An husbandmans harrow to pull down the ridges of the presbyteriall government and to smooth, a little, the Independent. : That they and others may walk together upon plain Scripture grounds, without stumbling on the ridgedess of either, or both. Containing divers new and unanswerable arguments, properly deduced from sacred Scriptures to this purpose, that have never yet been proposed by any on either partee, which induceth the husbandman to make thus bold whether welcome or no. And having prooved also the said Scripturall arguments, that like teeth of steel, they will pull down the ridges, before they break or bend; having been forced to try them upon ridged lands: because he could not walk upon either of their grounds without stumbling on the ridges. / Written by Ellis Bradshavv of the parish of Bolton, in the county of Lancaster, husbandman.

Bradshaw, Ellis.
London : Printed for E.B. and are to be sold by Giles Calvert at the black spread Eagle at the West end of Pauls, 1649.
1 online resource ([16], 88 pages)
Early English books online

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Church polity -- Early works to 1800.
Presbyterianism -- Early works to 1800.
Local subjects:
Great Britain -- Church history -- 17th Century -- Early works to 1800. (search)
Annotation on Thomason copy: "August 22".
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Mich. : UMI, 1999- (Early English books online) Digital version of: (Thomason Tracts ; 88:E571[13]) s1999 miun s
Cited in:
Wing (2nd edition, 1994) B4145.
Thomason E.571[13].
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