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                  CORDNER, JOHN, Unitarian minister, editor, and author; b
                   
                  BARNES, WILLIAM SULLIVAN, Unitarian minister; b
                  HINCKS, WILLIAM, Unitarian clergyman, theologian, and university professor; b. 16 April 1794, Cork, Ireland
                  his estrangement may have been his second marriage, to Mary Kent Bradbury, a Unitarian from Boston. His first marriage on 4 Jan. 1842 to Frances Michael David, his first cousin, ended with her
                  Presbyterian until 1840 and member of the St Gabriel Street Church, he converted to Unitarianism under the influence of the Reverend John Cordner
                  Hope Bertram was named after George Hope, the noted Scottish agriculturist and Unitarian. After attending the parish school of Dirleton, near Fenton Barns (Hope’s holding), Bertram was apprenticed in the
                   
                  commissions was from the Christian Unitarian Society of Montreal. For its church, opened in 1845 (the first Unitarian church in Canada), the society entrusted Baird with the pew linings, the drapery behind the
                  organ respectively. Fisher was active in the Boston area both as a pianist, with the Boston Choral Union and the Newton Musical Association, and as an organist, at Second Unitarian and Phillips churches
                   
                  the Reverend John Cordner, they joined the Unitarian Church, and George
                   
                  1882, when they purchased a plot in non-denominational Mount Pleasant Cemetery, and had their child’s remains reinterred there. Within the next few years members of the family joined the Unitarian Church
                  lawns and shrubs overlooking the city. He was a Unitarian, as were several other prominent Montrealers, including Sir Francis
                   
                  historian Adolf von Harnack, whom he later privately described as a “Unitarian of the highest type.” Wallace was ordained in the Methodist ministry in 1878
                  especially painful. Throughout most of his adult life, Workman was an adherent of the Unitarian church; he once confided to a friend that, as a Unitarian, he was “accustomed to vituperation from opposing
                   
                  family moved to Liverpool, England, where he was educated and raised as a Unitarian. On the completion of his formal education, Charles entered the Liverpool office which his father ran for the family firm
                   
                  work on the project that summer in Montreal, he died of tuberculosis. He was buried by the Unitarian minister, John Cordner*, and rests in an
                  Unitarian Society of Montreal on 6 June 1842. His Unitarianism sprang from his association with his uncle, Moses Gilbert, who was one of the earliest Unitarians in Montreal. As a member of the
                  , along with the Unitarian Francis Hincks*, in the St Patrick Society, which had been founded in 1834. Both of them, with Lewis Thomas
                   
                  whose hostility to the provincial government was partly rooted in disappointment of their material expectations and a jealous contempt for the local élite. In the case of Matthews, a Unitarian, as in that
                   
                  came from a family that had been involved for over two centuries in the woollen industry in Exeter. After receiving his early education at the Unitarian chapel academy in his mother’s native
                  burning. Carpenter was much concerned with these social problems. In his ministry at Warrington (Lancashire), 1846–58, where his religious commitment became Unitarian in emphasis, he tried to alleviate
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