John Spalding

John Spalding

Though raised in the Church of England, John Spalding’s (1765-1795) pursuit of truth left him dissatisfied with the traditional worship of his day, concluding that, in many respects, it was neither pleasing to God nor effective towards the salvation of his soul. After at last finding the Pearl of great price, he composed a public letter to beloved friends and family attending St. Giles church in Reading, explaining his reasons for leaving their communion, and acknowledging himself to be “one who was long in the profession, but knew not the power, till it pleased the Lord, by the ministry and writings of the people called Quakers, to direct him to where alone the power is to be known, that is, within.”

Books by John Spalding

Though raised in the Church of England, John Spalding’s (1765-1795) pursuit of truth left him dissatisfied with the traditional worship of his day, concluding that in many respects, it was neither pleasing to God nor effective towards the salvation of his soul. After at last finding the Pearl of great price, he composed a public letter to beloved friends and family attending St. Giles church in Reading, explaining his reasons for leaving their communion, and acknowledging himself to be “one who was long in the profession, but knew not the power, till it pleased the Lord, by the ministry and writings of the people called Quakers, to direct him to where alone the power is to be known, that is, within.”

Friends Library Publishing exists to freely share the writings of early members of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), believing that no other collection of Christian writings more accurately communicates or powerfully illustrates the soul-transforming power of the gospel of Jesus Christ.

Download this and other books for free at www.friendslibrary.com.

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The Convincement and Religious Progress of John Spalding
Spalding
Friends Library Publishing
J
S

The Convincement and Religious Progress of John Spalding

John Spalding

Though raised in the Church of England, John Spalding’s (1765-1795) pursuit of truth left him dissatisfied with the traditional worship of his day, concluding that in many respects, it was neither pleasing to God nor effective towards the salvation of his soul. After at last finding the Pearl of great price, he composed a public letter to beloved friends and family attending St. Giles church in Reading, explaining his reasons for leaving their communion, and acknowledging himself to be “one who was long in the profession, but knew not the power, till it pleased the Lord, by the ministry and writings of the people called Quakers, to direct him to where alone the power is to be known, that is, within.”

Friends Library Publishing exists to freely share the writings of early members of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), believing that no other collection of Christian writings more accurately communicates or powerfully illustrates the soul-transforming power of the gospel of Jesus Christ.

Download this and other books for free at www.friendslibrary.com.

)
The Convincement and Religious Progress of John Spalding
Spalding
Friends Library Publishing
J
S

The Convincement and Religious Progress of John Spalding

John Spalding

The Convincement and Religious Progress of John Spalding

A short account of the convincement and religious progress of John Spalding, including his reasons for leaving the established Church of England and joining in fellowship with the Society of Friends.

  • 106 pages
  • letters, journal
Though raised in the Church of England, John Spalding’s (1765-1795) pursuit of truth left him dissatisfied with the traditional worship of his day, concluding that, in many respects, it was neither pleasing to God nor effective towards the salvation of his soul. After at last finding the Pearl of great price, he composed a public letter to beloved friends and family attending St. Giles church in Reading, explaining his reasons for leaving their communion, and acknowledging himself to be “one who was long in the profession, but knew not the power, till it pleased the Lord, by the ministry and writings of the people called Quakers, to direct him to where alone the power is to be known, that is, within.”

Friends Library Publishing exists to freely share the writings of early members of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), believing that no other collection of Christian writings more accurately communicates or powerfully illustrates the soul-transforming power of the gospel of Jesus Christ.

Download this and other books for free at www.friendslibrary.com.

)
Come Out from Babylon
Spalding
Friends Library Publishing
J
S

Come Out
from Babylon

A Call to True Worship

John Spalding

Though raised in the Church of England, John Spalding’s (1765-1795) pursuit of truth left him dissatisfied with the traditional worship of his day, concluding that, in many respects, it was neither pleasing to God nor effective towards the salvation of his soul. After at last finding the Pearl of great price, he composed a public letter to beloved friends and family attending St. Giles church in Reading, explaining his reasons for leaving their communion, and acknowledging himself to be “one who was long in the profession, but knew not the power, till it pleased the Lord, by the ministry and writings of the people called Quakers, to direct him to where alone the power is to be known, that is, within.”

Friends Library Publishing exists to freely share the writings of early members of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), believing that no other collection of Christian writings more accurately communicates or powerfully illustrates the soul-transforming power of the gospel of Jesus Christ.

Download this and other books for free at www.friendslibrary.com.

)
Come Out from Babylon
Spalding
Friends Library Publishing
J
S

Come Out
from Babylon

A Call to True Worship

John Spalding

Come Out from Babylon

An epistle of John Spalding, addressed to family and friends attending St. Giles church, advancing several well-grounded reasons for leaving the Church of England and joining in fellowship with the Society of Friends.

  • 72 pages
  • letters, treatise
  • Audio Book
Map of U.K.

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