Pantheisticon John Toland

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Pantheisticon: or, the Form Of Celebrating the Socratic-Society. 
Divided into Three Parts. 
Which Contain, 
I. The Morals and Axioms of the Pantheists; or the Brotherhood. 
II. Their Deity and Philosophy. 
III. Their Liberty, and a Law, neither deceiving, nor to be deceived. 
To which is prefix'd a Discourse upon the Antient and Modern Societies of the Learned, as also upon the Infinite and Eternal Universe. And subjoined, a short dissertation upon a Two-fold Philosophy of the Pantheists, that is to be followed; together with an Idea of the best and most accomplished Man.
John Toland (30 November 1670 – 11 March 1722) was a rationalist philosopher and freethinker, and occasional satirist, who wrote numerous books and pamphlets on political philosophy and philosophy of religion, which are early expressions of the philosophy of the Age of Enlightenment. Born in Ireland, he was educated at the universities of GlasgowEdinburghLeiden and Oxford and was influenced by the philosophy of John Locke.