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Author: Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.
Title: The prisoners mournfull cry, against the Iudges of the Kings Bench.: Or an epistle writ by lieut. col. John Lilburne, prisoner in the tower of London, unto Mr. Iustice Roll : declaring the illegall dealing of himself, and Mr. Justice Bacon with him, in reference to his habeas corpus. Vnto which is annexed his two petitions to the said Iudges, and the petitions of Mr. William Thompson, and Mr. Woodward &c. in which are contained a lash for Mr. Oliver Cromwell and other his spaniolised creatures. With divers other remarkable things worth publique view.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan Library
2011 April (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: The prisoners mournfull cry, against the Iudges of the Kings Bench.: Or an epistle writ by lieut. col. John Lilburne, prisoner in the tower of London, unto Mr. Iustice Roll : declaring the illegall dealing of himself, and Mr. Justice Bacon with him, in reference to his habeas corpus. Vnto which is annexed his two petitions to the said Iudges, and the petitions of Mr. William Thompson, and Mr. Woodward &c. in which are contained a lash for Mr. Oliver Cromwell and other his spaniolised creatures. With divers other remarkable things worth publique view.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657.

[London: s.n., 1648]
Subject terms:
Habeas corpus -- England
Detention of persons -- England
Lilburne, John, -- 1614?-1657 -- Imprisonment
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A88239.0001.001

Contents
The Prisoners mournfull cry, against the Iudges of the Kings Bench. OR An Epistle writ by Lievt. Col. John Lilburne, Prisoner in the Tower of London, unto Mr. Iustice Roll: Declaring the illegall dealing of himself, and Mr. Iustice Bacon with him, in reference to his Habeas Corpus.
My forementioned first Petition the 19. April, 1648. verbatim thus followeth. To the honourable the Judges of the Kings bench. The humble Petition of Lievt. Col. Iohn Lilburne Prisoner in the Tower of London,
My forementioned second Petition of the 25. April 1648. thus followeth.
The forementioned Petitions of Mr. Woodward, and Mr. Thompson, &c. thus followeth.
To the Honourable the Iudges of the Kings Bench. The Humble Petition of Richard Woodward, and Mary Collens, prisoner in the White Lyon Southwarke.
To the Honourable the Iudges of the Kings Bench. The humble Petition of William Thompson a free Commoner of Eng∣land, and no Soldier.
To fill up this wast paper, I shall desire the Reader to cast his eyes upon my Instructions about my Habeas Corpus, which I gave unto my Soliciter, which thus followeth.