THREE TREATISES, IN WHICH THE FUNDAMENTAL PRINCIPLE, DOCTRINES, WORSHIP, MINISTRY AND DISCIPLINE OF THE PEOPLE CALLED QUAKERS, ARE PLAINLY DECLARED. THE FIRST, BY WILLIAM PENN, IN ENGLAND; THE SECOND, BY ROBERT BARCLAY, IN SCOTLAND; THE THIRD, BY JOSEPH PIKE, IN IRELAND.

Philadelphia: Re-printed by Joseph Crukshank, 1770. [8], 88, vii, [1], 111, [1], 24 pp. Bound in original sheep [rubbed, hinges strong]. Light and occasionally moderate foxing, lacks the rear free endpaper. Good+.

"A brief account of the rise and progress of the people called Quakers...-- The anarchy of the ranters, and other libertines; the hierarchy of the Romanists, and other pretended churches, equally refused and refuted...-- An epistle to the national meeting of Friends, in Dublin, concerning good order and discipline in the church." [NAIP.] Each of these three treatises has a separate title page and pagination, with the first signed separately and the latter two continuously.
Evans 11661. NAIP w029546. Item #29874

Price: $250.00