ocieties were formed in England, avowedly on Unitarian principles, yet the profession of these prinards became the most distinguished lights of Unitarian communities in distant lands.
Many also of t and rational sentiments of a distinguished Unitarian, Acontius, who passed several years in Englastians in England, assembling professedly on Unitarian principles.
Of these indications, perhaps, has been surmised that a strong tendency to Unitarian views may be traced in some of the most eminhaken, has given as clear a view of the pure Unitarian doctrine, and as able an examination of manyory of the Quakers, is strictly and properly Unitarian.
See the Monthly Repository, VIII. 647.
xpressed for the most part in terms which no Unitarian would hesitate to use, see the same publicatith good reason included in the catalogue of Unitarian worthies.
The evidence, however, is less didiligent student of scripture, and a zealous Unitarian,—that Newton was not only an anti-trinitaria