Linked bibliography for the SEP article "Margaret Fell" by Jacqueline Broad

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Works by Fell

  • 1655, False Prophets, Anticrists, Deceivers, Which are in the World, which John Prophesied of, which hath been long hid and Covered. But now is unmasked in these last dayes with the Eternal Light which is risen … By M. Fell, London: Giles Calvert.
  • 1656a, A Loving Salutation to The seed of Abraham among the Jewes: where ever they are scattered up and down upon the face of the earth, London: Thomas Simmons.
  • 1656b, A Testimonie of the Touchstone, for all Professions, and all Forms, and Gathered Churches (as they call them) of what sort soever to try their ground and foundation by. And a Tryal by the Scriptures, who the False Prophets are, which are in the world, which John said should be in the last times by Margret Fell. Also, some of the Ranters Principles Answered, London: Thomas Simmons.
  • 1656c, For Manasseth Ben Israel. The Call of the Jewes out of Babylon. Which is good tidings to the Meek, Liberty to the Captives, and for the opening of the Prison Doores, London: Giles Calvert.
  • 1659a, To the General Councel, and Officers of the English Army, And to every Member in particular, London: Thomas Simmons.
  • 1659b, To the General Council of Officers. The Representation of divers Citizens of London, and others Well-affected to the Peace and Tranquility of the Commonwealth, London: John Clowes.
  • 1659, (with G. Fox), A Paper concerning such as are made Ministers by the will of man; and an exhortation to all sober minded people to come out from among them, London: M.W.
  • 1660a, The Citie of London Reproved For its Abominations, which doth concern all the Inhabitants thereof that are guilty, London: Robert Wilson.
  • 1660b, A Declaration and an Information From us the People of God called Quakers, To the present Governors, the King and Both Houses of Parliament, and All whom it may Concern. This was Delivered into the Kings hand, the 22 day of the Fourth Moneth by M.F., London: Thomas Simmons and Robert Wilson.
  • 1660c, An Evident Demonstration to Gods Elect, Which clearly manifesteth to them, I. How necessary and expedient it is for them to come to witnesse true faith. II. That after they have attained to the faith, it must be tried as gold is tried in the fire. III. It shews how many have departed from the faith and denied it. IV. That the standing of the Saints is by faith in the Son of God. V. How strong Abraham was in the faith, and how all that believe are to look unto him. By Margret Fell, London: Thomas Simmons.
  • 1660d, This is to the Clergy Who are the Men that goes about to settle Religion (As they say) according to the Church of England. Whether they be Bishops or Presbyters, or what Name soever they may go under, London: Robert Wilson.
  • 1660e, This was given to Major Generall Harrison and the rest. Read this in the Fear of the Lord, and in the moderation of Your spirits, without prejudice, London: Thomas Simmons.
  • 1660f, A True Testimony From the People of God: (Who by the world are called Quakers) of the Doctrines of the Prophets, Christ, and the Apostles; which is witnessed unto, by them who are now raised up by the same Power, and quickned by the same Spirit and Blood of the Everlasting Covenant, which brought again our Lord Jesus from the dead, London: Robert Wilson.
  • 1664, To the Magistrates and People of England where this may come, London: n.p.
  • 1664, (with G. Fox), The Examination and Tryall of Margaret Fell and George Fox (at the severall Assizes held at Lancaster the 14th and 16th days of the First Moneth 1663. And the 29th of the 6th Moneth 1664.) For their Obedience to Christs Command who saith, Swear not at all. Also Something in Answear to Bishop Lancelot Andrews Sermon Concerning Swearing, London: n.p. (Scholar)
  • 1664, (with J. Parke), Two General Epistles To the Flock of God, where-ever they are dispersed on the Face of the Earth; who are gathered and separated from the World, and its Wayes and Worships, to bear Testimony for the Lord God against the Deceit and Deceivableness which the Worships of the World have lain in, in the dark Night of Apostacy … written by M.F. and J.P., London: n.p.
  • 1665a, A Call to the Universall Seed of God, Throughout the whole World, to Come up to the Place of Publick Worship, which Christ Jesus the great Prophet hath set up, who took not upon Him the nature of Angels, but the seed of Abraham, whereby he comes to raise up Adams House and fallen State, into an Estate that shall never fall, London: n.p.
  • 1665b, “John Wigan, this in Answer to part of thy Appendix,” in Thomas Curwen, et al., This is An Answer to John Wiggans Book, Spread up and down in Lancashire, Cheshire, and Wales, who is a Baptist & a Monarchy-man, London: n.p., pp. 86-122. (Scholar)
  • 1666, A Letter Sent to the King From M. F. Here is also thereunto Annexed a Paper written unto the Magistrates in 1664, which was then Printed, and should have been dispersed, but was prevented by wicked hands, London: n.p. (Scholar)
  • 1667a, The Standard of the Lord Revealed. By which He hath led and guided and preserved his people since Adam to this day, as is manifested through the Scriptures, and is shewed forth in this following Abstract…. Given forth at Lancaster Castle 11 month 1665/6. By M.F. a Prisoner of the Lord, London?: n.p. (Scholar)
  • 1667b, A Touch-Stone, or, A Perfect Tryal by the Scriptures, of all the Priests, Bishops, and Ministers, who have called themselves, the Ministers of the Gospel … unto which is annexed Womens speaking justified etc, London: n.p.
  • 1667c, Womens Speaking Justified, Proved and Allowed of by the Scriptures. All such as speak by the Spirit and Power of the Lord Jesus. And how Women were the first that preached the Tidings of the Resurrection of Jesus, and were sent by Christ’s Own Command, before He ascended to the Father, John 20.17, second edition, London: n.p. (Scholar)
  • 1668, A Call unto the Seed of Israel, That They may come out of Egypts Darkness, and House of Bondage, unto the Land of Rest. Also The Righteous Law of God Justified. With an Epistle to all those, whose desires are after the Truth as it is in Jesus where ever they are Scattered. Also Twenty five Queries to all the Worlds Priests and People that say, the Light of Christ is Natural, By M.F., London: Robert Wilson.
  • 1671, “A few Lines concerning Josiah Coale,” in The Books And Divers Epistles Of the Faithful Servant of the Lord Josiah Coale; Collected and Published, as it was desired by him the Day of his departure out of this Life, London: n.p., pp. 25–26. (Scholar)
  • 1677, The Daughter of Sion Awakened, And putting on Strength: She is Arising and shaking her self out of the Dust, and putting on her Beautiful Garments, M.F., London: n.p.
  • 1679, “Friend, Whosoever thou art,” in S. Crisp, An Epistle to Friends Concerning the Present and Succeeding Times, third edition, London: n.p., pp. 3–6. (Scholar)
  • 1690, “Margaret Fox’s Testimony concerning dear William Carter,” in The Memory of That Faithful Servant of Christ William Carter, Late of Cumberland (Deceased,) Revived. In the Testimonies of Certain Faithful Friends given concerning him, his Faithful Ministry and Blessed End, London: Thomas Northcott, p. 7. (Scholar)
  • 1694, “The Testimony of Margaret Fox Concerning her Late Husband, George Fox; together With a brief Account of some of his Travels, Sufferings and Hardships endured for the Truth’s Sake,” in A Journal or Historical Account of the Life, Travels, Sufferings, Christian Experiences and Labour of Love in the Work of the Ministry, of that Ancient, Eminent and Faithful Servant of Jesus Christ, George Fox, London: Thomas Northcott, vol. I, pp. i–ix. (Scholar)
  • 1710, A Brief Collection of Remarkable Passages and Occurrences Relating to the Birth, Education, Life, Conversion, Travels, Services and Deep Sufferings of that Ancient, Eminent, and Faithful Servant of the Lord, Margaret Fell; But by her Second Marriage, Margaret Fox. Together With Sundry of Her Epistles, Books, and Christian Testimonies to Friends and Others; and also to those in Supreme Authority, in the several late Revolutions of Government, London: J. Sowle.
  • 1987, Spinoza’s Earliest Publication? The Hebrew Translation of Margaret Fell’s “A Loving Salutation to the Seed of Abraham among the Jews, wherever they are scattered up and down on the Face of the Earth”, ed. Richard H. Popkin and Michael A. Signer, Assen: Van Gorcum. (Scholar)
  • 2018, Women’s Speaking Justified and Other Pamphlets, ed. J. Donawerth and R. M. Lush, Toronto: Iter, and Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies. (Scholar)

Other Primary literature

  • Anonymous, 1646, A Spirit Moving In The Women-Preachers: Or, Certaine Quaeres, Vented and put forth unto this affronted, brazen-faced, strange, new Feminine Brood, London: Henry Shepheard. (Scholar)
  • Bathurst, E., 1683, The Sayings of Women, Which were spoken upon sundry occasions, in several places of the Scriptures, Shoreditch: Andrew Sowle. (Scholar)
  • Booy, D. (ed.), 2004, Autobiographical Writings by Early Quaker Women, Aldershot: Ashgate. (Scholar)
  • Collier, T., 1657, A Looking Glasse for the Quakers, Wherein They may behold themselves, London: Thomas Brewster. (Scholar)
  • Farnworth, R., 1654, A Woman forbidden to speak in the Church, The grounds examined, the Mystery opened, the Truth cleared, and the ignorance both of Priests and Peeple discovered, London: Giles Calvert. (Scholar)
  • Fox, G., 1656, The Woman learning in Silence: Or, The Mysterie Of The Womans Subjection To Her Husband, London: Thomas Simonds. (Scholar)
  • Glines, E. F. (ed.), 2003, Undaunted Zeal: The Letters of Margaret Fell, Richmond, IN: Friends United Press. (Scholar)
  • Garman, M., Applegate, J., Benefiel, M., and Meredith, D., (eds.), 1996, Hidden in Plain Sight: Quaker Women’s Writing 1650–1700, Wallingford, PA: Pendle Hill Publications. (Scholar)
  • Knox, J., 1558, The First Blast Of The Trumpet Against The Monstrous regiment of women, Geneva: J. Poullain and A. Rebul. (Scholar)
  • Miller, J., 1655, Antichrist in Man The Quakers Idol. Or a faithfull discovery of their ways and opinions by an eye and ear-witness thereof, London: J. Macock for L. Lloyd. (Scholar)
  • Wallace, T. S. (ed.), 1992, A Sincere and Constant Love: An Introduction to the Work of Margaret Fell, Richmond, IN: Friends United Press. (Scholar)

Secondary literature

  • Ames, M., 2016, Margaret Fell, Letters, and the Making of Quakerism, London: Routledge. (Scholar)
  • Apetrei, S., 2010, Women, Feminism, and Religion in Early Enlightenment England, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2009, “The Universal Principle of Grace: Feminism and Anti-Calvinism in Two Seventeenth-Century Writers”, Gender & History, 21(1): 130–146. (Scholar)
  • Broad, J., and Green, K., 2009, A History of Women’s Political Thought in Europe, 1400–1700, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. (Scholar)
  • Brown, S. (ed.), 2007, Women, Gender, and Radical Religion in Early Modern Europe, Leiden: Brill. (Scholar)
  • Bruyneel, S., 2015, “Margaret Fell and the Second Coming of Christ”, in Early Quakers and their Theological Thought, 1647–1723, ed. S.W. Angell and P. Dandelion, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, pp. 102–117. (Scholar)
  • –––, 2010, Margaret Fell and the End of Time: The Theology of the Mother of Quakerism, Waco: Baylor University Press. (Scholar)
  • Clausen-Brown, K., 2019, “Spinoza’s Translation of Margaret Fell and his Portrayal of Judaism in the Theological-Political Treatise”, The Seventeenth Century, 34(1): 89–106. (Scholar)
  • Donawerth, J., 2006, “Women’s Reading Practices in Seventeenth-Century England: Margaret Fell’s Women’s Speaking Justified”, Sixteenth Century Journal: Journal of Early Modern Studies, 37(4): 985–1005. (Scholar)
  • Donawerth, J., and Lush, R. M., 2018, “Introduction” to M. Fell, Women’s Speaking Justified and Other Pamphlets, Toronto: Iter, and Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, pp. 1–54. (Scholar)
  • Feroli, T., 2006, Political Speaking Justified: Women Prophets and the English Revolution, Newark, DE: University of Delaware Press. (Scholar)
  • Foxton, R., 1994, Hear the Word of the Lord: A Critical and Bibliographical Study of Quaker Women’s Writing, 1650–1700, Melbourne: The Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand. (Scholar)
  • Gardiner, J. K., 1994, “Margaret Fell Fox and Feminist Literary History: ‘A Mother in Israel’ Calls to the Jews”, Prose Studies, 17(3): 42–56. (Scholar)
  • Gill, C., 2005, Women in the Seventeenth-Century Quaker Community: A Literary Study of Political Identities, 1650–1700, Aldershot: Ashgate. (Scholar)
  • Guibbory, A., 2000, “Conversation, Conversion, Messianic Redemption: Margaret Fell, Menasseh ben Israel, and the Jews”, in Literary Circles and Cultural Communities in Renaissance England, C. J. Summers and T.-L. Pebworth (eds.), Columbia and London: University of Missouri Press, pp. 210–234. (Scholar)
  • Hinds, H., 1996, God’s Englishwomen: Seventeenth-Century Radical Sectarian Writing and Feminist Criticism, Manchester: Manchester University Press. (Scholar)
  • Hobby, E., 1994, “Handmaids of the Lord and Mothers in Israel: Early Vindications of Quaker Women’s Prophecy”, Prose Studies, 17(3): 88–98. (Scholar)
  • Kelly, J., 1984, “Early Feminist Theory and the Querelle des Femmes, 1400–1789”, in Women, History, and Theory: The Essays of Joan Kelly, Chicago and London: Chicago University Press, pp. 65–109. (Scholar)
  • Kunze, B. Y., 1994, Margaret Fell and the Rise of Quakerism, New York: Macmillan. (Scholar)
  • –––, 1988, “Religious Authority and Social Status in Seventeenth-Century England: The Friendship of Margaret Fell, George Fox, and William Penn”, Church History, 57(2): 170–86. (Scholar)
  • Leucke, M. S., 1997, “ ‘God Hath Made No Difference Such as Men Would’: Margaret Fell and the Politics of Women’s Speech”, Bunyan Studies, 7: 73–95.
  • Lobo, G. I., 2012, “Early Quaker Writing, Oliver Cromwell, and the Nationalization of Conscience”, Exemplaria, 24(1–2): 112–26. (Scholar)
  • Mack, P., 1992, Visionary Women: Ecstatic Prophecy in Seventeenth-Century England, Berkeley, CA: University of California Press. (Scholar)
  • Moore, R., 2000, The Light in their Consciences: The Early Quakers in Britain 1646–1666, University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press. (Scholar)
  • Nevitt, M., 2006, Women and the Pamphlet Culture of Revolutionary England, 1640–1660, Aldershot: Ashgate. (Scholar)
  • Ross, I., 1996, Margaret Fell: Mother of Quakerism, third edition; York: The Ebor Press. (Scholar)
  • Schofield, M. A., 1987, “ ‘Womens Speaking Justified’: The Feminine Quaker Voice, 1662–1797”, Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature, 6(1): 61–77.
  • Skwire, S. E., 2015, “‘Without Respect of Persons’: Gender Equality, Theology, and the Law in the Writing of Margaret Fell”, Social Philosophy and Policy, 31(2): 137–57. (Scholar)
  • Smith, H. L., 1982, Reason’s Disciples: Seventeenth Century English Feminists, Urbana: University of Illinois Press. (Scholar)
  • Speizman, M. D., and Kronick, J. C., 1975, “A Seventeenth-Century Quaker Women’s Declaration”, Signs, 1(1): 231–45. (Scholar)
  • Stavreva, K., 2007, “Prophetic Cries at Whitehall: The Gender Dynamics of Early Quaker Women’s Injurious Speech”, in Women, Gender, and Radical Religion in Early Modern Europe, S. Brown (ed.), Leiden: Brill, pp. 17–38. (Scholar)
  • Thickstun, M. O., 1995, “Writing the Spirit: Margaret Fell’s Feminist Critique of Pauline Theology”, Journal of the American Academy of Religion, 63(2): 269–79. (Scholar)
  • –––, 1992, “ ‘This was a Woman that Taught’: Feminist Scriptural Exegesis in the Seventeenth Century”, Studies in Eighteenth-Century Culture, 21: 149–158.
  • Trevett, C., 1991, Women and Quakerism in the Seventeenth Century, York: Sessions Book Trust, The Ebor Press. (Scholar)
  • Tuana, N., 1993, The Less Noble Sex: Scientific, Religious, and Philosophical Conceptions of Woman’s Nature, Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press. (Scholar)
  • Wilcox, C. M., 1995, Theology and Women’s Ministry in Seventeenth-Century English Quakerism: Handmaids of the Lord, Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press. (Scholar)

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