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Author: Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705.
Title: True Christianity vindicated both in præceding, present, and succeeding ages, and the difference between them who are Christians indeed, and them who are falsly so called manifested : being a collection of the several testimonies of the antient writers of the doctrine, lives and manners of the primitive Christians many ages ago, which being found coherent with the doctrine, lives and manners of the true Christians, who are nick named Quakers at this day, are therefore made publick / by Ambros Rigge.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: True Christianity vindicated both in præceding, present, and succeeding ages, and the difference between them who are Christians indeed, and them who are falsly so called manifested : being a collection of the several testimonies of the antient writers of the doctrine, lives and manners of the primitive Christians many ages ago, which being found coherent with the doctrine, lives and manners of the true Christians, who are nick named Quakers at this day, are therefore made publick / by Ambros Rigge.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705.

[London: s.n.], 1679.
Notes:
Includes bibliographical references.
Reproduction of original in Duke University Library.
Subject terms:
Christianity -- Early church, ca. 30-600.
Society of Friends -- Doctrines.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A57314.0001.001

Contents
title page
text
True Christianity Vindicated, both in Praeceding, Present and Succeeding Ages; and the Difference between them who are Christians indeed, and them who are falsly so called, Mani∣fested, &c.
Concerning the true Christians Testimony against Ido∣latry, both Antient and Modern.
Concerning the Freedom of the true Christians from Covetousness, both Antient and Modern.
Of their Heavenly-Mindedness, and Contempt of the World.
There are three things, as the Son of Syrach well ob∣serves, which shew a Man what he is, viz. his Attire, Excessive Laughter, and his Gate; there is not cer∣tainly more open Evidence of a vain Mind than a vain Garb and Habit.
Of the Novalty that was charged upon the Primitive Chri∣stian Religion, and the Sufferings they underwent for the Vindication of it.
Things charged upon the Antient Christians, respecting their outward Condition.
How the Antient Christians helped the Emperours in their Wars.