Letters to a Member of Parliament on the character and writings of Baron Swedenborg
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Letters to a Member of Parliament on the character and writings of Baron Swedenborg containing a full and compleat refutation of all the Abbé Barruel"s calumnies against the honourable author by J. Clowes

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Published by Printed for Messrs. Clarke, Manchester ; and sold by Messrs. Cadell and Davies, and R. N. Evans, (successor :o [sic] Mr. Edwards,) London in [Manchester] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Barruel, -- abbé, -- 1741-1820.,
  • Smyth, John, -- M. P.,
  • Swedenborg, Emanuel, -- 1688-1772.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement by J. Clowes.
ContributionsEvans, R. N., bookseller., Clarke (Firm),, Cadell & Davies (Firm),
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, [1], 355, [1] p. ;
Number of Pages355
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18283133M

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  "The following pages, being chiefly extracted from a publication in England entitled Letters to a Member of Parliament, on the character and writings of Baron Swedenborg "--p. [3]. Attributed to John Clowes in the British Museum : J. Clowes. "The following pages, being chiefly extracted from a publication in England entitled Letters to a Member of Parliament, on the character and writings of Baron Swedenborg "--Page [3]. Attributed to John Clowes in the British Museum catalogue. Reproduction Notes: Microfiche. [New York: Readex Microprint, ]. 11 x 15 cm. (Early American. Full text of "Documents concerning the life and character of Emanuel Swedenborg" See other formats. Letters to a Member of Parliament on the character and writings of Baron Swedenborg containing a full and compleat refutation of all the Abbé Barruel's calumnies against the honourable author, by J. Clowes, by: Clowes, J.

Certainly Swedenborg knew of Wesley, and apparently the two exchanged letters. In , Swedenborg was in Holland, publishing some of his scientific writings. None would then have suggested any insanity in this world famous scientist, this distinguished member of the Swedish House of Nobles, this Assessor of his government's Board of Mines. Swedenborgs Theologica Coelestis,1 It surely contains many excellent things.2 Before the end of the following year he had told a Moravian deacon that Swedenborg speaks many great and important truths.3 As late as February, , he wrote a friend, Elizabeth Ritchie, that although Swedenborgs tract is majestic, though in ruins, still, he had strong and beautiful thoughts, and may be read with. The Charge against Swedenborg of Mental Derangement, Considered With some Minor Objections. we now come to the grand objection of all against the illustrious Swedenborg, and his claims to be accepted in the character he assumes. The common cry, re-echoed from mouth to mouth, and retailed from pen to pen, is, that he was mad; an aspersion which. Paine and Swedenborg were also compatible philosophies for Blake’s friend and fellow engraver, William Sharpe, who was a member of the Theosophical Society since and also joined the Society for Constitutional Information, a Wilkite organisation which had been given new life in the early s primarily to promote Paine’s writings. In.

  Wikisource:WikiProject The New Church. From Wikisource. Jump to navigation Jump to search Letters to a Member of Parliament on the Character and Writing of Baron Swedenborg. A Letter to the Rev J. Proud. A Memoir of the Late Rev John Clowes. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. Swedenborg's life and writings were to undergo an evolutionary change during the years during which time he experienced many visions and dreams. Although he did not discuss these emotional reactions with his friends, they were recorded in his Journal of Dreams and Journal of Travel. In the Name of the "Incestuous Mother": Islam and Excremental Protestantism in De Quincey's Infidel Book Article in Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies 7(2) October with 58 Reads.