Overview

Robert Ferguson

(c. 1637—1714) pamphleteer and conspirator


Related Overviews

 

'Robert Ferguson' can also refer to...

Robert Ferguson (1799—1865) physician and accoucheur

To Robert Ferguson, 8 February 1855

Ferguson, Robert (c.1637–1714)

LOCK, Robert Ferguson (1879 - 1957)

1627. W. W. to Robert Ferguson

W. W. to Robert Ferguson

Ferguson, Robert (d. 1714), pamphleteer and conspirator

Ferguson, Robert (1799-1865), physician and accoucheur

DOMESTIC WORSHIPAlone in America. By Robert A. Ferguson

ROBERT FERGUSON AND ANDREW MARVELL: AN UNNOTICED ALLUSION

CHANCE, Robert Christopher (1883 - 1960), Chairman Ferguson Bros. Ltd, Carlisle

Lincoln and the Forms of Legal Rhetoric: A Response to Robert A. Ferguson

LEES, Robert Ferguson (born 1938), Regional Procurator Fiscal for Lothian and Borders, 1991–98

The Rise of Public Health in the Popular Periodical Press: The Political Medicine of W. P. Alison, Robert Gooch, and Robert Ferguson

Robert Walter Weir (1803 - 1889), Painter, teacher and John Ferguson Weir (1841 - 1926), Painter, teacher, sculptor and Julian Alden Weir (1852 - 1919), Painter, printmaker, teacher

Robert A. Ferguson. The Trial in American Life. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. 2007 Pp. xiii, 400. $29.00

The Trial in American Life. By Robert A. Ferguson. (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2007. xiv, 400 pp. $29.00, ISBN 978-0-226-24325-2.)

Niall Ferguson, editor. Virtual History: Alternatives and Counterfactuals. New York: Basic Books. 1999. Pp. x, 548. $30.00 and Robert Cowley, editor. What If? The World's Foremost Historians Imagine What Might Have Been. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons. 1999. Pp. xiv, 395. $27.50

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Philosophy

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

Robert Ferguson was born in Scotland, near Aberdeen and died in London. He may have studied at the University in Aberdeen, but by 1655 he had left Scotland – for good, as it turned out – to live in England. At the Restoration he was parson of a country church in Kent, but being a nonconformist he was expelled from his post upon passage of the Act of Uniformity in 1662. For the next fifteen years he moved about, teaching boys, occasionally preaching, writing on matters of religious doctrine and controversy, and keeping in touch with other dissenting ministers; for some of his activities in the latter vein he was briefly imprisoned.

[...]

From The Continuum Encyclopedia of British Philosophy in Oxford Reference.

Subjects: Philosophy.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.