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Author: Sennert, Daniel, 1572-1637.
Title: Thirteen books of natural philosophy viz. I. Of the principles, and common adjuncts of all natural bodies. II. Of the heavens, the world, and elements. III. Of action, passion, generation, and corruption. IV. Of meteors. V. Of minerals and metals. VI. Of the soul in general, and of things vegetable. VII. Of animals or living creatures. VIII. Of man. Unto which is added five books more of natural philosophy in several discourses. IX. Discourses [illegible] principles of natural things. X. Dis. 2. Concerning the occult and hidden qualities. XI. Dis. 3. Of atomes and mixture. XII. Dis 4. Of the generation of live things. XIII. Dis. 5. Concerning the spontaneous generation of live things. Written in Latin and English. By Daniel Sennert, doctor of physick. Nicholas Culpeper, physitian and astrologer. Abdiah Cole, doctor of physick, and the liberal arts.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: Thirteen books of natural philosophy viz. I. Of the principles, and common adjuncts of all natural bodies. II. Of the heavens, the world, and elements. III. Of action, passion, generation, and corruption. IV. Of meteors. V. Of minerals and metals. VI. Of the soul in general, and of things vegetable. VII. Of animals or living creatures. VIII. Of man. Unto which is added five books more of natural philosophy in several discourses. IX. Discourses [illegible] principles of natural things. X. Dis. 2. Concerning the occult and hidden qualities. XI. Dis. 3. Of atomes and mixture. XII. Dis 4. Of the generation of live things. XIII. Dis. 5. Concerning the spontaneous generation of live things. Written in Latin and English. By Daniel Sennert, doctor of physick. Nicholas Culpeper, physitian and astrologer. Abdiah Cole, doctor of physick, and the liberal arts.
Sennert, Daniel, 1572-1637., Culpeper, Nicholas, 1616-1654., Cole, Abdiah, ca. 1610-ca. 1670.

London: printed by Peter Cole, printer and book-seller, and are to be sold at his shop, at the sign of the Printing press in Cornhill, neer the Royal Exchange, 1660.
Notes:
The words "Of the principles, .. meteors.", "V. Of minerals .. man.", "IX. Discourse .. mixture", and "XII. Dis 4. .. things." are joined with separate brackets in the title; the authors names are also bracketed together.
Includes preliminary contents and advertisement.
Each book has a separate caption title.
Text is continuous despite pagination.
Signatures: pi1 A4 C-Y4 Z2 2E-N4 D-R4 S2 T1 2A-H4 [-C4, G4].
Title page stained, affecting text.
Reproduction of the original in the Edinburgh University Library, Edinburgh.
Subject terms:
Physics -- Early works to 1800.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A59203.0001.001

Contents
title page
TO The most High and Illustrious Prince and Lord, THE LORD AUGUSTUS JUNIOR, Duke of Brunswick and Lunaeburg, &c.
TO THE INGENUOUS and FRIENDLY READER, ALL HEALTH and HAPPINESS.
THE CONTENTS.
Books printed by Peter Cole, Printer and Book-seller of LONDON, at the Exchange.
Thirteen new Books of Nich. Culpeper Gent. Student in Physick and Astrologie.
Dr. Johnston's Idea of Practical Physick. Englished by Nich. Culpeper
Thirty four Books of Nich Culpeper, Gent. Student in Physick and Astrologie, formerly published.
Sixteen Books of Mr. Jeremiah Bur∣roughs lately published; also the Texts of Scripture upon which they are grounded
part
Mr. Hookers New Books in three Vo∣lums: One in Octavo, and two in Quarto.
Twenty one several Books of Mr. Wil∣liam Bridge, collected into two Volumns. Viz.
part
Six Sermons preached by Dr. Hill. Viz.
part
The CONTENTS of Natural-Philosophical DISCOURSES:
treatise on natural philosophy
THE FIRST BOOK.
Chap. 1. Of Philosophy in General.
Chap. 2. Of the Nature of Physica, or Natural Phylosophy.
Chap. 3. Of the Principles of Natural things.
Chap. 4. Of Nature and the Causes.
Chap. 5. Of that which is continued, and of that which is infinite.
Chap. 8. Concerning Time.
Chap. 9. Concerning Motion.
THE SECOND BOOK
Chap. 1. Of the World.
Chap. 2. Of the Heaven, and the Stars.
Chap. 3. Touching the Elements, in as much as being Simple Bodies, they with the Heavens, do make up the Bulk of this World.
THE THIRD BOOK.
Chap. 1. Of the Elements as they are the Principles of mixt Bodies.
Chap. 2. Of the Action, Passion and Mixture of the Elements.
Chap. 3. Of the Generation and Corruption of Bodies Na∣tural.
Chap. 4. Of Temperament and Coction.
THE FOURTH BOOK.
Chap. 1. Of Meteors in General.
Chap. 2. Of Fiery Meteors.
Chap. 3. Of the Winds.
Chap. 4. Of the Earth-Quake.
Chap. 5. Of the Clouds.
Chap. 6. Concerning Rain.
Chap. 7. Of Snow and Hail.
Chap. 8. Of a Mist, Dew, Hoare Frost, Honey and Manna.
Chap. 9. Of the Rain-bow, False Suns and Moons, strakes in the Sky, and Circles about the Moon.
Chap. 10. Of Fountains.
THE FIFTH BOOK. Of Minerals and Metalls.
Chap. 1. Of Earths:
Chap. 2. Of Salts.
Chap. 3. Of Bitumen and Sulphur.
Chap. 4. Of Stones and Jewels.
Chap. 5. Of Metals.
THE SIXTH BOOK. Of the Soul in General, and of things Vegetable.
Chap. 1. Of the Soul in General.
Chap. 2. Of the vegetative Soul.
Chap. 3. Of the Parts of Plants.
Chap. 4. Of the Differences of Plants.
Chap. 5. Concerning the History of Plants.
Tribe I. Mushrumps and Toad-stoals.
Tribe II. Mosses and Mossie Plants.
Tribe III. Grasses.
Tribe IV. Reedy Plants.
Tribe V. Rushes.
Tribe VI. Bulbous and Tuberous Plants.
Tribe VII. Corns and Pulses.
Tribe VIII. Trefoyls, Cinque-foyls, and Herbs of that Family.
Tribe IX. Anemonies, Crowfoots, Cranes-bills.
Tribe X. Gilloflowers, Rose-Campians, Violets, and the kinds of Loose-strife, and certain allied Plants.
Tribe XI. Other Plants remarkable for their Flowers.
Tribe XII. Poppy, Henbane, Nightshade, and Herbs of kin to them.
Tribe XIII. Endives, Cichories, Lettices, and Plants of kin to them.
Tribe XIV. Orach, Beets, Colewort, Docks, Rocket, Mallows, Cresses, and Herbs of kin to these.
Tribe XV. Mint, Sage, Horebound, Bawm, and Herbs of kin to them.
Tribe XVI. Scabious and Plants of kin thereto.
Tribe XVII. Woolly and Downy Plants.
Tribe XVIII. The House-Leeks.
Tribe XIX. Bindweeds, and of Twining Plants.
Tribe XX. The Cowcumber, Gourd, and Plants of kin to them.
Tribe XXI. Thistles and Thistly Plants.
Tribe XXII. Tufted Plants, that have Clusters of seeds on the top.
Tribe XXIII. Berry-cluster bearing Plants.
Tribe XXIV. Ferns and ferny Plants.
Tribe XXV. Milkie Plants.
Tribe XXVI. Nervous Plants.
Tribe XXVII.
Tribe XXVIII. Of Shrubs and Bushes.
Tribe XXIX. Trees.
THE SEVENTH BOOK. Of Animals, or Living Creatures.
Chap. 1. Of the Sensitive Soul in General.
Chap. 2. Touching the Sight.
Chap. 3. Of the Hearing.
Chap. 4. Of the Smelling.
Chap. 5. Of the Tasting
Chap. 6. Of the Touch.
Chap. 7 Of the Internal Senses.
Chap. 8. Of the Desiring and Moving Faculty.
Chap. 9. Of Sleep, Waking, and Dreams.
Chap. 10. Of the Differences of Living Creatures.
THE EIGHTH BOOK. Of MAN.
Chap. 1. Of the Rational Soul.
Chap. 2. Of the Body of Man, and its Functions.
NATURAL∣PHILOSOPHICAL DISCOURSES.
The INTRODUCTION.
THE FIRST DISCOURSE. Of the Principles of Natural Things.
Chap. 1. That it is necessary for a Natural Philosopher to know the Creation of the VVorld.
Chap 2. Whether the Principles of Natural things are contrary.
Chap. 3. Of the Form.
Chap. 4. Of Privation.
Chap. 5. Of the Consent and Dissent of things Natural.
Chap. 6. Of the Matter of Natural Things.
THE SECOND DISCOURSE. Concerning the occult and hidden Qualities.
Chap. 1. VVhat hidden Qualities are.
Chap. 2. VVhether there are occult Qualities, and things that act by their whol Substance.
Chap. 3. Of the Original of Occult Qualities.
Chap. 4. Of the Difference of Occult Qualities.
THE THIRD DISCOURSE. Of Atomes and Mixture.
Chap. 1. Of Atomes.
Chap. 2. Of Mixture.
THE FOURTH DISCOURSE. Of the Generation of Live Things.
Chap. 1. Whether Souls are made?
Chap. 2. VVhether Souls come from God, or from Heaven?
Chap. 3. Some other Opinions of the Original of Souls reckoned up, and a vulgar Error taxed.
Chap. 4. VVhether Souls are drawn out of the aptitude of the Matter.
Chap. 5. Of the Formative Principle, and the separated In∣strument.
Chap. 6. That the Seed hath the Soul in it, and that the Soul in the seed shapes the Living Body.
Chap. 7. Arguments to the contrary Answered.
Chap. 8. Of the Generation and Propagation of Plants.
Chap. 9. Of the Generation and Propagation of Animals in General, and of Bruits in Special.
Chap. 10. Of the Propagation of the Humane Soul.
Chap. 11. VVhether Like may be said to ingender its like if the Soul be not communicated with the Seed?
Chap. 12. Whether God, or some Formative Faculty does shape the Body of Man.
Chap. 13. Whether there are more Souls in a Man than one?
CHAP. XIV. The Contrary Objections Answered.
THE CONCLUSION.
THE FIFTH DISCOURSE. Concerning the Spontaneous Generation of Live Things.
Chap. 1. False Opinions concerning the Spontaneous Original of Living Things.
Chap. 2. The true Opinion concerning the Spontaneous Original and Efficient Cause of these Living Things.
Chap. 3. Of the Matter of Spontaneous living Things.
Chap. 4. Of the End of Spontaneous Live Things.
Chap. 5. The Sum of what hath been said concerning the Spontaneous Original of Living Things.
Chap. 6. Of the Spontaneous Original of Plants, and first of the Generation of Mushroms.
The Differences or Sorts of Mushroms or Toad-stools, and of Puck-fists.
Of the Harts Toad-stool or Boletus Cervinus so called.
Toad-stools growing out of Stones.
Chap. 7. Of Plants which grow up of themselves.
Chap. 8. Of the Spontaneous Original of Animals.
Concerning the Scotch Geese call'd Brant-Geese.
THE CONCLUSION.
epigraph