|Quakerism part of a much larger religious movement||xxv|
|Little conscious imitation of others, but much subconscious assimilation
|The creative leaders of religious movements usually highly suggestible||xxvii|
|Commonwealth period rich in persons of this type||xxvii|
|Psychical traits prominent in George Fox||xxviii|
|Summing-up of his character||xxxi|
|Preparation of those who received his message||xxxiii|
|Type of religion created by Quakerism||xxxiv|
|Its mystical characteristics||xxxiv|
|Its prophetical characteristics||xxxviii|
|Its moral and social features||xlii|
THE PURITAN REVOLUTION
|Quotation from John Richard Green ||1|
|Success of Puritan revolution in securing dominance of Parliament, but
failure in securing dominance of Calvinism||1|
|Puritans under Queen Elizabeth||2|
|Thomas Cartwright's advocacy of Presbyterianism||4|
|Establishment in 1583 of Ecclesiastical Commission||4|
|Beginnings of Anabaptism and Independency||5|
|Repression of Nonconformists and Separatists by James I.||6|
|Close relation between the Puritan and Parliamentary movements||6|
|Presbyterianism accepted in Solemn League and Covenant of 1643||8|
|Cromwell's mistrust of a rigid Presbyterian system||8|
|Rapid growth of Independency||9|
|Its allowance of a qualified religious liberty||10|
|Proposals of the army in this sense||10|
|Religious liberty existed de facto, 1643-1649||11|
|Growth of Baptists, General and Particular||12|
Questia, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning. www.questia.com
Book title: The Beginnings of Quakerism.
Contributors: William C. Braithwaite - Author.
Place of publication: London.
Publication year: 1912.
Page number: ix.
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