The religious assemblies of the people called Quakers vindicated I. From the charge of their being in disturbance of the publick peace. II. From the charge of being seditious conventicles, mentioned in the Act of 22 Car. 2. III. From the charge of being under colour or pretence of an exercise of religious worship, in other manner than is allowed by the liturgy or practice of the Church of England. Whereunto is added A more general declaration in the case.
printed and sold by Andrew Sowle, at the Crooked-Billet, in Hollyway-Lane in Shoreditch,
1682/3 [i.e. 1683]]
|Edition:||The second edition.|
|Series:||Early English books online.
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