|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 9703.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||43,  p.|
|Number of Pages||43|
Get this from a library! A looking-glass for Presbyterians. Or A brief examination of their loyalty, merit, and other qualifications for government: With some animadversions on the Quaker unmask'd.: Humbly addres'd to the consideration of the loyal freemen of Pennsylvania.: [Six . Get this from a library! A looking-glass, for Presbyterians: [Eight lines of verse from Swift].. [Isaac Hunt; Anthony Armbruster]. This pamphlet and Looking Glass number II are assumed to have been written by Isaac Hunt: ? Hunt graduated from the College of Philadelphia in ; read law and was admitted to the bar; was refused an M.A. by the College on the grounds that he was the “author and publisher of several scurrilous and scandalous pieces”; the degree was conferred in ; was a loyalist in the Author: John R. Dunbar. If Dr. Milam Berkley describes a theological world that is “Through the Looking Glass,” Rev. Tracee D. Hackel describes a theology that is in essence “In the Looking Glass.” In her essay Dialogue or Monologue  she describes the difference between orthodox Reformed theology and the theologies which I will lump under the rubric.
An excellent article, published since Kenny’s book was published, also covers this ground; see Benjamin Bankhurst, ‘A looking-glass for Presbyterians: Recasting a prejudice in late colonial Pennsylvania’, Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, (), – As you peruse this list, please keep in mind that these books were read, and evaluated, over a period of many years. As my understanding of God’s Word (not to mention the world) has grown, the predictable result is that I would now evaluate many of these works differently — DW 1. Grace Abounding Continue Reading "Reading List of Completed Books". The Paxton Boys began as a small group of mostly Scotch-Irish Presbyterians who lived in Dauphin County (then called Paxtang) in the later half of the 18th century. As historian Kevin Kenny wrote in his book, A Looking-glass for the Presbyterians at New-London. Providence, RI: John Rogers, Shippen, Edward. Letter to His Son. A Looking-Glass for the Presbyterians-- Story of the "Grand Countermove," ; by John Rogers III The Battle-Axe -- The Rogerenes' view of established churches, of hypocrisy and true religion.
Antichrist in flesh unmask'd, the Quakers Christianity vindicated: from the malicious and injurious attempts of [brace] Edward Paye, William Alcott, & Henry Loader, in their late defaming confused book falsly styled, Antichrist in spirit unmask'd, or Quakerism a great delusion, wherein their causeless outrage, folly and falshood are deservedly exposed. by: Whitehead, George, ? A lthough it bears an eerie resemblance to what could have been a creed from the Crusades, this excerpt is taken from a short poem published in Philadelphia in The Paxtoniade is just a part of the surge of published pamphlets, essays, and poems that are a direct result of the Paxton Boys’ massacre of 20 peaceful Indians from a Conestoga village followed a series of. He has also published several articles on early Irish American history, including “A Looking-Glass for Presbyterians: Recasting a Prejudice in Late Colonial Pennsylvania,” Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography (Oct. ), and “Early Irish America and Its Enemies: Ethnic Identity Formation in the Era of the Revolution, There are many events described in the book of Revelation. One of them is the Great White Throne Judgment, described in Revelation The Great White Throne Judgment is an event where those who did not know Jesus as their Savior during their life will come before the Lord and be judged by Christ. Christians will not be judged at this time—they will be judged before that, at the Judgment.