James, John Angell. Christian Charity Explained; or, the Influence of Religion upon Temper stated; in an exposition of the Thirteenth Chapter of the First Epistle to the Corinthians. New-York: J. Leavitt, 1829.
Sometime rebound in black cloth with gilt spine titles, 4 1/2 x 7 1/2 inches, new end papers, corner of tp repaired, vi., 283 pp. with infrequent pencil underlining/marginalia. Lloyd Sprinkle's copy with his inscription, signature, and ink name stamp on the ffep. Light to medium dampstains to about 2/3's of the pages, darker on the closed page edges. Fair. Hardcover. 
John Angell James (1785-1859), “an eminent Congregational minister.” James was an Englishman who entered the ministry when only seventeen years old. “In the course of years Angell James came to be considered the most important and influential public man in connection with his own denomination, and on account of his evangelical views of religion, he was also much esteemed both by the Low-Church party in the English Establishment, and by Dissenters generally in Scotland and America.”