Some are undated. One of
's printers was
She was less revolutionary in her opinions than some other Quaker women writers.
was the most prolific, as well as one of the most influential,
writers. She wrote letters; her single-volume collected works contained forty-five tracts, nearly all written in the 1650s and 1660s. They appeared either anonymously, or collaboratively, most frequently bearing her initials, or occasionally her name. Ranging in size from leaflets to volumes, they represent thirteen per cent of all publications by Quaker women between 1641 and 1700.