A Portraiture of Quakerism: Taken from a View of the Education and Discipline, Social Manners, Civil and Political Economy, Religious Principles, and Character of the Society of Friends, Band 1
S. Stansbury, 1806
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admonished amusements ancient animals appear arguments ball-room become believe called censurable christian church circumstances communication of positive conceive creatures custom dancing deputies discipline disowned diversions dress drinking duty Edward Burroughs effect evil excitement executive government fashions feelings follow frequently George Fox give grace habits happiness Hence honour idolatry injurious innocent kers knowledge Lactantius language latter laws lives manner means meetings for worship ment mind monthly meeting moral character moral education names nature never novels object observed occasion offender opinion overseers pain particular passions penal laws persons pleasure principles prison produce professing prohibitions quarterly meeting racter reason religion religious respect SECT sentiments shew shewn society specta spirit supposed tendency Tertullian theatre things thou thought tion toasts truth usually vice virtue William Law William Penn women word yearly meeting youth
Seite 178 - 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 an heathen man and a publican.
Seite 46 - 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. Whether any kind of gaming has even thus much to say for itself I shall not determine; but I think it is very wonderful to see persons of the best sense passing away a dozen hours together in shuffling and...
Seite 323 - 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.
Seite 46 - Whether any kind of gaming has even thus much to say for itself, I shall not determine; but I think it is very wonderful to see persons of the best sense passing away a dozen hours together in shuffling and dividing a pack of cards, with no other conversation but what is made up of a few game phrases, and no other ideas but those of black or red spots ranged together in different figures. Would not a man laugh to hear any one of this species complaining that life is short?
Seite 96 - How odious ought writers to be who thus employ the talents they have from their Maker most traitorously against himself, by endeavouring to corrupt and disfigure his creatures ! 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.
Seite 244 - Clare-hall, and chaplain in ordinary to his majesty, preached before him. But the king was so displeased with the foppery of this preacher's, dress, that he commanded the duke of Monmouth, then chancellor of the university, to cause the statutes concerning decency of apparel among the clergy to be put into execution, which was accordingly done.
Seite 302 - Festus, whom he would not have called such if he had not been truly Noble; as indeed he was, in that he suffered him to be heard in his own cause, and would not give way to the fury of the Jews against him.
Seite 217 - X. Are the necessities of the poor among you properly inspected and relieved ; and is good care taken of the education of their offspring ? XI.