The anarchy of the ranters, and other libertines; the hierarchy of the Romanists, and other pretended churches, equally refused and refuted in a two-fold apology for the church and people of God, called in derision, Quakers. Wherein they are vindicated from those that accuse them of disorder and confusion on the one hand, and from such as calumniate them with tyranny and imposition on the other; shewing, that as the true and pure principles of the Gospel are restored by their testimony; so is also the antient apostolick order of the Church of Christ re-established among them, and settled upon its right basis and foundation. By Robert Barclay

Main Author: Barclay, Robert
Other Authors: Crukshank, Joseph (Printer)
Format: eBook
Published: Philadelphia re-printed by Joseph Crukshank 1770, 1770
Online Access:
Collection: Eighteenth Century Collections Online / ECCO - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
Item Description:English Short Title Catalog, W18483. - Evans, 11661. - Hildeburn, C.R. Pennsylvania, 2504. - In (as the second treatise): 'Three treatises, in which the fundamental principle, doctrines, worship, ministry and discipline of the people called Quakers, are plainly declared', Philadelphia: Joseph Crukshank, 1770 (Evans 11661). - In two parts, the second being Joseph Pike's 'An epistle to the national meeting of Friends, in Dublin', with separate titlepage and pagination; the register is continuous. - Reproduction of original from British Library. - Smith, J. Friends' books, 1.179. - With two final advertisement leaves for Benjamin Ferriss, stationer of Wilmington
Physical Description:Online-Ressource (vii,[1],111,[1],24,[4]p) 8°