Cover of: The creative centre of Quakerism. | Kenneth L. Carroll

The creative centre of Quakerism.

  • 111 Pages
  • 1.57 MB
  • 6936 Downloads
  • English
by
Friends World Committee for Consultation , Birmingham, Eng, Philadelphia
Society of Friends -- Doct
StatementKenneth L. Carroll, editor.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBX7732 .C28 1965
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 111 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5349955M
LC Control Number72234291

Appointment Book: Floral Watercolor, Appointment Book for Salons, Spas, Hair Stylist, Beauty, Appointment Book with Times Daily and Hourly Schedule Book 15 Minute Increments) (Volume 3) – The Evolution of an Alternative Community (The New History of Quakerism) Richard C.

Allen. out of 5 stars 1. Hardcover. $ #   This book presents a unique study into Quakerism: it draws together the key theories of Quaker origins, subsequent history, and contemporary sociology, into a single volume; and it allows each of the contributors the opportunity to reflect on what led to the initial choice of research topic, and how their findings have in turn affected their 5/5(1).

“This is the richest resource on Quakerism and creation care to date. Rooted in deep spirituality and practical experience, the chapters canvas the topic from history to theology, from academics to activism. I have never seen the case for a distinctively Quaker call to stewardship presented with this breadth and force before.”5/5(2).

Quakers, also called Friends, are a historically Christian denomination known formally as 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 Classification: Protestant. Books shelved as quakers: The Last Runaway by Tracy Chevalier, The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd, A Quaker Book of Wisdom: Life Lessons In Simplici.

Quakerism continued to spread across Britain during the s, and by there were aro Quakers, according to some estimates. A Book of Discipline may refer to one of the various books issued by a Yearly Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends, setting out what it means to be a Quaker in that Yearly common name for this book varies from one Yearly Meeting to another and includes Book of Discipline, Faith and Practice, Christian Faith and Practice, Quaker Faith and Practice, Church Government and.

Margaret Fell or Margaret Fox ( – 23 April ) was a founder of the Religious Society of popularly as the "mother of Quakerism", she is considered one of the Valiant Sixty early Quaker preachers and missionaries.

Her daughter Sarah Fell was also a leading Quaker. When was Quakerism founded. The Religious Society of Friends was founded in the midth century in England by George Fox (). Where did the names "Friends" and "Quaker" come from.

Quakerism grew a substantial number of supporters in England and Wales, and membership rose to a height of 60, in England and Wales by But most of Protestantism viewed the Quakers as an irreverent challenge to social and political order, commencing to formal persecution in England and Wales under the Quaker Act and the Conventicle.

Quakers and Quakerism. The Society of Friends, commonly called Quakers, is the official designation of an Anglo-American religious sect originally styling themselves "Children of Truth" and "Children of Light", but "in scorn by the world called Quakers".

The group originated in 17th century England under George Fox and have always been a small, radical, Protestant denomination with enormous. This book presents a unique study into Quakerism: it draws together the key theories of The result is a unique contribution to Quaker theory as well to the discussion on insider/outsider research.

This book is invaluable to anyone interested in Quakerism, research into religion, notions of outsider objectivity within academia, and areas of. History. The Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) are a movement within Christianity that began in s England.

Early Friends sought to revive “primitive Christianity” by going back to the roots of Jesus’ teachings around non-violence, simple living, God’s concern for the marginalized, the immediate and equal access to God’s Spirit.

The Bible is a book close to the hearts of many Friends. Many Quakers turn to the Hebrew and Christian scriptures for inspiration, insight, and guidance. For more on early Quaker history, see the QuakerSpeak video How Quakerism Began.

Unless otherwise noted the FGC Website by Friends General Conference is licensed under a Creative. Nontheist Quakers (also known as nontheist Friends or NtFs) are those who engage in Quaker practices and processes, but who do not necessarily believe in a theistic God or Supreme Being, the divine, the soul or the traditional Quakers, also known as Friends, nontheist Friends are interested in realizing peace, simplicity, integrity, community, equality, love, joy, and social.

Quakerism synonyms, Quakerism pronunciation, Quakerism translation, English dictionary definition of Quakerism. A member of the Society of Friends. stressing the importance of her work at the Poetry Business in her creative development. Writers turn out in force for Skelmanthorpe poet; Janet Fisher.

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 coronavirus.

George Fox founded the Quaker movement in the mid 17th century. Our name may have come from Fox telling a magistrate to tremble (or 'quake') at the name of God.

Quakers in Britain have changed and developed since then and you can find out here. The Quaker Centre Bookshop, London From the shop's homepage: Our Bookshop stocks a wide range of books on Quakerism, Christianity, world religions, peace sustainability and other related topics including a sizeable children's section.

The Quakers: A Very Short Introduction charts the history of Quakerism and its present-day diversity, and outlines its approach to worship, belief, theology and language, and ecumenism.

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It explains the origins of the Quakers: how they emerged from the social unrest. The result is a unique contribution to Quaker theory as well to the discussion on insider/outsider research.

This book is invaluable to anyone interested in Quakerism, research into religion, notions of outsider objectivity within academia, and areas of theology, religious history and sociology in general. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Quakerism. Pages in this category should be moved to subcategories where applicable.

This category may require frequent maintenance to. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process.

We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections,Author: Society of Friends. Brand new Book.

Title: Quakerism, a new nick-name for old Christianity: being an answer to a book, entitled, Quakerism no Christianity, subscribed by J. Faldo: in which the rise, doctrine and practice of the abused Quakers are truly, briefly and fully declared and vindicated from the false charges, wicked insinuations and utmost opposition made.

If I had not read some older, longer books about Quakerism first, I might not have recognized the mastery of this Very Short Introduction. In just seven chapters, a bit over pages of text and illustrations, Pink Dandelion clearly explains the varieties of Quaker belief and practice from to the present ()/5(37).

A Portraiture of Quakerism: Taken from a View of the Education and Discipline, Social Manners, Civil and Political Economy, Religious Principles and Character, of the Society of Friends - Vol.

1 By Thomas M. Clarkson Samuel Stansbury,   The Society of Friends began in England in the s. Quakers believe that there is something of God in everybody.

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They do not have clergy or. The book focuses in particular on notions of \"endtime,\" \"spiritual intimacy,\" and what counts as \"the world\" as key areas of theological change.

The second half of the book uses extracts from Quaker texts to highlight differences in belief and approach between the. This book is a companion volume to 'Celebrating the Quaker Way' and offers explanation on Quaker practice in Britain.

Written as part of the author's ongoing ministry, it draws on his experience of Quakerism and includes extracts from Friends. thAs is well known, Quakerism arose out of the religious ferment of the mid century in England and Europe and inWilliam Penn took the initiative to found Pennsylvania on Quaker principles.

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The early Quakers worshipped without a set liturgy or prearrangement of any. WINNER MCILVANNEY PRIZE FOR SCOTTISH CRIME BOOK OF THE YEAR. A WASHINGTON POST BEST BOOK OF Based on true events, a “Dickensian crime novel” (Mystery Matters) set in s GlasgowIt is and Glasgow is in the grip of the worst winter in decades yet it is something else that has Glaswegians on edge: a serial killer is at large.

The brutality of The Quaker‘s Reviews: Yearly Meeting agreed to revise book of discipline. Welcoming the decision to revise Quaker faith & practice, Paul Parker, recording clerk said: "Once in a generation, Quakers decide to take a long hard look at our faith, what it means to us, and what we can say about it.

Today's bold decision to revise Quaker faith & practice means it's. Quakerism, likewise, has a long genealogy of concern, thought, and action with regard to economics. The Peace Testimony applied to economics is not breaking new ground.

We need only to update our heritage. In addition to the witnesses of Bellers and Woolman, the following more recent examples are worth noting.