Discussion of the doctrine of the Trinity, between Luther Lee, Wesleyan minister, and Samuel J. May, Unitarian minister. Lucius C. Matlack.
Discussion of the doctrine of the Trinity, between Luther Lee, Wesleyan minister, and Samuel J. May, Unitarian minister

Discussion of the doctrine of the Trinity, between Luther Lee, Wesleyan minister, and Samuel J. May, Unitarian minister

Syracuse, N. Y. published at the Wesleyan Book Room, No. 60 South Salina Street, 1854. 8vo, pp. 160; text in double column; original brown cloth, leather label lettered in gilt on spine; light cracking along the joints, light foxing; good and sound. Samuel May is best known as an abolitionist, a friend and associate of William Lloyd Garrison and a vehement supporter of Prudence Crandall. Louisa May Alcott was his niece. Luther Lee began to preach against slavery in 1836, was mobbed several times, and in 1841 established and edited "The New England Christian Advocate," an anti-slavery journal, at Lowell, Massachusetts. He subsequently edited "The Sword of Truth," and in 1842 seceded from the Methodist church, and began a weekly journal, "The True Wesleyan." Item #60381

Price: $225.00

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