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Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of The Hicksite Quakers And Their Doctrines found in the catalog.

The Hicksite Quakers And Their Doctrines

  • 150 Want to read
  • 22 Currently reading

Published by Kessinger Publishing, LLC .
Written in English

  • General,
  • Religion

  • The Physical Object
    Number of Pages156
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL11932803M
    ISBN 101432540785
    ISBN 109781432540784

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The Hicksite Quakers And Their Doctrines by James M. DeGarmo Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Hicksite Quakers And Their Doctrines by James M. DeGarmo (Author) out of 5 stars 1 rating. ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important. ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. 5/5(1). The Hicksite Quakers and Their Doctrines Hardcover – Octo by James M De Garmo (Author)5/5(1).

originally published in in four volumes. The Doctrines of Elias Hicks • 2 ‘Hicksite’ Friends are held responsible by some for the Quaker schism of –   The best books are standard histories such as Barbour and FRost “The Quakers” or ones on the Hicksite/Orthodox separation such as the one by Larry Ingles.

Tom Hamm does have two books out that would be of use, The Quakers in America and The Transformation of American Quakerism (which focuses on the Orthodox Friends. Hope this. one of the more liberal Quaker ministers, but a series of books published by Marcus T.C.

Gould in the s presented Hicks’s ideas as repre-senting traditional Quaker doctrine. Gould also recorded sermons of other Friends ministers, and some of them reported at the time that their statements were not represented correctly when they appeared in Size: KB.

The emergence of the Progressive Quakers in the last half the nineteenth century, and then their absorption into the Hicksite Quaker movement constitutes the fourth stage.

This planted the seed of equality, relaxed practices, more diversity of thought, and the The Hicksite Quakers And Their Doctrines book elimination of elders in many of today’s liberal meetings.

Hicksite Quaker Beliefs. Seventeenth century painting of Dutch Quakers. Quakers are known for their commitment to peace, but in the early eighteenth century a bitter internal conflict tore apart the North American branch of the Religious Society of Friends.

Today, the world "profile" of Quakers is multifaceted--and continues to change. Our variety has many dimensions: religious faith, form of worship, community life, and concern for the traditional Quaker social testimonies (ways of expressing our beliefs in action).

The Religious Society of Friends, also referred to as the Quaker Movement, was founded in England in the 17th century by George Fox. He and other early Quakers, or Friends, were persecuted for their beliefs, which included the idea that the presence of God exists in every person.

Quakers rejected elaborate religious ceremonies. The Hicksite Quakers and their doctrines; Item Preview remove-circle Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.).Pages: The result was a surprising development of mental qualities among Quakeresses.

Many of the finest platform speakers among women have sprung from their Society. Their mental discipline, with the mysticism and repose of 40 The Hicksite Quakers. their worship, has produced some of the best specimens of womanhood the world has ever seen.

Hicksite Friends now understood the foundations of these doctrines, and explained them to each other and to non-Friends, in ways that often differed with the views of Hicksites before Thomas D.

Hamm is archivist and professor of history at Earlham College. He is currently at work on a book on Hicksite Friends from to Additional Physical Format: Online version: De Garmo, James M. Hicksite Quakers and their doctrines.

New York, Christian Literature Co., (OCoLC) History of the Hicksite / Orothodox Separation & question for discussion. 25 years ago, I took a world religions course in college, and half of our grade was based on a personal credo we had to write. in The Friends Intelliegencer (a Hicksite publication).

or who find it an adequate statement of theirat least, is. Quakers, also called Friends, are a historically Christian denomination whose formal name is the Religious Society of Friends or Friends Church. Members of the various Quaker movements are all generally united by their belief in the ability of each human being to experientially access the light within, or "that of God in every one".

Some profess the priesthood of all believers, a doctrine Founder: George Fox. Two short handbooks of Quaker doctrine, published shortly before the Hicksite-Orthodox separation, show the development of differences of emphasis: Henry Tuke's The Principles of Religion, as Professed by the Society of Christians usually called Quakers, 8 and Jesse Kersey's A Treatise on Fundamental Doctrines of the Christian Religion, in which are illustrated the.

Ohio Valley Yearly Meeting of Friends (OVYM) is a faith community of Quaker Congregations (Meetings) in Indiana, Kentucky, and Southwestern Ohio committed to becoming a more inclusive religious society through the power of love embodied in the Quaker Testimonies of Peace, Eqality, Community, Simplicity, and Integrity.

Quakers try to bear witness or testify of their beliefs in their every day life - an expression of "spirituality in action". The ways in which they testify are often known as Quaker testimonies or Friends' testimonies - these are not a formal, static set of words, but rather a shared view or attitude of how many Quakers relate to God and the world.

For some “Hicksites,” it was the act of enforcement to which they objected, not the doctrines. Samuel Janney, a Hicksite and respected historian of the time, wrote: The doctrines I then held were those called Orthodox, but I could not endure the spirit of bitterness and party zeal by which those doctrines were too often accompanied.

One member summed up their situation this way: “I think we just have to go forward, and hope that way will open ahead of us at least as fast as it closes in behind us.” A Hidden Bit of History. Quaker historian Larry Ingle has done extensive research in Quaker records from the days of the Hicksite-Orthodox separation.

In Elias Hicks but orthodox Quakers labeled them Hicksites remained isolated from other Quakers until the 20th century, when mutual cooperation began to prevail.

Read More; Friends General Conference. In Friends General Conference liberal Friends were often called Hicksites for one of their leaders, Elias Hicks (–), a liberal Friends minister.

The Hicksite movement drove the orthodox Quakers more closely to the Scriptures, and called forth several official counter-demonstrations. On the 'Hicksite' Quakers, see Elias Hicks, Journal of his Life and Labors, and his Sermons, Phila; and Janney (a Hicksite), History of the Society of Friends, Vol.

THE HICKSITE QUAKERS AND THEIR DOCTRINES (ORIGINAL EDITION, NOT A MODERN REPRINT) New York 1st Christian Literature. Hardcover. Small octavo, pp., frontis portrait of author, cloth with mounted printed paper labels on spine and front. Good, both labels a bit stained and spine label chipped and worn.

(a) $ Gurney, Joseph John. The Hicksite Quakers were followers of Elias Hicks (), a farmer from Rhode Island who, after a religious experience inrelied on his. As this poignant narrative of Quakers in the nineteenth century unfolds, doctrinal divisions become more apparent.

Orthodox Friends stress traditional Christian doctrine and often rely upon the Bible for guidance. The reformers, on the other hand, follow the leadings of the Holy Spirit and place far less trust in the Bible as God's living word. The Hicksite Quakers and their doctrines / (New York: Christian Literature, ), by James M.

DeGarmo (page images at HathiTrust) A short account of the life and writings of Robert Barclay. (London: Printed and sold by W. Phillips, George Yard, Lombard street, ), by Joseph Gurney Bevan (page images at HathiTrust).

Quakers, Shakers, and Mormons One approach to understanding early Mormonism and its doctrines is to compare it with other denominations of the same period. In E. Brooks Holifield's book Theology in America, Mormonism is covered in Chap "The Immediacy of Revelation," which also discusses two other movements that claimed new revelation as.

over the doctrines espoused by Elias Hicks of New York.2 The Orthodox body, which became the largest and most important Quaker group in Indiana, also adhered to the views of British Friend Joseph John Gurney in a series of doctrinal disputes which followed soon after the Hicksite Separation.

The positive promotion of Bates's book on the doctrines of the Society of Friends shows the high level of confidence which Ohio Quakers placed in his abiHty as a writer and a thinker.

Since the book was widely read and approved, it is safe to say that it was acceptable to many Quakers in America from book on the doctrines of the Society of Friends shows the high level of confidence which Ohio Quakers placed in his ability as a writer and a thinker.

Since the book was widely read and approved, it is safe to say that it was acceptable to many Quakers in America from His method of dealing with the doctrines of Friends involved a. -- One of the first Protestant groups to recognize women as the spiritual equals of men, The Quakers brought their beliefs to the colonies by the mids.

Their members contributed heavily to the country's first and continuing wave of political activism on behalf of women's rights. 56Quaker History Quakers in Conflict, The Hicksite Reformation.

By H. Larry Ingle. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, pp. $ Quakers in Conflict. The very words seem to be an oxymoron; and yet, as the dust jacket to H. Larry Ingle's book proclaims, the Hicksite reformation was "the single most influential development in American Quaker history." The Hicksite.

Lewis Benson argued that Robert Barclay is the wrong place to begin in formulating a Quaker theology. Benson asserted that we need to begin with the prophetic, "dialogic" approach of George Fox.

Remember, Robert Barclay was a second generation Friend, not a member of the founding generation. This book examines why, given Quaker antislavery beliefs, the majority of Quakers did not support the campaign for immediate emancipation.

The result is a thoughtful and provocative study of the limits of religious liberty and the tension between individual conscience and organizational : Beth A. Salerno. The impact of evangelicalism. Cooperation with other Christians in the antislavery cause gradually led Friends out of their secluded religious life.

They also came closer to other Protestants through the evangelical movement originally associated with John and Charles lical Friends were concerned with emphasizing the inerrancy and uniqueness of the Bible, the. 'A PROTEST AGAINST PROTESTANTISM': HICKSITE FRIENDS AND THE BIBLE IN THE NINETEENTH CENTURy* Thomas D.

Hamm Earlham College, USA ABSTRACT Differing views of the nature and authority of Scripture were at the heart of the Hicksite Separation of among American Friends. Mterthe separation, the Bible became a. I am working on another book about a Quaker which will be published later this year. He was the second cousin of my great great grandfather.

The tentative title is Benjamin Ferris () -- A True Renaissance Man (Delaware Historian, Hicksite Quaker Leader, Architect and More). The judge sarcastically referred to Fox as a Quaker; the term stuck, and has become the popular name for the Religious Society of Friends. During the second half of the 17th century, over Quakers spent time in English jails for their religious beliefs; many hundreds died there.

Free Quakers: In some Quaker supporters of the Revolution, following their disownment, established an independent body called the Free Quakers.

One of them, Samuel Wetherill ( - ), a Quaker minister, insisted that an individual Quaker could interpret truth in his own way and thus reject the peace testimony. Quakers, or Friends, are members of a family of religious movements which collectively are known as either the Friends Church, or the Religious Society of s' central doctrine is the priesthood of all believers, [1] [2] a doctrine which is derived from the Biblical passage 1 Peter [3] Most Quakers view themselves as a Christian ct fellowships: Friends World Committee for.

Thomas Hamm’s work is always thorough and like his previous contribution to Quaker Studies (‘A Protest Against Protestantism—Hicksite Friends and the Bible in the Nineteenth Century’ in 6/2), we have another tantalising glimpse of his larger work on Hicksite Quakers to accompany his excellent Transformation of American Quakerism.Inner Light Books was formed to help tell their stories.

In publishing books by and about Quakers and books that examine Quaker values it is the hope of the publisher to expand the knowledge of and appreciation for the faith and practice of the Religious Society of Friends. The first publication of Inner Light Books has been released in Liberal Quakers define themselves les in terms of doctrine and more in terms of their liturgical form, church life and personal lifestyle.

Liberal Quakers emphasise the spiritual journey, a wide variety of ways of describing spiritual experience and ultimately a necessary human uncertainty about the mystery of faith.