|Author:||Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.|
|Title:||Severall papers lately vvritten and published by Iudge Ienkins, prisoner in the Tower viz. 1. His vindication. 2. The armies indempnity [sic]: with a declaration, shewing, how every subject ought to be tryed for treasons, felonies, and all other capitall crimes. 3. Lex terræ. 4. A cordiall for the good people of London. 5. A discourse touching the incoveniences of a long continued Parliament. 6. An apologie for the army.|
|Publication info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 April (TCP phase 2)
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Severall papers lately vvritten and published by Iudge Ienkins, prisoner in the Tower viz. 1. His vindication. 2. The armies indempnity [sic]: with a declaration, shewing, how every subject ought to be tryed for treasons, felonies, and all other capitall crimes. 3. Lex terræ. 4. A cordiall for the good people of London. 5. A discourse touching the incoveniences of a long continued Parliament. 6. An apologie for the army.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663.
[London: s.n.], Anno 1647.
|Alternate titles:||Severall papers lately written and published by Judge Jenkins, prisoner in the Tower. Armies indemnity. Cordiall of Judge Jenkins. Discourse touching the incoveniencies. Apology for the army.|
Judge Jenkins = David Jenkins.
Text is continuous despite pagination.
"The armies indemnity", "The cordiall of Judge Jenkins", "A discourse touching the incoveniencies", and "An apology for the army" have separate dated title pages, paginations and registers.
Reproduction of the original in the British Library.
Jenkins, David, -- 1582-1663 -- Early works to 1800.
England and Wales. -- Army -- Early works to 1800.
Prerogative, Royal -- England -- Early works to 1800.
Great Britain -- Constitutional law -- Early works to 1800.
Great Britain -- History -- Civil War, 1642-1649 -- Early works to 1800.
The Vindication of Iudge Jenkins, Pri∣soner in the Tower, the 29. of Apr. 1647.
The Armies Indemnity, &c.
Sundry Acts of Parliament mentioned and cited in the Armies Indemnities: set forth in words at large for the better satis∣faction of such as desire to be rightly informed.
25. Edw. 3. Chap. 2. A Declaration what offences shall be adjudged Treason.
11. Hen. 7. Cap. 1. None that shall attend upon the King, and doe him true service, shall bee attainted or forfeit any thing.
A Declaration of M. David Ienkins, now Prisoner in the Tower of London, one of His Majesties Iudges in Wales, for tryalls of Treasons, Murthers, Felonies, and all other capitall crimes, that they ought only to be by Iuries and not otherwise, unlesse it be by Act of Parliament.
TO THE HONORABLE Societies of Grayes-Jnne, and of the rest of the Innes of Court, and to all the Professors of the LAW.
The Cordial of Judge Jenkings for the good People of London, &c.
To the first.
A DISCOURSE Touching the Inconveniencies of a Long continued Parliament.
The Oppressions of the People.
Assault upon Parliament Men.
AN APOLOGIE FOR THE ARMY.
The Solution of the second Quaere.
The third Quarie is thus answered.
To the IV. which is solved thus.
To the V. which is solved thus.
To the VI. Quare.
To the VII. Quaere.
To the VIII. Quaere.