Full title: ‘Religio Stoici, with a friendly addresse to the phanaticks of all sects and sorts’ by George Mackenzie, published 1663.
Michael Robinson • Link
Edinburgh : printed for Robert Brown, and are to be sold at his shop, at the sign of the sun, over against the Cross, 1663.
8vo., , 23, , 159,  p. ;
Wing (2nd. ) M 195, 197 (? two issues or editions)
Reprinted: 'London : printed for George Sawbridge, are to be sold at his shop, at the sign of the Bible, on Ludgate-hill, 1663. and also Edinburgh.'
, 5-8, 23, , 159,  p. ; 8⁰.
Wing (2nd.) M 196
later issued as:
Religio stoici. With a friendly addresse to the phanaticks of all sects and sorts.
Edenburgh : printed for R. Broun, and are to be sold by booksellers in London, 1665.
8vo., , 144,  p. ;
3 issues, with variant setting so the title, per Wing possibly false London imprints.
Reprinted London 1693,98
Mackenzie, George, Sir, 1636-1691.
Edinburgh: Printed for R. Broun, 1663.
Early English Books Online [full text]
This is Sir George Mackenzie of Rosehaugh, Scottish judge, antiquary, political philosopher, essayist, persecutor of the Covenanters and reputed poltergeist: not to be confused with Sir George Mackenzie of Tarbat (later Earl of Cromartie) who, long after the Diary period, indirectly provided Pepys with some information about 'second sight' among the rural Scots (letter from Sir George Reay quoting Mackenzie, 1699, in de la Bédoyère, 'Letters of Samuel Pepys' ).
Pepys calls Mackenzie of Rosehaugh 'a sorry man'; however, long afterwards he would acquire the same author's 'A Moral Essay preferring Solitude to Public Employment' (1685 edition, still in the Magdalene College collection).
Chart showing the number of references in each month of the diary’s entries.