3 edition of A modest enquiry into the state of the dead. found in the catalog.
A modest enquiry into the state of the dead.
1755 by Printed for the author, and sold by T. & J. Green, at N. London. in [New London, Conn.] .
Written in English
|Statement||By J. Beach, missionary from the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel for Foreign Parts, at Reading, N.E.|
|Series||Early American imprints -- no. 7355.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 43,  p.|
|Number of Pages||43|
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Modest Enquiry into the Nature of Witchcraft Paperback – June 6, by Rev. John Hale (Author) out of 5 stars 8 ratings.
See all 2 formats and editions Hide /5(6). A modest enquiry into the nature of witchcraft, and how persons guilty of that crime may be convicted: and the means used for their discovery discussed, both.
A Modest Enquiry Into the Nature of Witchcraft By John Hale Pastor of the Church of Christ in Beverley Anno Domini Boston in N. Printed By B. Green and J. A Second modest enquiry into the causes of the present disasters in England: and who they are that brought the French fleet into the English Channel described, being Pages: Title:: A Modest Enquiry Into the Nature of Witchcraft: Author:: Hale, John, Note: Boston: Printed by B.
Green and J. Allen, Link: page images at. Slipping into a modest two-piece swimsuit with a full bottom part, she grabbed a towel and headed out at a brisk walk for the creek. 0 In a belated modest moment, she. All information and content on this web site is copyrighted by Paciﬁc Press Publishing Association, Inc.
("Paciﬁc Press®"), the owner of this web site. In Franklin published another pamphlet, "A Modest Enquiry into The Nature and Necessity of a Paper Currency," which advocated for an increase in the money supply to stimulate the : The Myth that "The Book is Dead" a furthertitles in fell into a "nontraditional" category of self-published, micro-niche, and print-on Author: Peter Osnos.
Even the book's title reflects this habit of self-abasement, taken as it is from the author's description of what sailors do when they discover that the fines they have been docked during a pay.