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Memoirs of the Life and Character of the late Rev. GEORGE WHITEFIELD, A. M. of Pembroke College, Oxford, and Chaplain to the Right Hon. the Countess Dowager of Huntingdon; faithfully selected from his Original Papers, Journals, and Letters; illustrated by a variety of interesting Anecdotes from the best authorities. By the late Rev. J. GILLIES, D. D. Minister of the College Church of Glasgow. Second edition, with large additions and improvements. 8vo. London, 1813.
The Works of the Rev. GEORGE WHITEFIELD, M. A. &c. Containing all his Sermons and Tracts which have been already published; with a select Collection of Letters, written to his most intimate Friends and Persons of Distinction in England, Scotland, Ireland, and America, from the Year 1734 to 1770, including the whole Period of his Ministry. Also, some other Pieces on important Subjects, never before printed, prepared by himself for the Press. 6 vols. 8vo. London, 1771.
The Two First Parts of his Life, with his Journals. Revised, corrected, and abridged by GEORGE WHITEFIELD, A.B. Chaplain to the Right Hon. the Countess of Huntingdon. 12mo. London, 1756.
Memoirs of the Life and Character of the late Rev. CORNELIUS WINTER; Compiled and composed by WILLIAM Jay. 12mo. London, 1809. (This volume contains a much more interesting account of Whitefield than is to be found in any Life of him that has yet been published.
The Ancient and Modern History of the Brethren, or a Succinct Narrative of the Protestant Church of the United Brethren, or Unitas Fratrum, in the remoter Ages, and particularly in the present Century. Written in German, by DAVID CRANZ, Author of the History of Greenland; now translated into English, with Emendations, and published with some additional Notes, by BENJAMIN LATrobe. London, 1780.
A candid Narrative of the Rise and Progress of the Herrnhuters, commonly called Moravians, or Unitas Fratrum, with a short Account of their Doctrines, drawn from their own Writings. To which are added, Observations on their Politics in General, and particularly on their Conduct whilst in the County of Büdingen, in the Circle of the Upper Rhine in Germany. By HENRY RIMIUS, Aulic Counsellor to his late Majesty the King of Prussia, and Author of the Memoirs of the House of Brunswick. The Second Edition, in which the Latin Appendix in the first edition is rendered into English. Svo. London, 1753.
A True and Authentic Account of Andrew Frey: containing the Occasion of his coming among the Herrnhuters or Moravians; his Observations on their Conferences, Casting Lots, Marriages, Festivals, Merriments, Celebrations of Birth Days, Impious Doctrines and Fantastical Practices, Abuse of Charitable Contributions, Linen Images, Ostentatious Profuseness and Rancour against any who in the least differ from them; and the Reasons for which he left them; together with the Motive for Publishing this Account. Faithfully translated from the German. 8vo. London,
A Solemn Call on Count Zinzendorf, the Author and Advocate of the Sect of Herrnhuters, commonly called Moravians, to answer all and every Charge brought against them in the Candid Narrative, &c.; with some further Observations on the Spirit of that Sect. By HENRY RIMIUS. 8vo. London, 1754.
The Moravians Compared and Detected. By the Author of the Enthusiasm of the Methodists and Papists compared. Svo. London, 1755.
An Extract from the Journal of Mr. JOHN NELSON, Preacher of the Gospel. Containing an Account of God's dealings with him from his Youth to the 42d Year of his Age. Written by himself. 24mo. London, 1813.
The Life and Death of Mr THOMAS WALSH, Minister of the Gospel; composed in great part from his own Accounts. By JAMES MORGAN, 12mo. London, 1811.
The Life and Writings of the late Rev. WILLIAM GRIMSHAW, A.B. Minister of Haworth, in the West Riding of the County of York. By WILLIAM MYLES. 12mo. 1813.
The Life of the Rev. THOMAS COKE, L. L. D.: including in detail, his various Travels and extraordinary Missionary Exertions in England, Ireland, America, and the West Indies; with an Account of his Death, on the 3d of May, 1814, while on a Missionary Voyage to the Island of Ceylon, in the East Indies; interspersed with numerous Reflections, and concluding with an abstract of his Writings and Character. By SAMUEL DREW, of St. Austell, Cornwall. 8vo. London, 1817.
Extracts of the Journals of the Rev. Dr. COKE's Five Visits to America. 12mo. 1793.
A History of the West Indies; containing the Natural, Civil, and Ecclesiastical History of each Island: with an Account of the Missions instituted in those Islands, from the commencement of their Civilization: but more especially of the Missions which have been established in that Archipelago, by the Society late in Connexion with the Rev. John Wesley. By THOMAS COKE, L. L. D. of the University of Oxford. 8vo. 3 vols. Vol. 1. Liverpool, 1808; Vol. 2. London, 1810; Vol. 3. London, 1811.
The Experience and Gospel Labours of the Rev. BENJAMIN ABBOTT; to which is annexed, a Narrative of his Life and Death; also, Extracts from the Journal of the Rev. John Wesley. By JOHN FFIRTH. 12mo. Philadelphia. Liverpool (reprinted,) 1809.
The Life of the Rev. JOHN WILLIAM DE LA FLECHERE, COMpiled from the Narrative of the Rev. Mr. Wesley; the Bio
graphical Notes of the Rev. Mr. Gilpin; from his own Letters; and other Authentic Documents. By JOSEPH BENSON. 8vo. London, 1817.
The Works of the Rev. JOHN FLETCHER. In 10 vols. 8vo. London, 1815.
The Works of AUGUSTUS TOPLADY, A. B. late Vicar of Broad Hembury, Devon. In 6 vols. 8vo. London, 1794.
The Enthusiasm of Methodists and Papists compared. In Three Parts. 2 vols. 12mo. London, 1754.
The Doctrine of Grace; or, the Office and Operations of the Holy Spirit vindicated from the Insults of Infidelity and the Abuses of Fanaticism; with some Thoughts (humbly offered to the Consideration of the Established Clergy) regarding the right method of defending Religion against the attacks of either party. In Three Books. In the Fourth Volume of Bishop Warburton's Works.
Various Volumes of the Gospel Magazine.
I am not conscous of having left any thing undone for rendering the present work as little incomplete as it was in my power to make it; and I have represented facts as I found them, with scrupulous fidelity, neither extenuating nor exaggerating any thing. Of the opinions of the writer, the reader will judge according to his own; but whatever his judgment may be upon that point, he will acknowledge that, in a book of this kind, the opinions of an author are of less consequence than his industry, his accuracy, and his sense of duty.