- n. Plural form of Quaker.
- n. The Religious Society of Friends.
“_History of the Quakers_, edit. 1725, pp. 219-227.; also in a pamphlet entitled _A Declaration of the sad and great Persecution and Martyrdom of the People of God, called Quakers, in New England, for the”
“The full name of the Quakers is the Religious Society of Friends, and are very serious about non-violence and peace.”
“We expected 20-30 Quakers from the region (which covers the southwestern part of Ontario and also the Niagara area to the East).”
“Being Quakers is no excuse for that kind of un-American behavior.”
“It is now evident unto all that here hath been the fatal miscarriage of those poor deluded souls amongst us whom they call Quakers; and it is altogether in vain to deal with them about other particulars, whilst they are carried away with infidelity from this foundation.”
“Indeed it was the religious fervour of our forebears that caused them to "tremble before the Lord" that early won them the nickname of Quakers from the verb to quake or tremble.”
“S.B. Weeks, in Southern Quakers and Slavery, states that the”
“SOME of those whom they call Quakers are, to give them their due, very good moral men, and exactly just in their civil transactions.”
“Helping the Forum in its efforts are conflict resolution experts from the Britain-based Religious Society of Friends, whose members are commonly known as Quakers, besides some members from the American Baptist Church.”
“La Tour, and after I had given him the best explanation in my power, he laughed and said: "It appears that what you call Quakers do not use this extreme language so much.”
‘Quakers’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Quakers.