3 edition of A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield from Georgia, to a friend in London found in the catalog.
A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield from Georgia, to a friend in London
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 4642.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||11,  p.|
|Number of Pages||11|
On Thursday last the Rev. Mr. Whitefield, left this City, and was accompany’d to Chester by about Horse, and preach’d there to about People; on Friday he preach’d twice at Willings-Town to about ; on Saturday at New-Castle to about , and the same Evening at Christian-Bridge to about ; on Sunday at Whiteclay-Creek he. A Letter from George Whitefield to the Rev. Mr. John Wesley in Response to "Free Grace" Sortable title: Letter from George Whitefield to the Rev Mr John Wesley in Response to Free Grace. Website: Format: Web Page. Topic(s): The Arminian Viewpoint. George Whitefield .
Whitefield continues, ‘It is very remarkable what a deep silence is preserved while I am speaking I doubt not but that many self-righteous bigots, when they see me spreading out my hands to offer Jesus Christ freely to all, are ready to cry out, “How glorious did the Rev. Mr. Whitfield look today, when neglecting the dignity of a. Her poem “On the Death of the Rev. Mr. George Whitefield” was published as a broadside in cities such as Boston, New York, and Philadelphia and garnered Wheatley national acclaim. This poem was also printed in London. Over the next few years, she would print a number of broadsides elegizing prominent English and colonial leaders.
Volume four contains further correspondences from Whitefield, including an answer to the bishop of London regarding the difference between desiring to live a godly life and actually living it, a letter to the religious societies of England regarding worldliness and temptation, and a letter to the inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North, and South Carolina regarding the treatment of slaves. Whitefield's printed works convey a totally inadequate idea of his oratorical powers, and are all in fact below mediocrity. They appeared in a collected form in in seven volumes, the last containing Memoirs of his Life, by Dr John Letters () were comprised in vols. i., ii. and iii. of his Works and were also published separately.
The wildlife of Northumbria
A letter addressed to the gentlemen of the medical profession on the nature and properties of the aluminous chalybeate water, at Sand Rocks, in the parish of Chale, in the Isle of Wight : the diseases in which it has been advantageously employed, and the administering it both internally and externally
Report to the governor and the Fifty-seventh General Assembly
2000 Import and Export Market for Small Wares, Toilet Articles, and Feather Dusters in Bolivia
Global Performance Management (Global HRM)
teaching of reading and writing
Authentic Sounds of the Big Band Era
Sociological foundations of the psychiatric disorder of childhood
Lowering the cost of doing business in the United States
Romeo et Juliette.
The worthy communicant, or, A discourse of the nature, effects, and blessings consequent to the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper
Progress in science and engineering of composites
County portraits of Oregon and northern California
The history of spiritualism
Allestree, Richard, -- Whole duty of man. Christian life. URL: Search for the book on E-ZBorrow. E-ZBorrow is the easiest and fastest way to get the book you want (ebooks unavailable).
Use ILLiad for articles and chapter scans. Make an ILLIAD request. If your book is not available on E-ZBorrow, you can request it through ILLiad (ebooks unavailable).
You can also use ILLiad to request chapter scans and. A letter from the Rev. Whitefield from Georgia, to a friend in London: shewing the fundamental error of a book, entituled The whole duty of man.
The Rev. Whitefield's answer to the Bishop A letter from the Rev. Mr. Whitefield from Georgia London's last pastoral letter by: Whitefield, George, Published: () Lancaster Ave., Villanova, PA Contact.English, Book edition: The true character of the Rev. Whitefield: in a letter from a Deist in London, to his friend in the country.
With some observations on the gestures of Dr. Trapp and Mr. Whitefield, the behaviour and principles of the clergy, and the present state of Christianity. Evangelistic Letter to Benjamin Franklin from George Whitefield On Augthe famed Great Awakening preacher George Whitefield penned a letter from London to his Colonial American friend, Benjamin Franklin.
Franklin and Whitefield had become close friends during a previous preaching tour of Whitefield in the colonies. A letter from the Rev. George Whitefield to the religious societies, lately set on foot in several parts of England and Wales.
Wrote on board the Elizabeth, Capt. Stevenson, bound from London to Philadelphia; and sent over by him to be published for the benefit of the school lately erected among the colliers, in Kingswood, near Bristol. WHITEFIELD’S LETTER TO WESLEY. Bethesda in Georgia, Dec. 24, Reverend and very dear Brother, God only knows what unspeakable sorrow of heart I have felt on your account since I left England last.
Whether it is my infirmity or not, I frankly confess, that Jonah could not go with. On October 22 he set out for Georgia. Luke Tyerman, The Life of the Rev. George Whitefield, B.A., of Pembroke College, Oxford (London, –77), II, – These travels can be followed in some detail in the pages of Pa.
Gaz., which reported on them frequently. 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.
Reverend George Whitefield (), printed in London for John Royall, n.d. PH Georgia Historical Society Photograph Collection, Fol Item The evangelical preacher George Whitefield (), along with John and Charles Wesley, is largely responsible for leading.
Benjamin Franklin, who describes in his autobiography the immediate and dramatic effects of Whitefield’s preaching on colonists⎯including Franklin⎯in In arriv’d among us from England the Rev. Whitefield, who had made himself remarkable there as an itinerant Preacher. A select collection of letters of the late Reverend George Whitefield written to his most intimate friends, and persons of distinction, in England, Scotland.
Three Letters from the Reverend Mr. Whitefield Viz. Letter I & II. to a Friend in London, Concerning Archbishop Tillotson. Letter III. to the Inhabitants of Maryland, Virginia, North and South-Carolina, Concerning Their Negroes.
By a Friend and Servant of Theirs in England. London, Printed by J. Hart, in Poppings-Court, Fleet-street: And Sold by J. Lewis, in Bartholomew-Close, near West-Smithfield; and Gardner, E., at Milton's Head, in Gracechurch street, Hereafter this publication will be cited as Letter to the Negroes.
The copy used for this research is in the. About This Item While he was preaching in Georgia, George Whitefield wrote this letter to a certain Mr. Noble, his host during his stay in New York. In this letter Whitefield expresses his desire to preach the gospel.
How to Cite This Item. WHITEFIELD'S LETTER TO WESLEY Bethesda in Georgia, Dec. 24, Reverend and very dear Brother, God only knows what unspeakabl e sorrow of heart I have felt on your account since I.
On the Death of the Rev. George Whitefield, AN ELEGIAC POEM, On the DEATH of that celebrated Divine, and eminent Servant of JESUS CHRIST, the late Reverend, and pious GEORGE WHITEFIELD, Chaplain to the Right Honourable the Countess of Huntingdon, &c &c. A Letter from George Whitefield to the Rev.
John Wesley - Kindle edition by Whitefield, George. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading A Letter from George Whitefield to the Rev. John s: 2. A Letter to the Reverend Mr. Thomas Church: M.A., Vicar of Battersea and Prebendary of St.
Paul's: In Answer to His Serious and Expostulatory Letter to the Revd. George Whitefield, on Occasion of. George Whitefield $. A letter to the Reverend Dr. Chauncy: on account of some passages relating to the Revd. Mr. Whitefield, in his book intitled Seasonable thoughts on the state of religion in New-England.George Whitefield.
Evangelist, early Methodist. Birthplace: Gloucester, Gloucestershire, England Location of death: Newburyport, MA Cause of death: unspecified Remains: Bur. English religious leader, born on the 16th of December at the Bell Inn, Gloucester, of which his father was landlord.
At about twelve years of age he was sent to the Born: Whitefield wrote, “From time to time Mr. Wesley permitted me to come to him and instructed me as I was able to bear it.” Whitefield deferred to John Wesley as his “spiritual father in Christ” and his letters addressed Wesley as “Honoured sir.”.