Showing Collections: 1 - 7 of 7
Overview The autobiography of Elizabeth Ashbridge includes a description of her early life, how she was lead to join the Quaker ministry, and her first religious visit to New York in 1732.
Overview The autobiography of Willa E. Ballard, a Quaker teacher, describes Ballard's early life, her parents and siblings, her experience growing up as a Quaker, her training as a teacher, and her experiences teaching in Moorestown and Atlantic City, New Jersey, and at the Mekusukey School in the Seminole Nation, as well as her time as a teacher and later a principal at various schools in California.
Overview Margaret Ellis's memoir begins with an account of Ellis's convincement (conversion to Quakerism) at the age of 14, her experiences in the Society of Friends, her experiences as a minister, and her travels as a minister in England from Philadelphia with her friend Margaret Lewis.
Overview The single volume autobiography of Jane Hoskins, entitled "A Short Narrative of the Life of Jane Hoskins," details her early life, an account of her convincement (conversion to Quakerism), her passage to Pennsylvania as an indentured servant, and her Quaker beliefs and religious reflection.
Overview Katherine Paxson's family history/memoir, entitled "Growing Up Quaker," includes vignettes describing various events in Paxson's life, which she recorded to pass on to her family members. Includes biographical entries for her grandfathers, Isaac H. Thompson and Thomas E. Anderson; her grandmothers, Anne W. Hutton Thompson and Nancy Almina Anderson; her father, I. Walter Thompson; and her sister, Ruth Thompson Davidson. Vignettes describe Paxson's "Early Years," "Summer Days," "Twelfth Street...
Overview Mary Pennington's autobiographical manuscript includes descriptions of her early life, the events leading up to her convincement (conversion to Quakerism), her attendance at Quaker meetings, a description of her marriage and her husband (Isaac Pennington), a description of her husband's family (particularly his mother), a description of a battle at London between "Parliment and the King" at Houndslow-heath, and a description of the English Civil War and upheaval it caused.
Abstract Douglas and Dorothy Steere were prominent figures of the Quaker movement in the twentieth century, and deeply committed to the causes of peace and spiritual enrichment. This commitment is evident in their involvement with Quaker-led relief work after World War II, Quaker spiritual retreats, international diplomacy, and Dorothy’s work with the Civil Rights movement of the 1960s. Douglas taught philosophy at several institutions including Haverford College, and published extensively on topics in...
- manuscripts (documents) 6
- Quaker women 5
- Quakers -- History 5
- Quakers -- Travel 3
- Quaker women -- United States 2
- Quakers 2
- Finland 1
- Haverford (Pa.) 1
- International relief -- Africa 1
- Philosophy -- Study and teaching 1
- Quakers -- Education 1
- Quakers -- Family relationships 1
- Quakers -- Great Britain 1
- Quakers -- Pennsylvania 1
- Religion -- Study and teaching 1
- Rhodes Scholarships 1
- Sermons 1
- Society of Friends 1
- Society of Friends -- War relief and reconstruction 1
- Women and religion 1
- Women authors 1
- Women in education 1
- Women travelers 1
- World War, 1939-1945 1
- correspondence 1
- diaries 1
- lecture notes 1 ∧ less
- American Friends Service Committee 1
- Ashbridge, Elizabeth 1
- Ballard, Willa E. 1
- Cripps, Arthur Shearly, 1869-1952 1
- Ecumenical Institute of Spirituality 1
- Ellis, Margaret 1
- Harvard University 1
- Haverford College 1
- Hoskins, Jane 1
- Hügel, Friedrich, Freiherr von, 1852-1925 1
- Michigan Agricultural College 1
- Paxson, Katherine Thompson 1
- Pendle Hill (School: Wallingford, Pa.) 1
- Penington, Isaac 1
- Penington, Mary 1
- Society of Friends 1
- Steere, Dorothy M., 1908-2003 1
- Steere, Douglas V. (Douglas Van), 1901-1995 1
- University of Oxford 1
- Vatican Council (2nd : 1962-1965 : Basilica di San Pietro in Vaticano) 1 ∧ less