Sidney Spencer said, "William Law holds an outstanding position among Protestant and English mystics. He was influenced by many other mystics -- He was familiar with the work of most noteworthy Christian mystics from the pseudo-Dionysius in the fifth century to Mme. Guyon in the seventeenth. "His encounter with the works of Jacob Boehme opened in him new heights of inspiration. "In his literary career, there is a blank of nine years -- between 'An Appeal to all that Doubt the Truths of the Gospel' (1740) and the first part of the 'Spirit of Prayer' (1749). It seems to have been during this period that Law undertook the systematic study of Boehme. Law's mysticism is essentially related to his understanding of religion as an inward principle, grounded in the deeper nature of the soul. The inmost centre of our being is for him, 'the spark of the soul', which is divine, and which moves us, therefore, to seek after union with God.

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