A portraiture of Quakerism: as taken from a view of the moral education, discipline, peculiar customs, religious principles, political and civil oeconomy and character of the Society of Friends
Printed by R. Taylor for Longman, Hurst, Rees and Orme, 1806
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Ackworth School admonish admonitions adopted amusements animals answers antient apparel appear attended baselards become believe called censurable CHAPTER character Christian church ciety colour conceive conduct court or meeting customs dancing deputies discipline disowned dress duty early Edward Burroughs effect evil executive govern fashions feelings ferent flattery follow frequently Friends George Fox give Hence honour idolatry injurious innocent ject kers language latter manner meeting-house ment mind monthly meeting moral character moral education names nature never object observed occasion offender opinion overseers particular passions penal laws persons plain pleasure poor principles prisoners produce prohibitions Quakers consider quarterly meetings queries racters reason religion religious religious ministry respect Robert Barclay SECTION sentiments sion Society spect spirit Tertullian theatre things Thou tions titles truth usually vice virtue William Penn women word worrt yearly meeting youth
Página 182 - Moreover if thy brother shall trespass against thee, go and tell him his fault between thee and him alone : if he shall hear thee, thou hast gained thy brother. But if he will not hear thee, then take with thee one or two more, that in the mouth of two or three witnesses every word may be established. And if he shall neglect to hear them, tell it unto the Church : but if he neglect to hear the Church, let him be unto thee as a heathen man and a Publican.
Página 354 - Where did ever any magistrate, king, or judge, from Moses to Daniel, command any to put off their hats, when they came before them in their courts, either amongst the Jews, the people of God, or amongst the heathens ? and if the law of England doth command any such thing, show me that law either written or printed.
Página 89 - Unmixed with drops of bitter, which neglect Or temper sheds into thy crystal cup ; Thou art the nurse of Virtue ; in thine arms She smiles, appearing, as in truth she is, Heaven-born, and destined to the skies again.
Página 227 - Do Friends endeavour by example and precept to train up their children, servants, and those under their care, in a religious life and conversation, consistent with our Christian profession : and in plainness of speech, behaviour, and apparel ? V.
Página 138 - ... the practice of hunting and shooting for diversion with vain sports; and we believe the awakened mind may see, that even the leisure of those whom providence hath permitted to have a competence of worldly goods, is but ill filled up with these amusements. Therefore, being not only accountable for our substance, but also for our time, let our leisure be employed in serving our neighbour, and not in distressing the creatures of God for our amusement.
Página 25 - I must confess I think it is below reasonable creatures to be altogether conversant in such diversions as are merely innocent, and have nothing else to recommend them, but that there is no hurt in them.
Página 84 - Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavoring to corrupt and disfigure his crea-tures ! If the comedies of Congreve did not rack him with remorse in his last moments, he must have been lost to all sense, of virtue.
Página 129 - I have been told by a physician of the first eminence, that music and novels have done more to produce the sickly countenances and nervous habits of our highly educated females, than any other causes that can be assigned.