Primitive Christianity Revived. By William Penn, translated into modern English by Paul Buckley. Inner Light Books, 2018. 115 pages. $25/hardcover; […]
Reviewed by Paul Buckley in Friends Journal
Searching article titles, author names, and full text of all articles since 2002:
Max L. Carter is a retired educator, having served five different Quaker secondary schools and colleges in a 45-year career.Posted in: Books That Have Changed Us, November 2018 Books, Quaker Book Reviews
Our volunteer reviewers share some of their all‐time favorite books for Quakers.
This month’s reviews include The Essential Elias Hicks, The Oxford Handbook of Quaker Studies, and A Guidebook to Prayer.
Reviews of Carrie Newcomer’s “Kindred Spirits: A Collection,” Jim Wallis’s “On God’s Side,” Mark Townsend’s “Jesus Through Pagan Eyes,” James […]
Popular books at the 2018 FGC Gathering
FJ Review: “It tells stories of flawed human beings, living in a different time and place, with both passion and compassion. […]
Paul Buckley is a Quaker historian, theologian, and the author of The Essential Elias Hicks.Posted in: Conflict and Controversy, December 2017 Books: A Young Friends Bookshelf, Quaker Book Reviews
Book reviews of “But Who Do You Say That I Am?” by Douglas Gwyn, “Gathering the Silence” by Eileen Kinch […]
Reviews of children’s books.
By Paul B. Moyer. Cornell University Press, 2015. 272 pages. $27.95/hardcover; $24.95/eBook. On November 29, 1752, a daughter was born […]
Paul Buckley is a Quaker historian, theologian, and author of The Essential Elias Hicks.Posted in: 2016, June/July 2016 Books, June/July 2016: Almost Quaker, Quaker Book Reviews
By Carl McColman. William B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 2019. 160 pages. $16.99/paperback or eBook.
Paul Buckley is a member of Community Friends Meeting in Cincinnati, Ohio. He is the author of numerous articles and books on Quakerism and travels in the ministry urging revival among Friends. His most recent book is Primitive Quakerism Revived: Living as Friends in the Twenty-First Century.Posted in: March 2020 Book Reviews, Quaker Book Reviews, Unnamed Quaker Creeds