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From the Publisher"This is a very impressive and broad ranging discussion of the interplay of print, sectarian identity, and widening political participation."
- H-Albion, Ted Vallance, School of History, University of Liverpool
"There is simply nothing not to praise about Peters's work. Wide-ranging in its research, unobtrusive in dialogue with other historians, careful and thoughtful in its conclusions, it is an important contribution to our understanding of both a religious movement and a critical period in British history." - Thomas D. Hamm, Earlham College
"With her very readable work, Peters gives us a detailed and new understanding of why Quakers were seen as such a threat by their contemporaries and why they were the only radical sect not justs to survive the Interregnum, but to flourish well beyond. This book is recommended as a valuable addition to both the scholarship and the classroom." - Jane E. Calvert, St. Mary's College of Maryland