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Author / [Publication date] Title
Br., D. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] Epitaphe de Charles Second roy de la Grande Bretagne
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1661] Of the lavvfnluess [sic] of the oath of allegiance to the king, and of the other oath to his supremacy. Written for the benefit of Quakers and others, who out of scruple of conscience, refuse the oath of allegiance, and supremacy. / By Theophilus Brabourn.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1660] God save the King, and prosper him and his Parliament: or, A justification by the word of God, of the Kings gracious proffer for liberty of conscience,: made to his Parliament and subjects, before he came into England, in matters disputable. By Theophilus Brabourn.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [Printed the 23th sic of Decemb. Anno Dom. 1628] A discourse vpon the Sabbath day Wherin are handled these particulares ensuinge. 1. That the Lords day is not Sabbath day, by divine iustification. 2. An exposition of the 4. commandement, so farr fort has may give light vnto the ensueinge discourse: and particularly, here it is showne, at what time the Sabbath day should begine and end; for the satisfaction of those who are doubtfull in this point. 3. That the seaventh day Sabbath is not abolished. 4. That the seaventh day Sabbath is now still in force. 5. The authors exhortation and reasones, that neverthelesse there be no rente from our Church as touching practise. Written by Theophilus Brabourne.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1660] A defence of the Kings authority and supremacy in the church & church-discipline and that he is supream head and governour over all persons, in all causes ecclesiastical : against these disciplinarians, the Pope and his clergy, the bishops and episcoparians, the Scottish and English Presbyterians, with the independents ... / by Theophilus Brabourne.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1632] A defence of that most ancient and sacred ordinance of Gods, the Sabbath day Consequently, and together with it. 2. A defence of the iiijth commandement. 3. A defence of the integrity and perfection of the Decalogue, morall law, or X. commandements. 4. A defence also of the whole and intire worship of God, in all the partes thereof, as it is prescribed, in the first table of the Decalogue. 5. A discouery of the superstition, impurity and corruption of Gods worship; yea, and idolatry, committed by multitudes, in sanctifying the Lords day, for a Sabbath day, by the iiijth commandement. Vndertaken against all anti-Sabbatharians, both of Protestants, Papists, Antinomians, and Anabaptists; and by name and especially against the X ministers, ... by Theophilus Brabourne.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1651] A confutation of the Dutch-Arminian tenent of universal redemption with relation in special unto certain sectaries in England : by name, the Morians or Revelators, with others tracing them, who hold that Christ died for all men, good and bad / by Theoph. Brabourne.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1654] An answer to M. Cawdry's two books of the Sabbath, lately come forth Wherein the author doth two things: 1. He vindicates himselfe from Mr Cawdrie's unfriendly abuse of him, in fathering upon him three texts of scripture, and three arguments deduced from them, to prove the perpetuity of the antient Sabbath, ... Wherein the author hath 1. Answered and confuted all that Mr. Cawdry hath wrote to corrupt the sense and meaning of the Commandement. 2. He hath restored the antient, genuine, and proper sense of the Commandement: and confirmed it by sundry undeniable arguments. By Theophilus Brabourne.
Brabourne, Theophilus, d. 1590. / [1661] Sundry particulars concerning bishops humbly offered to the consideration of this honourable Parliament.
Braddon, Laurence, d. 1724. / [1689] Innocency and truth vindicated an account of what hath been, or is ready to be deposed to prove the most treacherous and cruel murder of the Right Honourable Arthur, late Earl of Essex : with reflections upon the evidence, and the most material objections against this murder discuss'd and answered, in a conference between three gentlemen concerning the present inquiry into the death of that noble Lord and true patriot.
Braddon, Laurence, d. 1724. / [1690] Essex's innocency and honour vindicated, or, Murther, subornation, perjury, and oppression justly charg'd on the murtherers of that noble lord and true patriot, Arthur (late) Earl of Essex ... in a letter to a friend / written by Lawrence Braddon (of the Middle-Temple), Gent. ...
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [Anno Domini. 1548 i.e. 1584?] A letter sent to Master A.B. from the most godly and learned preacher I.B. in which is set forth the authoritie of parentes vpon their children, for gyuing of correction vnto them.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [Anno. Do. M.D.LIX. The vx. daye of Marche. 1559] A godlye medytacyon composed by the faithfull ... I.B. latlye burnte in Smytfelde. ...
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1617] A double summons the one, to vnfained repentance. The other, to the worthie receiuing of the Lords Supper. Deliuered in two notable sermons: made, by that worthy martyr of Christ, Iohn Bradford: who suffered in Smith-field An[n]o. Domini. 1555.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] A sermon preached before the King, in St. James's chappel, January 30th, 1698/9 by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1697] A sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable Lord-Mayor, the Aldermen, and citizens of London, at St. Mary Le Bow, on Thursday, November 5, 1696 by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] A sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable Lord Mayor and Aldermen, and citizens of London, at St. Lawrence Jewry, on Saturday, September the 28th, 1700 at the election of the Lord Mayor, for the year ensuing / by Samvel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1697] A sermon preach'd at the Church of St. Mary le Bow to the Societies for the Reformation of Manners, Octob. 4, 1697 / by Samuel Bradford.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] The qualifications requisite, towards the receiving a divine revelation a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, January the 2d, 1698/9, being the first, for this year, of the lectures founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1698] A perswasive (sic) to peace and unity a sermon preached before the Lord-Mayor and the aldermen of the city of London ; at the Church of St. Mary le-bow, on Sunday, January 16th 1697/8 / by Samuel Bradford.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] The nature of that salvation, which the Gospel offereth, and the method of obtaining it, by a mediator a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, March the 6th, 1698/9, being the third, for this year, of the lecture founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The imperfect promulgation of the Gospel consider'd a sermon preach'd in the Church of St. Mary le Bow, January 7, 1699/1700 : being an appendix to the lectures of the last year appointed by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] The excellency of the Christian revelation, as it promiseth assistance, and compleat salvation to sinners a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, November the 6th, 1699, being the eighth, for this year, of the lecture founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The description and the benefits of a regular education a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, at the anniversary meeting of the gentlemen educated at St. Paul's School, January 25th 1699/1700 / by Samuel Bradford.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The credibility of the Christian revelation, from it's intrinsick evidence in eight sermons, preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul : being the lecture for the year 1699, founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. : with a ninth sermon, as an appendix, in reply to an objection / by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] Apostate men fit objects of divine care and compassion a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, February the 6th, 1698/9, being the second for this year of the lecture founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford ...
Bradley, Christopher, d. 1678. / [1666] The eye of faith, looking at eterntty [sic] being the sum and substance of a sermon, preached in the Cathedral Church of York, the sixth Sunday after Trinity, July the second, 1665 / by Christopher Bradley ...
Bradley, Francis, fl. 1600. / [1600] A godly sermon preached before the right worshipfull Edvvard Cooke Esquier Atturney Generall vnto the Queens most excellent Maiestie, and others of worship, in Tittleshall in Norfolke: by F.B.
Bradley, Samuel. / [1664] The cause of the innocent pleaded, his accusers pretended charge confvted, their unparallel'd actings, ungospel-like dealings, and unrighteous proceedings against their pastor, declared, or, Truth breaking forth, through the mist of clouds and slanders published by Samuel Bradley ...
Bradley, Samuel. / [in the year, 1663] The afflicted and retired mans meditations, concerning the excellency of the spirit With a discovery of the twofold-mind; the danger of the one, the comfort and safety of the other. First, here is observed, what it is for to be carnally minded. Secondly, means to suppress a carnal frame of spirit. Thirdly, the dreadful state of a carnal minded man. Fourthly, how the spirit is a Christians help. Fifthly, means to obtain the spirit. Sixthly, the characters of a spiritualized Christian. Seventhly, the glorious priviledges of a spiritual minded man. And a few meditations by way of observation: with a dialogue between Christ and a sinner; Christ and a Christian; Christ and the afflicted person: as also, a word to the remnant of the womans seed: with a loud call to all saints, to love one another upon the account of son-ship, and not onely upon the account of fellowship. Written by Samuel Bradley, who hath love for all that love the Lord Jesus in sincerity, who prayes for Zions unity.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1663] A sermon preached at the minster in Yorke at the assizes there holden, the thirtieth day of March, 1663 / by Thomas Bradley ...
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1663] A sermon ad clerum at the visitation of the deane and chapter there, holden the 19th day of November, anno Dom. 1662 : by the Most Reverend Father in God Acceptus, by Divine Providence Lord Arch-Bishop of York his Grace, Primate of England and Metropolitan / preacht by Thomas Bradley ...
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1668] The second Adam being the second part, or branch of the comparison between the first, and the second Adam, in these words, so by the obedience of one, shall many be made righteous. By Thomas Bradley doctor of divinity, chaplaine to His late Majesty King Charles the First, and præbend of York. And there preached at Lent assizes holden there, 1667/8. Oxon. Exon.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1669] Elijah's nunc dimittis, or, The authors own funerall sermons in his meditations upon I Kings 19:4 ... / by Thomas Bradley ...
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1670] Elijah's epitaph and the motto of all mortalls in the other reason in the text, perswading him into a willingness to dye, in these words, I am no better then [sic] my fathers, I Kin. 19, 4 / by Thomas Bradley, D.D. one of His Late Majesties chaplains and præbendary of York, and preach't in the minster there, and in his rectory of Ackworth, 1669, Ætatis suæ, 72.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [An. Dom. 1650 i.e. 1651] Comfort from the cradle, as well as from the crosse of Christ. Being meditations upon Isaiah 9.6. / The substance whereof was delivered in two sermons. Preacht at VVinchester upon the feast of the Nativitie last past. By Tho. Bradley Dr in Divinitie, lately one of His Majesties chaplaines, and Rector of Castleford and Ackworth neere Pontefract in Yorke-shire.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1663] Cesars due and the subjects duty, or, A present for Cesar in a sermon preach't in the Minster at Yorke at the assizes there holden Aug. 3, 1663 by way of recantation of some passages in a former sermon preached in the same place and pulpit at the last assizes immediately before it / both of them by Thomas Bradley.
Bradly, Richard, d. 1662. / [1660] This is for all you the inhabitants of Whitewell to consider, who deny the perfect life of Christ to be brought forth in his people here upon earth, and manifested in their mortal flesh by a ceasing from sin.: And to all others whom it may concern.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1650] A true relation of the strange apparitions seen in the air, on Monday 25. February, in and about the town of Bolton in the Mores, in the county of Lancaster at mid-day, to the amazement of the beholders. / Being a letter sent from Ellis Bradshaw of the same town, to a friend in London, with observations thereupon, what probably they may signifie, and what use may be made thereof.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1656] The Quakers quaking principles examined and refuted in a briefe answer to some erroneous tenets held forth by James Naylor in his answers unto Mr Baxter, and some others that have publikely opposed that blacke spirit in the deluded Quakers. Wherein is also included a serious admonition, how wee ought to behave our selves towards the ministers of the gospell, in respect of communicating unto them; and for giving to the poore, so as the Gospell requires: and to beware of covetousnesse, and the effects thereof, least wee be left of God, and delivered up unto strong delusions, and a blasphemous spirit instead of the spirit of God. The heads of the whole discourse are also premised. / Written by Ellis Bradshavve.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1649] A new and cleer discovery, of the true, and proper, natural cause, of the ebbing and flowing of the main sea.: Convincingly held forth, both from Scripture and reason. So as any rational man, may easily apprehend, the proper cause on its flucnt [sic] motion: and that it is not the Moon, as some have imagined, and gone about to prove. / Written by Ellis Bradshawe of the Parish of Boulton in the County of Lancaster, Husbandman.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1653] Downfal of tythes no sacriledge; or Certain earnest and important queries, with their reasons or grounds. In answer to the author of a printed sheet, entituled, An item against sacriledge, or sundry queries concerning tythes. Earnestly tending to a full result, what ought to be done by the now present Parliament concerning tythes. Manifestly proving, that it is no sacriledge for the now present power to remove the laws and authority, whereby tythes, or any other maintenance for the ministery, is informed. Shewing also the dangerous inconveniency that necessarily ensueth, upon forcing maintenance for the ministery, and the unlawfulness of it in the sight of God. By Ellis Bradshaw.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1649?] A dialogue between the Devil & Prince Rupert, written at the Leaguer before Chester upon Ruperts coming to relieve the said city. Published, that those that now are, or hereafter shall engage, as caterers, for the same master, might by this general debenter be the better assured to receive all their arrears both old and new. Written by E. B.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1658] A cordial-mediator for accordance of brethren that are of different judgments and wayes of administration in things that concerne the Kingdome of God for repairing of the breach and restoring of the paths for many generations : wherein is proposed the way and means (not to inforce or compell to an outward dissembling, hypocriticall uniformity, which is all that can be inforced unto by humane authority, but) to induce and ingage to a cordiall-uniformity even of soule and spirit amongst all that are truly and really Christians, and to bring them likewise into the same wayes and ministrations in the things of God / written by Ellis Bradshaw.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1656] The conviction of James Naylor and his black spirit demonstrated from his own confessions, lyes, evasions, and contradictions in the maine points of doctrine by him held forth against the truth in answer to a book of his called Wickednesse weighed : the which was writt in answer to a little treatise called The Quakers quaking principles examined and refuted, written by Ellis Bradshavv ... / written by Ellis Bradshavve.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [M.DC.LII. 1652] A compendious answer to a book called A brief survay of the judgement of Mr. John Goodvvin, and the Church of God walking with him, touching their reasons of dissenting from many of their brethren, in these imprtant heads of doctrine; 1. Election and reprobation. 2. The death of Christ. 3. The grace of God in and about conversion. 4. The liberty or power of the will, or of the creature man. 5. The perseverance of the saints. VVherein the absurdities of all their dissenting doctrines are clearly exhibited, by a loving friend to the truth it self, Ellis Bradshaw.
Bradshaw, Henry, d. 1513. / [A⁰. M.D.xxi1521] Here begynneth the holy lyfe and history of saynt werburge very frutefull for all christen people to rede.
Bradshaw, John, 1602-1659. / [1663] A moderate short discourse concerning tenderness of conscience by John Bradshaw ...
Bradshaw, John, 1602-1659. / [1659] The last will and testament of Iohn Bradshaw, president of the High Court of Iustice with a codicill thereunto annexed.
Bradshaw, John, 17th cent. / [1650] Death disarmed: the grave buried: or, The Christians future triumph through Christ over death, and the grave. Delivered in a sermon at the interrment of Mr. Henry English; at Salerst in the county of Sussex. Decemb. 10. MDCXLIX. By Iohn Bradshavv Mr. of Arts, preacher of Etchingham.
Bradshaw, John, 17th cent. / [anno, 1660] Anastasis Britannica & Hibernica Great Brittain and Irelands resurrection. Or the happy turn upon his Majesties happy message and happy return. The first part upon occasion of the thanksgiving, May 24. 1660. which was for his Majesties gracious message from beyond seas to the two houses, delivered upon 2 Sam.19.14. And he bowed the heart of all the men of Judah, ... The second part upon occasion of the thanksgiving, June 28. 1660. for His Majesties safe return to His kingdomes, ... By John Bradshaw pastor of Etchingham in Sussex.
Bradshaw, Thomas, fl. 1591. / [1591] The shepherds starre now of late seene, and at this hower to be obserued merueilous orient in the East: which bringeth glad tydings to all that may behold her brightnes, hauing the foure elements with the foure capitall vertues in her, which makes her elementall and a vanquishor of all earthly humors. Described by a gentleman late of the right worthie and honorable the Lord Burgh, his companie & retinue in the Briell in North-holland.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1614] The vnreasonablenesse of the separation Made apparant, by an examination of Mr. Iohnsons pretended reasons, published an. 1608. Wherby hee laboureth to iustifie his schisme from the church assemblies of England.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [Printed in the yeare of our Lord, 1640] The unreasonablnes of the separation made apparent, in an examination of, and answere to, certaine reasons of Maister Francis Johnson: whereby he laboureth to justifie his schisme from the church assemblies of England; By Maister VVilliam Bradshaw deceased. Together with a rejoinder, in defence of the said answere against the late reply of Maister Iohn Canne (a leader to a company of Brownists in Amsterdam) thereunto, by a freind [sic] of the deceased.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1605] Twelve generall arguments proving that the ceremonies imposed upon the ministers of the gospell in England, by our prelates, are unlawfull; and therefore that the ministers of the gospell, for the bare and sole omission of them in church service, for conscience sake, are most unjustlie charged of disloyaltie to his Maiestie.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1605] A treatise of the nature and vse of things indifferent Tendinge to proue, that the ceremonies in present controuersie amongst the ministers of the gospell in the realme of Englande, are neither in nature nor vse indifferent.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1615] A treatise of iustification Tending to proue that a sinner is iustified before God, onely by Christs righteousnes imputed. By William Bradshaw.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1604] A treatise of divine worship tending to prove that the ceremonies imposed vpon the ministers of the Gospell in England, in present controversie, are in their vse vnlawfull.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1604] A shorte treatise, of the crosse in baptisme contracted into this syllogisme. No humane ordinance becomming an idoll, may lawfully be vsed in the seruice of God. But the signe of the crosse being a humane ordinance is become an idoll: ergo· The signe of the crosse may not lawfully be vsed in the seruice of God.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1660] Several treatises of vvorship & ceremonies, by the Reverend Mr. William Bradshaw, one of the first Fellows of Sydney Colledge in Cambridge; afterward minister of Chattam in Kent, 1601. Known by his learned treatise De justificatione. 1. A consideration of certain positions archiepiscopal. 2. A treatise of divine worship, tending to prove the ceremonies, imposed on the ministers of the Gospel in England, in present controversie, are in their use unlawful. Printed 1604. 3. A treatise of the nature and use of things indifferent. 1605. 4. English Puritanism, containing the main opinions of the ridgedest sort of those called Puritans in the realm of England. 1604. 5. Twelve general arguments, proving the ceremonies unlawful. 1605. 6. A proposition concerning kneeling in the very act of receiving, 1605. 7. A protestation of the Kings supremacy, made in the name of the afflicted ministers, and oposed to the shameful calumniations of the prelates. 1605. 8. A short treatise of the cross in baptism.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [Printed 1605] A protestation of the Kings supremacie Made in the name of the afflicted ministers, and opposed to the shamefull calumniations of the prelates.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [Printed. 1605] Proposition. Concerning kneeling in the very act of receiuing howsoever
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1617] A preparation to the receiving of the Sacrament, of Christs Body and Bloud Directing weake Christians how they may worthily receiue the same. By W. Bradshavv. With a profitable treatise of the same argument, written by another.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1606] A myld and iust defence of certeyne arguments, at the last session of Parliament directed to that most Honorable High Court, in behalfe of the ministers suspended and deprived &c: for not subscribing and conforming themselues etc Against an intemperat and vniust consideration of them by M. Gabril Powell. The chiefe and generall contents wherof are breefely layd downe immediatly after the epistle.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1649 i.e. 1640] A discourse of the sinne against the Holy Ghost Grounded upon Matt. Chap. 12. vers. 22.-23. Tending to the comfort of such persons as, being afflicted in conscience for their sins, are, by the delusions of Satan, brought to the brinke of despaire, through feare that they have fallen into that unpardonable sinne. Written some space of time since, by that godly and judicious divine M. William Bradshaw, sometime fellow of Sydny Colledge in Cambridge; and publish'd by his sonne Iohn Bradshaw.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1604-05] A consideration of certaine positions archiepiscopall
Bradstreet, Anne, 1612?-1672. / [1650] The tenth muse lately sprung up in America or severall poems, compiled with great variety of vvit and learning, full of delight. Wherein especially is contained a compleat discourse and description of the four elements, constitutions, ages of man, seasons of the year. Together with an exact epitomie of the four monarchies, viz. The Assyrian, Persian, Grecian, Roman. Also a dialogue between Old England and New, concerning the late troubles. With divers other pleasant and serious poems. By a gentlewoman in those parts.
Bradwell, Stephen. / [1636] Physick for the sicknesse, commonly called the plague With all the particular signes and symptoms, whereof the most are too ignorant. Collected, out of the choycest authors, and confirmed with good experience; for the benefit and preservation of all, both rich and poore. By Stephen Bradwell, of London physician.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1693] A sermon preached before the King & Queen, at White-Hall, the 23d day of October, 1692 by Nicholas Brady ...
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1695] A sermon preached at White-hall, March 3, 1694/5, upon occasion of Her late Majesties death before the Right Honourable the Countess of Derby, and the rest of the mourning ladies / by Nicholas Brady ... ; published at the request of that honourable audience.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1693] A sermon preached at the funeral of Thomas Shadwell, Esq. late Poet-Laureat, and Historiographer-Royal, who was interred at Chelsea, November 24, 1692 by Nicholas Brady ...
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1696] A sermon preached at St. Catherine Cree-Church, upon Sunday the 1st of March 1695/6 upon occasion of the late horrid plot / by Nicholas Brady ...
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1696] A sermon preached at St. Catherine Cree Church, upon Sunday the 29th of June, 1696 by Nicholas Brady ... ; published at the desire of the parishioners.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1692] A sermon preached at St. Catharine Cree-Church, on the 26th of November, 1691 being the thanksgiving-day, for the preservation of the King, and the reduction of Ireland / by Nicholas Brady ... ; printed at the request of his parishioners.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1694] A sermon preached at Helmingham in Suffolk, June 30th, 1694, at the funeral of L. Gen. Tolmach by Nicholas Brady ...
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1699] A sermon preach'd at the Parish-Church of Richmond in Surry April the 5th, 1699 being the day appointed for a publick humiliation and collection for the Vaudois / by N. Brady ...
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1695] A sermon preach'd at the parish church of St. Martins Ludgate, Sept. 12, 1695 before the Incorporated Society of Apothecaries of London / by Nicholas Brady.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1690?] An inquiry into the remarkable instances of history and Parliament records used by the author of The unreasonableness of a new separation on account of the oaths, whether they are faithfully cited and applied.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [MDCXC 1690] An historical treatise of cities and burghs or boroughs shewing their original and from whom they received their liberties, privileges and immunities, what they were and what constituted a free burgh & free burgesses : as also shewing when they first sent their representatives to Parliament : with a concurrent discourse of most matters and things incident, or relating thereto / by Rob. Brady, Dr. in physick.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1681] The great point of succession discussed with a full and particular answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, A brief history of succession, &c.
Bragge, Francis, 1664-1728. / [1694] Practical discourses upon the parables of our blessed Saviour with prayers annexed to each discourse / by Francis Bragge ...
Bragge, Francis, 1664-1728. / [1694?] The passion of our Saviour a pindarick ode on the suffering God, in imitation of rapins Christus patiens / by Francis Bragge.
Bragge, Francis, 1664-1728. / [1699] A minister's counsel to the youth of his parish when arriv'd to years of discretion : recommended to the societies in and about London / by Francis Bragge ...
Bragge, Robert, 1627-1704. / [1676] The life and death of the godly man exemplified in a sermon preached Nov. 12, 1676, at the funeral of that pious and faithful minister of Christ, Mr. Thomas Wadsworth / by R.B.
Bragge, Robert, 1627-1704. / [1674] A cry for labourers in Gods harvest being a sermon preached upon the sad occasion of the late funeral of that eminent servant of Christ, Mr. Ralph Venning, who departed this life, March 10, 1673/4 / by Robert Bragge ...
Braithwaite, John, fl. 1660. / [1660] A serious meditation upon the dealings of God vvith England and the state thereof in general
Braithwaite, John, fl. 1660. / [1660] The ministers of England which are called, the ministers of the gospel vveighed in the ballance of equity: by way of consideration, whereby it plainly appears, whether they be the ministers of Christ, or of antichrist. And also, whether to bear a testimony against a setled maintenance, either by tyths or any other way which may be invented to uphold that ministry, be any way dangerous to destroy the gospel of Christ; resolved. With a serious meditation upon the dealings of God with England, and the state thereof in general. Published for the satisfactiou [sic] of such as desire to prove all things, and are willing to hold that fast which is good; by a friend unto the faithful ministers of the gospel of Christ, John Braithwait.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1655] A defence of true liberty from ante-cedent and extrinsecall necessity being an answer to a late book of Mr. Thomas Hobbs of Malmsbury, intituled, A treatise of liberty and necessity. Written by the Right Reverend John Bramhall D.D. and Lord Bishop of Derry.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [Printed in the year, 1653] An answer to Monsieur de la Militiere his impertinent dedication of his imaginary triumph,: to the king of Great Britain to invite him to embrace the Roman Catholick religion. / By John Bramhall D.D. and Lord Bishop of London-Derry.
Bramhall, William, 17th cent. / [1668] The loyal prophet a sermon preached in St. Peters in York, upon Monday the 13 of July, at the summers assizes, anno 1668 / by William Bramhall.
Bramley, David. / [Printed anno Dom. 1647] The preachers plea. By David Bramley, a preacher of the Gospel.
Bramley, David. / [Printed in the yeare. 1647] Christs result of his fathers pleasure. Or His assent to his fathers sentence. Wherein is shewed, both the nature and danger of wisdom and prudence in naturall men. / By David Bramley, a preacher of the Gospell.
Bramston, William, d. 1735. / [1697] A sermon preached at the opening of the lecture at Maldon in Essex, lately established by the Lord Bishop of London in vindication of the antiquity of the doctrine of the Church of England / by William Bramston ...
Bramston, William, d. 1735. / [1695] The necessity of a present repentance in a sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen at Guild-Hall Chapel, March 10th, 1694/5 / by William Bramston ...
Bramstone, J. / [1660] Fifteen loyal queries for the Kings most excellent Majesty, and the three kngdoms [sic]. With a lash for the quondam jugler of state, W.L. Sp. Mr. R. Sec. and the rest of the grand and notorious traytors who thirsted after the blood of his sacred Majestie King Charles. By J. Bramstone Esq;
Brandon, John, b. 1644 or 5. / [1687] Happiness at hand. Or A plain and practical discourse of the joy of just mens souls in the state of separation from the body. For the instruction of weak Christians, and for the comfort of the afflicated. / By J. B. Rector of Finchamsted in the county of Berks.
Brandon, John, b. 1644 or 5. / [1682] A form of sound words, or a brief family catechisme containing the cheif heads of Christian religion. (Fitted for the weakest capacities.) Together with some arguments against atheisme. By J.B. a minister of the Church of England
Brasbridge, Thomas, fl. 1590. / [1574] Abdias the prophet, interpreted by T.B. fellovv of Magdalene College in Oxforde. Seene and allowed according to the order appoynted
Brasier, Richard. / [1551?] A godly wil and confession of the Christian faythe, made by Rychard Brasier, late auditour to the kinges maiestie in Ireland, whiche be dydde most constantly cleaue vnto during the time that he lyued, worthy to be read by all Christians
Brasse, Samuel. / [1653] A ship of arms Vseful for all sorts of people in this woful [sic] time of war / fashioned by a plain country-farmer, Samuel Brasse ...
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1660] To His Majesty upon his happy arrivall in our late discomposed Albion.: By R. Brathwait Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1621] The shepheards tales
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1635] Raglands Niobe: or, Elizas elegie Addressed to the unexpiring memory of the most noble Lady, Elizabeth Herbert, wife to the truly honourable, Edward Somerset Lord Herbert, &c. By Ri. Brathwait, Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] A paraphrase upon the Lords prayer, and the Creed
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1659] Panthalia: or The royal romance. A discourse stored with infinite variety in relation to state-government and passages of matchless affection gracefully interveined, and presented on a theatre of tragical and comical state, in a successive continuation to these times. Faithfully and ingenuously rendred.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1655] A mustur roll of the evill angels embatteld against S, Michael. Being a collection, according to the order of time, (throughout all the centuries) of the chiefe of the ancient heretikes, with their tenets, such as were condemned by generall councels. Faithfully collected out of the most authentike authors. / By R.B. Gent.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1651] History surveyed in a brief epitomy, or, A nursery for gentry comprised in an intermixt discourse upon historicall and poeticall relations : wherein is much variety of discourse and modest delight / by Richard Braithwaite.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1618] The good vvife: or, A rare one amongst women VVhereto is annexed an exquisite discourse of epitaphs: including the choisest thereof, ancient or moderne. Musophilus.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1636] The fatall nuptiall: or Mournefull marriage Relating, the heavy and lamentable accident lately occurring, by the drowning of 47. persons, and some of those of especiall quality, in the water of Windermere, in the North. October 19: 1635.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1658] An excellent piece of conceipted poesy, divided into two subjects, A voice from the vault, and An age for apes with other exquisite ayers, and select fancies ... and extracted from the choicest wits of our age.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [MDCXCVII 1697] A supplement to the Bibliotecha parochialis: or, The country curates library. Being an essay towards providing all the parishes of England, endow'd with not above ten pounds per annum, with a study of useful books, to enable the ministers thereof to instruct the people in all things necessary to salvation. / By Thomas Bray, D.D.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1699] A short discourse upon the doctrine of our baptismal covenant being an exposition upon the preliminary questions and answers of our church-catechism, proper to be read by all young persons in order to their understanding the whole frame and tenor of the Christian religion and to their being duly prepared for confirmation with devotions preparatory to that apostolick and useful ordinance / by Thomas Bray, D.D.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700] A short account of the several kinds of societies, set up of late years, for carrying on the reformation of manners, and for the propagation of Christian knowledge
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1698] Proposals to the reverend parochial clergy, being an epistolary supplement to a former essay for promoting lending libraries.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1697?] Proposals for the incouragement and promoting of religion and learning in the foreign plantations: and to induce such of the clergy of this kingdom, as are persons of sobriety and abilities, to accept of a mission into those parts.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [ca. 1695] Proposals for the encouragement and promoting of religion and learning in the foreign plantations and to induce such of the clergy of this kingdom, as are persons of sobriety and abilities, to accept of a mission into those parts.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700] A memorial representing the present state of religion, on the continent of North-America by Thomas Bray.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700?] A letter from Dr. Bray, to such as have contributed towards the propagating Christian knowledge in the plantations.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1697] An essay towards promoting all necessary and useful knowledge, both divine and human in all parts of His Majesty's dominions, both at home and abroad / by Thomas Bray.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1696] A course of lectures upon the church catechism in four volumes. Vol. I. Upon the preliminary questions and answers by a divine of the Church of England.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1699] Country dances being a composition entirely new; and the whole cast different from all that have yet been publish'd; with bass and treble to each dance. Also, the newest French dances in use, entryes, genteel and grotesque, chacons, rigodoons, minuets, and other dancing tunes. By Thomas Bray.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [M DC XC VII. 1697] Bibliotheca parochialis: or, A scheme of such theological heads both general and particular, as are more peculiarly requisite to be well studied by every pastor of a parish. Part. I. Together with a catalogue of books which may be read upon each of those points. / By Thomas Bray ...
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [MDCXCIX 1699] Bibliotheca catechetica, or, The country curates library being an essay towards providing all the parochial cures of England, endow'd with not above ten pounds per annum : with a study of usefull books of like value : to enable the ministers thereof to catechise the youth, and to instruct the people in all things necessary to salvation / by Thomas Bray ...
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1699] An appendix to the discourse upon the doctrine of our baptismal covenant being a method of family-religion / by Thomas Bray ...
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1698] Apostolick charity, its nature and excellence consider'd in a discourse upon Dan. 12. 3, preached at St. Pauls, Decemb. 19, 1697 at the ordination of some Protestant missionaries to be sent into the plantations : to which is prefixt, A general view of the English colonies in America, with respect to religion : in order to shew what provision is wanting for the propagation of Christianity in those parts / by Thomas Bray, D. D.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1649] True excellency of God and his testimonies, and our nationall lawes against titular excellency. Or, A letter to the General his excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, with a complaint and charg against tyrannicall Whitchcock the Governour of Winsor for arbitrarily, designingly and maliciously walking contrary to the Scriptures of God, and the laws and liberties of the people. / From Captain VVilliam Bray at his un-Christian indurance there.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1652] To the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England a serious charge and accusation against Mr. Edw. Winslow, one of the commissioners for compounding at Haberdashers Hall / by William Bray.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [Printed in the year, 1649] To the Generall his eccellency Thomas Lord Fairefax: a servant to the high and mighty, and most excellent God, and to the nation. Written by Captain VVilliam Bray. From his captivity in VVinsor Castle.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1659] A plea for the peoples good old cause: Or, The fundamental lawes and liberties of England asserted, proved, and acknowledged, to be our right before the Conquest, and by above 30 Parliaments, and by the late King Charls; and by the Parliament and their army in their severall declarations in their particular streights and differences.: By way of answer to Mr. James Harrington his cxx. political aphorismes, in his second edition. By Capt. William Bray.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [Anno Dom. 1647 i.e., 1648] A letter to His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax from Captaine Lieutenant Bray, concerning the charge and proceedings against him at a Councell of Warre, about the late differences in the Armie. With some strange discoveries or predictions by the said Capt. Leiut. Bray, in relation to the Generall, and some eminent Commanders of the Armie. Also a Letter of the Parliaments Commissioners, presenting the 4. bills to his Majesty, at the Isle of Wight, and his Majesties answer to the same. Together with the Declaration of the Commissioners of Scotland to his Majesty, against the 4. bills presented by the Parliaments Commissioners. Also a true relation of the designe and mutynie in the Isle of Wight, for carrying away of the King, the prevention thereof, and the Order of Parliament for securing hia [sic] Majesties person in Caresbrook Castle.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeer 1649] Innocency and the blood of the slain souldiers, and people, mightily complaining, and crying out to the Lord, and the people of the land, against those forty knights and burgesses, or thereabouts, that sit in the House of Commons. For the violation of our capital fundamental laws and liberties, and those capital obligations mentioned in this my letter, in capital letters. Or a letter to an eight yeers speaker of the House of Commons. / By Cap. William Bray, from his indurance, illegal, un-Christian, and cruel gaol in Windsor Castle.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1649] Heaven and earth, spirit and blood, demanding reall commonwealth-justice: or A letter to the Speaker of the present House of Commons. By Captain William Bray; for his captivity in Windsor-Castle.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1647] God magnified, man dethroned presented to the Parliament, and synod of England : who sit as if judges for saints, as if leaders, and guides unto the generation of Jesus Christ, the body of the communion of God / by W. Bray.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1659] An English-mans fundamentall appeale. Or, The third humble petiton and addresse of Captain William Bray
Bray, William, d. 1644. / [1641] A sermon of the blessed sacrament of the Lords Supper; proving that there is therein no proper sacrifice now offered; together with the disapproving of sundry passages in 2. bookes set forth by Dr. Pocklington; the one called Altare Christianum, the other Sunday no Sabbath: formerly printed with licence. By William Bray, Dr. of Divinity. Now published by command.
Brayne, John. / [1654] The unknown being of the spirit, soul, and body, anatomized wherein very many Scriptures falsly translated, and corruptly interpreted are clearly explained, by which, many doctrines now taught that subvert the faith of the gospel are discovered / written by him that is unworthy to be a witness of divine truth, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1653. i.e. 1654] A treatise of the high rebellion of man against God in blasphemy:: shewing what it is according to God in the law. And proving, that men not knowing the sin, come daily to commit it, without the sense thereof. With an examination of an ordinance made by the Lords, and the Act made by the late Parliament against the same. Written by an unworthy witness of the name and soveraignty of the Jehovah elohims, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1651?] To the Right Honourable, the Parliament of England Right Honourable, I once more the name of the most high God beseech you, to remove the old Earth and set up the new, as God hath ordained, by setting up the government among us, with the laws, the statutes, and judgements of God contained in the word; it being the alone foundation on which God will establish the nations which he hath now shaken, and is about to shake, when things shaken shall be removed ...
Brayne, John. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The smoak of the Temple cleared, through the light of the Scripture· By the unworthiest of al the ministers of Christ Jo. Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1653] The rules of dispute, practised by Christ and his apostles, for deciding the controversies of that age, and our rule for the determining of our own. Or, The right use of spiritual weapons, against spiritual wickedness, and the darkness of this world in the Christians warfare against hereticks, schismaticks, Eph. 6.12 with false prophets and deceivers. Herin are also briefly explained, I. The terms set down in scripture, or the grounds of Christian dispute. II. That the form thereof may appear more cleer, you have herein several cases in scripture debated under the same form, and the places whence the arguments are drawn. / By an unworthy witness of the name and Gospel of Christ, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1653] The new earth, or, The true Magna Charta of the past ages, and of the ages or world to come: called The Jews commonweal. Written by an unworthy witness of the truth of the great God, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The mysterie of the true ministry unvailed as it was to be before, under, and shall be after Antichrists time, and the unlawfulness of the call of the now ministry. By a witness of the gospel, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The gospel-pattern for the government of gospel-churches together with queries made on the assembly-propositions presented to the high court of Parliament / by the unworthiest of the gospel-ministers, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [Printed in the year. 1648] Gospel advice to godly builders: for the pulling down of Babel, and the building up of Sion. For the most part written in three letters, to be communicated to the Reverend Assembly of Ministers in Westminster. By the unworthiest of all the Gospel ministers, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [Printed in the year, 1649] Dr Durie's defence of the present ministry, being compared with the gospel and gospel ministry, turnes into smoke, and vanisheth As is made to appear in the ensuing treatise, by a witnesse of the gospel, John Braine.
Brayne, John. / [1654] The divinity of the Trinity cleared, by wiping off the false glosses put upon several places of Scripture by Mr. John Biddle, in his book intituled The apostolical and true opinion touching the Holy Trinity, &c. Written by a very learned man, lately deceased.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The churches resurrection, or, The creating of the new heavens written by an unworthy gospel-minister, John Bryan.
Brayne, John. / [MDCXLIX 1649] Babels fall, in the foolish virgins sleep. Among which Presbytery lyeth, with predictions of the great disputed to be at the raising of the true ministry. / Written by a witnesse of the truth, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1653. i.e. 1654] The authority of God over men, in the law cleared,: shewing that its no persecution for the magistrate as Jehovah's deputy, in Jehovah's name, to enforce it on the people, but that he is bound to do the same. Written by an unworthy witness to the law and government of God, John Brayne.
Brazil. Ministério do Interior. / [1627] One and forty divine odes Englished: set to King Davids princely harpe. By S.P.L.
Breedon, Zachariah. / [1649] The humble advice and earnest desires of certain well-affected ministers, lecturers of Banbury in the county of Oxon, and of Brackly in the county of Northampton, to his Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, General of the forces raised by the authority of Parliament; and to the General Councell of Warre: / Presented Januray 25. 1649, by two of the subscribers. Also, a letter to the reverend ministers of the Gospel within the province of London, dated the 21 of this instant January.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1663] Some addition to a former paper, entituled, A short declaration of the purpose and decree of the everlasting counsel of Gods heavenly host concerning His royal seed, to demonstrate the nobleness of its operation, and how God doth manifest it : and is an answer in short to a question as followeth : How God doth manifest this noble and honourable seed in man, in which is the glory of it magnified by its own workings, in all that believe, to their justification, salvation, and to the condemnation of them that resist? / by a lover ot it, and one who waits for its exaltation over all, and hath travelled and suffered for its sake, William Brend.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1662] A short declaration of the purpose and decree of the everlasting counsel of Gods heavenly host concerning his royal seed, and noble off-spring, the eternal plant of his own renown, the everlasting covenant of light, and of the arraignment of all that wilfully oppose and fight against it, at the barr of Gods righteous judgement : with a warning to them to repent, and to fear and dread the infinite, eternal God, who will undoubtedly set up His Son, His light, life, spirit, and seed over all to reign in the pure dominion and authority in the kingdoms of men.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1664] Oh ye magistrates in and about this city of London.:
Brenz, Johannes, 1499-1570. / [1570] Newes from Niniue to Englande, brought by the prophete Ionas vvhich newes in plainlye published in the godly and learned exposition of Maister Iohn Brentius folovving, translated out of Latine into Englishe by Thomas Tymme minister.
Brereley, Roger, 1586-1637. / [1677] A bundle of soul-convincing, directing, and comforting truths clearly deduced from diverse select texts of Holy Scripture, and practically improven, both for conviction and consolation : being a brief summary of several sermons preached at large / by ... M. Roger Breirly ...
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [1644] A true relation of two great victories obtained of the enemy:: the one by Sr. William Brereton in Cheshire, the other by Sir Iohn Meldrum in Lancashire; relating the death of Col. Marrow, and the lists of prisoners taken in both the fights: and of about 1800. horse of Ruperts; as also some remarkable proceedings of Col. Fox, and his cubs; with the late condition of the Lord Generals army in the West. All sent up from good hands to the Parliament, and to citizens of good quallitie. Published according to order.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [1645] Shrewsbury taken.: A copie of Sir VVilliam Breretons letter to the Parliament: and the copie of a letter from the Committee of Shropshire: with a full relation of the manner of the taking of Shrewsbury, by Colonell Mitton and Colonell Bowyer, with Sir William Breretons and Colonell Mittons forces, on Saturday last, February 22. And the particulars of that great victory against P. Maurice's forces there: also a list of the chiefe prisoners names; and what was taken in the said garrison. Published according to order.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [Septemb. 23. 1644] Letters from Sir William Brereton Sir Thomas Middleton, Sir John Meldrum, of the great victory (by Gods providence) given them, in raising the siege from before Mountgomery-castle: And, how they routed, and totally dispersed His Majesties forces, under the command of the Lord Byron; where they tooke all their carriages, armes, and ammunition, and made them flie to Shrewsbury and Chester. With a list of the names of all the commanders and officers taken and kild in the said service. Die Lunæ, 23 Septemb. 1644. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
Brès, Guy de, 1522-1567. / [1668] The rise, spring and foundation of the Anabaptists, or re-baptized of our time vvritten in French by Guy de Brez, 1565 ... ; and translated for the use of his countrymen, by J.S.
Brès, Guy de, 1522-1567. / [1659] Johannes Becoldus redivivus: or, The English Quaker, the German enthusiast revived : visible in this narrative. / Translated into English, for the use of his countrey-men, by J.S. ; Written long since in French by Guy du Brez.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1626.] Soothing of proverbs: with only true forsooth. In two parts. / By B.N. Gent..
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1598] A solemne passion of the soules loue.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1650] I pray you be not angry: for I will make you merry: A pleasant and merry dialogue between two travellers, as they met on the highway.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1617] Machiuells dogge
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1624] I pray you be not angry, for I will make you merry a pleasant and merry dialogue, betweene two trauellers, as they met on the high-way.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1635] Grandsire graybeard. Or Machiauell displayed.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1643] Englands selected characters, describing the good and bad worthies of this age.: VVhere the best may see their graces, and the worst discerne their basenesse. The particulars be these, 1 A worthy king. 2 An unworthy king. 3 A worthy queen. 4 An unworthy woman. 5 A worthy prince. 6 An unworthy prince. 7 A worthy Privy counsellour. 8. An unworthy Privy counsellour. 9 A worthy noble-man. 10 An unworthy noble-man. 11 A worthy bishop or minister. 12 An unworthy bishop or minister. 13 A worthy judge. 14 An unworthy judge. 15 A worthy knight & souldier. 16 An unworthy knight & souldier. 17 A worthy gentleman. 18 An unworthy gentleman. 19 A worthy lawyer. 20 An unworthy lawyer. 21 A worthy souldier. 22 An untrained souldier. 23 A worthy physitian. 24 An unworthy physitian 25 A Jesuit reprobated. 26 A cowardly Cavalier. 27 A bawd of the black guard. 28 A malignant knave a hatcher of plots.
Brett, Arthur, d. 1677? / [1660] Threnodia. On the death of the high born prince Henry, Duke of Glocester. By Arthur Brett, student of Christ-Church.
Brett, Arthur, d. 1677? / [1660] The restauration [sic]. Or, A poem on the return of the most mighty and ever glorious Prince, Charles the II. to his kingdoms. By Arthur Brett of Christs-Church Oxon.
Brett, Arthur, d. 1677? / [1669] A demonstration how the Latine tongue may be learn't with far greater ease and speed then commonly it is
Brett, Henry. / [1679] The history of the birth, life, sufferings and death of our blessed saviour, Jesus Christ also his resurrection, ascension, intercession at the right hand of his Father in Glory, and of his comming again to judgement, shewing his great love to undone sinners, the dreadful state of the wicked, and blessedness of the righteous / by Henry Brett.
Brett, Mr. / [1700?] At Mr. Brett's, an apothecary, at the upper-end of Prescot-Street, in Goodmans-Fields, London, liveth a chirurgion, who infallibly cures all sorts of squint, or blear eyes, in a short time, without pain or danger, in either age of infancy, tho' of long continuance; ...
Brevint, Daniel, 1616-1695. / [1674] Saul and Samuel at Endor, or The new waies of salvation and service, which usually temt [sic] men to Rome, and detain them there Truly represented, and refuted. By Dan. Brevint, D.D. As also a brief account of R.F. his Missale vindicatum, or Vindication of the Roman Mass. By the same author.
Brevint, Daniel, 1616-1695. / [Anno Dom. 1673] The Christian sacrament and sacrifice by way of discourse, meditation, & prayer upon the nature, parts, and blessings of the holy communion / by Dan. Brevint.
Breviter, Richard. / [1662] The mighty Christ the saints help, or, A cleer discovery of the mightinesse and excellency of Christ in all things of and concerning him from the first promise of him, to his last appearing and kingdome : with application thereof to the severall states and conditions of men : being the substance of severall sermons preached at Northwalsham in Norfolk, upon Psal. 89, 19, I have laid help on one that is mighty / by Richard Breviter.
Brewer, Thomas, fl. 1656. / [1656] Gospel publique worship: or, The translation, metaphrase, analysis, and exposition of Rom. 12. from v.1. to 8. Describing, and prescribing, the compleat pattern of gospel-worship. Also, an exposition of the 18th. chapter of Matthew. To which is added A discovery of Adam's three-fold estate in paradise, viz. moral, legal, and evangelical. / By Thomas Brewer.
Brewster, Francis, Sir, d. 1704. / [1697/8] A discourse concerning Ireland and the different interests thereof, in answer to the Exon and Barnstaple petitions shewing, that if a law were enacted to prevent the exportation of woollen-manufactures from Ireland to foreign parts, what the consequences thereof would be both to England and Ireland.
Brewster, Samuel, fl. 1700-1725. / [1700] A letter to the parishioners of St. B.--- A.--- [St. Botolph Aldgate] shewing the use and necessity of paying Easter-offerings, now restored to the parish minister.
Brès, Guy de, 1522-1567. / [Anno. 1577] The staffe of Christian faith profitable to all Christians, for to arme themselues agaynst the enimies of the Gospell: and also for to knowe the antiquitie of our holy fayth, and of the true Church. Gathered out of the vvorks of the ancient doctors of the church, and of the councels, and many other doctors, vvhose names you shall see here follovving. Translated out of Frenche into English, by Iohn Brooke of Ashe next Sandvviche. With a table to finde out all that which is contayned in the booke.
Brégy, Charlotte Saumaise de Chazan, comtesse de, 1619-1693. / [1660] The royal standard of King Charles the II. presented to the publick view of all true subiects, Presbyterians, independants, and others, both in the City of London, and the respective counties throughout the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales. Written by the Lady Charlette, Countess of Bregy, that oracle of wit and eloquence, and most illustrious ornament of the Court of France. And now translated into English, for the pleasure and satisfaction of all his Majesties subjects that understand not French.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1678] The triumph of love over fortune a pleasant novel / written in French by that great wit of France, M. St. Bremond ; and translated into English by a person of quality.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1681] The pilgrim. The second part Written by P. Belon, gent. Translator of the first part, and dedicated to the dutchess of Albemarle.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1678] Le double-cocu histoire du tems / par le Sr. S. Bremond.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] Gallant memoirs, or, The adventures of a person of quality written in French by Monsieur S. Bremond ; and translated into English by P. Belon.
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1671] Le juif baptisé sermon presché dans l'Eglise françoise de la Savoye / par Monsieur de Breval ...
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1670] La foy victorieuse du monde dans les justes sermon presche a las savoye dans l'eglise fran ̧coise le dimanche, 10. jour d'Octobre 1669 / par D. Breual ...
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1670] La couronne de vie, promise aux fideles sermon presche devant Son Altesse, Monseigneur le prince d'Orange, dans l'eglise françoise de la Savoye / par M. de Bréval.
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1670] Faith in the just victorious over the world a sermon preached at the Savoy in the French Church, on Sunday Octob. 10, 1669 / by D. Brevall ... ; translated into English by Dr. Du-Moulin ...
Bridge, Francis, d. 1688. / [1685] A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and citizens of London, at the Church of S. Mary le Bow, the fifth of November, 1684 by Francis Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1649] The works of William Bridge, sometime fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge; now preacher of the Word of God at Yarmouth. The first volume. Viz. I. The great Gospel-mysterie of the saints comfort and holinesse, opened and applyed from Christs priestly office. II. Satans power to tempt; and Christs love to, and care of his people under temptation. III. Thankfulnesse required in every condition.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1642. i.e. 1643] The vvounded conscience cured, the weak one strengthned, [sic] and the doubting satisfied By way of answer to Doctor Fearne. Where the main point is rightly stated, and objections throughly answered for the good of those who are willing not to be deceived. By William Bridge, preacher of Gods Word. It is ordered this 30. day of January, 1642. by the committee of the House of Commons in Parliament, concerning printing, that this answer to Dr. Fearnes book be printed. John White. The second edition, correced and amended. Whereunto are added three sermons of the same author; 1. Of courage, preached to the voluntiers. 2. Of stoppage in Gods mercies to England, with their [sic] remedies. 3. A preparation for suffering in these plundering times.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1649] The vvorks of William Bridge, sometime fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge: now preacher of the Word of God at Yarmouth. The second volumn. [sic] Viz. 1. Grace for grace; or, The overflowing of Christs fulness received by all saints. II. The spiritual actings of faith through natural impossibilities. III. Evangelical repentance.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1649] The vvorks of William Bridge, sometime fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, now preacher of the Word of God at Yarmouth. The third volumn. [sic] Viz. 1. The spiritual life, and in-being of Christ in all believers. 2. The woman of Canaan.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [in the year, 1679] A vvord to the aged. By Mr. Will. Bridge, sometime fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge, and late preacher of the Word of God at Yarmouth. I commend this to be reprinted as a profitable and serious discourse. James Allen.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1642] Two sermons viz. I. The diseases that make a stoppage to Englands mercies discovered and attended with their remedies : in a sermon delivered at Margaretson Fish-street-hill, London : II. A preperation for suffering in these plundering times / by William Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1640] The true souldiers convoy A sermon preached upon the xvjth. day of May 1640, vpon a prayer day, for the Princes good successe in going forth to warre. By William Bridge.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1667] The sinfulnesse of sinne ; and, The fulnesse of Christ delivered in two sermons / by William Bridge.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at their publique fast, Novemb. 29. 1643. By VVilliam Bridge, sometimes fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge, now preacher of Gods Word at Yarmouth.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1668] Seasonable truths in evil-times in several sermons / lately preached in and about London by Willam Bridge, late preacher of the word of God at Yarmouth.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1665] The righteous man's habitation in the time of plague and pestilence being a brief exposition of the XCI. Psalm / by William Bridge.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1656] I. Scripture-light the most sure light ... delivered in three sermons on 2 Pet. I. 19 : II. Christ in travel ... in three sermons on Isai. 53. 11 : III. A lifting up for the down-cast ... delivered in thirteen sermons on Psal. 42, 11 : four several sermons ... / preached by William Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1671] The freeness of the grace and love of God to believers discovered in reference to 1. their services and suffering, 2. their consolations, and 3. their salvation and eternal glory : together with the excellency of the fear of God, the goodness and pleasantness of brotherly love, the wisdom of hearing the voice of the rod, repentance the only way to prevent judgements / delivered in several sermons by the late reverend and faithful minister of Christ, Mr. William Bridg ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1648 i.e., 1647] England saved vvith a notwithstanding: represented in a sermon to the Honourable House of Commons, assembled in Parliament, Novemb. 5. 1647. The day of Thanks-giving for deliverance from the Powder-Plot. / By William Bridge, sometimes fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge, now preacher of Gods word at Yarmouth. Published by order of that House.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1648] Christs coming opened in a sermon before the honourable house of commons in Margaret's Westminster, May 17, 1648 being the day appointed for Thanksgiving for the great Victory in Wales / by William Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1667] Christ and the covenant the work and way of meditation. : Gods return to the soul, or nation; together with his preventing mercy. : Delivered in ten sermons, (viz.) 1. Christs personal excellencies, the object of our love. 2. Christ crucified, the object of our faith. 3. The new covenant of grace opened. 4. Christ the mediator of the new covenant. 5. The way and spirit of the new covenant, or New Testament. 6. The blood of sprinkling. 7. The sweetness and profitableness of divine meditation. 8. The work and way of this meditation. 9. Gods return to the soul and nation. 10. Preventing mercy. / By W.B.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1673] Bridge's remains, being VIII sermons ... by that learned and judicious divine, Mr. William Bridge ...
Bridgeman, Orlando, Sir, 1608-1674. / [MDCLXXXII 1682] Sir Orl. Bridgman's conveyances being select precedents of deeds and instruments concerning the most considerable estates in England ... with an exact table to the whole.
Bridgeman, Susanna, Lady, ca. 1685-1747. / [1695?] The case of the Lady Bridgman: a real mortgagee of an estate in Essex for 2000l. principal-money. Upon the petition of Josiah Thwaites, who pretends title to the said estate.
Bridgeman, William, Esq. / [1694] A brief state of the case and tryal had in the Kings Bench, in the assize brought for the Office of Chief Clerk for inrolling of pleas in the said court; between William Bridgeman, Esq; plantiff; and Rowland Holt, Esq; and Edward Coleman, Gent. defendants:
Bridges, Francis, fl. 1630. / [1630] Gods treasurie displayed: or, the promises, and threatnings of Scripture, &c. Methodically composed, for the helpe of weake memories: and contrived into question, and answere, for the comfort of Sions mourners, and for the awakening of the Laodicean-like secure.
Bridges, W., fl. 1644. / [1644] The loyall convert, (according to the Oxford copy.) A convert will be loyall: or, some short annotations on this book; / by W. Bridges. Published by authority.
Bridges, Walter. / [1643] Ioabs counsell and King Davids seasonable hearing it. Delivered in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemne fast, Feb. 22. By W. Bridges, preacher of the Gospell at Dunstans in the East, London.
Bridges, Walter. / [1646] Division divided, or, Ruines fore-runner discovered and decyphered in a sermon before the right honourable and right worshipfull the Lord Major and Aldermen of the city of London, preached on the Lords-day, September 20, 1646, in Pauls Church, London / by one that wisheth well unto and daily prayeth for unity and uniformity in these three kingdomes.
Bridges, Walter. / [1645] A Catechisme for communicants. Set forth for the benefit of the willing to be well prepared for the receiving of that great mystery of the Lords Supper. / By A wel-willer [sic] unto all the children and servants in this great citie, and the suburbs, but most especially those of the parish of Dunstans East, London.
Bridgman, John, Sir. / [1659] Reports of that grave and learned judge, Sir John Bridgman, knight, serjeant at law, sometime chief justice of Chester to which are added two exact tables, the one of the cases, and the other of the principal matters therein contained.
Bridgman, Robert. / [1694] Folly and envy detected: in some brief observations on a late scandalous pamphlet, subscribed by D.S. intituled, An answer to several passages, citations and charges, in a book published by Fran. Bugg, styled, New Rome arraigned, &c. / By R. Bridgman.
Bridoul, Toussaint, 1595-1672. / [1687] The school of the Eucharist established upon the miraculous respects and acknowledgments, which beasts, birds, and insects, upon several occasions, have rendred to the Holy Sacrament of the altar : whence Catholicks may increase in devotion towards this divine mystery, and hereticks find there their confusion / by F. Toussain Bridoul ... ; printed in French at Lille, 1672, and now made English, and published ; with a preface concerning the testimony of miracles.
Briggins, Joseph, 1663 or 4-1675. / [Printed in the year, 1677] The living words of a dying child. Being a true relation of some part of the words that came forth, and were spoken by Joseph Briggins on his death-bed. Being on the 26th day of the 4th moneth called June, 1675. Aged 11 years, five moneths, and 15. dayes.
Briggs, Jos. (Joseph) / [1675] Sound considerations for tender consciencies wherein is shewed their obligation to hold close union and communion with the Church of England and their fellow members in it, and not to forsake the publick assemblies thereof. In several sermons preached, upon I Cor.1.10 and Heb.10.25. By Joseph Briggs M.A. vic. of Kirkburton, in Yorkshire
Briggs, Jos. (Joseph) / [1696] Catechetical exercises, or, Questions and answers for youth to learn that they may better understand the church catechism : with the catechists enlargements upon them / by Jos. Briggs ...
Bright, Timothie, 1550-1615. / [1586] A treatise of melancholie. Containing the causes thereof, & reasons of the strange effects it worketh in our minds and bodies: with the physicke cure, and spirituall consolation for such as haue thereto adioyned an afflicted conscience. ... By T. Bright doctor of physicke.
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [Anno 1611] A revelation of the Apocalyps, that is, the Apocalyps of S. Iohn illustrated vvith an analysis & scolions where the sense is opened by the scripture, & the events of things foretold, shewed by histories. Hereunto is prefixed a generall view: and at the end of the 17. chapter, is inserted a refutation of R. Bellarmine touching Antichrist, in his 3. book of the B. of Rome. By Thomas Brightman.
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [Anno 1635] A most comfortable exposition of the last and most difficult part of the prophecie of Daniel from the 26. verse of the 11. chap, to the end of the 12. chapter. Wherin the restoring of the Iewes and their callinge to the faith of Christ, after the utter overthrow of their three last enemies, is set forth in livelie coulours, by the labour and studie of that bright and worthie man of God, Thomas Brightman Englishman & once fellowe of Queenes College in Cambridge.
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [1647] Brightman redivivus: or The post-humian of-spring of Mr. Thomas Brightman, in IIII. sermons. Viz. [brace] 1. Of the two covenants. 2. The danger of scandals. 3. Gods commission to Christ to preach the Gospell. 4. The saints securitie.
Brimpahir, George. / [1643] The Irish treaty, or the last and best intelligence from Ireland; being a perfect relation of the most remarkable occurrents in that kingdome, since the Lord Taffes going over thither with a commission from his Majesty to treat with the rebels there. In which is contained an exact relation of the said treaty at Trimme, between the Marquesse of Ormond, and Sir Francis Willoughby, for his Majesty, and the Lord Neuterfield and others in the behalfe of the rebels. As also a continuation of the victorious successe of the Protestant forces in severall parts of Ireland, since the breaking off and conclusion of the said treaty. In a letter to the Lady Rogers.
Bringhurst, Isaac, d. 1697. / [1689] The easiness and difficulty of the Christian religion in a sermon preach'd before the Lord Mayor, and court of Aldermen of the city of London, at Guild-Hall chappel, on Sunday May 26. 1689 / by Isaac Bringhurst ...
Brinkelow, Henry, d. 1546. / [1642] The true coppy of the complaint of Roderyck Mors, sometime a gray Fryer, unto the Parliament House of England,: about an hundred yeares agoe, when the Bishop of Rome being banish'd out of the realme, the Bishops of England acted his part by power of the old Romish canon, newly translated into English law.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1654. i.e. 1653] Two treatises: I. The saints communion with Jesus Christ, sacramental, spiritual, and celestial; wherein ministers and Christian are excited to a conscientious administration, and participation of that, of late-time, in many places, too much neglected ordinance, the sacrament of the Lords Supper; wherein that great controversie of a free admission is debated. II. Acquaintance with God; the nature of it opened, the practice perswaded, encouraged, directed, cautioned. / As it was lately delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel there.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1651 i.e. 1652] Two treatises the one, handling the doctrine of Christ's mediatorship : wherein the great Gospel-mystery of reconciliation betwixt God and man is opened, vindicated, and applyed. The other, of mystical implantation : wherein the Christian's union and communion with, and conformity to Jesus Christ, both in his death and resurrection, is opened, and applyed. / As they were lately delivered to the church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel, and preacher to that incorporation.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1656] Tears for Jerusalem, or, The compassionate lamentation of a tender hearted saviour over a rebellious and obdurate people a subject entered upon on the late day of solemn humiliation, December 6, 1655, afterwards prosecuted, and now published as useful at all times, but very seasonable for the present / by John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1653] The mystical brasen serpent: with the magnetical vertue thereof. or, Christ exalted upon the cross, with the blessed end and fruit of that his exaltation, in drawing the elect world to himself, to believe on Him, and to be saved by Him. In two treatises, from John 3. 14, 15. 12. 32. Whereunto is added A treatise of the saints joint-membership each with other. As they were delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the gospel, and preacher to that incorporation. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy. July 30. 1652.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1645] A looking-glasse for good vvomen,: held forth by way of counsell and advice to such of that sex and quality, as in the simplicity of their hearts, are led away to the imbracing or looking towards any of the dangerous errors of the times, specially that of the separation. / As it was lately presented to the Church of God at Great-Yarmouth, by John Brinsley. Octob. 9. 1645. Imprimatur Ja: Cranford.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1659] Gospel-marrow, the great God giving himself for the sons of men: or, The sacred mystery of redemption by Jesus Christ, with two of the ends thereof, justification & sanctification. Doctrinally opened and practically applied. Wherein (among many other useful and profitable truths) the unhappy controversie of the times about the extent of Christs death is modestly and plainly discussed and determined for the satisfaction of those who are willing to receive it. To which is added three links of a golden chain. As it was lately held forth to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth. / By John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel there.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1658] The false--teacher tried and cast. A subject useful at all times, and but too seasonable for the present. / By John Brinsley minister of the gospel at Great Yarmouth.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1660] The drinking of the bitter cup: or, The hardest lesson in Christ's school, learned and taught by himself, passive obedience. Wherein, besides divers doctrinall truths of great importance, many practicall directions are held forth, for the teaching of Christians how to submit to their heavenly father in suffering his will, both in life and death, patiently, obediently, willingly. / As it was lately presented to the church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel there.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1663] Aqua cœlestis, or, A soveraigne cordial extracted from the sufficiency of divine grace and strength made perfect in weaknesse : serving to bear up a drooping spirit under the saddest and sorest conflicts / by John Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, 1660-1665. / [1656] The sacred ordinance of ordination, by imposition of the hands of the presbytery. As it was lately held forth in a sermon preached at the solemn ordination of ministers in the city of Norwich June 11. 1656. / By John Brinsley minister of the Gospel at Great Yarmouth. VVhereunto is also affixed the word of exhortation given to the persons then and there ordained, being usefull to all others of the same tribe. By Nic. Ganning, B.D. minister of the Gospel at Barnham-Broom.
Briscoe, John. / [1695?] A list of the names of the subscribers of land and money towards a fund for the national land-bank
Briscoe, John. / [1695] Advertisement. I have been desired by some gentlemen, who are well-wishers to the intended Land-Bank to publish my answer to the following queries, propounded by several who have read my proposals.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] To the Lords spiritual and temporal and Commons in Parliament assembled. May it please your honours, the last sessions of Parliament I presented you with proposals for setting up a national land-bank ...
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] To the honourable the Knights, citizens and burgesses, in Parliament assembled. May it please your honours; the last sessions of Parliament I presented the Honourable the Commons in Parliament then sitting, with proposals for setting up a national land-bank in favour of the freeholders and trading part of the kingdom, ...
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695?] Reasons humbly offered for the establishment of the National Land-Bank
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] Proposals for raising money for the National Land-Bank
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] The names of 51 persons chosen the 10th of September 1695. at Drapers-Hall in Throgmorton-street, for a committee to consider of proper methods for settling and establishing a National Land Bank
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1696] Mr. J. Briscoe, a director in the national land-bank, his defence of Dr. Hugh Chamberlen's bank or office of land credit. In a letter to the doctor
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1696?] Mr. Briscoe's reply to a pamphlet, intituled, The freeholders answer to Mr. John Briscoe's proposals for a national bank.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1698] Historical and political essays or discourses on several subjects viz. money, government, peace, war, trade, arts, navigation, exchange, usury, banks : with other projects for the improvement and raising the credit of money and trade in all parts of the world, but more particularly, relating to England : in a letter to a noble peer.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] The following proposals for, and accounts of, a national land-bank having been printed at London its proveable many gentlemen who would have subscribed thereto, by reason of the distance of their dwelling from thence, have had nothing, or had but an imperfect account of it, for informing whom true copies of several of Mr. Brisco's papers are herewith reprinted ...
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1694] An explanatory dialogue of a late treatise, intituled, A discourse on the late funds of the Million-act, Lottery-act, and Bank of England with proposals for supplying Their Majesties with money on easy terms, exempting the nobility, gentry, &c. from taxes, enlarging their yearly estates, and enriching all the subjects in humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled by J. Briscoe.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1696] An answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, Reasons offer'd against the intended project, commonly called, The national land-bank, &c.
Briscoe, William. / [printed Decemb. 24th, 1668] Love and charity presented in a copy of verses to his worthy masters in the ward of St. Giles's Cripplegate without. / By William Briscoe, bell-man within the Freedom.
Brisset, Georges. / [1616] A letter apologeticall of George Brisse Lord of Desgrutieres wherein are set downe the reasons that moued him to turne to the reformed. / Written to Monsieur Touraine, Aduocate in the Court of Parliament of Bretany. A worke very profitable for those to reade that desire to know the grounds of their religion. Translated out of French.
Brisset, Georges. / [1610] The apologie of George Brisset, Lord of Gratence. Written vpon consideration of the inhumane murther of the late French king, and sent to Monsieur Tauraine, a counsellor in the Court of Parliament of Brittaine in France, Lord high Steward of the councell of Nants; where the said noble man, with many others of account, were conuerted from the Church of Rome, and become true Christian catholicks, to the great ioy of all good Christians. Translated out of French into English.
Bristol (England) / [1672] The oath of a burgess. Civitas Bristol. You shall be good and true unto our Soveraign Lord King Charles, and to the heirs and successors of the said King, and to the lieutenant, master maior of this city of Bristol; and to the ministers of the same, ...
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [1683] The presentment of the Grand Jury of Bristol at the Sessions of the Peace &c. holden there, begun March 13, 1682
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [Printed with allowance, 1675] Grand-jurors of the City of Bristoll, their address to the general sessions of the peace there assembled wherein are shewed their reasons for the putting the laws in due execution against the phanaticks and papists. And likewise shewing the fears and jealousies that they are daily in, if the same be neglected. Humbly offered to consideration.
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [Anno Dom. 1681] The grand juries address and presentments to the mayor and aldermen of the city of Bristol, &c. Com. civit. Bristol. To the Right Worshipful Sir Richard Hart Knight, mayor of the said city, and the right worshipful and worshipful the aldermen of the same, His Majesties justices of the peace, of, and for this city, and the county of the same, now assembled in their general quarter sessions of the peace, begun and held the 12th day of April instant, and by several adjournments continued to this 26th day of the same month, anno Dom. 1681.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Printed in the year, 1674] Two speeches of George Earl of Bristol with some observations upon them: by which it may appear whether or no the said Earl deserve to be involved in the common calamity brought upon Roman Catholicks, by the folly and presumption of some few factious papists.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1645] Two remarkable letters concerning the Kings correspondence with the Irish rebels. The first by Digby in the Kings name to the Irish Commisioners. The second from the Lord Muskery one of those Commissioners in answer to Digby. Also a full state of the Irish negotiation at Oxford now treated, set forth in the rebels propositions, and the Kings particular concessions. Published according to order.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Decem. 4. 1647] Two letters of the Lord Digby to the Lord Taaff, the Rebels General in Munster : Taken in the said Generals Cabinet, in the late battel between him and the Lord Inchiquine; shewing the Lord Digbies activeness there, to uphold a party among the Rebels for the King, against the Parliaments Forces in that Kingdom. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. H:Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1643] A trve and impartiall relation of the battaile betwixt His Majesties army and that of the rebells neare Newbury in Berk-shire, Sept. 20, 1643 with the severall actions of the Kings army since His Maiesties removing it from before Gloucester : sent in a letter from the army to a noble lord.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1642] The Lord George Digbies apologie for himselfe: published the fourth of January, Anno Dom. 1642.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] The Lord Digbies speech in the House of Commons to the bill of attainder, of the Earle of Strafford, the 21 of April, 1641:
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1651] Letters between the Ld George Digby, and Sr Kenelm Digby kt. concerning religion.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [anno Dom. 1646] The Irish papers,: containing the Lord Digbyes letter, and the Lord Inchiquins answer, with other speciall passages of the overtures concerning the whole designe in Ireland; the plot of the rebells discovered: and preparations for the comming in of the Marquisse of Ormond to the Parliament, whose strength in Dublin is betweene 5. and 6000. men. October 1. 1646. These Irish papers are appointed to bee printed, and are published according to order.
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1642] Two speeches spoken at the councell-table at Oxford. The one, by the Right Honourable John Earle of Bristoll, in favour of the continuation of the present warre. The other, by the Right Honourable Edward Earle of Dorset, for a speedy accomodation betwixt His Majestie, and his high court of Parliament.
Bristow, John, minister of the word of God. / [1627] An exposition of the Creede, the Lords Prayer, the Tenne Commandements, and the Sacraments. Catechetically composed by Iohn Bristovv, minister of the Word of God
Bristow, Richard, 1538-1581. / [Anno dom. 1580] A reply to Fulke, In defense of M. D. Allens scroll of articles, and booke of purgatorie. By Richard Bristo Doctor of Diuinitie ... perused and allowed by me Th. Stapleton.
Bristow, Richard, 1538-1581. / [1623] Demands to be propounded of Catholickes to the heretikes by Richard Bristow ... ; taken partly out of his late English booke of Motiues to the Catholicke faith, partely out of his printed Latin booke of the same matter.
Bristow, Richard, 1538-1581. / [1599] A briefe treatise of diuers plaine and sure waies to finde out the truth in this doubtfull and dangerous time of heresie Conteyning sundrie worthy motiues vnto the Catholike faith, or considerations to moue a man to beleeue the Catholikes, and not the heretikes. Set out by Richard Bristow priest, licentiat in diuinitie.
Britannophilus, Alethophilus Baesiluphilus. / [Printed in the first year of our reigne, 1649] Cromwell's recall. Or, The petition of the zealous fraternity, convented iniquity, at the house of John Goodwin arch-flamin of England, to the supreme authority of this nation, the House of Common-Traytors assembled in Parliament. With a declaration of the said House, for the recall of Cromwell from his dangerous expedition to sit with them and vote that which he dare not doe, July the 30. 1649. Together with Cromwell's description. It is ordered, that this declaration and the petition of our loving and seditious brethren be forthwith printed. Hen Scobel, Cler. de Com. / Written by Alethophilus Bæsiluphilus Britannophilus.
Britten, William, d. 1669. / [1671] Silent meeting, a wonder to the world, yet practised by the apostles and owned by the people of God, scornfully called Quakers
Britten, William, d. 1669. / [1660] The power of God overpowering the creature. Which power came upon me William Britten, the 3d. day of the 11th. month, (called February) 1659. not suffering me to depart my chamber, until I had promised the Lord to answer a book, which I had then never seen, and but once heard of; set forth by William Prynne in defence of tyths, &c. and to present the answer in print unto the governing power of England for the time being. But making delayes, and Fran. Spira-like, consulting with flesh and blood, the Lord terrified me in conscience for neglect, yet in mercy did set me (like Jonah) the second time upon the same work.
Broad, Thomas, 1577 or 8-1635. / [1613] A touch-stone for a Christian Wherein is shewed, how a man may know, whether he be the Temple of the Holy Ghost, hath a sauing faith, be the childe of God, hath truly repented, and (in one word) be a Christian in deed, or in name onely. By Thomas Broade.
Broad, Thomas, 1577 or 8-1635. / [1613] A touch-stone for a Christian Wherein is shewed, how a man may know, whether he be the Temple of the Holy Ghost, hath a sauing faith, be the childe of God, hath truly repented, and (in one word) be a Christian in deed, or in name onely. By Thomas Broade.
Broad, Thomas, 1577 or 8-1635. / [1621] Three questions ansvvered I. Question. What should our meaning be, when after the reading of the fourth Commandement, we pray; Lord incline our hearts to keepe this law? II. Question. How shall the fourth Commandement, being deliuered in such forme of words, binde vs to sanctifie any day, but onely the seauenth, the day wherein God rested, & which the Iewes sanctified? III. Question. How shall it appeare to be the law of nature to sanctifie one day in every weeke?
Brocket, William. / [Octob. 6. 1642] Good newes from Ireland. Or, A true relation of a great victory obtained by the Protestants in the province of Munster in Ireland. Where 400. horse and 1600. foot under the command of the Lord Inchequeene, and the Earle of Corkes sonne, overthrew the army of the rebels consisting of 10000. horse and foot. Also the number of the rebels that were slaine in the battell, with the surprising of three pieces of their ordnance, one of which was called the Elizabeth of Limericke, with 7. barrels of powder and match. Likewise a confirmation of the Earle of Corkes sonne, slaine in this service. Sent in a letter from Lieutenant Colonell Broket, Governour of Kinsale, to his brother Mr. Samuell Broket grocer on Snow-hill London, Septemb. 29. 1642. With an order of both Houses of Parliament, for raising 1000. dragoneers in London. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. C.
Brograve, Robert, b. 1656 or 7. / [1689] A sermon preach'd before the King and Queen at Hampton-Court, May the 12th, 1689 by Robert Brograve ...
Broke, Thomas, fl. 1570. / [1569?] A slaunderous libell (cast abroad) vnto an epitaph set forth vpon the death of D.E. Boner, with a reply to the same lying libell, by T. Broo:
Brokett, John. / [1642] Gods statute for generall iudgement by the man Christ Iesus. Opened in a sermon at the funerall of the most religious lady, the Lady Lucie Iervoice, sometime wife to the right worshipfull Sir Thomas Iervoice at Herriot. Aug. 26. 1641. By John Brokett Minister of Elsfeild.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1660] A congratulatory poem, on the miraculous, and glorious return of that unparallel'd King Charls the II. May 29. 1660. By Alex. Brome.
Brome, James, d. 1719. / [1679] The famine of the word threat[e]ned to Israel, and Gods call to weeping and to mourning being two sermons preached on the fast day, Novemb. 13, 1678, and on the fast day, April 11, 1679 / by James Brome ...
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1661] The royall exchange. A comedy, acted with general applause at the Black-Friers, by His Majesties Servants. Written by Mr. Richard Brome.
Brome, William. / [1700] Sir, in obedience to your commands, I here send you a short account of Dr. Hick's Book, now in the press at Oxford; the title of it is, Linguarum veterum septentrionalium thesaurus grammatico-criticus & archæologicus. Acedit de linguarum veterum septentrionalium usu dissertatio : et catalogues librorum veterum septentrionalium, tam eorum qui excusi sunt, quam qui in membranis scripti nondum eduntur, quam fieri licuit, locupletissimus.
Bromfield, M. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1675] A brief discovery of the true causes, symptoms and effects, of that most reigning disease, the scurvy.: Together with the causes, symptoms, and effects of several other dangerous diseases. : Whereunto is added, a short account of those incomparable and most highly approved pills, called pilulae in omnes morbos: or, pills against all diseases ... / Prepared and set forth for the publick benefit, by M. Bromfield, approved physician ...
Bromfield, M. / [1680?] A brief account of some wonderful cures, lately performed by that well known and most highly approved medicine, called pilulæ in omnes morbos, or pills against all diseases. Together with a most useful discovery of the chief signs of the scurvey.
Bromfield, M. / [1680] Advertisement. As there is hardly any thing of this world more deservingly welcome to mankinde, than health and long life ...
Brommerton, William. / [Aprill 5. 1652] Confidence dismounted; or the astronomers knavery anatomized. By William Brommerton a well-wisher to the commonweale.
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1660] The well-tuned organ, or, An exercitation wherein this question is fully and largely discussed, whether or no instrumental and organickal musick be lawful in holy publick assemblies : which query made good in the affirmativ by by the blessing of God upon the industry of Joseph Brookbank ...
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1656] The saints imperfection, or, A sermon wherein is made apparent 1. That in Christian religion there may be a true pretence, with a reall intention, without sufficient intention ... 2. That neither covenant nor promise &c. are sufficient in the way of salvation without a methodicall ... proceeding therein, 3. That knowing Christians are to be taught the first principles of religion, 4. That it is a beleevers duty to advantage his spirituall estate ... 5. That neither priviledge nor large capacity, seconded with saving grace, can exempt the elect from a losse in spirituall affairs except heed and paines be taken, 9 [i.e. 6]. That neither nobility, nor honour, knowledge nor vertue may detaine a minister from telling a people of their sad and dangerous condition : wherunto is added an use of direction or information unto all hearers / by Jo. Brookbank ...
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1654] Plain, brief, and pertinent rules, for the judicious and artificial syllabication of all English words, according to art, and the institution of the same tongue With directions for the use of the English syllabary, and the English monosyllabary, and the said rules of syllabication. / By Jo. Brooksbank.
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1642?] The organs funerall or the quiristers lamentation for the abolishment of superstition and superstitious ceremonies. In a dialogicall discourse between a quirister and an organist, An. Dom. 1642.
Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693. / [1681] The durable legacy by H.B. ...
Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693. / [M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The charity of church-men: or, A vindication of Mr William Walwyn merchant, from the aspersions plentifully cast upon him in a pamphlet, intituled, Walwyn's wiles.: By H.B. Med. a friend to truth, his county and Mr Walwyn.
Brooke, John, 1633 or 4-1716? / [1693] A sermon at the funeral of the Worshipful John Symonds, late of Great Yeldham in the county of Essex, Esq. preached in the parish-church of Great Yeldham aforesaid on the 24th of February, 1692, by John Brooke ... ; with a short account of his life.
Brooke, Nathaniel. / [1660] Englands glory, or, An exact catalogue of the Lords of His Majesties Most Honourable Privy Councel with the Knights of the Most Noble Order of Saint George, called the Garter, and the House of Peers : as also, a catalogue of the Lord Bishops, House of Commons, the dukes, marquesses, earles, viscounts, barons and baronets &c., made since His Majesties happy restoration and the times of their several creations : likewise, a perfect list of the Knights of the Bath, and the preparations and habits that were made for them at the time of their installment at the coronation : together with a perfect catalogue of the Lower House of Convocation now sitting at Westminster.
Brooke, Ralph, 1553-1625. / [1619] A catalogue and succession of the kings, princes, dukes, marquesses, earles, and viscounts of this realme of England, since the Norman Conquest, to this present yeare, 1619 Together, vvith their armes, vviues, and children: the times of their deaths and burials, with many their memorable actions. Collected by Raphe Brooke Esquire, Yorke Herauld: discouering, and reforming many errors committed, by men of other profession, and lately published in print ...
Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643. / [1643] A worthy speech made by the Right Honourable the Lord Brooke, at the election of his captaines and commanders at Warwick Castle, as also at the delivery of their last commissions
Brookes, Matthew, fl. 1626-1657. / [1657] The sacred and most mysterious history of mans redemption wherein is set forth the gracious administration of Gods covenant with man-kind, at all times, from the beginning of the world unto the end : historically digested into three books : the first setteth down the history from Adam to the blessed incarnation of Christ, the second continueth it to the end of the fourth year after his baptisme ..., the third, from thence till his glorious coming to judgement / by Matthew Brookes ...
Brookes, Matthew, fl. 1626-1657. / [1627] The house of God The sure foundation, the stones, the vvorkmen and order of the building. The incomparable strength of that house, and the vaine assaults and batteries of Satan and all his power. In a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, December 24, 1626. / By Matthevv Brookes.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1675] A word in season to this present generation, or, A sober and serious discourse about the favorable, signal and eminent presence of the Lord with his people in their greatest troubles, deepest distresses, and most deadly dangers : with the resolution of several questions, concerning the divine presence, as also the reasons and improvements of this great and glorious truth ... / by Thomas Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1655] Ton anexichniaston plouton [sic] tou Christou. The unsearchable riches of Christ. Or, Meat for strong men. Milke [for] babes. Held for th in twenty-two sermons from Ephesians 3.8. By Thomas Brookes, preacher of the Word at Margarets New-Fishstreet.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1660] The silent soul, with soveraign antidotes against the most miserable exigents: or, A Christian with an olive-leaf in his mouth, when he is under the greatest afflictions, the sharpest and sorest trials and troubles, the saddest and darkest providences and changes, with answers to divers questions and objections that are of greatest importance, all tending to win and work souls to bee still, quiet, calm and silent under all changes that have, or may pass upon them in this world, &c. / By Thomas Brooks preacher of the Word at Margarets New Fish-street London, and pastor of the Church of Christ meeting there.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1665] The privie key of heaven, or, Twenty arguments for closet-prayer in a select discourse on that subject with the resolution of several considerable questions : the main objections also against closet-prayer are here answered ... with twenty special lessons ... that we are to learn by that severe rod, the pestilence that now rageth in the midst of us / by Thomas Brooks.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1653] Precious remedies against Satans devices or, salve for believers and unbelievers sores. Being a companion for those that are in Christ, or out of Christ; that are high, or low, learned, or illiterate, staggering, or wandering; that slight, or neglect ordinances, under a pretence of living above them; that are growing (in spiritualls) or decaying; that are tempted, or deserted, afflicted, or opposed; that have assurance, or that want assurance; that are self-seekers, or the common-wealths caterpillars; that are in love sweetly united, or that yet have their spirits too much imbittered, &c. By Thomas Brookes, a willing servant unto God, and the faith of his people, in the glorious gospel of Christ, at Margarets fish-street hill.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1675] Paradice opened, or, The secreets, mysteries, and rarities of divine love, of infinite wisdom, and of wonderful counsel laid open to publick view also, the covenant of grace, and the high and glorious transactions of the Father and the Son in the covenant of redemption opened and improved at large, with the resolution of divers important questions and cases concerning both covenants ... : being the second and last part of The golden key / by Thomas Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1670] London's lamentation, or, A serious discourse concerning the late fiery dispensation that turned our (once renowned) city into a ruinous heap also the several lessons that are incumbent upon those whose houses have escaped the consuming flames / by Thomas Brooks.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1666] A heavenly cordial for all those servants of the Lord that have had the plague ... , or, Thirteen divine maximes, or conclusions, in respect of the pestilence which may be as so many supports, comforts and refreshing springs, both to the visited and preserved people of God in this present day : also ten arguments to prove that in times of common calamity the people of God do stand upon the advantage ground as to their outward preservation and protection ... : also eight reasons why some of the precious servants of the Lord have fallen by the pestilence in this day of the Lords anger / by Thomas Brooks.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1654] Heaven on earth or a serious discourse touching a wel-grounded assurance of mens everlasting happiness and blessedness. Discovering the nature of assurance, the possibility of attaining it, the causes, springs, and degrees of it, with the resolution of several weighty questions. By Thomas Brooks, preacher of the Gospel at Margarets Fishstreet-Hill.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1675] A golden key to open hidden treasures, or, Several great points that refer to the saints present blessedness and their future happiness, with the resolution of several important questions here you have also the active and passive obedience of Christ vindicated and improved ... : you have farther eleven serious singular pleas, that all sincere Christians may safely and groundedly make to those ten Scriptures in the Old and New Testament, that speak of the general judgment, and of that particular judgment, that must certainly pass upon them all immediately after death ... / by Tho. Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1662] The crovvn & glory of Christianity, or, Holiness, the only way to happiness discovered in LVIII sermons from Heb. 12. 14, where you have the necessity, excellency, rarity, beauty and glory of holiness set forth, with the resolution of many weighty questions and cases, also motives and means to perfect holiness : with many other things of very high and great importance to all the sons and daughters of men, that had rather be blessed then cursed, saved then damned / by Thomas Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1653] Cases considered and resolved. Wherein all the tender godly conscientious ministers in England (whether for a Congregationall, or a Presbyteriall way) are concerned. Or pills to purge malignants. And all prophane, ignorant, and scandalous persons. (But more particularly calculated for the meridian of Margarets Fishstreet-hill) from those grosse conceits that they have of their childrens right to baptisme; and of their owne right to the Supper of the Lord, &c. Also good councell to bad men. Or friendly advise (in severall particulars) to unfriendly neighbours. By Thomas Brooks, a willing servant unto God, and the faith of his people, in the glorious Gospel of Christ, at Margarets Fishstreet-hill.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1669] A cabinet of choice jevvels, or, A box of precious ointment being a plain discovery of, or, what men are worth for eternity, and how 'tis like to go with them in another world ... / by Thomas Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1662] An arke for all Gods Noahs in a gloomy stormy day, or, The best wine reserved till last, or, The transcendent excellency of a believers portion above all earthly portions whatsoever discovered in several sermons ... / by Thomas Brooks ...
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1657] Apples of gold for young men and vvomen, and a crown of glory for old men and women. Or, The happiness of being good betimes, and the honour of being an old disciple Clearly and fully discovered, and closely, and faithfully applyed. Also the young mans objections answered, and the old mans doubts resolved. By Thomas Brooks preacher of the gospel at Margarets new Fishstreet-hill.
Brooksop, Jone, d. 1680. / [1662] An invitation of love unto the seed of God throughout the world with a word to the wise in heart, and a lamentation for New-England : given forth from the movings of the spirit of the Lord / by ... Jone Brooksop.
Brossier, Jean. / [1623] [P]anegyric a l'Angleterre [p]ar maistre Iehan Brossier sieur de la Riuiere groissard, aduocat en la cour de parlement de Paris.
Brough, W. (William), d. 1671. / [1650 i.e. 1649] Sacred principles, services, and soliloquies or, a manual of devotions made up of three parts: I. The grounds of Christian religion, and the doctrine of the Church of England, as differing from the now-Roman. II. Daily, and weekly formes of prayers fortified with Holy Scriptures, meditations and rules to keep the soule from the common roads of sin, and carry it on in a mortified course. III. Seven charges to conscience, delivering (if not the whole body) the main limbs of divinity, which is the art not of disputing, but living well.
Brough, W. (William), d. 1671. / [1657] The holy feasts and fasts of the church. With meditations and prayers pious and proper for them. And some also upon the sacraments, and other subjects of sacred and weighty consideration, both for Christian life and comfort, in sickness, and at death. / By Dr. W. Brough D.G. and one of His late Majesty's chaplains in ordinary.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [Ano 1608] A petition to the lords to examine the religion and cariage of D. Ban. Archb. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [in the yere 1608] Our Lordes famile and many other poinctes depending upon it opened against a Iew, Rabbi David Farar: who disputed many houres, with hope to overthrow the gospel, opened in Ebrew explication of Christianitie; that instructed, Rabbi Abraham Ruben. With a Greke epistle to the Geneveans. By H. Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1612] A letter to a friende, touching Mardochai his age which helpeth much to holde the trueth, for that chiefe prophecie of our saluation in Gabriels seuenties: which shew, that most exactly 490, yeeres after the angels speach, Christ the most holy should be killed, to giue life. Dan 9.23.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611, Decemb. 2.] A commendation of Rabbi Rubens original seking Ebrew Gospel from Albion to be kept for posterity by the L L. care: A monument against a sonne of Belial: who hindred the proceding of a most glorious cause: to call the curse of Iewes & Gentiles to light vpon him..
Broughton, Richard. / [ca. 1608] A plaine patterne of a perfect Protestant professor which is, to be a false corrupter, perverter, and abuser of authorities, &c. : taken forth of the first, chiefest, and principal part, of the gloriously intituled booke (A ful satisfaction) written by a man of great sincerity, and integrity (by his owne and other Protestant friendes judgement) M. Thomas Morton, Doctor in Diuinity and Deane of Glocester, published with priuilege, and in their time of conuocation : what is performed in this treatise, and the iust cause thereof, appeareth in the preface, and first chapter.
Broughton, Richard. / [1617] A new manual of old Christian Catholic meditations, & praiers faithfully collected and translated, without any word altered, or added, except in tytles of chapters, citations of places, & some few merginal annotations, for the most part taken forth of Holy Scriptures, or the Holy Fathers within the first four hũdred yeares of Christ ...
Broughton, Richard. / [1606] A iust and moderate answer to a most iniurious, and slaunderous pamphlet, intituled, An exact discouery of Romish doctrine in case of conspiracie and rebellion Wherein the innocency of Catholike religion is proued, and euery obiection returned vpon the Protestant accuser, and his owne profession. With licence of superior.
Broughton, Richard. / [M. DC. XXXII. 1632] The iudgement of the Apostles and of those of the first age, in all points of doctrine questioned betweene the Catholikes and Protestants of England, as they are set downe in the 39. Articles of their religion. By an old student in Diuinitie.
Broughton, Richard. / [Anno Domini. 1607] The first part of Protestants proofes, for Catholikes religion and recusancy Taken only from the vvritings, of such Protestant doctors and diuines of England, as haue beene published in the raigne of his Majesty ouer this kingdome.
Broughton, Richard. / [With permission, Anno 1621] English protestants plea, and petition, for English preists [sic] and papists to the present court of Parlament, and all persecutors of them: diuided into two parts. In the first is proued by the learned protestants of England, that these preists and Catholicks, haue hitherto been vniustly persecuted, though they haue often and publickly offered soe much, as any Christians in conscience might doe. In the second part, is proued by the same protestants, that the same preistly sacrificinge function, acknowledgeing and practize of the same supreame spirituall iurisdiction of the apostolick see of Rome, and other Catholick doctrines, in the same sence wee now defend them, and for which wee ar at this present persecuted, continued and were practized in this Iland without interruption in al ages, from S. Peter the Apostle, to these our tymes.
Broughton, Richard. / [M.DC.XXXIII. 1633] The ecclesiasticall historie of Great Britaine deduced by ages, or centenaries from the natiuitie of our Sauiour, vnto the happie conuersion of the Saxons, in the seuenth hundred yeare; whereby is manifestly declared a continuall succession of the true Catholike religion, which at this day is professed & taught in, and by the Roman Church. Written. by Richard Broughton. The first tome containing the fower hundred first yeares. To which are annected for the greater benefite of the reader ample indexes ...
Broughton, Richard. / [with licence. 1624] An ecclesiastical Protestant historie of the high pastoral and fatherly chardge and care of the Popes of Rome, ouer the church of Britanie, from the first planting of the christia[n] faith there, by S. Peter the Apostle, and his disciples: continued in euery age, and hundred of yeares, by holy bishops, and cleargie men, sent hither and consecrated by them, his successors in the See Apostolicke. Euidently deduced and proued by historicall narration, from the published and priuiledged writings (to appeaseal protestants) of the most learned & allowed English protestant pretended bishops, doctors, antiquaries, & others of that religion.
Broughton, Richard. / [1630] A defence of Catholikes persecuted in England invincibly prouing their holy religion to be that which is the only true religion of Christ; and that they in professing it, are become most faithfull, dutifull, and loyall subiects, to God, their King and country. And therefore are rather to be honoured and respected, then persecuted or molested. Composed by an ould studient in diuinitie.
Broughton, Richard. / [Anno M. DC. XXXII. 1632] The conuiction of noueltie, and defense of antiquitie. Or demonstratiue arguments of the falsitie of the newe religion of England: and trueth of the Catholike Roman faith. Deliuered in twelve principal sylogismes, and directed to the more scholasticall wits of the realme of great Britanie, especially to the ingenious students of the two most renowned vniuersities of Oxford & Cambrige [sic]. Author R.B. Roman Catholike, and one of the English clergie and mission.
Broughton, Richard. / [1617] A booke intituled, The English Protestants recantation, in mattersof religion wherein is demonstratiuely proued, by the writings of the principall, and best learned English Protestant bishops, and doctors, and rules of their religion, published allowed, or subscribed vnto, bythem, since the comminge of our King Iames into England, that not onely all generall grownds of diuinitie, are against the[m], but in euery particular cheife question, betweene Catholicks & them, they are in errour, by their owne iudgments : diuided accordingly, into two parts, whereof the first entreateth of those generall grounds, the other of such particular controuersies, whereby will also manifestely appeare the vanitie of D. Morton Protest. Bishop of Chester his boke called Appeale, or, Ansuueare to the Catholicke authour of thebooke entituled, The Protestants apologie.
Brouncker, Edward. / [1630] The curse of sacriledge Preached in a priuate parish church, the Sunday before Michaelmas last. To which are annexed some certaine quære's, which are pertinent to the vnmasking of our homebred church-robbers. D.E.B.
Brousse, Jacques, ca. 1590-1673. / [Anno 1623] The life of the Reuerend Fa. Angel of Ioyeuse Capucin preacher Sometimes duke, peere, and marshall of France, and gouernour for the Kinge in Languedoc. Together with the liues of the Reuerend Fathers, Father Bennet Englishman, and Father Archangell Scotchman, of the same ordere. Written first in the Frenche tongue, and now translated into English by R.R. Catholique priest.
Brousson, Claude, 1647-1697. / [1699] The support of the faithful in times of persecution, or, A sermon preach'd in the wilderness to the poor Protestants in France by M. Brousson ... ; faithfully translated from the French.
Brown, Andrew, M.D. / [1692] In speculo teipsum contemplare Dr. Black. A looking-glass for the black band of doctors VVherein may be seen the ignorance and malice of these physicians, who have clubbed under the name of Dr. Black, for suppressing by their scriblings, and other calumnies, so great a benefite to the world, to the new game of rivers. / Contained in a 2d. letter written by Philander to his friend in the countrey Philomathes. In defence of Dr. Brown.
Brown, David, fl. 1650-1652. / [1652] To the supream authority of England, the Parliament assembled, the scope of the humble remembrance of that prodigious conspiracy, called the bloody petition,: to be humbly presented by David Brown and his family, as discoverers thereof, besides, many other discoveries and faithful services: whereunto is annexed, their humble petition for assistance towards the repairing of certain wrongs, done unto them by Lieutenant Colonel John Lilborn, Samuel Chidley, John Musgrave, and some others.
Brown, Edward, 1644-1708. / [1677] An account of several travels through a great part of Germany in four journeys ... : illustrated with sculptures / by Edward Brown ...
Brown, G., of Fairford. / [1660] A perfect narrative of the phanatick wonders seen in the west of England. With a true relation of the particulars thereof: sent in a letter to a worthy gentleman, belonging to an alderman of the City of London. Attested under the hands of John Shipman, minister. Thomas Watkins, Church-warden. John Betterton, constable. Francis Cripps, and William Chaundler
Brown, George, 1650-1730. / [1700] An account of the rotula arithmetica invented by Mr. George Brown.
Brown, Ignatius, 1630-1679. / [1678] An vnerrable church or none being a rejoynder to the unerring, unerrable chvrch against Dr. Andrew Sall's repley entituled The catholic apostolic Church of England / written by J.S. ...
Brown, John, of Cork. / [1647] A true and exact relation of two great victories obtained in the kingdome of Ireland, by the Protestant party, against the rebels: the first, by the most valiant souldier, Collonell Mac-Adams, and his regiment, against a great body of the rebels, neer Dingley Castle, where they fell upon the rebels, stormed their workes, and took the castle, routing the whole body, and pursued them to the mountaines. The second, by the said collonel, against another body of the rebels neer Bonrattey, where hee marched up against them with 700. men, displaying his yellow colours, and immediately routed 1500. of the enemy, taking all their armes and ammunition, bagg and baggage. / By Iohn Brown, Gent. living in Ireland, in the county of Corke.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1667] The description and use of the carpenters-rule: together with the use of the line of numbers (inscribed thereon) in arithmetick and geometry. And the application thereof to the measuring of superficies and solids, gaging of vessels, military orders, interest and annuities: with tables of reduction, &c. : To which is added, the use of a (portable) geometrical sun-dial, with a nocturnal on the backside, for the exact and ready finding the hour of the day and night: and other mathematical conclusions. Also of a universal-dial for the use of seamen or others. With the use of a sliding or glasiers-rule and Mr. White's rule for solid measure. / Collected and fitted to the meanest capacity by J. Browne.
Brown, Robert. / [1668] Jerubbaal, or, A vindication of The sober testimony against sinful complyance from the exceptions of Mr. Tombs in answer to his Theodulia : wherein the unlawfulness of hearing the present ministers is more largely discussed and proved : the arguments produced in the sober testimony reinforced, the vanity of Mr. Tombs in his reply thereunto evinced, his sorry arguments for hearing fully answered : the inconsistency of Mr. T., his present principles and practices with passages in his former writings remarked, and manifested in an appendix hereunto annexed.
Brown, Robert, fl. 1680. / [1680] An advertisement. These are to give notice to all noblemen, gentlemen, citizens, and others, that we, the students in the Royal Colledge of Edinburgh ...
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [MDCXCVII 1697] Tho. Brown's recantation of his Satyr on the French King. Facit recantatio versum.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1689] Mr. Haynes his recantation-prologue upon his first appearance on the stage after his return from Rome
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [printed in the year, 1688] Heraclitus ridens redivivus; or, a dialogue between Harry and Roger, concerning the times:
Browne, Abraham, d. ca. 1625. / [1623] A sermon preached at the assises holden at Winchester the 24. day of Februarie last, before Sir Laurence Tanfeild knight, Lord Chiefe Barron of the Exchequer, and Sir Richard Hutton knight, one of the iustices of the Court of Common-pleas. By Abraham Browne prebend: of the Cathedrall Church of Winton.
Browne, Alexander, fl. 1660-1677. / [1669] Ars pictoria, or, An academy treating of drawing, painting, limning, and etching to which are added thirty copper plates expressing the choicest, nearest and most exact grounds and rules of symetry / collected out of the most eminent Italian, German, and Netherland authors by Alexander Browne ...
Browne, Daniel, 1647-1727. / [1698] A new adventure, for law-books to be disposed of by lot, wherein all are gainers.
Browne, David, fl. 1622-1638. / [1622. With priviledge] The new invention, intituled, calligraphia: or, the arte of faire writing vvherein is comprehended the whole necessarie rules thereof; by which anie who is capable and carefull to learne, may without the helpe of any other teacher, under God, both bee informed concerning the right writing of the most usuall characters in the world; and perfectly instructed how to write one of the most frequent in Europe, called the secretarie. ... By His Majesties scribe, Master David Browne.
Browne, David, fl. 1622-1638. / [Anno Dom. 1638] The introduction to the true understanding of the whole arte of expedition in teaching to write Intermixed with rare discourses of other matters, to shew the possibilitie of skill in teaching, and probabilitie of successe in learning, to write in 6. hours. Which tending all to one end, doe serve for two uses. 1. If authors doe excell others in their owne artes, why may not this author excell others in his arte. 2. For removing a vulgare opinion against his native countrey of Scotland, he sheweth that it hath moe excellent prerogatives than any other Kingdome. Whereby it will rather follow, that a Scotishman is so much the more able to prosecute whatsoever hee undertaketh, and therefore so much the more to bee respected, by how so much he is more ingenuous than one of another nation.
Browne, Edward. / [Printed in the yeer, 1643. ] Time well spent. Or, Opus iræ & labor benevolentiæ. In eight books. Viz, A compendious retractation for bookmaking, a godly zealous prayer, for peace and salvation a warning piece for England, a lamentable complaint, a patheticall apology, a potent vindication, a paradox, and the authours disaster for bookmaking, with his ship in division ... 11. May. 1643. Whereas Edward Browne ... hath presenteed to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty and the lords and commons in Parliament two petitions wherein is briefly described the miserable condition of this distracted kingdome as well as his own particuler grievances, it is therefore ordered that not onely his desire therein shall be granted, but that his time well spent in print shall be forthwith published ...
Browne, Edward. / [Printed in the climacterian yeere, 1642] Sir James Cambels Clarks disaster, by making books, shewing that lying and scandalous pamphlets against the King and Parliament are in great estimation, but bookes of learning and religion little regarded. Exemplified in a compendious letter to Iohn Philpond in Suffolke.
Browne, Edward. / [1641] Sacred poems, or, Briefe meditations, of the day in generall and of all the dayes in the weeke
Browne, Edward. / [M DC XLII. 1642] A rare paterne of iustice and mercy; exemplified in the many notable, and charitable legacies of Sr. Iames Cambel, Knight, and alderman of London, deceased : worthy imitation. Whereunto is annexed A meteor, and A starre : or, Briefe and pleasant meditations of Gods providence to his chosen, of the education of children and of the vertue of love; with other poems. / By Edw: Browne.
Browne, Edward. / [1642] A potent vindication for book-making: or An embleme of these distracted times.
Browne, Edward. / [1642] A paradox usefull for the times.
Browne, Edward. / [1641] A description of an annuall world, or, Briefe meditiations upon all the holy-daies in the yeere with certaine briefe poeticall meditations of the day in generall and all the daies in the weeke / by E.B.
Browne, Gregory. / [1613] An introduction to pietie and humanitie containing, first, a short catechisme for vnderstanding the grounds of religion: secondly, certaine briefe and effectuall rules for life and conuersation. Penned specially for the vse of the poore children of Christ's Hospitall in London: but generallie may serue for any other that would be instructed therein. By Gregorie Brovvne.
Browne, H. (Humphrey) / [M. DC. L. 1650] An alarm to all impenitent [s]inners. Or, [T]he spirit of bondage raised up in judgement and allayed in mercy. [D]eclared in a short treatise of the sweetnesse of God's love discovered in the bitterness of his wrath. / [B]y Humphrey Browne ...
Browne, H. (Humphry) / [1642] A map of the microcosme, or, A morall description of man newly compiled into essayes / by H. Browne.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1669] The description and use of an ordinary joynt-rule fitted with lines for the ready finding the lengths and angles of rafters and hips, and collar-beams in any square or bevilling roofes at any pitch, and the ready drawing the architrave, freize and cornice in any order. With other useful conclusions by the said rule. By John Browne.
Browne, John, of Nevis. / [printed in the year 1678] In the eleaventh moneth, on the nineth day of the moneth, as I was waiting upon the Lord in the land of my nativity, the spirit of the Lord then signified unto me the second time, saying, arise and take up a lamentation over New-England;: and being made willing, have writ as followeth.
Browne, Peter, ca. 1666-1735. / [MDCXCVIII. 1698] A sermon preached at St. Bride's Church, Dublin, April 17. 1698. Upon occasion of a resolution taken in this city, of putting the laws in execution against vice and immoralities / by Pet. Browne.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1642] The Parliaments endevors for setling of peace in this kingdom, being an order by them made to conioyne the subiects hearts in unity, according to the protestation formerly set forth. With the manner of apprehending Sir Basil Brooks at the city of Yorke; with the Parliaments order for bringing him to London. Their care and sedulous counsell for guarding the Tower; as also for strengthening his Maiesties castles and forts towards the sea for prevention of invasions. Being ordered the 29 of Ianuary 1642. Written and avowed by Richard Browene.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1644. i.e. 1645] A letter sent from Major-generall Brown, to His Excellency the Earle of Essex. Containing, a true relation of a great victory obtained against the Kings forces neere Abingdon, upon Saturday last, Janu. 11. 1644. Where Sir Henry Gage governour of Oxford, and divers others, of note and quality, were slaine. Januar. 14. 1644. It is his Excellencies pleasure that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Baldwin, secretary to his Excellency.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [Printed in the yeere. 1647] The intentions of the armie: concerning the Kings Majestie, for estating him in his rights. Also their desires concerning the Queen, Prince Charles, and the Royall issue, and also for setling of the Parliament in their priviledges, and all subjects in their liberties, and the kingdome in peace.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1648] The declaration of Major-Generall Brown, concerning the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the Army, and the raising of forces, for securing and guarding of the City of London, and putting it into a posture of warre. With his speech in Parliament touching the same, and his protestation thereupon. Also, the declaration, desires, and proposals of the House of Commons, to the Lord Generall. Subscribed, William Lenthall, Speaker. And His Maiesties speech concerning the Army, upon his comming to Hurst-Castle in VVilt-shire. Likewise. the resolution of the Army, touching the Parliament and city, and their joyfull propositions thereupon.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1605-1683. / [1661] The speech of the Right Honorable the Lord Mayor of London with the humble address of the military forces of the same city to the Kings most excellent Majesty. With his Majesties most gracious answer thereunto, and letter to the Lord Mayor thereupon. And all the transactions incident thereunto. Published by authority.
Browne, Robert, ca. 1550-1633. / [1583?] A true and short declaration both of the gathering and ioyning together of certaine persons, and also of the lamentable breach and division which fell amongst them.
Browne, Samuel. / [1693] An account and testimony of Samuel Browne, concerning his dear mother Sarah Browne, widow, who departed this life at his house in Leicester the 30th of the 9th month, 1693.
Browne, Samuel, 1575?-1632. / [1630] The summe of Christian religion shewing the vndoubted truth holy practice, and heauenly comfort therein contained. With certaine necessary prayers. By Samuel Browne, preacher of Gods Word, at S. Maries in Shrewsbury.
Browne, Thomas, 1604?-1673. / [1645] A key to the Kings cabinet; or Animadversions upon the three printed speeches, of Mr Lisle, Mr Tate, and Mr Browne, spoken at a common-hall in London, 3. July, 1645. Detecting the malice and falshood of their blasphemous observations made upon the King and Queenes letters.
Browne, Thomas, 1604?-1673. / [Anno 1634] The copie of the sermon preached before the Vniversitie at S. Maries in Oxford, on Tuesday the XXIV. of Decemb. 1633. By Tho. Browne, one of the students of Christ-church
Browne, Thomas, 1654?-1741. / [1691] Some reflections on a late pamphlet entituled, A vindication of Their Majesties authority to fill the sees of the deprived bishops, &c in a letter from the city to a friend in the country.
Browne, Thomas, Gentleman. / [1643] A true relation of the prosperous successe, and proceedings of the Parliaments forces in the counties of Somerset and Devon, against the malignants army in those parts: from the 19 of May to the 23. 1643. Sent in a letter from M. Tho. Browne, a gentleman in Cornwall, to a gentleman a friend of his in London.
Browning, John, d. 1648. / [1636] Concerning publike-prayer, and the fasts of the Church Six sermons, or tractates. By Io. Br. B.D. Their severall contents are set downe in the next page.
Browning, Tho. (Thomas) / [1682] Prison thoughts written by Tho. Browning, citiyen [sic] and cook of London, who hath been a prisoner in Ludgate ever since the twelveth day of August, 1680.
Brownlow, Richard, 1553-1638. / [1659] Declarations and pleadings in English: being the most authentique form of proceeding in courts of law; in actions reall, personall, and mixt; usefull for all practisers and students of the law, of what degree soever. / Collected by the most experienced and exact in his profession, Richard Brownlow, Esq; late chief prothnotary of the Court of Common Pleas. Whereto are added, choice presidents in the Upper Bench, by some others of good note. Published in order to the Act of Parliament, and for the good of the Common-wealth. With an exact table, wherein may be found the principall matters contained in this book.
Brownrig, Ralph 1592-1659. / [1660 i.e. 1659] A sermon on the 5th of November, being the last which was preached by the reverend father in God, Bishop Brownrigg. Bishop of Exon.
Brownrig, Ralph, 1592-1659. / [1660] Repentance and prayer or, the two fundamental pillars of the nation. Being the substance of four sermons preached at St. Peters Poor, London. By that famous and reverend divine Ralph Brownrigge, formerly vice-chancelour of Cambridge, and lately Lord Bishop of Exeter.
Brownsword, William, b. 1625 or 6. / [1654] Rome's conviction: or, A discoverie of the unsoundness of the main grounds of Rome's religion, in answer to a book, called The right religion, evinced by L.B. Shewing, 1. That the Romish Church is not the true and onely Catholick Church, infallible ground and rule of faith. 2. That the main doctrines of the Romish Church are damnable errors, & therefore to be deserted by such as would be saved. By William Brownsword, M.A. and minister of the Gospel at Douglas Chappell in Lancashire.
Brownsword, William, b. 1625 or 6. / [1660] The Quaker-Jesuite, or, Popery in Quakerisme:: being a clear discovery 1. That their doctrines, with their proofs and arguments, are fetcht out of the Council of Trent, Bellarmine, and others. 2. That their practises are fetcht out of the rules and practises of popish monks. With a serious admonition to the Quakers, to consider their ways, and return from whence they are fallen. / By William Brownsword, minister of the gospel at Kendal.
Broxholme, Charles. / [1653] The good old way: or, Perkins improved, in a plain exposition and sound application of those depths of divinity briefly comprized in his Six principles: / by that late painful and faithful minister of the Gospel, Charles Broxolme in Darby-shire.
Bruce, Michael, 1634 or 5-1693. / [1700?] Six dreadfull alarms in order to the right improving of the gospel ro [sic] the substance of a sermon / preached by Mr. Michael Bruce, Minister of the Gospel.
Bruce, Michael, 1634 or 5-1693. / [1668] A sermon preached by Master Michael Bruice, in the tolbooth of Edinburgh, the immediate sabbath after he received his sentence of exile for Virginia.
Bruce, Robert, 1554-1631. / [1614] The mysterie of the Lords Supper Cleerely manifested in five sermons; two of preparation, and three of the Sacrament it selfe. By a reverend and faithfull preacher of Gods word.
Bruce, Titus, b. 1654. / [1682] Monarchy maintained in a sermon preached at St. Anne Blackfryers / by Titus Bruce ...
Bruch, Richard, minister of Gods word. / [1615] The life of religion: or Short and sure directions teaching how to 1 beleeue aright. 2 Liue aright, & 3 pray aright. In the forme of exposition on 1 the Creed. 2 The ten Commandements. 3 The Lords Praier. Put into this kind of method, that it might the better 1. Informe the vnderstanding. 2. Affect the soule, and 3. Helpe the memory. Hereunto is added also a short treatise on the Lords Supper: with praiers to be vsed before, at, and after the communion. By R.B. minister of Gods Word.
Bruen, Robert. / [1623] A summary of the Bible vvherein the generall heads of the seuerall bookes thereof are so methodically set downe, as may be a helpe to the vnskilfull reader / by Robert Bruen ...
Brueys, 1640-1723. / [MDCC. 1700] Gabinie. Tragedie chrêtienne. / Suivant la copie à Paris.
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1652 i.e. 1651] Vade mecum: or, a companion for a chyrurgion: fitted for times of peace or war. Compendiously shewing the yong artist the use of every severall instrument belonging to a chyrurgion; and the vertues and qualities of all such medicines as are needfull and necessary, with the maner of compounding them, according to the most approved authors. As also the perfect cure of green wounds, either incised or contused, ulcers, fistulaes, fractures, and dislocations. To which is added the maner of making reports before a judge of assize, of any one that hath come to an untimely end. By Tho. Brugis Doctor in Physick.
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1648] The marrow of physicke, or, A learned discourse of the severall parts of mans body being a medicamentary, teaching the manner and way of making and compounding all such oyles, unguents ... &c. as shall be usefull and necessary in any private house ... : and also an addition of divers experimented medicines which may serve against any disease that shall happen to the body : together with some rare receipts for beauties ... / collected and experimented by the industry of T.B.
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1641] The discovery of a proiector shewing the beginning, progresse, and end of the projector and his projects : also the projectors last will and testament, with an epitaph to his memory / by T. Brugis, Gent.
Brunfels, Otto, 1488-1534. / [1536] A very true pronosticacio[n], with a kalender, gathered out of the moost auncyent bokes of ryght holy astronomers for the yere of our lorde M. CCCCC. xxxvj. And for all yeres here after perpetuall. Translated out of latyn in to Englysshe by Iohn Ryckes preest. Cum priuilegio Regali.
Bruni, Leonardo, 1369-1444. / [ca. 1565] A most worthy and famous vvorke, bothe pleasant and profitable, conteyning the longe and cruell warres between the Gothes and the valyant Romayne emperours, for the possession of Italy. VVith the vvounderful chances that hapned to both nations: / written in the Italian tongue, and nevvly translated into English by A.G.
Bruning, Benjamin, 1623?-1688. / [1660] Vlastēma ex hypsous, or, The best vvisdome propounded to the gentry of Suffolk in a sermon at Ipswich : prepared for the 9th of April, 1660, the day of election of Knights of the shire for the afore-said county, but preached the morning after / by Benjamin Bruning ...
Bruno, Vincenzo, 1532-1594. / [1597] A short treatise of the sacrament of penance with the maner of examination of conscience for a generall confession : wherunto is added another treatise of confession, for such spirituall or deuoute persons as frequent that sacrament / sett forth in Italian by the Reu. Fa. Vincent Bruno of the Society of Iesus.
Bruno, Vincenzo, S.J. / [Permissu superiorum, 1614] An abridgment of the Meditations of the life, passion, death, & resurrection of our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ. Written in Italian by the R Father Vincentius Bruno of the Society of Iesus. And translated into English by R.G. of the same Society. VVherento is premised a briefe method for instruction & practice of meditation
Brunsell, Samuel, 1619 or 20-1688. / [1660] Solomons blessed land a sermon upon Ecclesiastes X.17. Preached before an extraordinary assembly at Newark upon Trent, May 29. 1660. Being the birth-day of our soveraign lord Charles II. King of Engladnd, [sic] &c. / By Samuel Brunsell rector of Bingham in Notting.
Brunskell, Percivall, 17th cent. / [1693] To the Honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses in Parliament assembled, the humble petition of Percivall Brunskell, Gent.
Brunskell, Percivall, 17th cent. / [1690] Mr. Brunskell's case and proposals
Brunskell, Percivall, 17th cent. / [1695] A brief vindication of Mr. Percivall Brunskell's case with an account of twenty one years most remarkable passages.
Brush, Edward. / [1695] The invisible power of God known in weakness with a Christian testimony of the experience and sufferings of Edward Brush, aged ninety one years / by him tenderly recommended to all moderate and well-inclined people.
Brusoni, Girolamo, b. 1610. / [1660] Arnaldo, or, The injur'd lover. An excellent new romance. / Written in Italian by the excellent pen of Girolamo Brusoni. Made English by T.S.
Bruto, Giovanni Michele, ca. 1515-1594. / [1598] The necessarie, fit, and conuenient education of a yong gentlewoman written both in French and Italian, and translated into English by W. P. And now printed with the three languages togither in one volume, for the better instruction of such as are desirous to studie those tongues.
Bruzeau, Paul. / [1687] The faith of the Catholick church, concerning the Eucharist Invincibly proved by the argument used against the Protestants, in the books of the faith of the perpetuity, written by Mr. Arnaud. A translation from the French.
Bryan, John, d. 1676. / [1636] The vertuous daughter A sermon preached at Saint Maries in Warwicke, at the funerall of the most vertuous and truely religious young gentlewoman, Mistresse Cicely Puckering, daughter and co-heire to the right worshipfull, Sir Thomas Puckering, knight and baronet, the fourteenth day of Aprill, 1636. By Iohn Bryan, parson of Barford.
Bryan, John, d. 1676. / [1655] A publick disputation sundry dayes at Killingworth in Warwick-shire, betwixt John Bryan, doctor in divinity (minister at Coventry) and John Onley, pastor of a church at Lawford.: Upon this question, whether the parishes of this nation generally be true churches. Wherin are nine arguments alleged in proof of the affirmative of the question, with the answer of I. O. thereunto, together with Doctor B. Reply. Also an addition of ten arguments more in further proof of the question, with an answer adjoyned in disproof thereof. Published by both their consents, as appears by the ensuing epistles.
Bryan, John, d. 1676. / [1674] Harvest-home being the summe of certain sermons upon Job 5. 26 : one whereof was preached at the funeral of Mr. Ob. Musson, an aged Godly minister of the Gospel in the Royally licensed rooms in Coventry : the other since continued upon the subject / by J.B. D.D, ... ; the first part being a preparation of the corn for the sickle, the latter will be the reaping, shocking and inning of that corn which is so fitted.
Bryan, Matthew, d. 1699. / [MDCXCII 1692] St. Paul's triumph in his sufferings for Christ with some directions how a Christian ought to behave himself under, and may reap advantage by, his sufferings / by Matthew Bryan.
Bryan, Matthew, d. 1699. / [1686] A perswasive to the stricter observation of the Lords day in pursuance of His Majesties pious order and directions to preachers particularly about the observation of the Lord's day, &c. / by Matthew Bryan.
Bryan, Matthew, d. 1699. / [1685] The certainty of the future judgment asserted and proved in a sermon preached at St Michael's Crooked Lane, London, Octob. xxvi, 1684 / by Matth. Bryan ...
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1700] Pietatis in parentes disquisitio: or, The duty of children towards their parents:: truly examined and stated. : In a letter to a friend in the city.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1682] A New-Years-gift for the anti-prerogative-men, or, A lawyers opinion, in defence of His Majesties power-royal, of granting pardons as he pleases wherein is more particularly discussed the validity of the E. of D's pardon, by way of a letter to a friend.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1679] The clergy vindicated, or, The rights and privileges that belong to them, asserted according to the laws of England more particularly, touching the sitting of bishops in Parliament, and their making proxies in capital cases.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1679] An abridgment of the lawes of England, touching treasons, rebellious murthers, conspiracies, burning of houses, poysonings, and other capital offences. WIth such readings thereon as show the several wayes whereby offenders in such cases may become guilty. / by John Bridall, Esq.