Tace Sowle 


Imprint History for Tace Sowle Raylton (722 imprints)


Tace Sowle (1666-1749) learned the printing trade from her father, Andrew Sowle (1628-95), a Quaker printer in Shoreditch. In 1691 she assumed control of the family business and became the primary printer to the Society of Friend, though she was not freed from the Stationers’ Company (via patronage) until October 1695, shortly before the death of her father. She expanded the business considerably in the next decade (1691-1705), moving to a new location at the sign of the Bible in Leadenhall Street, selling as well from a location near the Quaker meeting house in Gracechurch Street. She married Thomas Raylton (1666/7-1723) in 1706, but chose to put her mother’s initial on her imprints, as well as “assigns of J. Sowle,” which was a reference to her, an appellation that appeared on her imprints through 1736, even though her mother died in 1711. Her husband worked in the printing establishment but Tace remained the primary head of the business. In 1736 she hired her relation, Luke Hinde, to assist her and imprints changed to “T. Sowle Raylton and Luke Hinde.” He became her partner in 1739 and continued so until her death in 1749. She was the chief Quaker printer and bookseller in England for more than a half-century, especially works by George Fox, Margaret Askew Fell Fox, William Penn, and Robert Barclay, as well as William Sewel’s The History of the Rise, Increase, and Progress, of the Christian People called Quakers (1722).  She also printed more than 100 works by women writers, including one non-Quaker, the Philadelphian Jane Lead, as well as printing routine business meetings of the Quakers, such as the Yearly Meeting Epistle. She also oversaw much of the distribution of Quaker materials in America, where her sole surviving sister was married to William Bradford, a prominent printer in Philadelphia and former apprentice of Andrew Sowle in London. She was buried in Bunhill Fields, being succeeded in her business by Hinde. Unlike most of the other nonconformist women printers and booksellers appearing on this website, Sowle printed and sold exclusively by herself until her brief partnership with her nephew near the end of her career. Her total output of imprints places her at the top among nonconformist women involved in the print trade in the eighteenth century, with Mary Lewis second to Sowle. For more on Sowle, see Alison McNaught, "Two Nonconformist Women Printers and Booksellers in the Mid-Eighteenth Century," Bunyan Studies  24 (2020), 65-84; also Paula McDowell, The Women of Grub Street: Press, Politics, and Gender in the London Literary Marketplace 1676-1730 (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998), and McDowell's entry in the ODNB for Sowle. 

1691

1.   Fox, George, 1624-1691. The arraignment of popery, being a short collection taken out of the chronicles and other books of the state of the church in the primitive times. I. The state of the papists; how long it was before the universal pope and mass was set up; and the bringing in their rudiments, traditions, beads, images, purgatory, tythes, and inquisitions. II. A relation of their cruelties they acted after the pope got up, being worse than the Turk and heathen: New Rome proving like Old. III. What the people of England worshiped before they were Christians. IV. To which is added, The blood of the martyrs is the seed of the church. With several other things, very profitable for all that fear God, to read, try and give judgment by the spirit of truth, against the worship of the beast and whore. By G.F. and E.H. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, [1695?].

2.   [Maynforth, Robert]. An exhortation to all people in general. Together with a warning to the drunkards of England, who were my companions in the kingdom of darkness, whom my soul pities. Being a testimony to the way and truth of God, by one whom the Lord hath visited, and in some measure gathered out of the world, and wickedness thereof; known by the name of Robert Maynforth. [London]: Printed for T[ace]. Sowle; and sold at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shorsditch, 1691.

3.  Marshall, Charles, 1637-1698. A plain and candid account of the natures, uses and doses of certain experienced medicines. Truly prepared by Charles Marshall. To which is added some general rules to preserve health. Published for the good of mankind. [London]: Printed for the author, by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy well-lane, in Shoreditch, [1691?].

4.  Goodaire, Thomas, -1693. A plain testimony to the antient truth and work of God; and against the corruption of the clergy, and their upholders. By T. G. [London]: Printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1691.

5. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A reply to an answer, lately published to a book long since written by W.P. entituled, A brief examination and state of liberty spiritual, &c. By Thomas Ellwood. [London]: Printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holloway-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1691.

6.   Lodge, Robert, approximately 1636-1690. Several living testimonies given forth by divers Friends to the faithful labours and travels of that faithful and constant servant of the Lord Robert Lodge Who was a true minister of the Gospel of Christ, a valient sufferer for the testimony of a good conscience, & one that held out to the end, and is saved. Also, two general epistles, written by himself long since, to the believers in Christ; and are now printed for their edification and refreshment. [London]: Printed for T[ace]. Sowle; and sold at the Crooked Billet in Holloway-Lane, Shoreditch, 1691.

7.    Bathurst, Elizabeth, -1691. Truth vindicated by the faithful testimony and writings of the innocent servant and hand-maid of the Lord, Elizabeth Bathurst, deceased. [London]: printed for T. Sowle; and sold at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1691.


1692

8.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. Address to Protestants upon the present conjuncture. An address to Protestants of all perswasions, more especially the magistracy and clergy, for the promotion of virtue and charity. In two parts. By W.P. a Protestant. [The second edition, corrected and enlarged.] [London]: Printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

9.  Parke, James, 1636-1696. A call, in the universal spirit of Christ Jesus, to all the wicked and impenitent sinners in the world: but more especially to the inhabitants of England, with the city of London, that they all may repent and turn to God, with all their hearts, before his wrath be more kindled, and his future judgments more appear to punish the inhabitants of the earth for their manifold horrible sins and transgressions. This came upon me to write, at the apprehension I had of that sudden fear which many people were surprized with, at the late earthquake, of what would befall them. J.P. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

10. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The cause and prevention of great calamities national and personal: demonstrated, and recommended to the consciences of all concerned; especially keepers of taverns, inns, and other houses of entertainment, to read and consider in the fear of the all-seeing God. [London]: Printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

11.  Banks, John, 1637-1710. An epistle to Friends, shewing, the great difference between a convinced estate and a converted estate; and between the profession of the truth, and the possession thereof; with the comfort and sweetness to the soul it affordeth. With a few words of good counsel and wholesome advice both to parents and their children. By one, that travels for Sion’s prosperity, known by the name of John Bank. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1692.

12.  Gannacliff, John. Gospel truths scripturally asserted: In answer to Joseph Hallett’s twenty seven queries. By John Gannacliff and Joseph Nott. [London]: Printed, and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet, in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

13.  Wilkinson, John, -approximately 1683. The memory of that faithful man of God, Thomas Stordy, late of Cumberland, deceased, revived by the testimonies of several faithful friends given concerning him, his sincere life and blessed end. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1692.

14.  Chamberlen, Hugh. The proposal for the fishery-stock formerly presented to the members of Parliament. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle in White-hart-court in Gracious-street and most booksellers, 1692.

15.  A short account of that faithful servant of the Lord, and diligent labourer in his vineyard, George Gray. Who finished his testimony, and laid down the body at Achorthies, in his native country of Scotland, the 8th day of the 12th month, 1689/90. Where unto are added two epistles, written by himself, in the time of his imprisonment for the truth at Aberdene. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, Shoreditch, 1692.

16.  Lake, Clement, -1689. Something by way of testimony concerning Clement Lake of Crediton in Devonshire; with something he wrote in his life time, by way of answer, unto John Flavell, independent preacher of Dartmouth. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet, in Holywell Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

17.  Ellythorp, Sebastian, -1695. A testimony wherein is shewed certain weighty reasons why the national ministers; their way and practice is conscientiously disowned, and their maintenance by tythes or other hire denyed. Also, a testimony, from a certain experience, to the people called Presbyterians, and all that are zealous in their way. Also, a testimony to them called Anabaptists; with some reflections upon a book (propagated among them) called, The child’s instructor, wherein the author hath vented many detractions and slanders against the light within, and the people that bear testimony of it. Which herein are plainly answer’d, and the true light and way of life, in which the antient Christians walked, and of which they testified, and which is now the same, is faithfully vindicated. By a sufferer for the testimony of truth against deceit, and the antichristian oppression of tythes, and other forced maintenance for the ministry, imposition of oaths, &c. Sebastian Ellythorp. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Biller, in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1692.

18. The tunnage bank compared with Dr. Chamberlen’s land-fund of credit· The Parliament would certainly never have past the Tunnage-Act, had they not been fully perswaded, that the following particulars, (wherein both the said act and Dr. Chamberlen’s proposal for a land-fun of credit doth agree) are no longer chimerical projects, or fit to be objected against: but are both practicable and profitable to the Kin[g]dom, &c. [London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle in White-hart-court in Gracious-street and most booksellers, 1692].


1693

19.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. Deceit discovered and malice manifested in L. Key’s late paper from Reading the third of the fourth month 1693. By Thomas Elwood. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1693.

20. Forster, Mary, 1619?-1686. A declaration of the bountiful loving-kindness of the Lord, manifested to His hand-maid Mary Harris, who stood idle in the market-place, till the eleventh hour, yet afterwards received her penny. This is that none might despair. Also, a discovery of her sufferings through her disobedience and rebellion against God’s precious truth, that none might presume, or harden their hearts in the day of God’s visitation. As also, a few words of encouragement from experience, to any who knows the name of the Lord in the least measure, to fear the Lord, and trust in his mercies. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane in Shoreditch, 1693.

21.  Eccleston, Theodor, 1651-1726. An epistle by way of encouragement to Friends, to be frequent at week-day meetings. London: printed by T[ace]. Sowle at the Crooked Billet in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1693.

22. Banks, John, 1637-1710. An epistle to Friends, shewing, the great difference between a convinced estate and a converted estate; and between the profession of the truth, and the possession thereof; with the comfort and sweetness to the soul it affordeth. With a few words of good counsel and wholesome advice both to parents and their children. By one, that travels for Sion’s prosperity, known by the name of John Banks. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1693.

23. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A fair examination of a foul paper, called Observations and reflections, &c. lately published by John Raunce and Leonard Key. Wherein their envy is rebuked, and their folly and falshood laid open, by Thomas Elwood. London: printed by T. Sowle at the Crooked Billet in Holywell-Lane Shore-ditch, anno 1693.

24. [Cobham, Joshua]. Joshua Cobham’s testimony concerning life and death, published for Friends, as he desired before his decease. With a word of tender advice from him to all young Friends, and all those that profess the truth. London: printed, and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holywell-Lane, Shoreditch, 1693.

25. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A just enquiry into the libeller’s abuse of the people called Quakers, in his scandalous pamphlet, falsly stiled, Some of the Quakers principles, doctrines, laws and orders, &c. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holywell-Lane, Shoreditch, 1693.

26. Axford, John. Philosophical & astrological rare secrets brought to light for the good of mankind: whereby wonderful effects may be performed by simpathy, in easng pains and aches, and curing the most difficult and desperate diseases, distempers, or wounds, incident to the bodies of mankind, herbs being gathered, and roots taken up, when the planet that governs them are angular and strong; they having then an inate triple and potential vertue more then they have at other times, both in physical and chyrurgial operations. With directions for the best times to gather herbs, for seven years, beginning April 1693. and ending October 1700. Read the following epistle and catalogue of diseases, &c. Galen, who is accounted, prince of physitians, faith, that although physick be a perfect science in it self, yet a physitian cannot be perfect in his work without the knowledge of astrology. Licensed according to order. London: printed by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, 1693.

27. Meeting of Sufferings in London. Renewed advice to the respective monthly and quarterly meetings in England and Wales for preserving and spreading Friends books for truths service. from the Meeting of Sufferings in London. London: printed for Friends, by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1693.

28. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A seasonable and Christian caution against the provoking sin of pride and other manifest evils, and of the judgements threatned [sic] because thereof, compassionately tendered to the inhabitants of London, and elsewhere concerned, as a warning to repentance. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, at the Croked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane in Shoreditch, 1693.

29. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. Thomas Ellwood’s answer to so much of Leonard Key’s late printed sheet of paper, as relates to him. [London: by T. Sowle, 1693].

30. Vickris, Richard, -1700. Truth and innocency defended, being a sober reply, to some excesses, in a treatise, written by John Norris, concerning the divine light: wherein his personal reflections and misrepresentations of the Quakers about their principle of the light, are further considered. By Richard Vickris. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet, in Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch, in the year 1692/3.

31.  Fell, Leonard, 1624-1700 or 1701. A warning to England in general. And the cities of London and Bristol in particular. London: printed by T[ace]. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1693.

32. Hailes, John, 1666 or 1667-1732. A word of advice to all such as are going on in sin, and more particularly to my neighbours and townsmen in and about Colchester; to forsake their evil ways, and turn to the Lord while they have time, with a word of incouragement to such as mourn for want of salvation. And a word of advice to the priests of this nation, that they choak not the tender desires that are begotten in people after holiness. London: printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holy-wel-lane in Shoreditch, 1693.


1694

33. G. Y. An account of a child born at Furbick in Darbyshire, the 19th. of January 1694. with a top-knot and rowle on its head, of several colours. With a seasonable caution against pride. Licensed Febr. the 28th. 1694. [London: printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1694].

34. Penn, William, 1644-1718. An account of W. Penn’s travails in Holland and Germany. Anno MDCLXXVII. For the service of the Gospel of Christ, by way of journal. Containing also divers letters and epistles writ to several great and eminent persons whilst there. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Croked-Billet in Holywell-lane near Shoreditch, 1694.

35. Penn, William, 1644-1718. An account of W. Penn’s travails in Holland and Germany, anno MDCLXXVII. for the service of the Gospel of Christ, by way of journal. Containing also divers letters and epistles writ to several great and eminent persons whilst there. [Second impression, corrected by the authors own copy, with some answers not before printed.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meetting-House [sic] in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-lane, near Shoreditch, 1694.

36. Penn, William, 1644-1718. A brief account of the rise and progress of the people called Quakers· In which their fundamental principle, doctrines, worship, ministry and discipline are plainly declared to prevent the mistakes and perversions that ignorance and prejudice may make to abuse the credulous. With a summary relation of the former dispensations of God in the world, by way of introduction. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street- and at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-lane near Shore-ditch, 1694.

37. Eccleston, Theodor, 1651-1726. A brief representation of the Quakers case of not-swearing; and why they might have been, and yet may be relieved therein, by Parliament. London: printed T. Sowle, in White-hart-Court in Gracious-Street; and at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-lane, 1694.

38. Penn, William, 1644-1718. A call to Christendom, in an earnest expostulation with her to prepare for the great and notable day of the Lord that is at the door. By William Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-lane near Shoredtich, 1694.

39. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The counterfeit convert; a scandal to Christianity, and his unjustly opposing Quakerism to Christianity justly reprehended. And the true Christ, and holy scripures [sic] confessed by the Quakers. In opposition to two scandalous books falsly styled I. Quakerism withering, and Christianity reviving. II. Animadversions on G. Whitehead’s book, Innocency triumphant. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holloway-Lane, Shoreditch, 1694.

40. Janney, Thomas, 1633?-1696. An epistle from Thomas Janney, to Friends of Cheshire, and by them desired to be made publick. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1694].

41.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. An epistle to Friends. Briefly commemorating the gracious dealings of the Lord with them; and warning them to beware of the spirit of contention and division which hath appeared of late in George Keith, and some few others that join with him, who have made a breach and separation from Friends in some parts of America. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet in Holly-well-lane, Shoreditch, and near the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1694.

42. London Yearly Meeting (Society of Friends). The epistle to the monthly and quarterly meetings of Friends in England, Wales, and elsewhere. From our yearly meeting held in London, by adjournment from the twenty eighth of the third month, to the eleventh of the fourth month, 1694. Dear and truly beloved Friends and brethren in Christ, after the salutation of our very dear and tender love, and brotherly affection, in that most precious life, and divine power, wherein our unity, and living faith and safety consist, and which hath very eminently attended us in this our yearly meeting from first to last; ... [London]: printed for Friends, by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court, Grace-Church-Street, [1694].

43. Lombe, Henry, -1695. An exhortation given forth at the requirings of the Lord, in tender love to all that have been in any measure turned unto truth, by the visitation of the Almighty, in his spiritual appearance, that they be faithful and obedient thereunto. [London: printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1694].

44. Fisher, A. (Abigail). A few lines in true love to such that frequent the meetings of the people, call’d Quakers, and love to hear the sound of the truth, but are not yet come to obey the testimony of it, that they may also hear and learn to read at home. [London: printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet, in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1694].

45. Fisher, A. (Abigail). A few lines in true love to such that frequent the meetings of the people called Quakers, and love to hear the sound of truth, but are not yet come to obey the testimony of it, that they may also hear and learn to read at home. With a second addition as a confirmation of what the Lord requires at your hands. [London: printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billett, in Holy-well-Lane, Shoreditch, 1694].

46. Chamberlen, Hugh. A few queries relating to the practice of physick, with remarks upon some of them. Modestly proposed to the serious consideration of mankind, in order to their information how their lives and healths (which are so necessary, and therefore ought to be dear to them) may be better preserved. By H. Chamberlen, physician in ordinary to the late King Charles the II. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1694.

47. Bridgman, Robert. Folly and envy detected: in some brief observations on a late scandalous pamphlet, subscribed by D.S. intituled, An answer to several passages, citations and charges, in a book published by Fran. Bugg, styled, New Rome arraigned, &c. By R. B. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, near the meeting:house in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane near Shoreditch, 1694.

48. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A further discovery of that spirit of contention &    division which hath appeared of late in George Keith, &c. Being a reply to two late printed pieces of his, the one entituled, A loving epistle, &c. the other, A seasonable information, &c. Wherein his cavils are answered his falshood is laid open, and the guilt and blame of the breach and separation in America; and of the reproach he hath brought upon truth and Friends, by his late printed books, are fixed faster upon him. Written by way of epistle, and recommended as a further warning to all Friends. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet in Holly-well-lane, Shoreditch, and near the meeting-house in White-hart Court in Grace-Church-street, 1694.

49. Fox, George, 1624-1691. Instructions for right spelling, and plain directions for reading and writing true English with several delightful things, very useful and necessary, both for young and old to read and learn / by G.F. and E.H.; enlarged by A.S. [London]: Printed and sold by T. Sowle ..., 1694.

50. Gouldney, Henry, 1656 or 1657-1725. A late libellers folly manifested: and the Christian Quakers vindicated, from the base insinuations, in a late pamphlet, subscribed G.W. By H.G. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting, House [sic] in White-Hart-Court in Gracecious-street-[sic] and at the Crooked-Billet [sic] in Holywell-Lane near Shoreditch, 1694.

51.  Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. A memorable account of the Christian experiences, Gospel labours, travels and sufferings of that ancient servant of Christ Stephen Crisp, in his books and writings herein collected. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet, in Holy-well-Lane, near Shoreditch, 1694.

52. Penn, William, 1644-1718. No cross, no crown. A discourse shewing the nature and discipline of the holy cross of Christ and that the denyal of self, and daily bearing of Christ’s cross is the alone way to the rest and kingdom of God. To which are added the living and dying testimonies of divers persons of fame and learning, in favour of this treatise. By William Penn. [The fifth edition, corrected and enlarged.] [London]: Printed by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet in Holly-well-lane, near Shoreditch, and near the meeting house in White-Heart-Court in Grace Church-Street, 1694.

53. [Philoctetes, Eyreneus]. Philadelphia, or brotherly love to the studious in the Hermetick art. Wherein is discovered the principles of the Hermetick philosophy, with much candor and plainness. Written by Eyreneus Philoctetes. [London]: Printed and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked Billet in Holy-Well-lane in Shoreditch, 1694.

54. Penn, William, 1644-1718. The preface, being a summary account of the divers dispensations of God to men, from the beginning of the world to that of our present age, by the ministry and testimony of his faithful servant George Fox, as an introduction to the ensuing journal. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holly-well-lane, Shoreditch, and near the meeting-house in White-hart-court in Grace-church-street, 1694].

55. Jennings, Samuel, -1708. The state of the case, briefly but impartially given betwixt the people called Quakers, Pensilvania, &c. in America, who remain in unity; and George Keith, with some few seduced by him into a separation from them. As also a just vindication of my self from the reproaches and abuses of those backsliders. By Samuel Jennings. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Hollywell-Lane near Shoreditch, 1694.

56. Starkey, George, 1627-1665. Tres tractatus de metallorum transmutatione. English Three tracts of the great medicine of philosophers for humane and metalline bodies. Translated into English for the benefit of the studious by a lover of art and them. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-Lane Shoreditch, anno 1694.


1695

57. An account of the life and death of our faithful Friend and fellow-labourer in the gospel, Thomas Markham: with several testimonies concerning him, given forth by several friends, whose names are thereto subscribed. Also, a testimony written by himself, for the necessity of waiting on the Lord, and the benefits thereof to men: whereby being dead, he yet speaketh. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-church-Street, 1695.

58. Penn, William, 1644-1718. An account of W. Penn’s travails in Holland and Germany, anno MDCLXXVII. For the service of the gospel of Christ, by way of journal. Containing also divers letters and epistles writ to several great and eminent persons whilst there. [The second impression, corrected by the author’s own copy, with answers to some of the letters, not before printed.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, 1695.

59. Vaughton, John, 1644-1712. An answer to Francis Bugg’s presumptuous impeachment, pretended on behalf of the Commons of England, against the Quakers yearly-meeting. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle near the Meeting-house White Hart Court, in Gracious-Street, 1695].

60. Mollineux, Henry, -1719. Antichrist unvailed, by the finger of Gods power; and his visage discovered by the light of Christ Jesus; and his ministers, members, works, and lying wonders, manifested by the spirit of God; a manifestation whereof is given to every man (and woman) to profit withal. With friendly and serious invitations, exhortations, and warnings to all professors of Christianity, to beware of that antichristian spirit that leadeth to destruction; and of those teachers, who are influenced by it. Written in the love of God by a prisoner (at Lancaster castle) for the testimony of truth, and one of the people called (in scorn) Quakers. Henry Mollineux. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, 1695.

61.  Penington, John, 1655-1710. An apostate exposed: or, George Keith contradicting himself and his brother Bradford. Wherein their testimony to the Christian faith of the people called Quakers, is opposed to G. K’s late pamphlet, stiled, Gross error and hypocrisie detected. By John Pennington. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1695.

62. Fox, George, 1624-1691. The arraignment of popery, being a short collection taken out of the chronicles and other books of the state of the church in the primitive times. I. The state of the papists; how long it was before the universal pope and mass was set up; and the bringing in their rudiments, traditions, beads, images, purgatory, tythes, and inquisitions. II. A relation of their cruelties they acted after the pope got up, being worse than the Turk and heathen: New Rome proving like Old. III. What the people of England worshiped before they were Christians. IV. To which is added, The blood of the martyrs is the seed of the church. With several other things, very profitable for all that fear God, to read, try and give judgment by the spirit of truth, against the worship of the beast and whore. By G.F. and E.H. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, [1695?].

63. Averroës, 1126-1198. Averroeana: being a transcript of several letters from Averroes an Arabian philosopher at Corduba in Spain, to Metrodorus a young Grecian nobleman, student at Athens, in the years 1149, and 1150. Also several letters from Pythagoras to the King of India, together with his reception at the Indian court, and an account of his discourse with the Indian King, and his gymnosophists, and rules and precepts: likewise a Latin letter prefatory [t]o the ensuing discourse by Monsieur Grinau, one of the Messieurs de Port Royal in France, to the [ing]enious Monsieur Gramont, merchant at Amsterdam, [g]iving an account of the subject of these papers, [a]nd by what means they came to his hands. The whole containing matters philosophical, physio[lo]gical, Pythagorical and medicinal. Publisht in [E]nglish for the service of mankind, and the recti[fic]tion of learned mistakes. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-lane, near Shoreditch, 1695.

64. Averroeana: being a transcript of several letters from Averroes an Arabian philosopher at Corduba in Spain, to Metrodorus a young Grecian nobleman, student at Athens, in the years 1149, and 1150. Also several letters from Pythagoras to the King of India, together with his reception at the Indian court, and an account of his discourse with the King, and his gymnosophists, and his rules and precepts: his account of the power and efficacy of numbers, and magical uses thereof. To which is prefixt, a Latin letter by Monsieur Grinau, one of the Messieurs du Port Royal in Erance [sic], to the ingenious Monsieur Gramont, merchant at Amsterdam, concerning the subject of these papers, and how they came to his hands. The whole containing matters highly philosophical, physiological, Pythagorical and medicinal. The work having been long conceal’d, is now put into English for the benefit of mankind, and the rectification of learned mistakes. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, 1695.

65. Friend to so good an undertaking. A bank-dialogue: or Doctor Chamberlen’s land-bank explained, by way of question and answer. By a friend to so good an undertaking. London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; where several small treatises of banks may be also had, 1695.

66. Penn, William, 1644-1718. A brief account of the rise and progress of the people called Quakers in which their fundamental principle, doctrines, worship, ministry and discipline are plainly declared, to prevent the mistakes and perversions that ignorance and prejudice may make to abuse the credulous. With a summary relation of the former dispensations of God in the world, by way of introduction. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-hart-court, in Gracious-street, 1695.

67. Chamberlen, Hugh. A brief narrative of the nature, & advantages of the land-bank, as proposed by Dr. Hugh Chamberlen, the first author of founding a bank on an annual revenue. London: Printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; (where also may be had several small treatises of banks.), [1695].

68. Penn, William, 1644-1718. A call to Christendom, in an earnest expostulation with her to prepare for the great and noble day of the Lord that is at the door. By William Penn. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.

69. Penington, John, 1655-1710. Certain certificates received from America, on behalf of Samuel Jennings, tending to clear him from scandals, cast on him by George Keith, and others of his opposers. Made publick by John Pennington. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street and at the Crooked-Billet in Holywell-Lane near Shoreditch, 1695.

70. Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. The discoverer discovered; or, The lot cast, T.C. taken, and the Babylonish garment found hid under his stuff. Being a reply to a late pamphlet, entituled, A discovery of the accursed thing, &c. subscribed T.C. With some remarks upon two papers of John Pennyman’s. By E. P. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Count, in Gracious-Street, 1695.

71.  Jackson, Joseph, active 1695- Enchiridion medicum theoretico-practicum; sive Tractatus de morborum, theoria & praxi.. Londini: excudebat, T. Sowle, prostat etiam venalis in officina in area . . . vocatur White Hart-Court, juxta Grace-Church-Street, 1695.

72. Brush, Edward. The invisible power of God known in weakness. With a Christian testimony of the experience and sufferings of Edward Brush, aged ninety one years. By him tenderly recommended to all moderate and well-inclined people. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the meeting-house in White-hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Crooked-Billet in Holy-well-lane, near Shoreditch, 1695.

73. Lead, Jane, 1623-1704. The laws of paradise, given forth by wisdom to a translated spirit. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.

74. Philadelphia Yearly Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends. Our antient testimony renewed. Concerning our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, the Holy Scriptures, and the resurrection. Occasioned by several unjust charges published against us, and our truly Christian profession, by some late adversaries, who have unfairly and untruly misrepresented us. Given forth by a Meeting of Publick Friends, and others, at Philadelphia in Pensylvania. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.

75. Chamberlen, Hugh. A proposal by Dr. Hugh Chamberlain in Essex-Street, for a bank of secure current credit to be founded upon land. In order to the general good of landed men. To the great increase of the value of land, and the no less benefit and augmentation of trade and commerce. [London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695].

76. Bellers, John, 1654-1725. Proposals for raising a colledge of industry of all useful trades and husbandry, with profit for the rich. A plentiful living for the poor, and a good education for youth. Which will be advantage to the government, by the increase of the people, and their riches. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.

77.  Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. Rabshakeh rebuked, and his railing accusations refuted. Containing, I. Some reflections upon a late sheet, entituled, An essay towards the allaying of George Fox his spirt [sic]; by way of introduction. II. A reply to a later book, entituled, A discovery of the accursed thing, &c. enlarged; both written by Thomas Crispe. III. A display of some, amongst many, of his self-contradictions and tautologies; by way of conclusion. By E.P. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, 1695.

78. Chamberlen, Hugh. The several articles or parts of the proposal upon land-credit, rationally explained. [London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1695].

79. Spira, Francesco, -1548. Spira respirans: or, The way to the kingdom of heaven, by the gates of hell; in an extraordinary example. By a person brought to the depths of despair and anguish, recovered by the mighty grace and power of God, and rais’d to heights of assurance and joy. Wherein are some uncommon considerations concerning the manner of salvation and damnation life and death, happiness and misery. With some fnndamental [sic] arguments for the immorality of the soul. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1695.

80.Penn, William, 1644-1718. Tender counsel and advice, by way of epistle to all those who are sensible of their day of visitation, and who have received the call of the Lord by the light and spirit of his Son in their hearts, to partake of the great salvation, wherever scattered throughout the world; faith, hope and charity, which overcome the world, be multiplied among you. By William Penn. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.

81. Gratton, John, 1641-1712. A treatise concerning baptism, and the Lord’s Supper. Shewing, that the true disciples of Christ are sent to baptize men into the name of the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, for the carrying on of which, Christ is with them, and will be to the end of the world. Also, a few words concerning the Lord’s Supper; shewing, that those that sup with him are in his kingdom. London: printed for and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1695.

82. Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. A treatise of dreams & visions, wherein the causes, natures, and uses, of nocturnal representations, and the communications both of good and evil angels, as also departed souls, to mankind. Are theosophically unfolded; that is, according to the word of God, and the harmony of created beings. To which is added, a discourse of the causes, natures and cure of phrensie, madness or distraction. By Tho. Tryon, student in physick. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court Gracious-street, 1695.

83. Bathurst, Elizabeth, -1691. Truth vindicated by the faithful testimony and writings of the innocent servant and hand-maid of the Lord, Elizabeth Bathurst, deceased. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, near the meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1965 [i.e. 1695].

84. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. Truth defended: and the friends thereof cleared, from the false charges, foul reproaches, and envious cavils, cast upon it and them, by George Keith. (An apostate from them) in two books by him lately published: the one being called, A true copy of a paper given into the yearly meeting of the people called Quakers, &c. The other, The pretended yearly meeting of the Quakers, their nameless Bull of Excommunication, &c. Both which books are herein answered, and his malice, injustice, and folly exposed. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious Street, 1695.

85. Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. Tythe no gospel maintenance for gospel ministers. In an epistle to all who conscienciously suffer for not paying them. By William Loddington. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1695.

86. Unpremeditated thoughts of the knowledge of God, whom to know, is life eternal. With some discoveries of the mysteries of the Creation, in the six days work, and the seventh days rest. To which is added, a short discourse concerning those two great principles of natural philosophy, matter and motion. Humbly offered to consideration by a woman, who is a lover of truth and peace, and calls her self Irena. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1695.


1696

87. Lead, Jane, 1623-1704. The wonders of God’s creation manifested, in the variety of eight vvorlds; as they were made known experimentally to the author J. Lead. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, [1695?].

88.Chamberlen, Hugh. An answer to a libel entituled, A dialogue between Dr. H.C. and a country-gentleman. [London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, 1696.].

89. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. An answer to George Keith’s Narrative of his proceedings at Turners-Hall, on the 11th of the month called June, 1696. Wherein his charges against divers of the people called Quakers (both in that, and in another book of his, called, Gross error & hypocrisie detected) are fairly considered, examined, and refuted. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle near, the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

90. Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. Baptism and the Lord’s Supper. Substantially asserted. Being an apology in behalf of the people called Quakers, concerning those two heads. By Robert Barclay. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

91.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. A call to Christendom. In an earnest expostulation with her to prepare for the great and notable day of the Lord that is at the door. By William Penn. [The third edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Ledden-Hall-Street, 1696.

92. Chamberlen, Hugh, active 1720. The constitution of the Office of Land-Credit, declared in a deed by Hugh Chamberlen Senior, M.D. and others, joynt undertakers and managers thereof; inrolled in Chancery, anno Dom. 1696. [London: printed, and are to be sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696].

93. Scoryer, Richard, 1648?-1715. Corrupted coyn made good by Caesar. Corrupted man made good by Christ the power of God. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

94. A curb for Pegasus. Or observations on The observator, Number 10. Dated Munday July 6th. 1696. In relation to the people called Quakers. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle in White Hart Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

95. Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. A discourse of waters. Shewing the particular natures, various uses, and wonderful operations both in food and physick, the all-wise creator hath endued this cleansing element with. I. Of rain-water. II. River or running-water. III. Spring or fountain-water. IV. Well or pump-water. V. Pond or standing-water, with something concerning purging waters. Published for the benefit of mankind. By Thomas Tryon. Author of the Good house-wife made a doctor, Country-mans companion, Monthly observations for health, &c. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart court in Gracious-street, 1696.

96. Bockett, John, 1658-1715. A diurnal speculum, containing I. A plain and easie method to find out those things that are most useful to be known yearly: and may serve as an almanack for thirty years; and many other things suitable to the matter, &c. II. An explaination of the weights, money, and measures, both scriptural and usual, with sundry tables depending thereon, &c. III. Some remarks on England; or A brief account of every county, with the names, and days of the markets, and the chief commodities therein, &c. The whole consisting of great variety, explained by divers examples, the like in all particulars not extant; as by the contents more at large appear. Collected by J.B. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street; and also sold by J. Peacock, at the George in Great East-cheap, 1696.

97. Crook, John, 1617-1699. An epistle to all that profess the light of Jesus Christ within to be their guide. By John Crook. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, [1696].

98. Love, John, -1721. An epistle to all young convinced friends, whom the Lord hath reached by His mighty power, and separated from the world, and turned their hearts, so as to forsake father, and mother, wife, and children, for his name sake. By way of exhortation and encouragement, by one whom the Lord hath greatly encouraged, and fulfilled the saying of the prophet Malachi, by turning the hearts of his parents and dear relations to him. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

99. Banks, John, 1637-1710. An epistle to Friends, shewing the great difference between a convinced estate and a converted estate; and between the profession of the truth, and the possession thereof; with the comfort and sweetness to the soul it affordeth. With a few words of good counsel and wholesome advice both to parents and their children. By one that travels for Sion’s prosperity, known by the name of John Banks. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church street, 1696.

100.  Fisher, Abigail. A few lines in true love to the inhabitants of England, especially this great City of London, who are called Christians. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696.

101.   Sleigh, Joseph, -1683. Good advice and counsel, given forth by Joseph Sleigh of the city of Dublin, in the time of his sickness, to his children. And since his death, it being thought fit for the service of others also; therefore it was ordered into print, that other children, &c. may have the benefit thereof. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

102.   Penn, William. The harmony of divine and heavenly doctrines. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1696.

103.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. The harmony of divine and heavenly doctrines; demonstrated in sundry declarations on variety of subjects. Preached at the Quaker’s meetings in London, by Mr. William Penn, George Whitehead. Samuel Waldenfield, Benjamin Coole. Taken in short-hand as it was delivered by them; and now faithfully transcribed and published for the information of those who by reason of ignorance may have received a prejudice against them. By a lover of that people. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

104.  Mollineux, Henry, -1719. An invitation, from the spirit of Christ to all that are a thirst, to come and drink of the waters of life freely, which proceed from the fountain of eternal life: shewing, how all may come, that are willing, to drink thereof to their full satisfaction; whereby they may attain unto perfect health and salvation of their souls for ever in the Lord Jesus Christ. And also, shewing what it is that hindereth people from being truly a thirst after the waters of life; and from coming to drink thereof; with the destructive quality of that which hindereth; and how it may b avoided, concluded, with a word to all singers, upon a religious or spiritual account. Written by one, who hath for a long time been deeply disstressed with thirst after the water of life; but, through mercy, hath obtained satisfaction thereby: known by the name of, Henry Mollineux. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in Whitehart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

105.   Gratton, John, 1641-1712. John Baptist’s decreasing and Christ’s increasing witnessed: being a treatise concerning baptism in the type, and baptism in the mystery. By John Gratton, well-wisher of the anabaptists, &c. London: printed for and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1696.

106.  Penington, John, 1655-1710. Keith against Keith; or Some more of George Keith’s contradictions and absurdities, collected out of his own books (not yet retracted) upon a review. Together with a reply to George Keith’s late book, entituled, The Antichrists and Sadduces detected among a sort of Quakers &c. By John Penington. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle near the Meeting-House in White-Hart Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

107.   Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A lamentation in tender bowels of love over thee, Oh England: that thou mayst return to the Lord in humility, and seek him, yet while he may be found. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

108.  Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. Miscellania: or, A collection of necessary, useful, and profitable tracts on variety of subjects, which for their excellency, and benefit of mankind, are compiled in one volume. By Thomas Tryon physiologus. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace Church-street, 1696.

109.  Pusey, Caleb, 1650?-1727. A modest account from Pensylvania, of the principal differences in point of doctrine, between George Keith, and those of the people called Quakers, from whom he separated: shewing his great declension, and inconsistency with himself therein. Recommended to the serious consideration of those who are turned aside, aud [sic] joyned in his schism. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

110.   Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. A modest detection of George Keith’s (miscalled) Just vindication of his earnest expostulation: published by him as a pretended answer to a late book of mine, entituled, Some brief observations, &c. By E.P. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, 1696.

111.    Penn, William, 1644-1718. More work for George Keith: being George Keith’s vindication of the people called Quakers with himself, against the forgeries and abuses of Thomas Hicks, and William Kiffin, called Anabaptists, with the rest of their confederate brethren of the Barbican meeting, held at London the 28th of the 6th month, 1674. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle near the Meeting-House in VVhite-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

112.    Penn, William, 1644-1718. More work for George Keith: being George Keith’s vindication of the people called Quakers as well in his part of the dispute held at Wheelers-Street the 16th day of the 8th month, 1674. As in his treatise against Thomas Hicks, and other Baptists, with the rest of their confederate brethren at the Barbican dispute, held at London the 28th of the 6th month, 1674. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

113.    Briscoe, John, active 1695. Mr. J. Briscoe, a director in the national land-bank, his defence of Dr. Hugh Chamberlen’s bank or office of land-credit. In a letter to the doctor. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart Court in Grace-Church street, 1696].

114.    Penington, John, 1655-1710. The people called Quakers cleared by Geo, Keith, from the false doctrines charged upon them by G. Keith, and his self-contradictions laid open in the ensuing citations out of his books. By John Penington. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696.

115.    Penn, William, 1644-1718. The peoples ancient and just liberties asserted, in the tryal of William Penn, and William Mead, at the sessions held at the Old-Baily in London, the first, third, fourth and fifth of Sept. 70. against the most arbitrary procedure of that court. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, [1696?].

116.    Penn, William, 1644-1718. Primitive Christianity revived in the faith and practice of the people called Quakers. Written, in testimony to the present dispensation of God, through them, to the world: that prejudices may be removed, the simple informed, the well-enclined encouraged, and the truth and its innocent friends, rightly represented. By William Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street near the Market, 1696.

117.    Bellers, John, 1654-1725. Proposals for raising a colledge of industry of all useful trades and husbandry, with profit for the rich, a plentiful living for the poor, and a good education for youth. Which will be advantage to the government, by the increase of the people, and their riches. By John Bellers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

118.   Coole, Benjamin, -1717. The Quakers cleared from being apostates; ok [sic] 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 Trepidantium Malleus. With a postscript, containing some reflections 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, 1696.

119.    Story, Thomas, 1662-1742. Reasons why those of the people called Quakers, challenged by George Keith, to meet him at Turner’s Hall the eleventh of this month called June, 1696. Refuse their appearance at his peremptory summons. London: Printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696.

120.   Penington, John, 1655-1710. Reflections upon George Keith’s late advertisement of a meeting to be held by him and his friends, at Turner’s-Hall on the eleventh of the fourth month, 1696. to which he saith, William Penn, Thomas Ellwood, George Whitehead, John Penington, and the second days weekly meeting at London, called Quakers, are justly desired to be present, to hear themselves charged, &c. [London: printed by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696].

121.    Sansom, Oliver, 1636-1710. A reviler rebuked: or, Abraham Bonifield’s envy, falseness and folly, in his late book, called, The cry of the oppressed, &c. Laid open in this answer thereunto. Written by Oliver Sansom. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the meeting house in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696.

122.   Dickinson, James, 1658-1741. A salutation of love to the seed of God every where. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle. near the Meeting-House in Whte-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696].

123.   Brummet, Christoph. Blut der Natur. English Sanguis naturæ, or, A manifest declaration of the sanguine and solar congealed liquor of nature· By Anonimus. London: printed for A.R. and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1696.

124.   A short account of the manifest hand of God that hath fallen upon several marshals and their deputies, who have made great spoil and havock of the goods of the people of God called Quakers, in the island of Barbadoes, for their testimony against going or sending to the militia. With a remarkable account of some others of the persecutors of the same people in the same island. Together with an abstract of their sufferings. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1696.

125.   Tomlinson, William. A short work, but of greatest concern. By William Tomlinson. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

126.   Laythes, Thomas, -1701. A sober warning to people that they may regard the work of the Lord. The 28th day of the 7th month, 1696. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696.

127.   Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. Some brief observations upon George Keith’s earnest expostulation, contained in a postscript to a late book of his, entituled, The antichrists and sadducees detected, &c. Offered to the perusal of such as the said expostulation was recommended to. By E. P. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

128.   Chamberlen, Hugh, active 1720. Some remarks upon a late nameless and scurrilous libel, entituled, a bank-dialogue between Dr. H.C. and a country-gentleman. In a letter to a person of quality. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1696].

129.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. Tender counsel and advice, by way of epistle to all those who are sensible of their day of visitation, and who have received the call of the Lord by the light and spirit of his Son in their hearts, to partake of the great salvation, where-ever scattered through-out the world; faith, hope and charity, which overcome the world, be multiplied among you. By William Penn. [The third edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1696.

130.   Kelsall, John. A testimony against gaming, musick, dancing, singing, swearing, and peoples calling upon God to damn them. As also against drinking to excess, whoring, lying, and cheating. Commended to the consciences of all people in the sight of God, but more especially to those, who keep publick houses. [London]: Printed by T. Sowle, at the Crooked Billet in Holloway-Lane, Shoreditch; and are to be sold near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Crace-Church-street, 1696.'


1697

131.    Land Bank London, England) An abstract and brief illustration of the proposal of the Office of Land-Credit, 1697. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1697.

132.   Dell, William, -1664. Baptismōn didachÄ”. Or, The doctrine of baptisms; reduced from its ancient and modern corruptions; and restored to its primitive soundness and integrity; according to the word of truth, the substance of faith, & the nature of Christ’s kingdom. By William Dell, ministe of the Gospel, and Master of Gonvil and Caius College in Cambridge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden Hall-Street, 1697.

133.   Sowle, Tace, 1667-1746. Books printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street. And at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, 1697. [London: printed by Tace Sowle, 1697].

134.   Dell, William, -1664. Christ’s spirit, a Christians strength: or, A plain discovery of the mighty and invincible power, that all believers receive through the gift of the Spirit. First held forth in two sermons, on Act. 1. 8. and after published for the instruction and use of those that are spiritual, anno 1645. By William Dell, Minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-hart-court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1697.

135.   Elys, Edmund, approximately 1634-approximately 1707. Edmund Elys his vindication of himself, from the calumnies thrown on him by G. Keith in a pamphlet, entituled, G. K’s Second narrative, p. 27 and 36. [London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, 1697].

136.   Bellers, John, 1654-1725. An epistle to Friends, concerning the education of children. [London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1697].

137.   Marshall, Charles, 1637-1698. An epistle to the flock of Christ Jesus, (and professors of truth in general amongst us,) being to them a tender visitation from the true and living God; and chiefly intended for such as profess the true spirit. To which is added, a testimony concerning the precious unit of the spirit, with a postscript to both. By Charles Marshall. [The second edition, with additions.] London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden Hall-Street, 1697.

138.   Vickris, Richard, -1700. A few things of great weight, offered to the consideration of all sober people, and to Friends of truth more particularly: with relation to their early care and Christian endeavour to season the minds of their children whilst they are young, with the sense and savour of the spirit of truth. By Richard Vickris. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden Hall-Street, 1697.

139.   Penington, John, 1655-1710. The fig-leaf covering discovered: or, Geo. Keith’s explications and retractions of divers passages out of his former books, proved insincere, defective and evasive. By John Penington. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1697.

140.  Elys, Edmund, approximately 1634-approximately 1707. George Keith his saying, that the light within is not sufficient to salvation without something else: prov’d to be contrary to the foundation of the Christian religion. By Edmund Elys. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street near the Market, 1697].

141.  Axford, John. Hidden things brought to light, for the increase of knowledge in reading the Bible. Being an explanation of the coyns, money, weights, measures, mentioned in the Bible; as shekels, talents, pieces of silver, silverlings, pence, &c. And what they are in value in gold and silver, according to English current mony. Being cast up from the one talent, to the three hundred and fifty thousand talents, in plain words; for the understanding of any that can read the Bible. Also, in what chapters and verse or verses they are to be found. Likewise, the weights and measures, how much they are of English. And, also, hard words of office and sects explained. Very useful for all that can read English. The like never done before. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-hart-court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the market, 1697.

142.   Fox, George, 1624-1691. Instructions for right spelling, and plain directions for reading and writing true English. With several delightful things, very useful and necessary, both for young and old to read and learn. By G. F. and E. H. Enlarged by A. S. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1697.

143.   A letter on George Keith’s advertisement of an intended meeting at Turners-Hall, the 29th of April, 1697. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1697.

144.   Chamberlen, Hugh. A proposal and considerations relating to an office of credit upon land security: proposed to their excellencies the Lords Justices: and to the Lords of the Privy Council; and Parliament of Ireland. By Dr. Hugh Chamberlen. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1697.

145.   Vickris, Richard, -1700. A salutation of love unto all who have known the call of God, and have in measure believed therein, so far as to make open confession to his name and truth, and yet sit down short of the heavenly possession, through want of faithfulness thereunto; so come not to witness a being gathered into God’s vineyard, to labour therein, which alone obtains the reward, and fits for his heavenly kingdom. By Richard Uickris. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden Hall-Street, 1697.

146.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A seasonable account of the Christian testimony and heavenly expressions of Tudor Brain upon his death bed: being a young man, aged about 17. years; and the son of Benjamin Brain, and Mary his wife, of London. With a short epistle prefixed. Published for instruction and caution to the youth among friends, called Quakers. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the market, 1697)

147.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, against their pretended convert Francis Bugg his repeated gross abuse of the people called Quakers, in his books and pamphlets; viz., his New Rome arraigned. History of Quakerism. Second summons. Picture of Quakerism. And other pamphlets; which may serve to invalidate the authority of The snake in the grass, as it refers to his books. London: printed for T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-Street, near the Market, 1697.

148.   Something concerning Agbarus, Prince of the Edesseans; with his epistle to Christ, and Christ’s epistle in answer thereto. Also Paul’s epistle to the Laodiceans, with the manner of his death, and his exhortation to his persecutors. A catalogue of those Scriptures mentioned but not inserted in the Bible. As also how several Scriptures are corrupted by the translators: with the difference betwixt the old and new translations. [London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, next door to the Meeting-House, in Gracious-street, 1698].

149.   Bingley, William, 1651-1715. Tender counsel and advice to the flock of God every where. By a lover of truth and righteousness, William Bingley. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the market, 1697.

150.   Field, John, 1652-1723. A testimony to Christ; his sacrifice, ordinances, the resurrection of the body; also, Christ’s second coming owned, and Fra. Estwick’s charges in his Some errors detected, denied. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall Street, 1697.

151.    Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. Truth’s innocency and simplicity shining through the conversion, Gospel-ministry, labours, epistles of love, testimonies and warnings to professors and profane, (with the long and patient sufferings) of that ancient and faithful minister and servant of Jesus Christ, Thomas Taylor, who finish’d his course in the year MDCLXXXI. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1697.

152.   Everard, John, of Chatteris. The universal love of God to mankind defended, against the misapprehensions of some people about the doctrine of election and reprobation. Written for the sake of the simple-hearted, by John Everard. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1697.

153.   Unpremeditated thoughts of the knowledge of God, whom to know, is life eternal. With some discoveries of the mysteries of the creation, in the six days work, and the seventh days rest. To which is added, A short discourse concerning those two great principles of natural philosophy, matter and motion. Humbly offered to consideration, by one of the Philadelphia Society, who calls herself Irena. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden Hall-Street, 1697.

154.   Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. A vindication of W.P. from the erronious [sic] and false testimony of Thomas Budd: being in answer to a sheet of his, entituled, A testimony for truth, against error. By Joseph Wyeth. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in VVhite-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1697.

155.   Crook, John, 1617-1699. The way to a lasting peace, and true reconciliation. It may be said, by way of allusion to the prophets words, Isaiah 9. 5, &c. That after the outward war of confused noise, and garments rolled in blood, is at an end, there must be another war or battle, of which the prophet saith, This shall be with burning and fewel of fire, &c. ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1697.

156.   Story, Thomas, 1662-1742. A word to the wise of all perswasions. Upon G. Keith’s publick abuses of the people called Quakers, at Turners-Hall. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street; and at the Bible in Leaden hall street near the Market, 1697].


1698

157.   Dell, William. Baptismwn didaxh: or, the doctrine of baptismes, reduced from its ancient and moderne corruptions. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1698.

158.   Sowle, Tace, 1667-1746. Books printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market. [London: printed by T. Sowle, 1698].

159.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers asserted: against the unjust charge of their being no Christians, upon several questions relating to those matters, wherein their Christian belief is questioned. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698.

160.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers, asserted: against the unjust charge of their being no Christians, upon several questions relating to those matters, wherein their Christian belief is questioned. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698.

161.    Fox, George, 1624-1691. A collection of many select and Christian epistles, letters and testimonies. Written on sundry occasions, by that ancient, eminent, faithful Friend and minister of Christ Jesus, George Fox. The second volume. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1698.

162.   Chamberlen, Hugh. The constitution of the office of land-credit. London: Printed, and are to be sold by T. Sowle, 1698.

163.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. A defence of a paper, entituled, Gospel-truths, against the exceptions of the Bishop of Cork’s testimony. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698.

164.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. A defence of a paper, entituled, Gospel-truths against the exceptions of the Bishop of Cork’s testimony. By W. Penn. [The second edition.] [London]: Printed [by Tace Sowle], in the year, 1698.

165.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. England’s present interest discover’d England’s present interest considered, with honour to the Prince, and safety to the people. In answer to this one question; what is most fit, easie and safe at this juncture of affairs to be done, for quieting of differences; allaying the heat of contrary interests, and making them subservient to the interest of the government, and consistent with the prosperity of the kingdom? Submitted to the consideration of our superiours. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Ladeen-hall-street, 1698.

166.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. England’s present interest considered, with honour to the prince. And safety to the people. In answer to this one question; what is most fit, easie and safe to be done, for allaying the heat of contrary interests, and making them consistent with the prosperity of this kingdom? Submitted to the consideration of our superiours. [The fourth edition.] London: Printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1698.

167.   Society of Friends. Six Weeks Meeting. An epistle of caution to all Friends professing the blessed truth; to prevent injustice and injury, and the reproach thereof in divers matters herein mentioned. London: printed by T. Sowle, 1698.

168.   Crook, John, 1617-1699. An epistle to Friends, for union and edification of the Church of God in Christ Jesus. By his servant, John Crook. [London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1698].

169.   Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A faithful testimony against extravagant and unnecessary wiggs. VVhereas, the great and wise God, the creator of all things, having made man according to his own good pleasure, hath bestowed on many a plentiful quantity of hair to keep them warm, some of one colour and some of another, but to each one of them, hath his providence afforded such a colour as will satisfie an humble mind. ... London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1698.

170.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same. Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entitled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house, in White-Heart-Court, in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698.

171.    Jackson, James, active 1674-1708. The friendly enquirer’s doubts and objections answered: concerning the light within. The word of God. The church of Christ. Gospel ministers. Ordinances in general and in particular. Water baptism and the Lord’s Supper. Together with a brief testimony against oaths and swearing. First intended and written for the satisfaction of some particular acquaintance. And now published for more general service. By James Jackson. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1698.

172.   Gannacliff, John. Gospel truths scripturally asserted: in ansvver to Joseph Hallett’s twenty seven queries. By John Gannacliff and Joseph Nott. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698.

173.   Child, Josiah, Sir, 1630-1699. Discourse about trade A new discourse of trade, wherein is recommended several weighty points relating to companies of merchants. The act of navigation. Naturalization of srangers [sic]. And our woolen manufactures. The ballance of trade. And the nature of plantations, and their consequences in relation to the kingdom, are seriously discussed. Methods for the employment and maintenance of the poor are proposed. The reduction of interest of money to 4 l. per centum, is recommended. And some proposals for erecting a court of merchants for determining controversies, relating to maritine affairs, and for a law for transferrance of bills of debts, are humbly offered. By Sir Josiah Child. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1698.

174.   Camm, Thomas, 1641-1707. An old apostate justly exposed, his treachery to the Holy God, his truth and people manifested; his great wickedness and uncleanness (which, by false covers, he has endeavoured to hide) laid open, to the shame of him, and all his abettors. In a short answer, or some brie remarks, upon a very scandalous book lately published, stiled, The spirit of Quakerism, and the danger of their divine revelation laid open; subscribed, Henry Winder. Also the nameless publisher thereof, as justly reprehended for his enmity and great malice, in abusing an innocent people, by heaps of most gross lies, slanders, base insinuations and inferences, frothy and scurrilous scoffs and taunts; so void of Christianity, that probably no man, with a name, would undertake. By Thomas Camm. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1698.

175.   Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. Primitive Chirstianity [sic] continued, in the faith and practice of the people called Quakers: being in ansvver to a pamphlet, entituled, Primitive heresie, &c. and which may serve as an appendix to a book, entituled, An antidote against the venom of the Snake in the grass, by George Whitehead. Joseph Wyeth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street near the Market, 1698.

176.   Elys, Edmund, approximately 1634-approximately 1707. Reflections upon some passages in George Keith’s Third narrative. He recites some words of G. Whitehead, as if they were Hæretical, which are not only inoffensive, but such as import the profession of that faith, wihout which no man can be sanctified. ... [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1698].

177.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A seasonable account of the Christian testimony and heavenly expressions of Tudor Brain upon his death bed: being a young man, aged about 17. years; and the son of Benjamin Brain, and Mary his wife, of London. With a short epistle prefixed. Published for instruction and caution to the youth among friends, called Quakers. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the market, 1698.

178.   Something concerning Agbarus, Prince of the Edesseans; with his epistle to Christ, and Christ’s epistle in answer thereto. Also Paul’s epistle to the Laodiceans, with the manner of his death, and his exhortation to his persecutors. A catalogue of those Scriptures mentioned but not inserted in the Bible. As also how several Scriptures are corrupted by the translators: with the difference betwixt the old and new translations. [London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, next door to the Meeting-House, in Gracious-street, 1698].

179.   Story, Thomas, 1662-1742. A word to the well-inclin’d of all perswasions· Together with a coppy of a letter from William Penn to George Keith, upon his arbitrary summons and unjust proceedings, at Turners-Hall, against the people called Quakers. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, 1698].


1699

180.  Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. Anguis flagellatus: or, A switch for the snake. Being an answer to the third and last edition of The snake in the grass. Wherein that author’s injustice and falshood, both in quotation and story, are discover’d and obviated. And the truth doctrinally deliver’d by us, state and maintained in opposition to his misrepresentation and perversion. By Joseph Wyeth. To which is added a supplement, by George Whitehead. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

181.   Field, John, 1652-1723. An apology for the people called Quakers, and an appeal to the inhabitants of Norfolk and Suffolk, or whom else it may concern. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1699.

182.   Docwra, Anne, 1624-1710. An apostate-conscience exposed, and the miserable consequences thereof disclosed, for information and caution. By an ancient woman, and lover of truth, and the sincere friends thereof, A.D. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

183.   Sowle, Tace, 1667-1746. Books printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699. [London: printed by Tace Sowle, 1699].

184.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. The Christian-Quaker and his divine testimony stated and vindicated, from Scripture, reason and authority. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, 1699.

185.   The cry of the oppressed for justice: or, The case of Thomas Rudd, who was imprisioned and whipped through several streets of the town of Leverpool, in the County of Lancaster, by the order of the then mayor of the said town, for going through the streets thereof, and exhorting the people to fear God. With a letter written by the said Thomas Rudd, to Thomas Sweeting, Mayor of Leverpool [sic]. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1699.

186.   Field, John, 1652-1723. A defence of An apology for the people called Quakers being in answer to a book, entituled, Quakerism exposed: or, Some papers deliver’d to the King & Parliament. By John Feild [sic]. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

187.   Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. The defence of the people called Quakers: being a reply, to a book lately published by certain priests of the county of Norfolk, under the pretended title of The Quakers challenge. And containing, some brief and modest animadversions upon the book it self. Several certificates, which detect the errors in those of West-Dereham, and clear the people called Quakers of the said challenge. The letters that passed between them and the priests. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

188.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. A discourse of the general rule of faith and practice, and judge of controversie. Greatly importing all those who desire to take right measures of faith, and to determine (at least to themselves) the numerous controversies now on foot in the world. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, 1699.

189.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. An epistle of farewell to the people of God called Quakers, where ever scattered or gathered in England, Ireland, Scotland, Holland, Germany, or in any other parts of Europe. [London]: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court, in Gracious-street, 1699].

190.  Bellers, John, 1654-1725. Essays about the poor, manufactures, trade, plantations, & immorality, and of the excellency and divinity of inward light demonstrated from the attributes of God, and the nature of mans soul, as well as from the testimony of the Holy Scriptures. By John Bellers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in London-Hall-street, 1699.

191.    Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A faithful testimony against extravagant and unnecessary wiggs. Whereas, the great and wise God, the creator of all things, having made man according to his own good pleasure, hath bestowed on many plentiful quantity of hair to keep them warm, some of one colour and some of another, but to each one of them, hath his providence afforded such a colour as will satisfie an humble mind. ... London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, 1699.

192.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A few positions of sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same. Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entituled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House, in White-Heart-Court, in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible In Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

193.   Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. The folly of a libeller made manifest: being some brief observations upon a libel, lately published, and abusively entituled, The dangerous imposture of Quakerism. Wherein the envious abuses of that author are detected. By Richard Ashby. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

194.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. A just censure of Francis Bugg’s address to the Parliament against the Quakers. Published by, and in behalf of the said people. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1699.

195.   Stubbe, Henry, 1632-1676. A light shining out of darkness: or, Occasional queries submitted to the judgment of such as would enquire into the true state of things in our times. The whole work revised by the author, the proofs englished and augmented, with sundry material discourses concerning the ministry, separation, inspiration, Scriptures, humane learning, oaths, tithes, &c. With a brief apology for the Quakers, that they are not inconsistent with magistracy. By an indifferent, but learned hand. [The third edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1699.

196.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. The peoples ancient and just liberties asserted, in the tryal of William Penn, and William Mead, at the sessions held at the Old-Baily in London, the first, third, fourth and fifth of Sept. 70. against the most arbitrary procedure of that court. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, next door to the meeting-house in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, near the Market, [1699?].

197.   Bockett, John, 1658-1715. The poor mechanicks plea, against the rich clergy’s oppression. Shewing, tithes are no gospel-ministers maintenance in a brief and plain method, how that tithes (as now paid) are both inconsistent with the dispensation of the law, and dispensation of the Gospel. Also, how they were brought into the church many hundred years after Christ, and testified against by several ancient Christians and martyrs. With several sober reasons against the payment thereof. By J. B. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1699.

198.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. Primitive Christianity revived, in the faith and practice of the people called Quakers. Written in testimony to the present dispensation of God, through them, to the world; that prejudices may be removed, the simple informed, the well-enclined encouraged, and the truth and its innocent friends rightly represented. By William Penn. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1699.

199.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The rector examined, about his book scandalously stiled, An antidote against the venom of Quakerism. By John Meriton, who calls himself A.M. rector of Boughton in Norfolk. And his observations remarked, and the Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers, re-asserted and vindicated, from his perversions and aspersions. By George Whitehead. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

200. Coole, Benjamin, -1717. Religion and reason united. By A lover of his country. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

201.   Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. A remark upon the baths, in the city of Bath in Somersetshire. With a word of tender caution and admonition to the inhabitants thereof. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1699.

202.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A reply, on behalf of the people called Qvakers, to two petitions against them (the one out of Norfolk, the other from Bury in Suffolk) being some brief observations made on those petitions, and humbly tendered to the consideration of the House of Commons, to whom those petitions are directed. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

203.  Webster, John, 1610-1682. The saints guide: or, Christ the rule. Manifested by way of positions, consectaries and queries. Wherein is contained the efficacy of acquired knowledge, the mission and maintenance of ministers, and the power of magistrates in spiritual things. By John Webster. [The third edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

204.  Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. A salutation of love: being a tender exhortation for the incouragement of enquirers, who are seeking after the true God, and of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, whom to know is life eternal. Written in true love to all people, but more particularly to the inhabitants of Norfolk. By Richard Ashbey. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

205.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A sober reply, on behalf of the people called Qvakers, to two petitions against them, (the one out of Norfolk, and the other from Bury in Suffolk) being some brief observations upon them. Published on occasion of Francis Bugg’s exposing one of the said petitions in print and commending the other, &c. With many unjust aggravations and misrepresentations in his late book, falsly stiled A modest defence, &c. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1699.

206.  Some account from Colchester of the unfairness and dis-ingenuity of two rectors, and two non-conformist ministers, and five other persons, in their account against the people call’d Quakers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

207.  Baker, Richard, -1697. A testimony to the power of God, being greater than the power of Satan: contrary to all those, who hold no perfection here, no freedom from sin on this side of the grave. Which doleful doctrine is here testified against. By a witness of the power of God, against the power of Satan, Richard Baker. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

208.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. A testimony to the truth of God, as held by the people, called, Quakers: being a short vindication of them, from the abuses and misrepresentations often put upon them by envious apostates, and mercenary adversaries. [The second impression.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1699.

209.  The three Norfolk clergy-mens brief discovery, &c. Presented by them to the King and Parliament, against the people call’d Quakers, modestly observed to our superiours, ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

210.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The three Norfolk clergymens brief discovery, &c. presented by them to the king and Parliament, against the people call’d Quakers, modestly observed to our superiours. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

211.    Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. To all who are advertised by G. Keith, of a meeting intended to be held by him, at Turners-Hall, the 11th of the 11th month, call’d January, 1699. [London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1699].

212.   Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. The true light owned and vindicated, and the believers in it defended: and blasphemy and blasphemers justly detected. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

213.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. Truth and innocency vindicated: and the people called Quakers defended, in principle and practice, against invidious attempts and calumnies. Being a just examination of two books against the said people: entituled, I. A brief discovery, &c. by three Norfolk-priests. II. Some few of the Quakers many horrid blasphemies, &c. being a scandalous libel. Containing also many of the repeated abuses in John Meriton’s Antidote, and Francis Bugg’s Pilgrim’s progress. Examined by G. Whitehead, a servant of Christ. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, 1699.

214.   Crook, John, 1617-1699. Truths principles: or, those things about doctrine and worship, which are most surely believed and received amongst the people of God, called Quakers, viz. Concerning the man Christ, his sufferings, death, resurrection, faith in his blood, the imputation of his righteousness, sanctification, justification, &c. Written to stop the mouth of clamour, and to inform all who desire to know the truth, as it is in Jesus, by the servant of the Lord, John Crook. To which is added, somewhat concerning the difference between the persuasions of reason, and the persuasions of faith. London: printed in the year 1663. Re-printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.

215.   Dell, William, -1664. The tryal of spirits both in teachers and hearers. Wherein is held forth the clear discovery and certain downfal of the carnal and anti-christian clergy of these nations. Testified from the Word of God to the university congregations in Cambrige [sic]. By William Dell, Minister of the gospel and master of Convil and Caius College in Cambridge. Whereunto is added, A plain and necessary confutation of divers gross errors delivered by Mr. Sydrach Sympson, in a sermon preached to the same congregation at the commencement, anno MDCLIII ... With a brief testimony against divinity-degrees in the universities. As also Luther’s testimony at large upon the whole matter. And lastly, the right reformation of learning, schools, and universities, according to the state of the Gospel, ... London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, next door to the Meeting-House, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, [1699].

216.   Elys, Edmund, approximately 1634-approximately 1707. A vindication of the doctrine concerning the light within, against the objections of George Keith. In his book, entituled, The deism of W. Penn, and his brethren expos’d. By Edmund Elys. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1699.


1700

217.   Rudd, Thomas, -1719. An account from the City of Chester, of a barbarous persecution, inflicted upon one of the King’s peaceable subjects, commonly called a Quaker. Only for his lamenting the great sin of pride, and calling the people to repentance. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-street, near the Market, 1700.

218.   Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. 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, 1700.

219.   Fox, George, 1624-1691. The arraignment of popery, being a short collection taken out of the chronicles and other books of the state of the church in the primitive times. I. The state of the papists; how long it was before the universal pope and mass was set up; and the bringing in their rudiments, traditions, beads, images, purgatory, tythes, and inquisitions. II. A relation of their cruelties they acted after the pope got up, being worse than the Turk and heathen: New Rome proving like Old. III. What the people of England worshiped before they were Christians. IV. To which is added, The blood of the martyrs is the seed of the church. With several other things, very profitable for all that fear God, to read, try and give judgment by the spirit of truth, against the worship of the beast and whore. By G.F. and E.H. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Grace-Church-street, [1695?].

220.  Tomkins, John, approximately 1663-1706. A brief testimony to the great duty of prayer: shewing the nature and benefit thereof. To which are added, many eminent and select instances of God’s answer to prayer: collected out of the record of Holy Scriptures. By J.T. one of the people call’d Quakers. With a postscript by J.F. [The second edition, with additions.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Graciou-street, 1700.

221.   The case of James Haviland, of the Isle of Purbeck, in the county of Dorset, presented to the view of every impartial reader; but more particularly to the inhabitants of the isle and county aforesaid. London: printed by T[ace]. Sowle, in the White-Hart-Court in Grace-church-street; and at the sign of the Bible in Leadenhall-street, by Leadenhall-Market, 1700.

222.  Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. Christ all in all. Opened in a sermon by Mr. Stephen Crisp, late of Colchester in Essex. Exactly taken in short-hand, as it was delivered by him, in the meeting-house of the people called Quakers, at Devonshire-House, without Bishopsgate, London. And now faithfully published, together with his prayer after sermon. Note, this sermon was mis-laid for a time, or had been printed sooner. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

223.  The Christianity of the people called Quakers asserted, by George Keith: in answer to a sheet, called, A serious call to the Quakers, &c. Attested by eight priests of the Church of England; and affirmed by George Keith, or the new sworn Deacon. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1701.

224.  Keith, George, 1639?-1716. The Christianity of the people called Quakers asserted, by George Keith: in answer to a sheet, called, A serious call to the Quakers, &c. Attested by eight priests of the Church of England, called, Dr. Isham, Rector of St. Buttolphs Bishopgate Dr. Wincop, Rector of St. Mary Abb Church, Dr. Bedford, Rector of St. George Buttolph-Lane. Mr. Altham, M.A. Rector of St. Andrew Undershaft. Mr. Bradford, M.A. Rector of St Mary-le-bow. Mr.Whitfield, M.A. Rect. of St. Mart. at Ludgate. Mr. Butler, M.A. Rector of St. Mary Aldermanbury. Mr. Adams, M.A. Rector of St. John Alban Woodstreet. And affirmed by George Keith, or the new sworn deacon. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

225.  Haydock, Roger, 1643-1696. A collection of the Christian writings, labours, travels and sufferings, of that faithful and approved minister of Jesus Christ, Roger Haydock. To which is added, an account of his death and burial. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

226.  Field, John, 1652-1723. The creed-forgers detected. In reply to a pamphlet, falsly called, the Quakers-creed, containing twelve articles. Published by some, who have not joyned with Geo. Keith in his pride and contradiction, but testifie against both him, and them that joyn with him therein. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall street, 1700.

227.  The cry of the oppressed for justice: or, The case of Thomas Rudd, who was imprisoned and whipped through several streets of the town of Leverpool, in the county of Lancaster, by the order of the then Mayor of the said town, for going through the streets thereof, and exhorting the people to fear God. With a letter written by the said Thomas Rudd, to Thomas Sweeting, Mayor of Leverpool. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1700.

228.  Salmon, William, 1644-1713. A dissertation upon water-baptism. Non in verbis Scripturarum esse evangelium, sed in sensu; non in superficie, sed in medulla; non in sermonum foliis, sed in radice rationis. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, near the Market, 1700.

229.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. An epistle of farewell to the people of God called Quakers, where ever scattered or gathered in England, Ireland, Scotland, Holland, Germany, or in any other parts of Europe. [London]: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-hart-court, in Gracious-street, 1700].

230.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same. Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entituled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1700.

231.   Dickinson, Jonathan, 1663-1722. God’s protecting providence, man’s surest help and defence, in times of the greatest difficulty, and most eminent danger. Evidenced in the remarkable deliverance of Robert Barrow, with divers other persons, from the devouring waves of the sea; amongst which they suffered shipwrack: and also, from the cruel devouring jaws of the inhumane canibals of Florida. Faithfully related by one of the persons concerned therein, Jonathan Dickenson. [London]: Printed in Philadelphia: re-printed in London, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

232.  [Robinson, William, of Durham]. The great calumny of The Quakers despising the Holy Scriptures, refuted out of their printed books, unjustly perverted, confusedly curtail’d and crowded, by William Mather in his Dagger-sheet. ... London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

233.  Fox, George, 1624-1691. Instructions for right spelling, and plain directions for reading and writing true English. With several delightful things, very useful and necessary, both for young and old to read and learn. By G. F. and E. H. Enlarged by A.S. London: printed and sold by T[ace]. Sowle, in the White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1700.

234.  Popple, William, -1708. A letter to Mr. Penn, with his answer. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, [1700?].

235.  Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. Mercy covering the judgment-seat, and life and light triumphing over death and darkness: in the Lord’s tender visitation, and wonderful deliverance, of one that sat in darkness, and in the region and shadow of death. Witnessed unto in certain epistles and papers of living experience. By Richard Claridge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1700.

236.  Hebden, Roger, 1620 or 1621-1695. A plain account of certain Christian experiences, labours, services and sufferings, of that ancient servant and minister of Christ, Roger Hebden, deceased: containing both warning, consolation, and instruction in righteousness. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

237.  Bockett, John, 1658-1715. The poor mechanick’s plea, against the rich clergy’s oppression: shewing tithes are no gospel-ministers maintenance. In a brief and plain method, how that tithes (as now paid) are both inconsistent with the dispensation of the law, and the dispensation of the Gospel. Also, how they were brought into the church many hundred years after Christ, and testified against by several ancient Christians and martyrs. With several sober reasons against the payment of them. By J.B. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1700.

238.  Phillips, Daniel, -1748. Proteus redivivus: or, The turner of Turners-Hall truly represented; and the abuses and falsehoods of George Keith’s fourth narrative, so far as they concern the author, examin’d and detected. By Daniel Phillips, M.D. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

239.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A rambling pilgrim, or Profane apostate, exposed: being an answer to two persecuting books, falsly entitled, I. The pilgrim’s progess from Quakerism to Christianity. II. A modest defence. With an epistle dedicatory to his bountiful benefactors. By G.W. a servant of Christ. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1700.

240.  Elys, Edmund, approximately 1634-approximately 1707. Reflections upon some passages in a book entituled, A defence of a book entituled, The snake in the grass by Edmund Elys. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1700.

241.   Rawlinson, William. Robert Bridgman’s Reasons for leaving the Quakers, (upon examination) proved unreasonable; being only a demonstration of his envy. By W. Rawlinson. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1700.

242.  Dole, Dorcas. A salutation and seasonable exhortation to children. By Dorcas Dole. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1700.

243.  Docwra, Anne, 1624-1710. Apostate conscience exposed. Part 2 The second part of An apostate-conscience exposed: being an answer to a scurrilous pamphlet, dated the 11th of April, 1699. Written and published, by F. Bugg, intituled, Jezabel withstood, and her daughter Ann Docwra reproved for her lies and lightness, in her book, stiled, An apostate conscience exposed, &c. By Ann Docwra. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1700.

244.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. A sober reply, on behalf of the people called Quakers, to two petitions against them, (the one out of Norfolk, and the other from Bury in Suffolk) being some brief observations upon them. Published on occasion of Francis Bugg’s exposing one of the said petitions in print, and commending the other, &c. With many unjust aggravations and misrepresentations in his late book, falsly stiled A modest defence, &c. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1700.

245.  Field, John, 1652-1723. Some observations on the remarks upon the Quakers: or, The busie priest’s envy detected, and folly manifested; and his poor ability for his languishing-church proved ineffectual. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1700.

246.  Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. A treatise of dreams & visions, wherein the causes, natures, and uses, of nocturnal representations, and the communications both of good and evil angels, as also departed souls, to mankind. Are theosophically unfolded; that is, according to the Word of God, and the harmony of created beings. To which is added, a discourse of the causes, natures and cure of phrensie, madness or distraction. By Tho. Tryon, student in physick. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court Gracious-street, [1700].

247.  Lindley, Benjamin, -1723. A treatise of election and reprobation; in vindication of the universal grace and love of God to mankind. By B. L. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1700.

248.  Crook, John, 1617-1699. Truths principles: or, Those things about doctrine and worship, which are most surely believed and received amongst the people of God, called Quakers, viz. concerning the man Christ, his sufferings death, resurrection, faith in his blood, the imputation of his righteousness, sanctification, justification, &c. Written to stop the mouth of clamour, and to inform all who desire to know the truth, as it is in Jesus, by the servant of the Lord, John Crook. To which is added, somewhat concerning the difference between the perswasions of reason, and the perswasions of faith. London: printed in the year 1663. Re-printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-hall-street, 1700.

249.  Rawlinson, William. The universality of the love of God asserted, in a testimony to his free grace in Jesus Christ. By William Rawlinson. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious street, 1700.

250.  Field, John, 1652-1723. The weakness of George Keith’s reasons for renouncing Quakerism, and entering into communion with the Church of England, &c. Manifested, and replied to. By John Feild. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1700.

251.   Hailes, John, 1666 or 1667-1732. A word of advice. To all such as are going on in sin; and more particularly, to my neighbours and townsmen, in and about Colchester; to forsake their evil ways, and turn to the Lord, while they have time. With a word of incouragement to such as mourn for want of salvation: and a word of advice to the priests of this nation, that they choak not the tender desires that are begotten in people after holiness. London: re-printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, and at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street, 1700.

252.  [Start, John, of Hedingham in Essex]. The words of a dying man, which may be a warning to old and young, to prize the day of their visitation, before it be too late. Related by A.G. and E.H. Upon the 4th day of the 12th month, 1699. I went to visit my Friend, John Start, of Hedingham in Essex, he being under the afflicting hand of the Lord: ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, 1700.


1701

253.  Upsher, Thomas, 1672-1704. An answer to a pamphlet, Intituled, An Account of an Occasional Conference between George Keith and Thomas Upsher, at Colchester, &c. January 1. 1701. With some remarks on a former Book of George Keith’s, falsly Entituled, A True Relation of a Conference had between Geo. Keith, and Tho. Upsher, at Colchester, the 6th of the fifth Month, 1699. By Thomas Upsher. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1701.

254.  Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. An apology for the true Christian divinity, as the same is held forth, and preached, by the people, called in scorn, Quakers: being a full explanation and vindication of their principles and doctrines, by many Arguments, deduced from Scripture and Right Reason, and the Testimonies of Famous Authors, both Ancient and Modern: With a full Answer to the strongest Objections usually made against them. Presented to the King. Written in Latin and English, by Robert Barclay, And since Translated into Low Dutch, for the Information of Strangers. [The fourth edition in English.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

255.  Dell, William, -1664. Baptismōn didachÄ”. Or, the doctrine of baptisms; reduced from its antient and modern corruptions; and restored to its primitive soundness and integrity; ... By William Dell, ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, [1701?].

256.  A brief apology in behalf of the people in derision call’d Quakers. Written for the information of our sober and well-inclin’d neighbours in and about the town of Warminster in the county of Wilts. By W. Chandler, A. Pyott, J. Hodges, and some others. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

257.   Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. A catechism and confession of faith, approved of, and agreed unto, by the general assembly of the patriarchs, prophets and apostles, Christ himself chief speaker in and among them. Which containeth a true and faithful Account of the Principles and Doctrines, which are most surely believed by the Churches of Christ in Great Britain and Ireland, who are reproachfully called by the Name of Quakers; yet are found in the one Faith with the Primitive Church and Saints, as is most clearly demonstrated by some plain Scripture Testimonies (without Consequences or Commentaries) which are here collected and inserted by way of Answer to a few weighty, yet easy and familiar Questions, fitted as well for the wisest and largest, as for the weakest and lowest Capacities. To which is added, An Expostulation with, and Appeal to, all other Professors. The fourth edition, corrected and very much amended. By R. B. a servant of the Church of Christ. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

258.  The Christianity of the people called Quakers asserted, by George Keith: in answer to a sheet, called, A serious call to the Quakers, &c. Attested by eight priests of the Church of England; and affirmed by George Keith, or the new sworn Deacon. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1701.

259.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. Key opening a way to every common understanding. French La clef, pour ouvrir la voye à quiconque à le sens commun, afin de Reconnoître la difference qu’il y a entre la religion de ceux qu’on appelle Trembleurs, & les renversemens, déguisemens & calomnies, dont plusieurs de leur adversaires se servent, pour representer leurs principes & leur pratique. Avec une exhortation, addressée à tous les Hommes, pour les engager à examiner leur Religion & leurs Maximes, & à se convertir promptementau Seigneur. Publiée pour le bien de tout le monde en général; Mais sur tout, en faveur de ceux qui sont engagez actuèlement dans les Préjugez des Erreurs Vulgaires. Par Guillaume Penn. A Londres: imprimé par T. Sowle, demeurant dans White-Hart-Court en Gracious-Street, 1701.

260.  Crook, John, 1617-1699. The design of Christianity, testified, in the books, epistles and manuscripts, of that ancient faithful servant of Christ Jesus, John Crook, who departed this life the 26th day of the second month, 1699, in the eighty-second year of his age. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1701.

261.   Pickworth, Henry, approximately 1673-approximately 1738. A detection of false news: in answer to Francis Bugg’s News from new Rome. By Henry Pickworth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1701.

262.  Salmon, William, 1644-1713. A dissertation concerning water-baptism. The second part. By the author of the first. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

263.  Keith, George, 1639?-1716. The divinity, universality, and sufficiency of the light within, to eternal life and salvation, asserted by George Keith, in his book, intituled, A Christian catechism. And now owned by the said G. K. London, Printed for Brabazon Aylmer, at the Three Pigeons in Cornhill, over against the Royal-Exchange, 1698. Faithfully collected by a friend to him and all mankind, Richard Claridge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1701.

264.  Dickinson, Jonathan, 1663-1722. God’s protecting providence, man’s surest help and defence, in times of the greatest difficulty, and most eminent danger. Evidenced in the remarkable deliverance of Robert Barrow, with divers other persons, from ... the inhuman canibals [sic] of Florida. Faithfully related by one of the persons concerned therein, Jonathan Dickenson. [London]: Printed in Philadelphia: re-printed in London, and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

265.  Bible. Selections. English. The harmony of the Old and New Testament. And the fulfilling of the prophets, concerning our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, and His Kingdom and Glory in the latter Days. With a brief concordance of the names and attributes, &c. given unto Christ: and some texts of scripture, Collected concerning Christ’s Humiliation and Sufferings; also of his Excellent Dignity and Glorification. Published for the benefit of Christians and Jews, by John Tomkins. With an appendix to the Jews, by W. Penn. [The third edition, with additions.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701 [1702].

266.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. Judas and the chief priests conspiring to betray Christ and his followers; or, an apostate convicted, and truth defended. In answer to George Keith’s fourth (false, Partial) narrative, of his proceedings at Turners-Hall (against the Quakers) in the XIth month 1699. And some other of his late Books. In which his Apostacy from the Truth, and Enmity against it, is Manifested. His Deceit, Hypocrisie, and Manifold Prevarications, are Discovered. His False Quotations, Lyes and Forgeries, out of the Quakers Books, are Detected. His Gross Perversions, Mis-Representations and Wrong Constructions on them, Declared. And Truth, and our Friends Sense, out of their own Books, according to Scripture, Cleared. His Opposition thereto, Contrary Sense, and Erroneous Judgment thereupon, Justly Retorted on him: And the said Principles of Truth, Opposed by him, Confirmed and Vindicated out of his own Books. For the Sake of the Simple-Hearted, By a Lover of Truth and Them, John Whiting. In three parts. With some other things, Annexed for his Consideration, to Answer if he can. London: printed for T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

267.  Field, John, 1652-1723. Light and truth discovering and detecting sophistry and deceit or, a reply To a Book, call’d, A Plain Discovery of many Gross Falshoods, &c. By George Keith. Together, With Animadversions on G. K’s Answer to his own Queries, concerning the Sacrament of the Lord’s Supper (so called). By John Feild. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1701.

268.  Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. Lux Evangelica Attestata: or, A further testimony to the sufficiency of the light within. Being a reply to George Keith’s Censure, in his book, intituled, An account of the quakers politicks, upon certain passages in my book, intituled, Mercy covering the judgment-seat, &c. For the clearing of truth from G.K’s misrepresentations, and satisfying of sober enquirers into the true state of the controversie between us. By Richard Claridge. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in Whits-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

269.  Pickworth, Henry, approximately 1673-approximately 1738. A narrative of a charge against Francis Bugg, and his Evasions and Shufflings at Sleeford in Lincolnshire. By Henry Pickworth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.

270.  Piety promoted. Part 1. Piety promoted, in a collection of the dying sayings of many of the people call’d Quakers. With a brief account of some of their labours in the gospel, and sufferings for the same. John Tomkins. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1701.

271.   Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. 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, 1701.

272.  Pickworth, Henry, approximately 1673-approximately 1738. A reply to Francis Bugg’s pretended Brief answer to A narrative of a charge against him, &c. By Henry Pickworth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

273.  Pickworth, Henry, approximately 1673-approximately 1738. A return to Francis Bugg’s pretended Letter of reproof. By Henry Pickworth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

274.  [Raven, John]. The substance of a discourse, some time since, betwixt a country-man, a justice of peace, and a counsellor at law, in the county of Essex (all yet living) concerning tithes. Now made publick, by John Raven. London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1701.

275.   Hailes, John, 1666 or 1667-1732. The suffering case of John Hailes. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

276.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. The treacherous dealer slighted, by John Whiting. Or, a return to G. Keith’s summons in his advertisement. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1701.

277.   Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. Truth prevalent: and the Quakers discharged from the Norfolk-Rectors furious charge. In a sober answer to their book, falsly stiled, The principles of the Quakers further shewn to be blasphemous and seditious: by these thus Remarked Authors, viz. Edward Beckham, D. D. Rector of Gayton-Thorp. Henry Meriton, M. A Rector of Oxborough. Lancaster Topcliffe, L. L. B. - Rector of Hockwold. Norfolk. Upon due examination answered, by George Whitehead, a Servant of Christ. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701.


1702

278.  Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. Academia coelestis: the heavenly university: or, the highest school, Where alone is that Highest Teaching, The Teaching of the Heart. By Francis Rouse, Sometime Provost of Eaton Colledge. A treatise written above threescore years since. The third edition, revised and compared with the Latin. [The third edition, revised and compared with the Latin.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1702.

279.  Pickworth, Henry, approximately 1673-approximately 1738. An answer to Francis Bugg’s treatise, entituled, Quakerism deeply wounded: so far as the same relates to his last conference at Sleeford in Lincolnshire. By Henry Pickworth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702.

280.  Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. Theologiae vere Christianae apologia. French Apologie de la véritable theologie Chrétienne, ainsi qu’elle est soutenue, & prêchée, par le Peuple, appellé par Mépris, les Trembleurs: Qui Est Une Ample Explication, & une Défense de leurs Principes & de leurs Doctrines, par plusieurs Argumens, tirez de L’Ecriture, & de la Droite Raison, & des Témoignages des Fameux Autheurs, tant Anciens que Modernes: Avec une Ample Réponse aux plus fortes Objections qui leur sont faites Communement. Ecrite en Latin & en Anglois, par Robert Barclay, Et depuis Traduite en Allemand & en Hollandois, comme aussi à Present en François, pour L’Instruction des Etrangers. A Londres: imprimé & se vend par T. Sowle, dans la Court appellée du Cerf-Blanc, dans Gracious-Street, 1702.

281.   Dell, William, -1664. Baptismōn didachÄ”: or, the doctrine of baptisms; reduced from its ancient and modern corruptions; and restored to its primitive soundness and integrity; ... By William Dell, ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702.

282.  Phillips, Daniel, 1667 or 1668-1748. Disputatio medica inauguralis de variolis. English and Latin A dissertation of the small pox; by Daniel Phillips, at his commencing Doctor of Physick in the University of Leyden ... in the year MDCXCVI. Translated by T. E. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702.

283.  Gwin, Thomas, 1656?-1720. An epistle of caution to Friends, to keep on their inward armour, in this day of outward ease. By T. G. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1702.

284.  The examination of that good man, and blessed servant of God, Mr. William Thorpe, a martyr in the days of K. Henry the Fourth, Anno Dom. 1407. Concerning tithes, and the maintenance of a gospel-ministry; as it is recorded by Mr. Fox in his Acts and Monuments, p. 536, 537. And quoted by a learned hand, in that ingenious piece, call’d, Light shining out of darkness: or, Occasional queries, &c. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1702.

285.  Mollineux, Mary, approximately 1651-1695. Fruits of retirement: or, miscellaneous poems, moral and divine. Being Some Contemplations, Letters, &c. Written on Variety of Subjects and Occasions. By Mary Mollineux, late of Leverpool, deceased. To which is prefixed, some account of the author. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1702.

286.  Bible. Selections. English. The harmony of the Old and New Testament. And the fulfilling of the prophets, concerning our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, and His Kingdom and Glory in the latter Days. With a brief concordance of the names and attributes, &c. given unto Christ: and some texts of scripture, Collected concerning Christ’s Humiliation and Sufferings; also of his Excellent Dignity and Glorification. Published for the benefit of Christians and Jews, by John Tomkins. With an appendix to the Jews, by W. Penn. [The third edition, with additions.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1701 [1702].

287.  Green, Theophilus, approximately 1619-1704. A narrative of some passages of the life of Theophilus Green from his youth: Both before and After he Received the truth, as Professed by the People of God, in Scorn called Quakers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1702.

288.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. No cross, no crown. A discourse shewing the nature and discipline of the holy cross of Christ, and that the denyal of self, and daily bearing of Christ’s cross, is the alone way to the rest and kingdom of God. To which are added, the living and dying testimonies of divers persons of fame and learning, in favour of this treatise. By William Penn. [The sixth edition.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702.

289.  Piety promoted. Part 2. Piety promoted, the second part. In a collection of the dying sayings of many of the people call’d Quakers. With a brief account of some of their labours in the Gospel, and Sufferings for the same. John Tomkins. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1702.

290.  Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A scripture catechism for children. Collected out of the whole body of the scriptures, for the instructing of youth with the word of the Lord in the beginning, and with his Judgments and Mercies since the Beginning; and with his Dealing with his People throughout many Generations. Being Written for our Learning, in whom the true Light hath Shined, that they might be Taught our Children, and Children’s Children, throughout our Generations. Presented to Fathers of Families, and Masters o[f] Schools, to train up their Children and Scholars, in the Knowledge of God, and the Scriptures. By Ambrose Rigge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1702.

291.   Bockett, John, 1658-1715. A short warning, or reproof, to all desperate and prophane swearers, cursers, damners, &c. If you are of those that profess your selves to be Christians, and are found in the practice abovesaid, consider what a great dishonour and reproach you bring upon that worthy name, and Jesus Christ, the author of it, by so doing: ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1702.

292.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. Some fruits of solitude, in reflections and maxims, relating to the conduct of humane life. In two parts. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1702.

293.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. Truth and innocency defended; against falshood and envy: and the martyrs of Jesus, and sufferers for his sake, vindicated. In answer to Cotton Mather (a priest of Boston) his calumnies, lyes and abuses of the people called Quakers, in his late Church-history of New-England With remarks and observations on several passages in the same, and his confessions to the just judgments of God on them. By John Whiting. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702 [1703].

294.  A turbulent spirit troubled with his own confutations. In reply to George Keith’s pretended answer to seventeen queries, ... in his book intituled, Truth’s defence. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702.


1703

295.  Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. Theologiae vere Christianae apologia. English An apology for the true Christian divinity, as the same is held forth, and preached, by the People, called in Scorn, Quakers: Being A Full Explanation and Vindication of their Principles and Doctrines, by many Arguments, deduced from Scripture and Right Reason, and the Testimonies of Famous Authors, both Ancient and Modern: With a full Answer to the strongest Objections usually made against them. Presented to the King. Written in Latin and English, by Robert Barclay, And since Translated into High Dutch, Low Dutch, and French, for the Information of Strangers. [The fifth edition in English.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1703.

296.  Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. Baptismalogia. Or, A treatise concerning baptisms. Whereunto is added, a discourse concerning the Supper, bread and wine, called also Communion. By Thomas Lawson. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-street, 1703.

297.  Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. Carmen spirituale. Carmen spirituale: or, Christian counsel to youth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

298.  Gratton, John, 1641-1712. The clergy-Man’s pretence of divine right to tithes, Examined and Refuted. Being a Full answer to W. W.’s Fourth Letter, in his Book, Intituled, The Clergy’s Legal Right to Tithes asserted. To which he hath also annexed, a Justification of the Divine right, Erroneously so called. By John Gratton. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

299.  Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. Dagon’s fall before the Ark. Written primarily, as a testimony for the Lord, his wisdom, creation, products of his power, useful and necessary knowledge, capacitating people for the concerns of this life. Secondarily, as a testimony against the Old Serpent, his wisdom, which is foolishness with God, his arts, inventions, comedies, or interludes, tragedies, lascivious poems, frivolous fables, spoiling philosophy, taught in Christian schools. Wherein, as in a glass, teachers in schools and colledges may see their concern, neither Christian nor warrantable. By Thomas Lawson. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

300. Bockett, John, 1658-1715. The drunkard’s looking-glass: or, a short view of their present shame, and future misery. Published in love to those concerned; and recommended to them as a tender caution, to avoid the same excess. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, where these papers may be had at 2 s. a hundred, by any that are willing to spread them for a publick good; and also given single gratis at the same place, [1703?].

301.   Field, John, 1652-1723. An humble application to the Queen, And Her Great Council, the Parliament of England, To suppress Play-Houses and Bear-Baitings, With all Prophaness and Immorality. By John Feild. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

302.  Hunt, Samuel, active 1703. Instructions for children and others: by way of question and answer. Demonstrating to them, how they may come to know God and Jesus Christ, whom to know is life eternal. By S.  H. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, 1703.

303.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. A memorial concerning Sarah Scott; and the great mercy and goodness of God, expressed by Her in the time of Her Sickness. Who Dyed in the Thirteenth Year of Her Age. Published for the Comfort of her Relations and Friends, by her uncle, John Whiting. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

304.  Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. A mite into the treasury, being a word to artists, especially to Heptatechnists, the professors of the seven liberal acts, so called, grammar, logick, rhetorick, musick, arithmetick, geometry, astronomy. Shewing what we own herein, being according to God and Godliness, and of God; and what we deny, proceeding from, and favouring of, those deceitful lips, which seduced man from his primitive station, and state of Blessedness. Several other things are herein touched, as in the following contents appear. Thomas Lawson. London: Printed by T. Sowle, 1703.

305.  Bishop, George, -1668. New-England judged, by the spirit of the Lord. In two parts. First, Containing a brief relation of the sufferings of the people call’d Quakers in New-England, from the Time of their first Arrival there, in the Year 1656, to the Year 1660. Wherein their Merciless Whippings, Chainings, Finings, Imprisonings, Starvings, Burning in the Hand, Cutting off Ears, and Putting to Death, with divers other Cruelties, inflicted upon the Bodies of Innocent Men and Women, only for Conscience-Sake, are briefly described. In Answer to the Declaration of their Persecutors Apologizing for the same, MDCLIX. Second Part, Being a farther Relation of the Cruel and Bloody Sufferings of the People call’d Quakers in New-England, Continued from anno 1660, to anno 1665. Beginning with the Sufferings of William Leddra, whom they put to Death. Formerly published by George Bishop, and now somewhat abreviated. With an appendix, Containing the Writings of several of the Sufferers; with some Notes, shewing the Accomplishment of their Prophecies; and a Postscript of the Judgments of God, that have befallen divers of their Persecutors. Also, An Answer to Cotton Mather’s Abuses of the said People, in his late History of New-England, Printed anno 1702. The whole being at this time Published in the said Peoples Vindication, as a Reply to all his Slanderous Calumnies. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

306.  Piety promoted. Part 1. Piety promoted, in a collection of the dying sayings of many of the people call’d Quakers. With a brief account of some of their labours ... The second edition by John Tomkins. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1703.

307.  Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. The possibility & necessity of the inward and immediate revelation of the spirit of God, Towards the Foundation and Ground of True faith, proved, In a Letter writ in Latin to the Heer Paets; And now also put into English. By Robert Barclay. London: re-printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

308.  Wilkinson, Robert, member of the Army. The saint’s travel to spiritual Canaan. Wherein is discover’d several false rests short of the true spiritual coming of Christ in His people. With a Brief Discovery of what the coming of Christ in Spirit is; who is the alone true Rest and Center of Spirits. By R. Wilkinson. [The third edition.] London: printed in the year 1655. And now re-printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

309.  Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A testimony to true Christianity, restored, in its ancient glory and beauty, by the coming of our Lord Jesus Christ in spirit: witnessed unto by all true Christian believers, who are given up to follow Christ, in the ancient path of holiness, Which alone leads to Eternal Life. With a Testimony against their Unbelief, who hold, That Victory over all Sin and Corruption is not attainable while they remain on Earth. Also, the True Gospel vindicated, and the false witnessed against. By Ambrose Rigge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

310.   Tomkins, John, approximately 1663-1706. A trumpet sounded: or, a warning to the unfaithful, to prize the day of their visitation, before it be over. With a collection of the dying sayings of sundry persons, who resisted the Good Spirit of God, which did strive with them; until, by his Judgments, they were made to Confess to the Truth; and that the People call’d Quakers, are the People of God. By John Tomkins. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

311.    Whiting, John, 1656-1722. Truth and innocency defended; against falshood and envy: and the martyrs of Jesus, and sufferers for his sake, vindicated. In answer to Cotton Mather (a priest of Boston) his calumnies, lyes and abuses of the people called Quakers, in his late Church-history of New-England With remarks and observations on several passages in the same, and his confessions to the just judgments of God on them. By John Whiting. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1702 [1703].

312.   Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. Two treatises of Thomas Lawson deceased. The first, A mite into the treasury; ... The second, A treatise relating to the call, work and wages of the ministers of Christ, ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1703.

313.   Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. Two treatises more, by Thomas Lawson, deceased. The first, of baptisms; with a discourse concerning bread and wine. The second, Dagon’s fall before the Ark. Vol. II. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1703.

314.   Vivers, Richard, -1727. The vicar of Banbury corrected: or, an answer to Benj. Loveling’s reply, (to a letter of Richard Vivers) intituled The spirit of quakerism rebuked, &c. With a copy of the said letter. By Richard Vivers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

315.   Vivers, Richard, -1727. The vicar of Banbury further corrected: being a reply to Benj. Loveling’s late book, falsly intituled, Quakerism a complication of heresy, &c. By Richard Vivers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

316.   Phillips, Daniel, 1667 or 1668-1748. Vindiciæ veritatis: or, an occasional defence of the principles and practices of the people called Quakers. In answer to a treatise of John Stillingfleet’s, mis-called, Seasonable advice concerning Quakerism, &c. By Daniel Phillips, M. D. Audi & alteram partem. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1703.

317.   Bellers, John, 1654-1725. Watch unto prayer: or, considerations, for all who profess they believe in the light, to see whether they walk in the light, without which they cannot become the children of it, nor be cleansed from their sins. John Bellers. London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1703.

318.   Bellers, John, 1654-1725. Watch unto prayer: or, considerations, for all who profess they believe in the light, to see whether they walk in the light, without which they cannot become the children of it. By John Bellers. London: printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1703.'


1704

319.   Foxe, John, 1516-1587. Actes and monuments. Extracts The benefit and invention of printing, by John Fox, that famous martyrologist. Extracted out of his Acts and monuments, Vol. I. pag. 803, 804. Edit. 9. Anno 1684. ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1704.

320.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. An evangelical epistle to the people of God, In Derision call’d Quakers. By their Antient Friend and Brother in Christ, George Whitehead. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

321.   Vivers, Richard, -1727. Further correction of the Vicar of Banbury, in a reply to his third pamphlet intituled, The plain-dealing of the quakers, &c. By Richard Vivers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1704.

322.  Crisp, Samuel, 1669 or 1670-1704. A libeller expos’d: being a vindication of the people call’d Quakers, against the malicious attempts, and foul aspersions of a book intituled, The present state of Quakerism in England. By Samuel Crisp. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

323.  Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. Love and truth in plainness manifested: being a collection of the several writings Faithful Testimonies, and Christian Epistles, of that Ancient Suffering Servant and Minister of Christ, Luke Howard, of Dover, Deceas’d. With an Account of his Convincement Labours and Sufferings for the Truth. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1704.

324.  Burnett, John, Quaker, of Friskney. A serious and tender exhortation (in the spirit of meekness and love) unto all sober and tender-hearted people, who are sincerely seeking after salvation (but more particularly unto my Relations according to the Flesh) to turn their Minds Inward, unto the Manifestation of the Light and Spirit of Jesus Christ, in their own Hearts and Consciences; and to wait to know it’s Teachings, that they may be Led and Guided by it, and walk in Obedience unto the Lord, in all their Wayes, so that they may come to Witness the Love of God; and to know a State of True Peace and Joy in the Lord, that their Souls may livingly Praise his Holy Name. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1704.

325.  Lindley, Benjamin, -1723. The shiboleth of priest-hood. Wherein it is debated and proved by the evidence of scripture and right reason, to be absolutely impossible for any unholy man to execute the office of a gospel minister. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1704.

326.  Marshall, Charles, 1637-1698. Sion’s travellers comforted, and the disobedient warned. In a collection of books and epistles of that faithful minister of Christ Jesus, Charles Marshal. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

327.  Cross, Paul. Some tender advice, of a sober youth. Published at the request of his relations; In Hopes it may be of Service To those that Survive him. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

328.  To the Lords and Commons, in Parliament assembled, is humbly offered an account of some few of the many sufferings of the people call’d Quakers, by the several methods of sequestrations, excommunications, &c. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

329.  Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. A treatise concerning the internal word and spirit of God; Being the way to Attain to the True and Divine knowledge In the mysteries of His Eternal Kingdom. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1704.

330.  Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. The written Gospel-Labours of that ancient and faithful servant of Jesus Christ, John Whitehead: collected and published, for the information of the present and succeeding ages. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1704.


1705

331.   Fearon, Jane, 1654 or 1655-1737. Absolute predestination not scriptural: or some queries upon a doctrine which I heard preach’d, 1704. to a people call’d Independents, at Cockermouth in Cumberland, viz. That the Covenant and Decree were made between God and Christ from Eternity, concerning Man’s Predestination, or Election; and that those whom God was pleas’d to make Choice of then, must be sav’d; Man having no Hand therein. The plain Consequence of which Doctrine is, That those who were not then Elected, cannot possibly be sav’d; but by an Absolute Decree of Reprobation, or Non-Election, must unavoidably perish, notwithstanding all that Christ hath done and suffer’d, and is doing by his Grace and Holy Spirit, for the Salvation of Mankind. By Jane Fearon. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1705.

332.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. The admonishers admonished: or, An answer to certain church-mens pretended, kind and compassionate admonition to the people, called, Quakers. Deliver’d at Gracious-Street-Meeting-House-Door, the 6th of the 4th month, 1705. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, MDCCV. [1705].

333.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The cause and prevention of great calamities national and personal, demonstrated and recommended to the consciences of all concerned; especially keepers of taverns, inns, ... London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1705.

334.  Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. Christian counsel. English and French Christian counsel, in the spirit of love and meekness tenderly recommended to the serious consideration of those French prisoners at Nottingham and Litchfield. London: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-street, 1705.

335.  J. B. (John Bowater), -1704. Christian epistles, travels and sufferings, of that antient servant of Christ, John Boweter; Who departed this life, the 16th of the 11th month, 1704. Aged about 75 years. London: Printed and sold, by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1705.

336.  Laythes, Thomas, -1701. The inward and spiritual Christian distinguished from the outward nominal and notional, &c. With several epistles and exhortations. Written by Thomas Laythes, deccas’d. With an account of his convincement. London: Printed and sold, by T. Sowle, in White-Heart-Court; in Gracious-Street, 1705.

337.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. Key opening a way to every common understanding. Danish Een liden nôgel, Til at aabne veyen for alle, som sôge derefter, hvorved de letteligen kunde giôre forskiel imellem den religion, som det folck kaldet Qvækere bekiende, oc deris modstanderis misforstand oc forvendelser. Med een kort formaning til alle folck, flitteligen at prôve deris veye, oc betimeligen at omvende sig til Herren. Schrevet i det engelske spraag af W. Penn. Oc siden oversat paa fransk, hôytydsk, hollandsk, oc nu paa dansk, af C. Meidel. [London]: Findis til kiôbs hos T. Sowle, i White-Hart-Court i Gracious-Street, 1705.

338.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. Sacred history: or, the historical part of the holy scriptures of the Old Testament; gathered out from the other parts thereof, ... With some observations, ... And a table to the whole. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1705.

339.  Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. A salutation of love; being a tender exhortation for the encouragement of enquirers, who are seeking after the true God, and of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, whom to know is life eternal. Written in true love to all people, but more particularly to the inhabitants of Norfolk. By Richard Ashby. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1705.

340.  Thompson, William, Quaker. Some fruits of solitude: in reflections and maxims relating to the conduct of humane life. Done into verse, by W. T. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, MDCCV. [1705].

341.   Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. Some memoirs of the life of Mr. Tho. Tryon, late of London, merchant: Written by himself: together with some rules, and orders, proper to be observed by all such as would train up and govern, either familes, or societies, in cleanness, temperance, and innocency. London: Printed, by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1705.

342.  To the Lords and Commons, in Parliament assembled, is humbly offered an account of some few of the many sufferings of the people call’d Quakers, by the several methods of sequestrations, excommunications, &c. To the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, is humbly offered, an account of some few of the many severe sufferings of the people call’d Quakers, for tythes, &c. By the old and rigorous methods, notwithstanding the late act 1695. for the more easie recovery of small tythes by justices warrants. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1705.

343.  Bathurst, Elizabeth, -1691. Truth’s vindication Truth vindicated by the faithful testimony and writings of the innocent servant and hand-maid of the Lord, Elizabeth Bathurst, deceased. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, near the Meeting-House in White-Heart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1705.


1706

344.  Fearon, Jane, 1654 or 1655-1737. Absolute predestination not scriptural: or some queries upon a doctrine which I heard preach’d 1674. to a people call’d Independents, at Cockermouth in Cumberland, viz. That the Covenant and Decree were made between God and Christ from Eternity, concerning Man’s Predestination, or Election; and that those whom God was pleas’d to make Choice of then, must be Sav’d, Man having no Hand therein. The plain Consequence of which doctrine is, That those who were not then Elected, cannot possibly be Sav’d; but by an Absolute Decree of Reprobation, or Non-Election, must unavoidably perish, notwithstanding all that Christ hath Done and Suffer’d, and is doing by his Grace and Holy Spirit for the Salvation of Mankind. By Jane Fearon. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1706.

345.  A Brief account of some severe prosecutions in the Court of Exchequer, against several of the people called Quakers, for non-payment of tythes: Notwithstanding that provision is made for the more easie recovery thereof, by two late acts. Humbly presented to the Queen and Parliament. London: Printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, MDCCVI. [1706].

346.  Langford, Jonas. A brief account of the sufferings of the servants of the Lord called Quakers: from their first arrival in the island of Antegoa, under the several governours; from the year 1660, to 1695. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1706.

347.  The Christianity of the people commonly call’d Quakers asserted by them, against the unjust charge of their being no christians ... [The fourth impression.] London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

348.  Fox, George, 1624-1691. Gospel-Truth demonstrated, in a collection of doctrinal books, given forth by that Faithful Minister of Jesus Christ, George Fox: containing principles, essential to Christianity and salvation, held among the people called Quakers. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, MDCCVI. [1706].

349.  Fox, George, 1624-1691. Instructions for right spelling, and plain directions for reading and writing true English. With several delightful Things, very Useful and Necessary, both for Young and Old to Read and Learn. By G. F. and E. H. Enlarged by A. S. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1706.

350.  Gwin, Thomas, 1656?-1720. A letter to a friend of the danger of apostacy; written on occasion of G. Keith’s mission into the West-Country. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

351.   Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. Melius inquirendum: or, an answer to a book of Edward Cockson, M. A. and Rector, as he Stiles himself, of Westcot-Barton in the County of Oxon. mis-intituled, Rigid Quakers cruel persecutors: being a review of the controversie, between Benjamin Loveling Minister of Banbury in the said County, and the Quakers there; in a Letter to Richard Vivers of the said Town. In which Answer, The said Review is Examined, and Refuted, and the Quakers Clear’d of the Charge of Persecution for Religion. By Richard Claridge. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1706.

352.  Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. A new book for children to learn in. with many wholsome meditations for them to consider. With directions for true spelling; and the ground of true reading and writing of true English. By S.C. [London]: Printed and sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

353.  Piety promoted. Part 3. Piety promoted, the third part. In a collection of the dying sayings of many of the people called Quakers. With a brief account of some of their labours ... The second edition. By John Tomkins. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

354.  Piety promoted. Part 3. Piety promoted, the third part. In a collection of the dying sayings of many of the people called Quakers. With a brief account of some of their labours ... By John Tomkins. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

355.  Bristol Men’s Meeting (Society of Friends). Serious admonition, and tender advice to Friends at Bristol. London: printed, and are to be sold by T. Sowle, 1706.

356.  Crook, John, 1617-1699. A short history of the life of John Crook, containing some of his spiritual travels and breathings after God, in his young and tender years: Also an Account of various Temptations wherewith he was Exercised, and the Means by which he came to the Knowledge of the Truth. The manuscript hereof, written by his own hand, was found since his other Works were Published in Print. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1706.

357.   Coale, Joseph, -1670. Some account of the life, service, and suffering, of an early servant and minister of Christ, Joseph Coale, collected out of his own writings; who after near six years imprisonment in Reading - Goal, died prisoner for his Christian testimony. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1706.

358.  Penn, William, 1644-1718. Some fruits of solitude, in reflections and maxims relating to the conduct of human life. [The seventh edition. Licensed, May 24. 1693.] London: Printed by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1706.

359.  Kelsall, John. A testimony against gaming, musick, dancing, singing, swearing, and peoples calling upon God to damn them. As also against drinking to excess, whoring, lying and cheating, commended to the consciences of all people in the sight of God, but more especially to those who keep publick houses. ... London: printed by J. Sowle, at the Bible in Leaden-Hall-Street; and sold near the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1706.

360.  Meidel, C. To my neighbours and others, in and about Stratford, near Bow in Essex, assembled to dance on the 1st of the 3d month, called May-Day, 1706. [London: Printed by T. Sowle in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1706].

361.   Camm, Thomas, 1641-1707. Truth prevailing with reason, against Clamour and Railing; And the Hypocrisie and Confusion of Henry Winder, Ann his Wife, and their Abettors, further discovered and laid open, in a Brief Examination and Detection of their Confused, but Malicious Book, Stiled, A Penitent Old Disciple Vindicated, &c. Subscribed to by Henry Winder. With A further Reprehension of his Abusive Publisher. By Tho. Camm. London: printed, and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1706.

362.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. Truth the strongest of all: or, an apostate further convicted, and truth defended; in reply to George Keith’s Fifth narrative: wherein, under a pretence of detecting the Quaker’s errors, ... he hath sufficiently shewn his own; ... By a friend of truth, and the said people, John Whiting. With a touch at his Standard; and an answer to his journal (especially as to what concerns my self) in which are twelve lyes, in less that eleven lines. London: printed, and sold by J. Sowle, [1706?].


1707

363.  A brief narrative of the life and death of that antient servant of the Lord and his people, Gilbert Latey: Shewing His Birth and Parentage, his coming up to London, and how he was brought to the Acknowledgment of the Truth: With some Account of Antient Friends, and of the first Settlement of Meetings in London, and other Parts: With divers Instances of his Publick Services; and how useful he was to Friend, by the Interest he had with Great Men, the Lord giving him Favour in their sight. To which is prefixed, the testimonies of several worthy friends concerning him. Compiled for publick benefit, by R. Hawkins. London: printed by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1707.

364.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. An epistle of true Christian love. To all Friends called (or reputed) Quakers, who profess the true light. To remind them of the beginning and progress of the Lord’s work and ministry in our day. With Christian counsel and caution for love, concord, and peace. By their antient friend in Christ, G. Whitehead. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1707.

365.  [Heywood, John, active 17th century]. A friendly perswasion, and Christian exhortation to all, who profess the guidance of the spirit of Christ and Christianity, to keep out of false-reports, whisperings, and backbitings which disturb the peace of the Church, and are the occasion of offences. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1707.

366.  Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. The glorious brightness of the gospel-day, dispelling the shadows of the legal dispensation: ... in some observations made on a late pamphlet called A divine treatise, ... In answer whereunto this was written. By Thomas Ellwood. London: printed by J. Sowle, 1707.

367.  Beaven, Thomas. The high-Priest of Melksham, his Reasonings, his Concessions, and his Self-Contradictions: briefly examined. In a sober vindication of a paper entituled, Second thoughts, relating to the Quakers. Being a reply to Bohun Fox’s Agrippa, &c. By Thomas Beaven, jun. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1707.

368.  Letters from an Arabian philosopher, to a nobleman of Greece; containing very curious and rare observations, concerning the philosophy, ... and customs of the Eastern philosophers. ... To which are added, the entertainments of an Indian king with Pythagoras: and Alexander’ conference with Dindimus the Brachman, Extracted out of Palladius. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1707.

369.  Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. Scripture-Truths demonstrated: in thirty two sermons, or declarations of Mr. Stephen Crisp, Late of Colchester in Essex, Deceased. Exactly taken in Characters, or shorthand, as they were delivered by him at the publick meeting-houses of the people called Quakers, in and about London. And now Faithfully Transcribed and Published, Together with his Prayers after Sermon. Two of these Sermons not in either of the other Three Volumes, one never before Printed: And now Re-Printed for a General Good. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1707.

370.  A serious examination of George Keith’s pretended serious call to the Quakers, inviting them to return to Christianity. Proving the same none of Christ’s call, but unchristian, invidious, perverse and self-contradictory. By some of his quondam dear friends, called, Quakers, [sic]. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1707.

371.   Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. Several sermons or Declarations of Mr. Stephen Crisp, late of Colchester in Essex, deceased. Exactly taken in characters or shorthand, as they were deliver’d by him in the publick meeting houses of the people called Quakers, in Grace-church-street, and Devonshire-House, London. And now faithfully transcribed and published. Together with his prayer after every sermon. London: reprinted and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Grace-Church street, 1707.

372.  Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. A tender greeting and exhortation to youth. Give ear O youth, and bow to truth I’ th’ inward revelation; to it take heed, upon it feed, to know regeneration. London: Printed by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1707.

373.  Hopkins, Thomas, active 1707. A tender visitation and warning to those that profess the way of truth but are not in the possession of it. With a call to them to come and walk in the narrow way, which leadeth unto life. Giving some account of the tender dealings of God with the author, who is one that desires the Prosperity of the Truth in all; and that those who profess it, might come to live in Obedience to it. Thomas Hopkins. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, [1707].

374.  West, Moses. A treatise concerning marriage. Wherein the unlawfulness of mixt-marriages is laid open from the Scriptures of Truth. Shewing, That it is contrary to the Will of God, and the Practice of his People in former Ages, and therefore of dangerous Consequence, for Persons of Different Judgments in Matters of Religious Worship, to be joyned together in Marriage. Written for the Information and Benefit of Christian Professors in general; and recommended more particularly to the Youth of either Sex amongst the People called Quakers. By Moses West. London: printed and sold by T. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1707.

375.   Field, John, 1652-1723. The true Christ owned as God and man: By the People called Quakers. In answer to R. P’s scurrilous pamphlet, intituled, The true Christ, and the Quaker’s Christ, compared: by John Field. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1707.

376.  True news out of Sussex, to contradict the false news of George Keith, lately publish’d from thence. [London]: Printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-hart-court in Gracious-street, 1707.


1708

377.   Penn, William, 1644-1718. A brief account of the rise and progress of the people, call’d Quakers in which the fundamental principle, doctrines, worship, ministry and discbpline are plainly declared, to prevent the Mistakes and Perversions that Ignorance and Prejudice may make to abuse the Credulous. With a summary relation of the former dispensations of God in the world, by way of Introduction. The 4th edition. By W. Penn. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

378.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. A brief epistle for unity and good order, among all Friends professing the blessed truth. And recommended to their monthly and quarterly-meetings; and other meetings concerned about truth’s affairs. By George Whitehead. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

379.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. A catalogue of Friends books; written by many of the people, called Quakers, from the beginning or first appearance of the said people. Collected for a general service, by J. W. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

380.  Lindley, Benjamin, -1723. Cerinthus and Ebion: or, the heresie of tything under the Gospel detected: in some observations upon a book entituled, An essay concerning the divine right of tythes: by the author of the Snake in the grass. Together with an essay concerning the first rise of tythes: and an essay against their divine right. London: printed by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

381.   Webster, John, 1610-1682. The cloud taken off the tabernacle, that the Israel of God might journey. In two parts. By John Webster, preacher of the gospel in Alhallows Lombard-Street, in the year, 1653. And author of the Saints Guide: or, Christ the Rule. [The second edition.] London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

382.  Salmon, William, 1644-1713. A dissertation concerning the Lord’s Supper. By the Author of the Dissertation concerning Water-Baptism. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

383.  Thompson, Thomas, 1632-1704. An encouragement early to seek the Lord: and be faithful to Him: in an account of the life and services of that ancient servant of God, Thomas Thompson. London: printed, and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

384.  Crouch, William, 1628-1710. The enormous sin of covetousness detected; with it’s branches, fraud, oppression, lying, ingratitude, &c. ... By William Crouch, ... London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1708.

385.  Society of Friends. Six Weeks Meeting. An epistle of caution to all Friends professing the blessed truth; to prevent injustice and injury, and the reproach thereof in divers matters herein mentioned. London: printed by J. Sowle, 1708.

386.  Camm, Thomas, 1641-1707. A lying-Tongue reproved: in some remarks upon a Scandalous Pamphlet lately published, Stiled, The spirit of Quakerism cloven-footed, &c. subscribed by Samuel Audland, and a preface by Thomas Dixon. The false and foul charges of forgery, &c. detected, and the Quakers cleared thereof. By Thomas Camm. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

387.  Molinos, Miguel de, 1628-1696. Some passages taken out of a noted book, intituled the spiritual guide. Wherein are contained wholsom and Catholick opinions concerning the inward quietness of a true Christian. London: printed by J. Sowle, in White-Hare-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

388.  [Society of Friends. Essex Quarterly Meeting]. A plea for the poor, By a collection Of Sundry scriptures Out of the Old and New Testament. Recommended to the Perusual and Consideration of all that own they were given forth by Divine Inspiration. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

389.  Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. The power of Christ vindicated, against the magick of apostacy: in answer to George Keith’s book, abusively stiled, The magick of Quakerism. ... With an appendix, ... By a servant of Christ, George Whitehead. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1708.

390.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. The rector corrected, or, forgery dissected and laid open: in answer to Edw. Cockson, ... his book fasly [sic] called Quakerism dissected and laid open, ... By John Whiting. ... London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1708.

391.   Eccleston, Theodor, 1651-1726. A reply to Tho. Andrews’s letter to a parishioner of Ponty-Pool, called, a serious expostulation with the people call’d Quakers. By Theodor Eccleston. London: Printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1708.

392.  Beaven, Thomas, active 1720. Some observations on the controversie lately depending, between Bohun Fox, Vicar of Melksham, and Thomas Beaven, Jun. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

393.  Middleton, Joshua, 1647-1720. A tender and compassionate call to prophane swearers. And takers of the holy name of God in vain. By Joshua Middleton. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

394.  Gates, Nicholas, approximately 1633-1707. A tender invitation to all, to embrace the Secret Visitation of the Lord to their Souls. Writ by that antient servant of Christ, Nicholas Gates of Atton in Hampshire: who departed this life the 21st day of the 10th month, 1707. With several testimonies Relating to his Gospel-Labours. Also, an account of some of his Dying Sayings. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.

395.  There are lately printed and published by J. Sowle, printer and bookseller, next door to the Meeting-House in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street. The power of Christ vindicated, against the magick of apostacy; ... [London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1708]. 

396.  The upright lives of the heathen briefly noted: or, Epistles and discourses betwixt Alexander the Conqueror, and Dindimus King of the Brachmans giving an account what sort of people they are, their divinity and philosophy, with their manner of living, &c. Collected together, and published for a general service. London: printed and sold by F. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1708.


1709

397.  Rogers, William, of Colchester. A brief account of the blessed ends of the two sons of William Rogers, of Colchester in Essex, ... London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, 1709.

398.  Gwin, Thomas, 1656?-1720. A brief narration of the life, Service, and Sufferings, of that Faithful Servant of Jesus Christ, John Peters; who departed this life, in the 63d year of his age; on the 11th day of the 7th month, 1708. And was Buried in Friends Burying-Place, at Minver, in the County of Cornwall, the 13th of the same. Together with the Testimonies of His Relations, and other Faithful Friends, Concerning his Christian Example in the Church of Christ. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1709.

399.  Whiting, John, 1656-1722. Christ Jesus owned as he is God and man, according to the Holy Scriptures. And the lyar’s refuge swept away: in reply to Edw. Cockson’s scurrilous pamphlet, called, The serpent’s head broken: Wherein he appears to be the Serpent, whose Head is Bruised, and he Wounded with his own Weapon. His False Charges against the Quakers Refuted, and Justly Retorted on himself by Numerous Testimonies out of his Brethren’s Books. Being the second part of The rector corrected, And the True Christ and Christian Religion Vindicated. By John Whiting, London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court, in Gracious-Street, 1709.

400. Lindley, Benjamin, -1723. A defence of the book entituled Cerinthus and Ebion: or, the heresy of tything, under the Gospel, detected, &c. Against the exception of an haughty, ignorant dialogue, between (as not for want of the Vanity of Self-Opinion they term themselves) Eubulus and Sophronius, in the pamphlet, call’d by the proud name of Censura temporum. For the month of September, 1708. London: printed, and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1709.

401.  Salmon, William, 1644-1713. A dissertation concerning the Lord’s Supper. The Second Part. By the Author of the First Part. London: printed and sold by J. Sowle, in White-Hart-Court in Gracious-Street, 1709.