Sites predominantly about the history of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), or important Quaker historical figures. Includes historical writings and genealogy.
The classic early Quaker doctrinal work in digital facsimile edition.
Lists famous people from history who were friends, including scientists, politicians, and U.S. Presidents.
A guide to the Journal of George Fox, generally considered to be the founder of Quakerism. It allows one to move from selected key passages to the chapter containing the passage.
Brief biographies of some key figures in the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers).
The autobiography of the founder of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers). First published in 1694. This is the Rufus Jones edition, 1908.
The autobiography of one of the best loved and most respected Quaker historical figures of all time, a key person in the ending of slaveholding among Quakers in the 18th century.
Complete online text of Thomas Clarkson's 1806 work on Quaker beliefs and customs.
A repository of resources related to Quaker genealogical research.
Several electronic texts of writings of early Friends (Quakers).
Very helpful organized listing of Quaker writings and historical materials available on the Web.
A collection of writings and sermons from the 17th century to the present, many of which are not readily available in print.
Selected works of prominent first-generation Quaker James Nayler, and a few sermons from other Friends of the same era.
Historic home in Cumbria, England, which served as the nerve center of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) in its early days. Official site, with history and facilities.
Complete online text of the Journal of George Fox, the autobiography of the founder of the Religious Society of Friends.
Dai William's tour of the seedbed of early Quakerism in northern England, with a few photos.
Databases of publicly accessible archives and book collections related to Friends (Quakers) within the pre-1974 boundaries of the county of Yorkshire in England. These are searchable by location and by name.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us