The History of the Life of Thomas Ellwood
Rowman Altamira, 2004 - 227 pàgines
'There are many greater Quakers than Ellwood, but few more likeable' quips editor Rosemary Moore in her epilogue. Her new edition of Thomas Ellwood's autobiography will be of interest to social and religious historians, Quakers, English literary scholars, and to many others. For Ellwood's story vividly recounts the early days of the Friends movement in 17th century England and the persecution they underwent. A student of Issac Pennington, an assistant to John Milton, and the editor of the journals of George Fox, Thomas Ellwood gives moving account of his tumultuous life and times.
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acquaintance answer appear asked began better bring brought called cause charge coming command common desired discourse doth Ellwood evil expected faith father fear Friends gave George give given gone hand hath head hear heard heart held hopes horse intended Isaac Penington John Justice keep kind knew leave length light lived London looked Lord master means meeting mind month morning never night observed occasion passed peace person pleased present prison Quakers ready reason received respect rest seemed sent side soon spirit stand stay stood suffer taken thee thereupon things thither Thomas thou thought till told took town trouble truth turned understanding unto walk Wherefore wife writing young