2 edition of Three letters from the Reverend Mr. G. Whitefield found in the catalog.
Three letters from the Reverend Mr. G. Whitefield
by Printed and sold by B. Franklin, at the new printing-office near the market in Philadelphia
Written in English
|Genre||Early works to 1800.|
|Contributions||Franklin, Benjamin, 1706-1790, printer., Benjamin Franklin Collection (Library of Congress)|
|LC Classifications||BX9225.W4 A4 1740|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||16 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||16|
|LC Control Number||31011215|
The Works of the Reverend George Whitefield, M.A: Containing All His Sermons and Tracts which by George Whitefield. A further account of God's dealings with the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield, [electronic resource]: from the time of his ordination to his embarking for Georgia. To which is annex'd, A brief account of the rise, progress, and present situation of the orphan-house in Georgia. In a letter to a friend.
Spellbound crowds. In , Whitefield set out for a preaching tour of the American colonies. Whitefield selected Philadelphia—the most cosmopolitan city . 4 George Whitefield, A Short Account of God’s Dealings with the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield to the Time of His Entering Into Holy Orders (London, ), reprinted, with critical notes, in George Whitefield, Journals, ed. Arnold Dallimore (London, ), 46–47, 68–69, 77, 80–89, relies on Whitefield’s slightly revised.
Three Letters from the Reverend Mr. G. Whitefield. Philadelphia: Printed and Sold by B. Franklin. 8vo. From the Library of George A. Poole Jr. Franklin published these letters, by one of the Great Awakening’s most popular figures, separately in successive issues of The Pennsylvania Gazette. But Franklin knew Whitefield was a good bet. George Whitefield's Letters, by George Whitefield really liked it avg rating — 2 ratings — published
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24 rows Three letters from the Reverend Mr. Whitefield viz., Letter I. To a friend in London, concerning Archbishop Tillotson: Letter II.
To the same, on the same subject: Letter III. To the inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina, concerning their Negroes. by: Whitefield, George, Published: (). Three letters from the Reverend Mr.
Whitefield: viz. Letter I & II. To a friend in London, concerning Archbishop Tillotson. Letter III. To the and South-Carolina, concerning their Negroes. [George Whitefield] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The 18th century was a wealth of knowledge, exploration and rapidly growing technology and expanding.
Get this from a library. Three letters from the Reverend Mr. Whitefield: viz. Letter I. To a friend in London, concerning Archbishop Tillotson. Letter II. To the same, on the same subject. Letter III. To the inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina, concerning their Negroes.
[George Whitefield]. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle.
Three letters from the Reverend Mr. Whitefield viz., Letter I. To a friend in London, concerning Archbishop Tillotson: Letter II. To the same, on the same subject: Letter III. To the inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina, concerning their.
February - "Letter to the Inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South Carolina" by the Anglican priest George Whitefield is published by Benjamin Franklin in Three Letters from the Reverend Mr.
Whitefield. A Letter from. George Whitefield. to the. Rev. John Wesley. IN ANSWER TO MR. WESLEY’S SERMON ENTITLED “ F.
REE. RACE ” “But when Peter had come to Antioch, I withstood him to his face, because he was to be blamed” (Gal. Modernized and annotated by William H. Gross. Mar PREFACEFile Size: KB. George Whitefield, Three Letters from the Reverend Mr.
Whitefield. 1) What does this letter tell you about Whitefield's beliefs about the Christian God and the duties of Christmas. 2)What do you think slaveholders' response to this letter might have been. What might slaves have agreed with in this letter.
What might they have disagreed with?4/5. A Select Collection of Letters of the Late Reverend George Whitefield: Written to His Most Intimate Friends, and Persons of Distinction, in England, Scotland, Ireland, and America, from the Yearto With an Account of the Orphan-house in Georgia, to the Time of His Death.
In Three Volumes. George Whitefield, together with John Wesley and Charles Wesley, founded the Methodist movement. An Anglican evangelist and the leader of Calvinistic Methodists, he was the most popular preacher of the Evangelical Revival in Great Britain and the Great Awakening in America.
His unrivaled preaching ability, evangelistic fervor, and irregular methods paved the. To the Inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina, concerning their Negroes,” Three Letters from the Reverend Mr.
Whitefield (Philadelphia, ), pp. 13 – Hereafter cited as “To the Inhabitants.” The standard literature about the religious awakenings in eighteenth-century America has consistently slighted the by: WHITEFIELD'S BOYHOOD. TO George Whitefield was born in the Bell Inn, Gloucester, on the 16th day of December (O.S.), His genealogy, as given by his first biographer, Dr.
Gillies, is brief, but not without interest:—. The Online Books Page. Online Books by. George Whitefield (Whitefield, George, ) An online book about this author is available, as is a Wikipedia article. Whitefield, George, A Letter from the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield, to the Reverend Mr.
John Wesley, In Answer to His Sermon, Entitled Free Grace (HTML at Evans TCP) Help with reading books-. A Continuation of the Reverend Mr. Whitefield's Paperback – Novem by. Whitefield (Author) See all 5 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ Author. Whitefield. The Works of the Reverend George Whitefield, M.A: Containing All His Sermons and Tracts which Have Been Already Published: with a Select Collection of Letters Also, Some Other Pieces on Important Subjects, Never Before Printed; Prepared by Himself for the Press; to which is Prefixed, an Account of His Life, Compiled from His Original Papers and Letters.
Jto the Reverend Mr Richardson, he calls it “my headquarters in this Province.” Eleven of the letters in our book, including this one, were written from this place. If this letter book was inadvertently left at Bohemia Manor, we have the.
A select collection of letters of the late Reverend George Whitefield written to his most intimate friends, and persons of distinction, in England, Scotland, Ireland, and America, from the yearto by Whitefield, George, George Whitefield.
George Whitefield George Whitefield was a Methodist preacher during the First Great Awakening. He was born in Gloucester, England on Decem and was buried in Newburyport, Massachusetts on Septem Whitefield took voyages to the New World seven times, voyages whose one-way trips took two months.
He called both sides. Author of A continuation of the Reverend Mr. Whitefield's journal, The marks of the new-birth, A journal of a voyage from London to Savannah in Georgia, A continuation of the Reverend Mr. Whitefield's journal during the time he was detained in England, by the embargo, A sermon on self-denial, Eighteen sermons, preached by the late Rev.
George Whitefield, A.M. A letter from the Reverend Mr. George Whitefield, to the Reverend Mr. John Wesley, in answer to his sermon, entituled Free grace.: [Two lines from Galatians] Whitefield, George.
Thomas, the eldest, was the father of the Rev. George Whitefield. Mr Thomas Whitefield was bred to the business of a wine merchant, in Bristol, but after wards kept an inn in the city of Gloucester.
While in Bristol he married Miss Elizabeth Edwards, a lady related to the families of Blackwell and Dinmour, of that city. He had six sons, ofFile Size: KB.Whitefield, George, Title: A letter from the Reverend Mr.
George Whitefield, to the Reverend Mr. John Wesley, in answer to his sermon, entituled Free grace.: [Two lines from Galatians] Rights/Permissions.George Whitefield. George Whitefield () was an English evangelist whose preaching in America climaxed the religious revival known as the Great Awakening.
George Whitefield was born in the Bell Tavern, Gloucester. This tavern, of which his father was proprietor, located in a rough neighborhood, was his childhood home.