this publication.]
42. [Neale, Henrietta]. Lady. Amusement hall; or, an easy introduction to the attainment of useful knowledge. By a lady. London: printed for and sold by T. Gardiner, No. 19, Princes-Street, Cavendish-Square: sold also by T. Chapman, No. 151, Fleet-Street J. Mathews, Strand; W. Button, and M. Trapp, Pater-Noster-Row; and J. Martin, Jun. No. 432, Oxford-Street, 1794. [A good example of a Baptist woman writer, Henrietta Neale, who worked exclusively with dissenting printers and sellers, in this instance Thomas Gardiner, a member of John Martin's congregation in Keppel Street; Thomas Chapman, most likely a Baptist as well; James Mathews, the Calvinistic Methodist bookseller and preacher; William Button, Baptist minister at Dean Street, Southwark, and prominent dissenting printer and bookseller; Martha Trapp; and John Martin, Jr., the son of the minister at Keppel Street, where Gardiner and Martin, Jr., attended.]
43. Romaine, William, 1714-1795. The triumph of faith. By W. Romaine, M. A. Rector of St. Andrew Wardrobe, and St. Ann, Black Friars; and Lecturer of St. Dunstan's in the West, London. [Second edition, with additions.] London: printed for the author by T. Bensley; and sold by Priestley, No. 1, Paternoster Row; Chapman and Pridden, Fleet-Street; and Mathews, Strand, 1795. [Note again the presence of J. Pridden selling with a group dominated by dissenters.]
44. Neale, Hannah [Henrietta]. Lady. Sacred history in familiar dialogues, for the instruction of children and youth. With an appendix, containing the history of the Jews, from the Time of Nehemiah to the Destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans under Titus Vespasian. In sixteen letters. By a lady. With a recommendatory preface, by the Rev. John Ryland. ... London: printed for and sold by T. Gardiner, No. 19, Prince's street, Cavendish-Square; sold also by T. Chapman, No. 151, Fleet-Street; J. Mathews, Strand; W. Button, and T. Priestley, Paternoster-Row; J. Martin jun. No. 432, Oxford-Street; T. Conder, No. 32, Bucklersbury, and T. Knott, No. 47, Lombard-Street, 1796. [Compare this imprint with the previous one by Neale above: All are the same except Martha Priestley has been replaced by her new husband, Timothy Priestley; and two new additions, Thomas Conder, an Independent (he was the son of a prominent Independent minister and the father of Josiah Conder, later a leading evangelical dissenting journalist); and John Knott, a bookseller from a prominent Baptist family in London and Kent in both Particular and General Baptist churches.]
45. Pearce, Samuel, 1766-1799. An early acquaintance with the Holy Scriptures recommended in a sermon in behalf of the Walworth charity and Sunday-Schools for poor boys; preached at Mr. Booth's meeting-house, ... London, August 13, 1797. By the Rev. Samuel Pearce, A.M. ... (Clipstone: printed by J. W. Morris: Sold by M. Gurney; Button; Gardiner, London; James Bristol; and Belcher, Birmingham, 1800.
46. [Ducray-Duminil, M. (François Guillaume)]. The little mountaineers or Auvergn9: or, The adventures of James and Georgette. Altered from the French, and adapted to the perusal of youth. London: Printed for R. and L. Peacock, The Juvenile Library ... Vernor and Hood, Poultry ; and sold by E. Newbery ... J. Cundee, Printer, Ivy-Lane., 1801.
47. Peacock, Lucy. Ambrose and Eleanor ... Translated from the French [of Francois Guillaume Ducray-Duménil], with alterations ... By Lucy Peacock ... The third edition. London: Printed for J. Johnson and J. Harris ..., R. and L. Peacock, at the Juvenile Library ...; C. Law ...; and B. Tabart ..., 1807.
48. Chin, John. The compassion of Jesus Christ to children: exemplified in a dialogue, (founded on facts,) occasioned by the conversion and happy death of a child. [London]: Printed for the Walworth Religious Tract Society, by E. Delahoy ... Greenwich ; And sold by W. Whittemore ... W. Kent ... Nisbet ... G. Pollard ... and Davies ..., 1818.
49. Doddridge, Philip. The principles of the Christian religion, expressed in plain and easy verse, and divided into short lessons for the use of children and youth ... Greenwich, Printed and sold by Eliz. Delahoy, and may be had also of Mrs. Cox, 1820.
50. Smith, George Charles. The gale abated; or, An afflicted minister reviewing the horrors of a storm from an haven of rest and peace. London: Printed for D[aniel]. Cox, 39, High Street, Southwark, by Eliz. Delahoy, Greenwich, [between 1817 and 1821].
51. Ryland, John. Six views of believers' baptism: I. As an act of sublime worship to the adorable persons in the Godhead. ... VI. As a lively figure of the natural death and of the resurrection of every Christian. Greenwich: Printed by E. Delahoy, Deptford-Bridge. Sold by the Printer: By George, Brick Lane, Spitalfields; by D[aniel]. Cox, Thomas's Street, Southwark; and may be had of the Baptist ministers through England, 1821.