Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion
Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion
Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion
Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion

Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion

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Wright, Samuel; Haweis, Thomas. A Treatise on that being Born Again, without which No Man can be Saved. To which is added, the Communicant's Spiritual Companion: or, An Evangelical Preparation for the Lords Supper, &c., &c., &c. New-York: William Barlas, 1813.

Full calf, 4 1/2 x 7 1/4 inches, thin chip top of spine, some old scuffing to the boards, binding is tight with good hinges. Spine ruled in gilt with black calf label, "Wright and Haweis."  Several signatures of Sanford Gifford (1832) including one on the tp. General title page and separate title pages with full imprints for both books. 276 consecutive pages, some foxing. Very good. Full calf.  [5273] 

Samuel Wright (1683-1746), "an eminent English Dissenter...He was pastor at Blackfriars, London, from 1707 to 1734, when he removed to a meeting-house in Carter Lane, Southwark." - M'Clintock & Strong. This book of Wright's was first published in 1715.

Thomas Hawies (1734-1820), Anglican evangelical minister, educated at Oxford. "Although a leading figure in the Evangelical Revival and the awakening to the concern for missions which followed, Thomas Haweis has been, until very recent years, and almost forgotten man....[his] pastoral work at Aldwincle (1764-1809) and at Bath (1809-1820) as well as his itinerant work, are worthy examples of evangelical churchmanship. For years Haweis was closely connected with the Countess of Huntingdon and her Connexion." - Roberts, Revival Literature: An Annotated Bibliography, note on no. 2649, Haweis's Impartial and Succinct History.