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Catalogue Persistent Identifier

https://nla.gov.au/nla.cat-vn8185014

APA Citation

Burrough, Edward.  (1659).  A declaration of the present sufferings of above 140. persons of the people of God (who are now in prison,) called Quakers: with a briefe accompt of about 1900. more being but a part of many more that have suffered within these six years last past, whose names and particular sufferings are not here set down. Together with the number of 21. persons who were imprisoned and persecuted until death. That so all people may be made sensible of the great oppressions of the innocent, and lay them to heart, that the judgements of the Lord may be prevented why [sic] otherwise will fall heavy upon the oppressors, and all that are at ease in the flesh and unsensible of the day of Jacobs troubles. As also an accompt of some grounds and reasons why for conscience sake we bear our testimony against divers customes and practices at this day in use amongst men. Also a cry of great judgement at hand upon the oppressors of the Lords heritage, as received from him on the 18. day of the first moneth called March.  London :  printed for Thomas Simmons at the Bull and Mouth near Aldersgate

MLA Citation

Burrough, Edward.  A declaration of the present sufferings of above 140. persons of the people of God (who are now in prison,) called Quakers: [electronic resource] : with a briefe accompt of about 1900. more being but a part of many more that have suffered within these six years last past, whose names and particular sufferings are not here set down. Together with the number of 21. persons who were imprisoned and persecuted until death. That so all people may be made sensible of the great oppressions of the innocent, and lay them to heart, that the judgements of the Lord may be prevented why [sic] otherwise will fall heavy upon the oppressors, and all that are at ease in the flesh and unsensible of the day of Jacobs troubles. As also an accompt of some grounds and reasons why for conscience sake we bear our testimony against divers customes and practices at this day in use amongst men. Also a cry of great judgement at hand upon the oppressors of the Lords heritage, as received from him on the 18. day of the first moneth called March  printed for Thomas Simmons at the Bull and Mouth near Aldersgate London  1659

Australian/Harvard Citation

Burrough, Edward.  1659,  A declaration of the present sufferings of above 140. persons of the people of God (who are now in prison,) called Quakers: [electronic resource] : with a briefe accompt of about 1900. more being but a part of many more that have suffered within these six years last past, whose names and particular sufferings are not here set down. Together with the number of 21. persons who were imprisoned and persecuted until death. That so all people may be made sensible of the great oppressions of the innocent, and lay them to heart, that the judgements of the Lord may be prevented why [sic] otherwise will fall heavy upon the oppressors, and all that are at ease in the flesh and unsensible of the day of Jacobs troubles. As also an accompt of some grounds and reasons why for conscience sake we bear our testimony against divers customes and practices at this day in use amongst men. Also a cry of great judgement at hand upon the oppressors of the Lords heritage, as received from him on the 18. day of the first moneth called March  printed for Thomas Simmons at the Bull and Mouth near Aldersgate London

Wikipedia Citation
Please see Wikipedia's template documentation for further citation fields that may be required.
{{Citation
  | title=A declaration of the present sufferings of above 140. persons of the people of God (who are now in prison,) called Quakers: [electronic resource] : with a briefe accompt of about 1900. more being but a part of many more that have suffered within these six years last past, whose names and particular sufferings are not here set down. Together with the number of 21. persons who were imprisoned and persecuted until death. That so all people may be made sensible of the great oppressions of the innocent, and lay them to heart, that the judgements of the Lord may be prevented why [sic] otherwise will fall heavy upon the oppressors, and all that are at ease in the flesh and unsensible of the day of Jacobs troubles. As also an accompt of some grounds and reasons why for conscience sake we bear our testimony against divers customes and practices at this day in use amongst men. Also a cry of great judgement at hand upon the oppressors of the Lords heritage, as received from him on the 18. day of the first moneth called March
  | author1=Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662
  | year=1659
  | publisher=printed for Thomas Simmons at the Bull and Mouth near Aldersgate
  | language=English
}}

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Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander and other First Nations people are advised that this catalogue contains names, recordings and images of deceased people and other content that may be culturally sensitive. Please also be aware that you may see certain words or descriptions in this catalogue which reflect the author’s attitude or that of the period in which the item was created and may now be considered offensive.