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Books Books 1 - 10 of 22 on our love for the truth should be grown so cold, that we should tolerate errors.....
" our love for the truth should be grown so cold, that we should tolerate errors. — I die no libertine." — "Better tolerate hypocrites and tares than thorns and briers," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world.... "
The History of the Society of Friends in America - Page 21
by James Bowden - 1850
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A History of hte United States, from the Discovery of America to the ...

George Bancroft - 1834
...thorns and briars," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance." — "Religion," said Norton from the pulpit, " admits of no eccentric motions." But the people did...
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A history of the United States

George Bancroft - 1834
...thorns and briars," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance."—" Religion," said Norton from the pulpit, " admits of no eccentric motions." But the people did not entirely...
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THE AMERICAN QUARTERLY REVIEW

The American Quarterly Review March& June,1835 VOL.XVII - 1835
...;" which, from the lips of Ward, pronounced " Polypiety to be the greatest impiety in the world, and to say that men ought to have liberty of conscience, is impious ignorance;" and which breathed through Norton at the sacred desk, " Religion admits of no eccentric motions ;"—that...
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History of the United States, from the Discovery of the American ..., Volume 1

George Bancroft - 1839
...thorns and briers," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance."— " Religion," said the melancholic Norton, " admits of no eccentric motions." But the people did not...
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History of the Colonization of the United States, Volume 1

George Bancroft - United States - 1841
...thorns and briers," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience, is impious ignorance." — "Religion," said the melancholic Norton, " admits of no eccentric motions." But the people did...
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History of the United States from the Discovery of the American ..., Volume 1

George Bancroft - 1844
...thorns and briers," affirmed Cotton. " Polypiety," echoed Ward, " is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance." — " Religion," said the melancholic Norton, " admits of no eccentric motions." But the people did...
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The Christian reformer; or, Unitarian magazine and review [ed. by ..., Volume 3

Robert Aspland - 1847
...briers." ' Polypiety,' cried out another of these reverend men, ' is the greatest impiety in the world.' ' To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience, is impious ignorance.' ' Religion,' said another, ' has no eccentric motions.' This was the open, honest avowal of the doctrines...
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Friends' Review: A Religious, Literary and Miscellaneous Journal, Volume 4

Enoch Lewis, Samuel Rhoads - Society of Friends - 1851
...against God's altar." "God forbid," said Dudley, in his old age, "that we should tolerate errors.'1 " rears, a highly esteemed member of Dover Monthly Heeting. He was a man of sound mind and correct...
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The Dublin University Magazine: A Literary and Political Journal

1853
...thorns and briars,' affirmed CoHon. ' Pulipiety,1 echoed Ward, ' is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance.' ' Religion,' said the melancholic Norton, 'admits of no eccentiic motions.' " A little further on the...
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The Dublin university magazine

University magazine - 1853
...thorns and briars,' affirmed Colton. ' Polipiety,' echoed Ward, ' is the greatest impiety in the world. To say that men ought to have liberty of conscience is impious ignorance.' ' Religion,' said the melancholic Norton, ' admite of no eccentric motions.'" A little further on the...
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