Last edited by Dataxe
Monday, July 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London found in the catalog.

A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London

John Rogers

A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London

to see their worship and worshippers weighed in the balance, and found wanting. : With a true account of what the people called Rogerenes, have suffered in that town from the 10th of June 1764, to the 13th of December 1766. ...

by John Rogers

  • 155 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Printed for the author. in Providence. N.E .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Rogerenes,
  • Presbyterianism,
  • Freedom of religion,
  • Connecticut -- Religion,
  • New London (Conn.) -- Church history

  • Edition Notes

    StatementWritten by John Rogers, of New-London. ; [Nine lines of Scripture texts]
    SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 10756
    The Physical Object
    FormatElectronic resource
    Pagination36 p.
    Number of Pages36
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15542372M

    the tuition of his uncle at New London, the Rev. Henry Charming, and then went to Harvard Col­ lege, being graduated in For z. Life. two years be acted as private tutor in Richmond, Va., and while there had such mental agony from religious doubts that he was physically enfeebled, and returned to New­. That little book is a joy to me and I delight in reading it. I read it every day and pass it among the other prisoners and let them all read it, and they like it very much. I will never read any more ten-cent novels while I live. You want to know who I am I am the man whom you met on State street near the Mission one night some time ago, and.

    These were printed by Franklin and Meredith. Franklin says, in a letter dated 4 Nov., “I printed a book for Ralph Sandiford against keeping negroes in slavery, two editions of which he distributed gratis.” Sandiford's doctrines met with but little favor, except among the poor, who were brought into .   1 looking glass a 12/ 1 case & bottles a 9/ 1 1 – 2 chests a 12/ a piec- 1 4 – and some moderate Presbyterians, “Whereas I John Rogers of New London did rashly and unadvisedly send a perewigg to the contribution of New London, which did reflectt dishonor upon that which my neighbours ye inhabitants of New London account the ways.

    Employers List: Selected Employers. The yougest, Mrs. Sarah BROWN, of Mohawk, has a looking-glass in her possession which her grandfather, George DEVOE, buried at the commencement of the war. At the close of the Revolution he dug it up, and requested that it should go down throughout future .


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A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London by John Rogers Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians at New-London; To See Their Worship and Worshippers Weighed in the Balance, and Found Wanting [Rogers, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians at New-London; To See Their Worship and Worshippers Weighed in the BalanceAuthor: John Rogers. A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians. A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians at New-London is the account written by John Rogers III () of the Rogerenes’ “Grand Countermove” oftheir protest against the establishment of the Congregational church as a state-supported church and against the doctrines and practices of that church.

A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London: to see their worship and worshippers weighed in the balance, and found wanting.: With a true account of what the people called Rogerenes, have suffered in that town from the 10th of Juneto the 13th of December A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London; to see their worship and worshippers weighed in the balance, and found wanting.: With a true account of what the people called Rogerenes, have suffered in that town from the 10th of Juneto the 13th of December /.

A lthough it bears an eerie resemblance to what could have been a creed from the Crusades, this excerpt is taken from a short poem published in Philadelphia in The Paxtoniade is just a part of the surge of published pamphlets, essays, and poems that are a direct result of the Paxton Boys’ massacre of 20 peaceful Indians from a Conestoga village followed a series of.

Extracts from “Looking Glass for Presbyterians of New London” by John Rogers, 3d: Extracts from “Debate between Mr. Byles and Congregational Church,” published by the Church: Extracts from “The Battle Axe” by Timothy Watrous, Sr., and Timothy, Jr. Petition by Alexander Rogers (John, 2d) Titles of Books by.

United States -- Religion. See also what's at Wikipedia, your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: United States; Religion; Related term: Religion -- United States; Narrower terms: United States -- Religion -. The Paxton Boys began as a small group of mostly Scotch-Irish Presbyterians who lived in Dauphin County (then called Paxtang) in the later half of the 18th century.

As historian Kevin Kenny wrote in his book, A Looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London. Providence, RI: John Rogers, Shippen, Edward. Letter to His Son. (New London [Conn.]: Starr & Farnham, book and job printers, ), by Thomas P.

Field (page images at HathiTrust) A looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London; to see their worship and worshippers weighed in the balance, and found wanting.

Product Title The Book of the Revelation of Jesus Christ, Which Go Average rating: 0 out of 5 stars, based on 0 reviews. Current Price $ $ Product Title A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians at New-London; Average rating: 0 out of 5 stars, based on 0 reviews.

Full text of "Scots and Scots' descendants in America" See other formats. Full text of "The Rogerenes; some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut" See other formats.

The tributaries of Cheapside also abound in interest, and mark various stages in the history of the great City. Bread Street was the bread market of the time of Edward I., and is especially honoured for being the birthplace of Milton; and in Milk Street (the old milk market) Sir Thomas More was born.

A LOOKING GLASS ON COLRAIN. In the opening pages of the edition of his autobiography, A Son of the Forest, William Apess describes his father’s relocation from Connecticut to Massachusetts: “He then removed to the back settlements, directing his course to the west and afterwards to the north-east, and pitched his tent in [End Page ] the woods of a town called Colereign, near the Author: Margaret M.

Bruchac. Full text of "Biographical sketches of the Congregational pastors of New England" See other formats. I have scanned in its entirety the Historical and Industrial Review of Camden, New Jersey, which was commissioned and published by Camden's Board of Trade, a forerunner of the Chamber of Commerce.

This book was donated to the website by Bob Stanton, a Parkside native, World War II vet, author, and all around good guy. If you are not do not edit this section and Log Out. The immigrants were Presbyterians, while the native Irish were Catholics.

England placed under civil disabilities those who did not adhere to the Church of England. The Presbyterian ministers were not permitted to perform the marriage ceremony, and at times their congregations could not meet in public. A new London Wall then opens up after Moorgate, built over the ruins of the Second World War.

The bombs themselves effectively uncovered long-buried remnants of the ancient wall, and stretches both of Roman and medieval origin can still be seen covered with grass and moss.

“The Book of the Foundation” of that great church of St. More York, Lancaster, Chester and Philadelphia Todds. We begin with descriptions of the families in each of the four counties; then, show the lineages for some of the families, and then at the end is the support data upon which the narratives and family groups are based.

In addition, we are preparing a separate nffile that contains all the PA census records for Todd. The region which the colonists first selected for settlement is known as "Tidewater Virginia." It was there that the first great struggle of the white race was begun with the aboriginal inhabitants for the purpose of establishing a permanent abiding home in a new world, many years before the pilgrim Fathers "first sighted Plymouth Rock.He was at first much inclined to join the Presbyterians, but having some scruples on the subject of infant baptism, he determined to give it a thorough investigation.

He not only read books, but had frequent conversation with Presbyterian friends; but the more he studied the Pedobaptist arguments, the less he was inclined to believe them.The book of maps was required reading for every Dutch and English navigator, and Saris for one found it invaluable and ‘verie true’.

On 3 June, seven long weeks after leaving the Moluccas, the Clove came within sight of an island which Saris identified as part of Linschoten’s ‘Dos Reys Magos’.