John Wesley in Porth Ia - 31 August, 1743
from The Journal of John Wesley, page 116:
I spoke severally with those of the society, who were about one hundred and twenty. Nearly a hundred of these had found peace with God: such is the blessing of being persecuted for righteousness’ sake! As we were going to church at eleven, a large company at the market place welcomed us with a loud huzza: wit as harmless as the ditty sung under my window (composed, one assured me, by a gentlewoman of their own town),
Charles Wesley is come to town,
To try if he can pull the churches down.
John Wesley, and Percy Livingstone Parker (ed.), The Journal of John Wesley (1951), p. 116. https://led.kmi.open.ac.uk/entity/lexp/1432378713402 accessed: 5 April, 2020
Listening tohide composers
|Date/Time||31 August, 1743|
|Listening Environment||in the company of others, in private, indoors, outdoors, in public, solitary|
Song sung outside window.