The Society of Friends in the nineteenth century
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The Society of Friends in the nineteenth century a historical view of the successive convulsionsand schisms therein during that period by William Hope Hodgson

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Published by For sale by Smith, English & co., and by the author in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Society of Friends -- History.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBy William Hodgson.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBX7631
The Physical Object
Pagination2 v ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19846380M

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Society of Friends, also called Friends Church, byname Quakers, Christian group that arose in midth-century England, dedicated to living in accordance with the “ Inward Light,” or direct inward apprehension of God, without creeds, clergy, or other ecclesiastical forms. The Society of Friends in the nineteenth century: a historical view of the successive convulsions and schisms therein during that period. [William Hodgson] Your Web browser is not enabled for JavaScript. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. Books to Borrow. Top Full text of "The Society of Friends in the Nineteenth Century: A Historical View of the Successive. The Society of Friends in the nineteenth century: a historical view of the successive convulsions and schisms therein during that period.

Society of Friends - Society of Friends - The impact of evangelicalism: Cooperation with other Christians in the antislavery cause gradually led Friends out of their secluded religious life. They also came closer to other Protestants through the evangelical movement originally associated with John and Charles Wesley. Evangelical Friends were concerned with emphasizing the . Society of Friends in England in the Nineteenth Century',Journal of Friends Historical Society (), pp. ; E. H. Milligan, '"TheAncient Way": Tradition in Nineteenth Century British Quakerism',Journal ofFriends Historical Society (), pp. V. Anderson, Friends and Relations: Three Centuries of Quaker Families (London. The Society of American Period Furniture Makers: as working in Winchester and Frederick County before the American Revolution can be identified as members of the Society of Friends. From the Scots-born joiner Alexander Ross working in the first half of the 18th century to the Fawcett family of furniture makers working into the 19th century. During the last decade of the nineteenth century Friends became aware of disruptive tendencies with the Society, as moderate Friends blocked further change. x By the years of religious innovation had ended. Friends had broken with the past,, but had stopped short of becoming a formal church similar to neighboring Protestant bodies.

These meticulous records of prosecutions of Quakers in civil, criminal and church courts from the s up to the mid 19th century, along with accounts of unjust treatment at the hands of persecutors, were compiled by the Society of Friends’ Recording Clerk in London from letters and reports sent in by each quarterly meeting around the country. The theory of evolution described by Charles Darwin in On the Origin of Species () was opposed by many Quakers in the 19th century, particularly by older evangelical Quakers who dominated the Religious Society of Friends in Great fication: Protestant. The Religious Society of Friends suffered a major schism in , when the Society split into “Orthodox” and “Hicksite” branches. In many cases, two meetings then existed where there had originally been one, each using the same meeting name and each keeping records, as required. Friends Historical Library (FHL) is an official depository for the records of many North American yearly meetings of the Society of Friends. Its holdings include over linear feet of original archives: membership books, minutes, and other original records. FHL also holds over reels of microfilm of Friends' records from Canada, United States, Britain, and Ireland.