THE DEVELOPMENT OF BIBLICAL UNITARIANISM
In Europe, England and America
by Allon Maxwell
This supplement to Bible Digest Number 49 lists the various sources in which I found the condensed history contained in that paper. Much of it is now out of print and probably hard to locate, especially the sources mentioned for the history of the Disciples of Christ. In particular, I express my thanks to Don Prout, who kindly lent me most of those references which deal specifically with the history of the Disciples, from his own personal collection.
Update November 2001
A supplementary list has been appended which includes new sources found since the original paper was written in 1994.
SOURCES CONSULTED UP TO 1994
1. Encyclopedia Britannica, 15th Edition.
2. Abbot, B.A. The Disciples - An Interpretation,
3. Clark, Elmer T. The Small Sects of America,
4. Davis, M.M. How the Disciples Began and Grew,
5. Estep, William R. The Anabaptist Story,
6. Eyre, Alan The Protestors, ( 1)
7. Eyre, Alan Brethren in Christ, (1)
8. Gore, T.J., (Editor) That They May All Be One,
9. Rees, Thomas English Translation of the Racovian Catechism, 1818
10. Roberts-Thompson, E. Baptists and the Disciples of Christ,
11. Roper, David, Voices Crying the Wilderness,
12. Ross, Bob L., Campbellism, Its History and Heresies,
13. Schaff, Phillip, History of the Christian Church, (8 Vols.)
14. Wilbur, Earl Morse, A History of Unitarianism,
Harvard University Press, 1952.
1. Biddle, John A Twofold Catechism
2. McHaffie, Ruth Brethren Indeed
3. McHaffie, Ruth Finding Founders and Facing Facts
4. Servetus, Michael The Two Treatises of Servetus on the Trinity
Note -- this is long out of print, and was prohibitively expensive second hand -- but the local Public Library was able to arrange an Inter-library loan from the State Public Library of Victoria.
5. Wilbur, Earl Morse The History of Unitarianism,
6. Williams, George Hunston The Radical Reformation
1. The two books by Ruth McHaffie contain a devastating exposure of a very large number of serious inaccuracies in Alan Eyre's two books. Ruth's conclusions indicate the need for great care about using Alan's works as source material for serious history study.