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Cradock, Edward. / [Anno. 1572] The shippe of assured safetie wherein wee may sayle without danger towards the land of the liuing, promised to the true Israelites: conteyning in foure bokes, a discourse of Gods prouidence, a matier very agreable for this time, vvherof no commo[n]ly knovven especiall treatise hath bene published before in our mother tong. What great varietie of very necessarie and fruitfull matier is comprysed in this worke, conuenient for all sortes of men, by the table of the chapters follovving after the præface, ye may perceyue. Compyled by Edward Cradocke, doctor and reader of diuinitie in the Vniuersitie of Oxford.
Cradock, Peter. / [1647] Papers of the Treatie, at a great meeting of the generall officers of the Army, at the head-quarters at Putney, in behalf of the whole kingdome of England, and concerning the Kings most excellent Majesty. With the severall speeches at the Councell-table, and His Majesties resolution concerning the Protestant profession, and liberty of conscience.
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [1679] A supplement to Knowledge and practice wherein the main things necessary to be known and believed in order to salvation are more fully explained, and several new directions given for the promoting of real holiness both of heart and life : to which is added a serious disswasive from some of the reigning and customary sins of the times, viz. swearing, lying, pride, gluttony, drunkenness, uncleanness, discontent, covetousness and earthly-mindedness, anger and malice, idleness / by Samuel Cradock ... useful for the instruction of private families.
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [1659] Knovvledge & practice, or, a plain discourse of the chief things necessary to be known, believ'd, and practised in order to salvation. Drawn up, and principally intended for the use and benefit of North-Cadbury in Somersetshire, / by Samuel Cradock, B.D. & Pastor there: sometime fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge.
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [1683] The history of the Old Testament methodiz'd according to the order and series of time wherein the several things therein mentioned were transacted ... to which is annex'd a Short history of the Jewish affairs from the end of the Old Testament to the birth of our Saviour : and a map also added of Canaan and the adjacent countries ... / by Samuel Cradock ...
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [MDCLXXII 1672] The apostolical history containing the acts, labours, travels, sermons, discourses, miracles, successes, and sufferings of the Holy Apostles from Christ's ascention to the destruction of Jerusalem by Titus : a brief description whereof is here inserted : also, a narration of the particular times and occasions upon which the apostolical epistles were written, together with a brief analytical paraphrase of them : to which is added (for the better understanding of this history) a map of the Apostle Paul's travels ... / by Samuel Cradock.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1646] The saints fulnesse of joy in their fellowship with God presented in a sermon preached July 21. 1646. before the Honorable House of Commons in Margarets Westminster, being the day appointed for thankesgiving for the surrender of Oxford. By the least of saints, and the meanest of the ministers of the Gospel, W. Cradock.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1673] Mount Sion, or, The priviledge and practice of the saints opened and applied by that faithful dispenser of the mysteries of Christ, Walter Cradock.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1648] Gospel-libertie: in the extensions limitations of it. Wherein is laid down an exact way to end the present dissentions, and to preserve future peace among the Saints. VVhereunto is added good newes from heaven; to the worst of sinners on earth. The former in nine sermons on 1 Cor. 10. 23. All things are lawfull for me, but all things are not expeaient. The latter in three sermons on Luke 2. 10. Feare not, for behold I bring you good tidings of great joy which shall be to all people. By Walter Cradock late preacher at All-Hallows Great in London;
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1651] Gospel-holinesse, or, The saving sight of God laid open from Isa. 6.5 together with the glorious priviledge of the saints, from Rom. 8.4, 5 : both worthily opened and applied / by ... Walter Cradock ...
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1650 i.e. 1649] Divine drops distilled from the fountain of Holy Scriptures: delivered in several exercises before sermons, upon twenty and three texts of Scripture. By that worthy gospel preacher Gualter Cradock, late preacher at All-Hallows Great in London.
Cradocke, Francis, d. 1670? / [1659] An expedient for regulating the customes and excise: Approved by divers well affected marchants, and others of the citty of London. Humbly represented to the supream authority of the nation, the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. By Francis Cradock. Marchant.
Cragge, John, Gent. / [1643] First, Great Britaines confession: Second, Great Britaines intercession. Third, and the authours earnest desire for the Kings Majesties happy and speedy returne to his high court of Parliament.
Cragge, John, Gent. / [1656] The arraignment and conviction of Anabaptism, or, A reply to Master Tombes, his plea for anti-pædobaptists by refutation of his examen of the dispute at Abergaveny and sermon on Mark 16:16 ... / by John Cragge.
Cragge, John, M.A. / [1654] The light of Gods countenance: or, The glory of God in the face of Ghrist [sic] Jesus infinitely out-shining all earthly vanities. Set out in a sermon preached at Lantilio Pertholy, in Monmouth-shire, June 5. 1653. By John Cragge, Master of Arts, and dispenser of the gospell there.
Cragge, John, M.A. / [1661] The royal prerogative vindicated in the converted recusant convinced by Scripture, reasons, fathers, and councils, that the oath of abjuration (compared with those of allegiance, and supremacy) containeth nothing, but what may be lawfully taken by every pious Christian, and loyal subject; and that the known doctrine, and discipline of the Church of England, in opposition to Popery on the one hand, and all sects, and schisms on the other, is the safest way to peace and loyalty here, and salvation hereafter. To which is annexed The King's supremacy in all causes, ecclesiastical, and civil, asserted in a sermon preached at the assises at Monmouth before Sir Robert Hide, one of his Majestie's judges, March 30. 1661. / By John Cragge, M.A.
Cragge, John, M.A. / [1657] A cabinet of spirituall iewells wherein man's misery, God's mercy, Christ's treasury, truth's prevalency, errour's ignominy, grace's excellency, a Christian's duty, the saint's glory, is set forth in eight sermons : with a brief appendix, of the nature, equity, and obligation of tithes under the Gospell, and expediency of marriage to be solemnized onely by a lawfull minister ... / by John Cragge, M.A. ...
Cragge, William, 1595 or 6-1636. / [1622] The vvidovves ioy. Or Christ his comfortable saluation to a comfortlesse widow being obseruations no lesse profitable then comfortable for the losse of our deceased friends. By W.C.
Craghead, Robert. / [1696] A modest apology occasioned by the importunity of the Bishop of Derrie, who presseth for an answer to a query, stated by himself, in his second admonition: concerning joyning in the publick worship established by law. In answer to the query, the pondering of some weighty exceptions is first desired: and then such a resolution is given to the query, as the word of God, and thereby the safety of our consciences will allow. / By a minister of the gospel, at the desire of some Presbyterian dissenters.
Craghead, Robert. / [1694] An answer to a late book intituled, A discourse concerning the inventions of men in the worship of God, by William, Lord Bishop of Derry wherein the author's arguments against the manner of publick worship performed by Protestant dissenters are examined and by plain Scripture and reason confuted, his mistakes as to matters of fact detected, and some important truths concerning the spirit of prayer and external adoration, &c. vindicated / by Robert Craghead ...
Craghead, Robert. / [1695] Advice to communicants for necessary preparation and profitable improvement of the great and comfortable ordinance of the Lords Supper that therein true spiritual communion with Christ may be obtained, and the eternal enjoyment of God sealed / by Robert Craghead ...
Cragmile, William. / [1672] The Kings Bench prisoners thanks to His Majesty, for their late deliverance by His Maiesties most gratious act.
Craig, Alexander, 1567?-1627. / [1604] The poeticall essayes of Alexander Craige Scotobritane Seene and allowed.
Craig, George, fl. 1624. / [1624] Specimen epigrammatum Iacobo Primo Britanniarum Regi dicatum a G. Cragio I.D.
Craig, Mungo. / [Written, January 15, 1697] A lye is no scandal. Or a vindication of Mr. Mungo Craig, from a ridiculous calumny cast upon him by T. A. who was executed for apostacy at Edinburgh, the 8 of January, 1697.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1634] A treatise of the Fift General Councel held at Constantinople, anno 553. under Iustinian the Emperor, in the time of Pope Vigilius. The occasion being those tria capitula, which for many yeares troubled the whole Church. VVherein is proved that the Popes apostolicall constitution and definitive sentence, in matter of faith, was condemned as hereticall by the Synod. And the exceeding frauds of Cardinall Baronius and Binius are clearely discovered. By Rich: Crakanthorp Dr. in Divinity, and chapleine in ordinary to his late Majestie King Iames. Opus posthumum. Published and set forth by his brother Geo: Crakanthorp, according to a perfect copy found written under the authors owne hand
Cramond, Elizabeth Richardson, Baroness, d. 1651. / [1645] A ladies legacie to her davghters. In three books. Composed of prayers and meditations, fitted for severall times, and upon severall occasions. As also several prayers for each day in the weeke. / By Madam Elizabeth Richardson, wife to the late Sir Thomas Richardson knight, Lord Chiefe Justice of the Kings Bench.
Crandon, John, d. 1654. / [1654] Mr. Baxters Aphorisms exorcized and anthorized. Or An examination of and answer to a book written by Mr. Ri: Baxter teacher of the church at Kederminster in Worcester-shire, entituled, Aphorisms of justification. Together with a vindication of justification by meer grace, from all the Popish and Arminian sophisms, by which that author labours to ground it upon mans works and righteousness. By John Crandon an unworthy minister of the gospel of Christ at Fawley in Hant-shire. Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl. Jan: 3. 1654.
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [166-?] To all you Protestant persecutors, whether magistrates, priests or people, this is for you to reade
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1665] A lamentation over thee O London with thy rulers and people who hast slighted the day of thy visitation and resisted the spirit of the Lord and despised His counsel ...
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1665] God's holy name magnified, and his truth exalted by the testimony of his faithful servants who have suffered the cruel penalty of banishment from their native country by the rulers thereof as also an abstract of their names : with some of the barbarous dealings and useages they received and sustained from the hands of those instruments that were imployed in the imbarquing of them / R.C. Unto which is annexed Englands sad estate and condition lamented / written by George Fox the younger in the beginning of the year 1661 ...
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1660] A fore-warning and a word of expostulation unto the rulers, magistrates, priests of England, and her dominions, uttered forth from the spirit of the Lord, that they may read, weigh, and consider.
Cranford, James, d. 1657. / [1646] Hæreseo-machia: or, The mischiefe which heresies doe, and the means to prevent it. Delivered in a sermon in Pauls, before the Right Honourable, the Lord Maior, and the aldermen of the famous citie of London, February the first, M. DC. XLV. And now printed, for the satisfaction of the hearers, and others. / By James Cranford, pastour of Christopher Le Stocks, London.
Cranford, James, d. 1657. / [1652] The disputes between Mr. Cranford, and Dr. Chamberlen. At the house of Mr. William Webb, at the end of Bartholomew Lane, by the Old Exchange: on March 1. 1652, and April 1. 6. 13. / Published for the satisfaction of all that love the truth.
Crant, Thomas. / [1644] The plott and progresse of the Irish rebellion.: Wherein is discovered the Machavilian policie of the Earle of Straford, Sir George Ratcliffe and others. Shewing what countenance that rebellion hath had against the Protestants of England, (which doth now too manifestly appeare) by his Majesties granting a free and generall pardon to the rebells in Ireland. And authorizing the calling of a new Parliament in Ireland, according to the rebells desires, of late condiscended unto at Oxford. Printed and published according to order.
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [1653] A letter from Mr. Crashaw to the Countess of Denbigh,: against irresolution and delay in matters of religion.
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [1682] Epigrammata sacra selecta, cum Anglica versione Sacred epigrams, Englished.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1608] The sermon preached at the Crosse, Feb. xiiij. 1607. By W. Crashawe, Batchelour of Diuinitie, and preacher at the temple; iustified by the authour, both against papist, and Brownist, to be the truth: wherein, this point is principally followed; namely, that the religion of Rome, as now it stands established, is worse then euer it was.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1618.] Milke for babes. Or, a north-countrie catechisme. Made plaine and easy, to the capacitie of the countrie people. / By William Crashavv, Batchellor in Diuinity and preacher of the Word...
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1629.] Meate for men, or, a principall seruice of the sacraments. Wherein (amongst many) these two points are specifically handled [brace] 1. Of the baptizing of infants. 2. Of kneeling in the act of breaking and receiuing the Lords Supper. For the vse of all religious families and monethly communicants in the kingdome when they come to the Lords table. / Written by way of briefe questions and answers, for the ease and benefit of the simple. By W. Crashaw B. of Divinitie, and sometimes pastor at White-Chappell..
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1611] Manuale catholicorum A manuall for true Catholickes.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1621] The Iesuites gospell: vvritten by themselues. Discouered and published by W. Crashaw, B. of Diuinity, and preacher at White-chappell
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1610] The Iesuites gospel: by W. Crashawe, B. of Diuinity and preacher at the Temple
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1613] The embassador between heauen and earth, betweene God and man. Or A booke of heauenly and healthy meditations and prayers for earthly and sickly soules and sinners Fit to be borne in the hand, and worne in the heart of euery good Christian. By W.C. preacher of the word.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1658] Decimarum & oblationum tabula, a tything table, or, Table of tithes and oblations according to the ecclesiastical laws and ordinances established in the Church of England, now newly reduced into a book : containing as well the very letter of the law under which these rights be severally comprised ... : as also a brief and summarie declaration of composition, transaction, ... : annexed hereunto summarily, such statute lawes of the land concerning these rights, as have been herein authorised ... / compiled by W.C. ...
Crasset, Jean, 1618-1692. / [MDCLXXXV i.e. 1685 ] A new form of meditations for every day in the year. Written originally in French by F. John Crasset. And put into English at the request of several persons of honour and quality, by a well-wisher to devotion.
Craufurd, David, 1665-1726. / [1700] Several letters; containing the amours of 1. The unfortunate dutchess; or, The lucky gamester. 2. Love after enjoyment; or, Fatal constancy. 3. The unhappy mistake; or, The fate of cross'd loves. Written by Mr. Cr----rd, gent.
Craven, Francis. / [1677] Æternalia, or, A treatise wherein by way of explication, demonstration, confirmation, and application is shewed that the great labour and pains of every Christian ought chiefly to be imployed not about perishing, but eternal good things from John 6, 27 / by Francis Craven.
Craven, Isaac, d. 1660. / [1658] The new paradise of God, or, The regenerate and his fruit set forth in a sermon to the Hertfordshire-citizens at Bow-Church in Cheapside, London, July 2, 1657, being the day of their publick festival / by Isaac Craven ...
Craven, Isaac, d. 1660. / [1631] Gods tribunall and mans tryal Represented in a sermon at Pauls-Crosse, vpon the fifth of September. 1630. By Isaac Craven, pastor of Felmersham in Bedfordshire.
Crawford, Henry, fl. 1676-1677. / [1690?] Formerly of Coleman-street. At the Hospital Gate in Smithfield, next door to the coffeehouse, liveth a doctor of physick; who, first in astrology, resolveth all lawful questions belonging to the body or estate of man; ...
Crawford, Lawrence, 1611-1645. / [1643 i.e. 1644] Irelands ingratitude to the Parliament of England. Or, A remonstrance of Colonell Crawfords,: shewing the Jeuiticall [sic] plots against the Parliament, which was the onely cause he left his imployment there. Die Sabbathi, Feb. 3. 1643. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Colonell Crawfords remonstrance be printed and published. H. Elsinge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Crawford, William Lindsay, Earl of, d. 1698. / [1690] The speech of William Earl of Crawford presented to the Parliament of Scotland. 1690.
Crawfurd, Patrick. / [Anno Dom. 1627] The declaration of Mr. Patrik Crawfurd his returne from poperie to the true religion, which is according to the Word of God, in holie Scripture
Creamer, Charles, b. 1632? / [1675] A journey into the country being a dialogue between an English Protestant physitian and an English papist : wherein the proper state of the popish controversy is discoursed : with reference (only) to the government of England in church and state, in some answer to Peter Walsh, and pursuant to the directions of a person of honor.
Crécy, Louis Verjus, comte de, 1629-1709. / [1683] The last resolution of the most Christian King in relation to a general peace, and the present miserable estate of Hvngaria and the empire contained in a memorial given in, unto the estates of the empire assembled at Ratisbonne the 26th of July 1683 / by the Count of Crecy plenipotentiary there from his said Christian Majesty ; translated from the French printed copy by a sure hand, and re-printed at London by G. C. Anno Dom. 1683.
Creed, William, 1614 or 15-1663. / [1660] The refuter refuted. Or Doctor Hammond's Ektenesteron defended, against the impertinent cavils of Mr. Henry Jeanes, minister of Gods Word at Chedzoy in Somerset-shire. By William Creed B.D. and rector of East-Codford in Wiltshire.
Creed, William, 1614 or 15-1663. / [1660] Judah's purging in the melting pot a sermon preached in the cathedral at Sarum before the Reverend Sir Robert Foster, and Sir Thomas Tirrell, Knights, judges for the western circuit, at the Wiltshire Assizes, Sept. 6, 1660 / by W. Creede ...
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [1665] The two books of John Crellius Francus, touching one God the Father wherein many things also concerning the nature of the Son of God and the Holy Spirit are discoursed of / translated out of the Latine into English.
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [Printed in the year 1646] A learned and exceeding well-compiled vindication of liberty of religion: written by Junius Brutus in Latine, and translated into English by N.Y. who desires, as much as in him is, to do good unto all men: wherein these three following propositions are undenyably proved, and all objections to the contrary fully answered. 1. That if magistrates, in case of necessity, promise hereticks liberty of religion; they are bound to performe their promise after that necessity ceaseth. 2 That magistrates may with a safe conscience grant hereticks liberty of religion, and oblige themselves by an oath, or bond of assurance, to provide for their safety and security. 3. That magistrates ought to grant hereticks liberty of religion, and to oblige themselves by an oath, or bond of assurance, to provide for their safety and security.
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [1650] The iustification of a sinner being the maine argument of the Epistle to the Galatians / by a reverend and learned divine.
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [1646] The expiation of a sinner in a commentary vpon the Epistle to the Hebrevves.
Cressener, Drue, 1638?-1718. / [1689] The judgments of God upon the Roman-Catholick Church from its first rigid laws for universal conformity to it unto its last end : with a prospect of these near approaching revolutions, viz. the revival of the Protestant profession in an eminent kingdom where it was totally suppressed, the last end of all Turkish hostilities, the general mortification of the power of the Roman Church in all parts of its dominions : in explication of the trumpets and vials of the Apocalypse upon principles generally acknowledged by Protestant interpreters / by Drue Cressener.
Cressener, Drue, 1638?-1718. / [MDCXC 1690] A demonstration of the first principles of the Protestant applications of the apocalypse together with the consent of the ancients concerning the fourth beast in the 7th of Daniel and the beast in the Revelations / by Drue Cressener.
Cressener, Robert. / [1662] Anti-Baal-Berith justified and Zech. Crofton tryed and cast in his appearance before the (so called) prelate justice of peace in an answer to his seditious pamphlet entituled, Berith-anti-Baal : wherein his anti-monarchial principals are made manifest and apparent, to deserve his just imprisonment : together with an answer and animadversion upon the holy-prophane league and covenant : wherein, according to their own words and ways of arguing, its proved to be null and invalid, and its notorious contrariety to former legal oathes, is in several particulars plainly demonstrated / by Robert Cressener ...
Cressy, Edmund. / [1675] Captivity improved to spiritual purposes. Or spiritual directions, given to prisoners of all sorts whether debtors or malefactors Principally designed for the use of those who are prisoners in those prisons which are under the jurisdiction of the city of London, as Newgate, Ludgate, the Counters, &c. Though also applyable to others under the like circumstances else where. To which are annexed directions to those who have their maintenance and education at the publick charge, as in Christ-Church hospital, or cure, as in St. Bartholomew's and St. Thomas's, or reducement to a more thrifty course of life, as in Bridewel, or have been happily restored to their former sense[ ] as in Bethleem, alias Bedlam.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [MDCLXII 1662] A non est inventus return'd to Mr. Edward Bagshaw's Enquiry, and vainly boasted discovery of weakness in the grounds of the churches infallibility also his seditious invectives against the moderate sincerity of Protestants, and savage cruelty against Roman Catholicks repressed / by a Catholick gentleman.
Creswell, George. / [1607] The harmonie of the lawe and the gospel Wherin is plainly shewed, that howsoeuer they differ in time and some other circumstances, yet in substance they are one & the same. And by waie of application, the pretended antiquitie of Poperie is discouered, and found to be a meere nouelty: deliuered in a sermon at Pauls-crosse, the 9. of Aug. 1607. by George Cresvvell, minister of Gods word.
Crewe, Nathaniel, 1633-1721. / [1699] To the reverend the clergy of the Diocese of Durham
Crimsal, Richard. / [1636?] A warning for maides: or The false dissembling,, [sic] cogging, cunning, cozening young man, who long did try and use his skill, to wo a coy young maid to his will and when he had obtain'd her love, to her he very false did prove. To a dainty new tune, called, No, no, not I.
Crimsal, Richard. / [ca. 1635] Joy and sorrow mixt together: or, A pleasant new ditty, wherein you may find conceits that are pretty to pleasure your mind. To the tune of, Such a rouge [sic] would be hang'd.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1634?] The forlorne traveller: whose first beginning was pleasure and joy, but his riotous spending wrought his decay, hee tooke delight to spend and rore, and at the last dy'd very poore. To a dainty new court tune.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1634?] A comparison of the life of man, concerning how fickle his estate doth stand, flourishing like a tree, or vine, or dainty flower, or like a ship, or raine, that's turn'd each houre. To the tune of Sir Andrew Barton.
Crisp, Henry, Mr. / [1657] Sad news from the county of Kent, (viz) shewing how 40. armed, resolute, desperate fellows plundered Sir Nicholas Crisps house, after they had set a watch over his servants, at twelve a clock at night, July the 18. 1657. and carried them to the water-side to be transported to Dunkirk. With Sir Nicholas Crispe his escape from them upon tearmes. Sent in a letter by yong Mr. Crispe of Dover to his kinsman in London, Mr. Kathern, who desired the truth might be published to prevent mis-information.
Crisp, Samuel, 1669 or 70-1704. / [1698] Christ exalted and Dr. Crisp vindicated in several points called antinomian, being cleared from neonomian suggestions alledged, by some remarks on Mr. A-, his rebuke to Mr. Lob shewing from Scripture and most orthodox authors the invalidity of his rebuke in taxing the doctor to be apocryphal, and his doctrine antinomian : with some observations on the Bishop of Worcester's letter concerning the great point of the change of persons between Christ and believers ... : with a table to find the heads insisted on / done by a happy, tho' unworthy branch of the said doctor.
Crisp, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1693] Christ alone exalted in Dr. Crisp's sermons partly confirmed in answering Mr. Daniel Williams's preface to his Gospel truth stated, by alledging testimonies from Scripture and the doctrine of the Church of England, in the Book of homilies establish'd by law and other orthodox authorities : shewing how he hath wronged as well the truth as the said doctor in the great point of justification by the Neonomian doctrine / humbly offer'd by S.C., an unworthy son of the said doctor, author of a book entituled, Christ made sin, reflected on by Mr. Williams.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1694] The third and last volume of the sermons of Mr. Stephen Crisp late of Colchester Essex, deceased containing XII declarations upon several divine subjects : exactly taken in short-hand as they were deliver'd by him at the publick meeting-houses of the people called Quakers ... and now faithfully transcribed and published : with some of his prayers after sermon.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1693] Several sermons, or, Declarations of Mr. Stephen Crisp, late of Colchester in Essex, deceased exactly taken in characters, or shorthand, as they were delivered by him at the publick meeting-houses of the people called Quakers, in Grace-Church-Street and Devonshire-House, London / and now faithfully transcribed and published ; together with his prayer at the end of every sermon.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1693] The second volume of the sermons or declarations of Mr. Stephen Crisp, late of Colchester in Essex, deceased. Exactly taken in characters or short-hand, as they were delivered by him at the publick meeting-houses of the people called Quakers· In Grace-Church-street, and Devon-shire-House, London. And now faithfully transcribed and published. With some of his prayers after sermon.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1668] A plain path-way opened to the simple-hearted for the answering all doubts and objections which do arise in them against the light and truth in the inward-parts, by which many are kept from obedience and so from peace to their panting souls / by Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1688] A plain path-vvay opened to the simple-hearted for the answering all doubts & objections which do arise in them against the light and truth in the inward parts, by which many are kept from obedience and so from peace to their panting souls / by Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1681] A new book for children to learn in. With many wholesome meditations for them to consider. With directions for true spelling. And the ground of true reading and writing of true English. / by S.C.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1666] An epistle to Friends concerning the present and succeeding times being a faithful exhortation and warning to all Friends who profess the truth to beware of the manifold wiles of the enemy and to stand armed in the light of the Lord God of heaven and earth against his assaults, that so they may be ready to answer the call and requirings of the Lord : also, some thing signified of the mistery of the succeeding times, that all may be prepared and that the evil day may not overtake any at unawares, but such as turn away their ear from counsel / by Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1690] An epistle of tender love and brotherly advice to all the churches of Christ throughout the world who are gathered into the one living faith, and walk in the light, and therein have their fellowship one with another. From a friend and brother in the same fellowship, who hath long travailed, and still travails for Zion's prosperity, and for the gathering Zion's children out of Egypt and darkness, that they may walk and dwell in the light of Zion's Saviour, which is Christ the Lord; whose outward name is Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1660] A description of the Church of Scotland with a word of reproofe to the priests, and teachers, and officers therein, for their many corrupt doctrines and practices, also a warning and a gentle invitation to all people, that lives under their tyrannicall government, to come to the truth ... : herein is their church made manifest ... : with an exhortation to all people to come out from amongst them ... / written in love to the simple-hearted in that nation ... by one who desires that people might be brought to the truth ... who am known among men by the name Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1688] Charitable advice in a letter to the French Protestants, into whatsoever parts of the world dispers'd, by reason of their present sufferings and persecutions, from the hands of the Roman Catholicks / first written for the use of the French Protestants by Stephen Crisp ... ; and since translated out of the French, for more publick benefit.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1670] Deare and truely beloved in the everlasting seed and holy covenant of life eternall doth my soule salute you
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [Printed in the year, 1671] An alarum sounded in the borders of spiritual Egypt vvhich shall be heard in Babylon, and astonish the inhabitants of the defiled and polluted habitations of the earth. And the power of the Prince of Darkness called into question; and he himself examin'd by the truth, how he came to raign over mankind; and how long his time shall be, till he comes to be cast out of his dominion, and the creature be deliver'd from under his tyranny; to serve God in spirit and in truth, as Christ, the prince of peace, has order'd them. Also the number of him whom the world hath wonder'd after, found out; and demonstrated to be near at an end: and withal, that it is no wayes unlawful, nor in vain, both to hope, and to expect the utter desolation, and destruction of sin in this life, and the setting up of perfect righteousness in the souls of men, where sin has too long raign'd. Written in a testimony to the truth, and against the false position of the devil, and his servants; by a servant of God, Steven Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1688] Addresse charitable: aux Francois refugiez, appellez protestants. En quelle pattie du monde qu'ils soient eparts dans ce temps de tribulation et persecution quils souffrent de la part de ceux qui s'appellent Catholiques Romains.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1683?] The second part of Babel's-builders unmask't in an answer to a false charge against W.R. and T.C. in a book entituled, John Penington's complaint, &c.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1682] The man of sin discover'd or George Whitehead unmask't. And his sheep's clothing pull'd off, that his wolvish nature and spirit may be seen. By several instances of G.VV's lyes, false accusations, and base perversions in his book, entituled Judgement fixed, &c. wherein, altho he subscribes himself a constant servant of Christ, yet by his fruits he's discover'd to obey Antichrist.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1683?] Innocency vindicated:: in answer to a pamphlet entituled A few words to Nath. Coleman's epistle, &c. ... Published for clearing the truth, not out of love to, or desire of contention.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1682] The first part of Babel's-builders unmasking themselves as appears by the following judgment from Barbadoes (promoted by George Fox his party, and subscribed by eighty two of them) : with a letter of G.F.'s, G.W's, &c. in answer thereunto, and observations thereupon : also a false prophesie of that lying prophet, Sol. Eccles : whereas the following discourse was formerly printed and privately disposed ... amongst those called Quakers, but finding some of G.F.'s party have since publickly exposed it with slanderous and false charges on the author, this second impression with some small addition, is now made publick ... / Thomas Crisp.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1694] The counterfeit discover'd.:
Crisp, Tobias, 1600-1643. / [1648] Christ alone exalted in the perfection and encouragements of the saints, notwithstanding sins and trials. Volume III. / Being laid open in severall sermons by the late spirituall and faithfull preacher of the Gospel, Tobias Crispe, D.D.
Croce, Giovanni, ca. 1557-1609. / [1608] Musica sacra to sixe voyces. Composed in the Italian tongue by Giouanni Croce. Newly Englished.
Crodacott, John. / [1655] The vanity and mischief of making earthly, together with the necessity and benefit of making heavenly treasures our chiefe treasure opened in a sermon at Mary Spittle, before the Right Honorable the Lord Major and court of aldermen, of the city of London, and divers worthy citizens at their solemn anniversarie meeting, on Tuesday in Easter Week, being the 17 of Aprill 1655. / By John Crodacott, preacher of Gods word at Saviours Southwark, and Sepulchres London.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1688] A short discourse concerning the reading His Majesties late declaration in the churches set forth by the Right Reverend Father in God Herbert Lord Bishop of Hereford.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1674] A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lords assembled in Parliament, upon the fast-day appointed, February 4. 1673/4 By Herbert Lord Bishop of Hereford.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1676] A sermon preached in Lent before the King at White-Hall by the right reverend father in God, Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford.
Croft, William, 1678-1727. / [1689?] A poem in praise of beauty and musick set by Mr. Will. Crofts ; after the manner of a St. Cæcilia's Song.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1658] The vertue and value of baptism: in which the dignity and duty of [baptism], the due right of infants to [baptism], and their right above that of grown persons by [baptism], the degrading and destructive principles and practices of [baptism] are / catechetically propounded, plainly preached, and now published as an antidote to the baptism-despising dictates of John Simpson. By Zachariah Crofton ... ; Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1662] Reformation not separation, or, Mr. Crofton's plea for communion with the church ... in a letter, written July 20, 1661 ... / by the said R.S. to whom it was written ; unto which, is added the copy of another letter, written on the same occasion and subject.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1657] The peoples need of a living pastor: asserted and explained in a sermon, preached Novemb. 4. 1656. At the sad and solemn funerals of that late, learned, pious and eminently hopeful minister of the gospel, Mr. John Frost, batchelor in divinity, late fellow of St. Johns Colledge in Cambridge, and pastor of St. Olaves Hart-steeet [sic], London. Together with a narrative of his life and death. By Z. C. minister of the Word at Botolph-Aldgate, London.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1657] Malice against ministry manifested by the plain and modest plea and defence of Zach. Crofton minister of the Gospel at Buttolphs Aldgate London unto the false and frivolons [sic] charge of Tho. Harrison, and John Levet against him exhibited unto the commissioners for the ejection of ignorant, scandalous and insufficient ministers, &c. within the City of London. In which you have his past credit attested. Present plea demurred. Particular articles duly and distinctly answered.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1662] The hard way to heaven explained and applyed in a sermon intended to be preached at Peters-Cornhill, but by reason of the disorderly concourse preached at St. Katherines Creed-Church London, the 27th of July 1662, being the third day after his release / by Z. Crofton.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1655] Fraterna correptio, or, The saints zeale against sinful altars delivered in a sermon preached on a day of humiliation for the error, heresies, & schisms of our times and nations / by Z.C., minister of the word.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1660 i.e. 1659] Fœlix scelus, querela piorum, et auscultatio divina; or, prospering prophaneness provoking holy conference, and Gods attention, in which you have the [brace] happy estate of the wicked, holy exercise of the godly, hazard and event of both. Plainly propounded in sundry sermons preached at Botolphs Algate London: and after contracted in two sermons preached in Peters Church in West-Chester, July 17. 1659. Now published to the counsell and confirmation of the godly; and check of the false surmises and reports of the wicked. / By Zachary Crofton.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1665] A defense against the dread of death, or, Zach. Crofton's meditations and soliloquies concerning the stroak of death sounded in his ears in the time of his close imprisonment in the Tower of London, anno 1661 and 1662 : digested for his own private staisfaction and support in the vale of the shadow of death, and now made publique for the advantage of such as abide under Gods present visitation in London by the pestilence.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [Printed in the year, 1661] The covenant newly revived.: In a conference between Mr. Crofton and a converted Scotch parson. Discovering all the whole mistery of iniquity carried on by hare-brain'd faction under pretence of reformation.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1656] Catechizing Gods ordinance: or A short treatise concerning that [brace] ancient approved soul-edifying singularly necessary [brace] exercise of catechizing. Delivered in sundry sermons at Botolphs Aldgate, London. / By Zach. Crofton minister of the word.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1660] Berith Anti-Baal, or Zach. Croftons appearance before the prelate-justice of peace, vainly pretending to binde the covenant and covenanters to their good behaviour. By way of rejoynder to, and animadversion on Doctor John Gauden's reply or vindication of his analysis, from the (by him reputed) pitiful cavils and objections; but really proved powerful and convincing exceptions of Mr. Zach. Croftons Analepsis. / By the author of the Analepsis, and (not by the Dr observed) Analepsis anelephthe, to the continuing of St. Peter's bonds, and fastning his fetters against papal and prelatical power.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1660] Analepsis, or, Saint Peters bonds abide for rhetorick worketh no release, is evidenced in a serious and sober consideration of Dr. John Gauden's sense and solution of the Solemn League and Covenant : so far as it relates to the government of the church by episcopacy / by Zech. Crofton.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1661] Altar-worship, or Bowing to the communion table considered as to the novelty vanity iniquity malignity charged upon it. In an antithesis to the determination of Dr. Eleazar Duncon, lately translated, and sent into the world in a Romish dress, with a cross in the front and fine. By Z. Crofton Presbyter, but proved enemy to all fanaticks.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1160 i.e. 1660] [Analēpsis anelēphthē] the fastning of St. Petrrs [sic] fetters, by seven links, or propositions. Or, The efficacy and extent of the Solemn League and Covenant asserted and vindicated, against the doubts and scruples of John Gauden's anonymous questionist. : St. Peters bonds not only loosed, but annihilated by Mr. John Russell, attested by John Gauden, D.D. the league illegal, falsly fathered on Dr. Daniel Featley: and the reasons of the University of Oxford for not taking (now pleaded to discharge the obligations of) the Solemn League and Covenant. / By Zech. Crofton ...
Crofts, John, 1612 or 13-1670. / [1645] The copy of a letter sent from the Kings army to a gentleman of worth and qualitie in Suffolk:: shewing the present condition of the Kings army, intercepted August 28. by the scouts at Cambridge, and by them brought to the committee. Published by order.
Crofts, Robert. / [1641] The way to happinesse on earth concerning riches, honour, conjugall love, eating, drinking / by R.C.
Croiset, Jean, 1656-1738. / [1700] A spiritual retreat for one day in every month by a priest of the Society of Jesus ; translated out of French, in the year 1698.
Croke, Charles, 1590 or 91-1657. / [1638] A sad memoriall of Henry Curwen esquire the most worthy and onely child of Sr Patricius Curwen Baronet of Warkington in Cumberland, who with infinite sorrow of all that knew him departed this life August: 21. being Sunday: 1636. In the fourteenth yeare of his age; and lyes interred in the Church of Amersham in Buckingham shire.
Croke, Richard, Sir. / [1681] The speech of the recorder of Oxford, to His Majesties [sic] at his entrance into that city.
Croke, Unton. / [1654. i.e. 1655] A second letter to his highness the Lord Protector from Captain Unton Crooke, signifying the totall defeat of the Cavaliers in the west, under the command of Sir Joseph Wagstaffe. Published by his highness special commandment.
Croke, Unton. / [1654. i.e. 1655] A letter to his highness the Lord Protector from Captain Unton Crooke, signifying the totall defeat of the Cavaliers in the west, under the command of Sir Joseph Wagstaffe. Published by his highness special commandment.
Crokey, Benjamin. / [Printed the 1 of Iune 1625] To his sacred maiestie, the lords spiritual, and temporal, and the House of Commons in this present Parliament assembled
Croll, Oswald, ca. 1560-1609. / [1657] Philosophy reformed & improved in four profound tractates.: The I. discovering the great and deep mysteries of nature: by that learned chymist & physitian Osw: Crollivs. The other III. discovering the wonderfull mysteries of the creation by Paracelsvs: being his philosophy to the Athenians. / Both made English by H. Pinnell, for the increase of learning and true knowledge.
Croll, Oswald, ca. 1560-1609. / [1670] Bazilica chymica, & Praxis chymiatricæ, or, Royal and practical chymistry in three treatises : wherein all those excellent medicines and chymical preparations are fully discovered, from whence all our modern chymists have drawn their choicest remedies : being a translation of Oswald Crollius, his Royal chymistry, augmented and inlarged by John Hartman : to which is added his Treatise of signatures of internal things, or, A true and lively anatomy of the greater and lesser world : as also, The practice of chymistry of John Hartman, M.D., augmented and inlarged by his son / all faithfully Englished by a lover of chymistry.
Cromarty, George Mackenzie, Earl of, 1630-1714. / [1699?] Proposals concerning religion
Cromarty, George Mackenzie, Earl of, 1630-1714. / [anno Dom: 1695] Additional considerations to these contained in the letter against raising the value of money
Crompe, John. / [1641] Hebdomada magna, or The great weeke of Christs passion. Handled by way of exposition upon the fourth article of the Apostles Creed: He suffered under Pontius Pilate; was crucified, dead, buried. / By John Crompe, Master of Arts of C.C.C. in Cambridge, and vicar of Thornham in Kent. First preached in his parish church, and now enlarged as here followes for more publike use.
Crompe, John. / [1638] Collections out of S. Augustine and some few other Latine writers upon the first part of the Apostles Creed. By John Crompe, Master of Arts of C.C.C. in Cambridge, and vicar of Thornham in Kent. First preached in his Parish Church; and now inlarged (as here followes) for more publike use.
Crompton, Hugh, fl. 1657. / [1688] The distressed VVelsh-man, born in Trinity-Lane. With a relation of his travels, being altogether unfortunate. / By Hugh Crumpton.
Crompton, Richard, fl. 1573-1599. / [1599] The mansion of magnanimitie. Wherein is shewed the most high and honorable acts of sundrie English kings, princes, dukes, earles, lords, knights and gentlemen, from time to time performed in defence of their princes and countrie: set forth as an encouragement to all faithfull subiects, by their example resolutely to addresse them selues against all forreine enemies. Published by Richard Crompton an apprentice of the common law. 1599. Whereunto is also adioyned a collection of diuerse lawes ... with a briefe table, shewing what munition ought to be kept by all sorts of her Maiesties subiects ...
Crompton, Thomas. / [Feb. 6, 1642 i.e. 1643] A true and plenary relation of the great defeat given by my Lord Fairfax forces unto my Lord Nevvcastles forces in Yorkshire, January 23 which was the absolutest and considerablest victory that was obtained since the beginning of these unhappy warres / written by Thomas Crompton ... ; together with the names of the popish captains, lievtenants, ensignes and their colours, which are taken prisoners.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1679] A vvilderness of trouble leading to a Canaan of comfort, or, The method and manner of God's dealing with the heirs of heaven in the ministry of the Word wherein is shewed how the Lord brings them into this trouble, supporteth them under it, and delivereth them out of it, so that none finally miscarry / by W. Crompton ...
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1632] A vvedding-ring, fitted to the finger of euery paire that haue or shall meete in the feare of God: or, That diuine circle of heauenly loue, wherein man and wife should walke all their dayes The posie whereof is an expression of a good husbands kindnesse toward his vertuous wife, with her retaliacion of like affection.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1659] An useful tractate to further Christians of these dangerous and back-sliding times, in the practice of the most needful duty of prayer Wherein are discover'd the nature, necessity and successe of fervent prayer: many objections answered, several practical cases of conscience resolved; and all briefly applied from this text, viz. James 5. 16. The effectual fervent-prayer of a righteous man availeth much. Being the substance of several sermons preached in the town of Columpton in Devon. / By William Crompton M.A. minister of that part of Christs Church there.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1682] Soveraign omnipotency the saint's security in evil days Discoursed and concluded from Rom. IV. xvii, xviii.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1630] A lasting ievvell, for religious woemen In the summe of a sermon, preached at the funerall of mistris Mary Crosse, late wife of Mr. Henry Crosse of Barnestaple in the countie of Deuon merchant, Nouemb. 11. 1628. and now published with some additions. With a briefe description of her life and death. By William Crompton, preacher of the Word of God at Barnestaple in Deuon.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1633] An explication of those principles of Christian religion, exprest or implyed in the catechisme of our Church of England, set downe in the Booke of Common Prayer Vsefull for housholders, that desire heaven in earnest: and are willing to discharge their dutie in examination of their charge, before they send any of them to our communion. Begun and finisht in Barstaple, in the Countie of Devon, according to his maiesties late pious directions, for the renewing and continuing of the ordinance of catechising, so generally sleighted and neglected: now thus farre published respectively for the benefit of that corporation.
Crompton, William, 1633-1696. / [1682] The foundation of God, with the immutability thereof laid for the salvation of his elect; with infallible marks and signs of election. Which may serve as a storehouse of comfort to religious minds, in this season of danger felt and feared.
Cromwel, Richard, d. 1691. / [1691] The happy sinner: or, The penitent malefactor. Being the prayers and last words of one Richard Cromwel (some time a souldier and chyrurgion in the late D. of Monmouth's Army, and since of their present Majesties) who was executed at Leichfield for murder, on the 3d. day of July, 1691. Wherein are not only contained his prayers ... but also his last speech ... And also, his legacy to his county, of choyce, physical, and chyrurgical receipts ...
Cromwell, Henry, 1628-1674. / [Printed anno Dom. 1659] The Lord Henry Cromvvels speech in the House.
Cromwell, John, 1632 or 3-1685. / [1685] A discourse of spiritual blessings or a discovery I. That every Christian is blessed with all spiritual blessings in Christ. In four sermons. II. That God hath a high account of the least grace in the saints. In three sermons. By Mr. John Cromwell, late pastor of a church of Christ in the city of Norwich.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1654 i.e. 1655] The speech of His Higness the Lord Protector, to the Parliament, upon his dissolving of the House on Munday last, being the 22. of this instant January; with the grounds and reasons thereof and a declaration to be p[u]blished to all the people in England, Scotland, and Ireland. Also, a declaration of the manner of the Parliaments proceedings immediately before their breaking up; read and assented to by the Members.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1654] The speech of His Highnesse the Lord Protector to the Parliament in the painted chamber at Westminster, on Munday last, being the fourth of this instant September, 1654. Examined by the original copy ; published by order and authority.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [September 25. 1650] Several letters and passages between His Excellency, the Lord General Cromwel and the governor of Edinburgh Castle,: and the ministers there, since His Excellencies entrance into Edinburgh. Published by authority.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] Propositions sent in a letter from Lieu. Gen. Cromvvell and his officers, to the Lords and Commons of the committee of Derby-house. And by them presented to the House of Commons: and by them read, and reffered to a committee. Die Sabbati Novemb. 19. 1648. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that this letter from Lieutenant Generall Cromwell, be referred to the committee of the army, to make provisions of the particulars therein desired and mentioned. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] The overthrow of the Scottish Army: or a letter sent from Lieutenant Generall Cromwell to the committee of Lancashire sitting at Manchester, shewing the utter routing of the Scottish forces.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Printed in the yeer 1654] The Lord General Cromwel's speech delivered in the Council-Chamber, upon the 4 of July, 1653. To the persons then assembled, and intrusted with the supreme authority of the nation. This is a true copie: published for information, and to prevent mistakes.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. Lieutenant General Cromwel's letter concerning the total routing of the Scots army, the taking of four thousand arms, and almost all their ammunition. With another letter written from Manchester to Sir Ralph Ashton, a member of the Honorable House of commons, concerning the said victory. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters by forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Sept. 18. 1645] Lieut: Generall Cromwells letter to the House of Commons, of all the particulars of taking the city of Bristoll; and the manner of P: Ruperts marching to Oxford. Together with two orders; the one, for a day of thanksgiving in all parts of the kingdom within the power of the Parliament. And the other, for a collection for a distressed and plundered party in the said city of Bristoll. / Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter and orders be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Octob. 19. 1648] Lieut: General Cromwels letter to the honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the honorable House of Commons,: concerning his last proceedings in the kingdom of Scotland, in order to the establishment of a firm and lasting peace between the two nations: all the enemies forces there being disbanded. With another letter from the Lieutenant General to the Committee of Estates, representing the great damage the kingdom of England hath received from that kingdom by the late invasion. And the Committee of Estates ansvver thereunto. Together with a declaration of their proceedings in opposition to the late unlawful engagement against England. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters, answer and declaration be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [August 23. 1648] Lieut: General Cromwel's letter to the honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the honorable House of Commons,: of the several great victories obtained against the Scots and Sir Marmaduke Langdales forces in the North: where were slain of the Scots party above two thousand, above nine thousand taken prisoners, four or five thousand arms taken, the whole infantry ruined, Duke Hamilton fled into Wales, and Langdale northward, Major General Vandrusk, Colonel Hurry, and Colonel Ennis taken prisoners, who formerly served the Parliament. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [August 21. 1648] A letter written by Lievt. Gen. Crumwell, to the honourable the committee of the Manchester. Being a full relation of the total routing of the Scoth [sic] army, neer Preston in Lancashire Aug. 18. 1648. wherein is contained a list of the number slain, prisoners, armes, and ammunition taken, viz. Foure thousand slain six thousand taken prisoners, whereof many of quality. All their ammunition, and train of artillery.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [MDCL 1650] A letter sent to the General Assembly of the kirke of Scotland: by Oliver Cromwell Lord Generall of the army of the Common-wealth of England now in Scotland &c.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] A letter sent from Lieutenant Generall Cromwel to the Marquis of Argyle and Generall Lesley, and his protestation concerning the Scottish forces, under the command of Gen. Monro; and the marching of the English army into that kingdom under the conduct of the said Lieuten. Generall Cromwel, and Colonell Generall Lambert. Also, the resolution of the said Gen. Monro, touching Lieut. Gen. Cromwels entring into Scotland, and a great victory obtained by him; with the number killed and taken prisoners. Likewise, the declaration of the said Lieut. Generall Cromwell, to his army, and his directions to every colonell, concerning their proceedings against Monro. Commanded to be published throughout the army, by every captain of each respective troop or company. Signed, O. Crumwell.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1651] A letter from the Lord General, dated the one and twentieth day of July, to the Right Honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. Shewing the great mercies of almighty God in the late success given to the Parliaments forces in Scotland, against the enemy there. Friday, the 25 of July. 1651. Ordered by the Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1650] A letter from the Lord General Cromwel, concerning the rendition of the Castle of Edinburgh to his Excellency on articles. Together with the passages between His Excellency and the Governor in order hereunto, and the articles upon which the same were surrendered, and a list of the ordnance and ammunition therein. Die Martis, 31 Decembr. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that the letter sent from the General from Edinburgh, dated the 24 Decem. 1650. Together with the several papers therein inclosed; together with the articles for the rendition of the Castle of Edinburgh; and the list of the ordnance and ammunition taken there, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1650] A letter from the Lord General Cromwel from Dunbar;: containing a true relation of the proceedings of the Parliament army under his command in Scotland; and the success God was pleased to give them against the Scots Army, in a battle at Dunbar the 3 of September. 1650. Together with a list of the Scotish officers then taken. Die Martis, 10. September. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that the Lord Generals letter, and the list of names herewith sent, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1651] A letter from the Lord General Cromvvel, touching the great victory obtained neer VVorcester: superscribed for the Right Honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Together with an order of Parliament for observing a thanksgiving to almighty God for the same. Friday, September 5. 1651. Ordered by the Parliament, that this order, and letter from the Lord General to the speaker of the Parliament, dated this third of September, 1651. be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1651] A letter from the Lord General Cromvvel, dated September the fourth, 1651. To the Right Honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Touching the taking of the city of VVorcester; and the total routing of the enemies army. Saturday, September 6. 1651. Resolved by the Parliament, that the letter from the Lord General, dated the fourth of September, 1651. be printed, together with the order made yesterday for a thanksgiving on the next Lords Day, and read, together with the said order. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1655] A letter from his highnesse the lord protector, sent to the north of England, touching loose and idle persons, and such as come from abroad to kindle fire in England, as also for the country to act according to law. VVith a list of the prisoners at Salisbury, and Excester, condemned to dye. And another list of the prisoners at Excester that were not tryed.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] His Majesties gracious message to the army for peace. And His desires touching the treaty: with His royall promise to them, upon the re-inthroning of His Royal Person, and disbanding of their forces. And Lieut. Gen. Cromwels declaration, for an agreement with the King, and his propositions touching the treaty. Signed, O. Cromwell. Also, a petition of the citizens of London, to the House of Commons on Munday last, concerning his Majesty; and the armies proposals to the City of London, in relation to the King and the treaty.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1650] His Excellencies order, to the severall colonels of the army, concerning provision of quarter, diet, physick and attendance for the sick souldiers of their severall regiments.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] Good nevves out of the vvest, declared in a letter sent from Lieutenant Generall Cromwel, to a worthy member of the House of Commons. Shewing what great things God hath done by small means. Two thousand slain and taken prisoners: also fifteen hundred horse taken beside bag and baggage / Published by authority.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] A full relation of the great victory obtained by the Parliaments forces under the command of Lievt. Gen. Cromwel against the whole army of the Scots, under the conduct of Duke Hamilton. With the numbers slaine and taken prisoners. Sent in a letter under the Lievt. Generals owne hand: which was read in both Houses of Parliament upon Wednesday the 23 of Aug. 1648. With an order of Parliament for a thanksgiving for the same. Die Mercurii 23 August. 1648. Ordered by the lords assembled in Parliament, that Lievt Generall Cromwels letter be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliament.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration of Oliver Cromwell, captain general of all the forces of this Common-Wealth. Whereas, the Parlament beeing dissolved, ...
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Aug. 23. 1649] The declaration of Lord Governour Cromwel concerning the citizens of London, York, Lincoln, Gloucester, Bristoll, and all other cities, corporations, and market-towns, within the territories of England, and dominion of Wales, and his vow and protestation touching the aforsaid places, and the people of England, upon his crossing the Irish seas with one hundred sayl of ships. Also, Prince Charles His letter to the said Lord Governour Cromwell, and his desires and propositions for peace. Perused and examined, and appointed to be printed and published without interruption or molestation.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Printed in the year of joy, Novemb. 17. 1648] The declaration of Lieutenant-Generall Cromwel concerning the Kings Majesty, and the citizens of London, and his protestation for peace, and re-inthroning of the King: together with his propositions to the army, and their resolution thereupon. Likewise three letters from the said Lieutenant Generall, to the Kings Majesty, the Prince of Wales, and the trayned bands of the city of London: and his demands to all those who are enemies to the King, and the peace of the kingdom. Signed O. Cromwell.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwell concerning the kingdom of Scotland, and their invading the realme of England. And his resolution to march into the said kingdom with his army, for restitution of goods and cattell to all His Majesties subjects of England, who have suffered since their first invasion. Also, the proceedings of Generall Monro against him, and the summons of the estates at Edenburgh to the Scottish nation, touching the army of England, and redeeming of their prisoners; with the resolution of the Scots jockies thereupon, and a new army raised in Scotland by Lieut. Generall Lesley. Likewise, a great blow given to the English neer the borders of Scotland, and 200 taken prisoners. As also, the resolution of the two castles of Scarbrough and Pomfract, and joyfull newes from Yarmouth.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [May 14. 1649] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwel concerning the Levellers; and his letter and representation to the agitators of the respective regiments who have deserted and declared against the Parliament, the Councell of State, and the late proceedings of the High Court of Justice. With the declaration, resolution, and proposals of the said Levellers, presented to the view of the world, intimating the grounds and reasons of their engagement, and to die as one man with their swords in their hands, rather then to be inslaved. Also, two fights between the Levellers and the parliamenteers, neer Worcester and Banbury, the particulars thereof, and the number killed; with the Levellers summons to the city of Coventry.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Cromwel concerning the citizens of London and their high and strange expressions against the army; with his protestation touching the said city, and his resolution concerning the Northern expedition. Presented to the view of all His Majesties loyall and faithfull subjects within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales. Also, the votes and resolutions of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the Kings Majesties letter for a personall treaty, and their concurrence to his Majesties desires, for the Scots to joyn in the said treaty, and to have such servants are needfull to attend His Royall Person. Likewise, the recalling of the their former votes, concerning the King, and appointing five of the House of Peers, and ten of the House of Commons to treat with his Majesty in the Isle of Wight. Together with strange and terrible newes from Colchester, and the Scottish army.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration concerning the government of the three nations of [brace] England, Scotland, and Ireland, by His Highness the Lord Protector Cromwel: and his speech to the Lord Commissioners of the broad seal of England, and the judges in their scarlet gowns, and robes, immediatly before he took the chair of state, the city sword, and cap of maintenance. VVith the oath taken by His Highness; the subscribing of the instructions tendered unto him by the said judges; the full particulars of this great and honorable solemnization; the manner how he was proclaimed throughout the city of London, and the proclamation of the Council, to be published throughout all counties, cities, and market-towns.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration and order of his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, and his Councill of Officers: for the continuance of the assesment for six moneths, from the 24th. of June 1653. to the 25th. of December following; at the rate of one hundered and twenty thousand pounds by the moneth, towards the maintenance of the armies and navies of this Common wealth. June 9. 1653. Ordered by his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell with the advice of his Councill of Officers, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. William Malyn Secret.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] Declaratio Oliveri Cromwelli præsecti exercituum pro repub. et consilii sui militaris: exhibens fundamenta, & caussas dissolutionis nuperi Parlamenti. Ex Anglicano sermone in Latinum traducta.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1656] A copy of the letter from His Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, sent to the members of Parliament called to take upon them the trust of the government of this common-vvealth : which began on Munday the fourth of June, 1653, the day appointed by the letters of summons from his Excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwell for the meeting of these gentlemen : with severall transactions since that time.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] A copy of Lieutenant General Crumwels Letter, read in the House of Commons. And other letters of a great and bloody fight neere Preston. The Scots army totally defeated by Lieutenant Generall Crumwell. VVith the paritculars of the fight, on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday last. 2500 Scots slain, 2000 taken prisoners, 300 officers kild and taken. 400 horse taken. 4000 fire armes. 2000 other armes. 30 coulors. 8 barrels of gunpowder. 4 cart load of ammunition 500 cattle retaken & restored 5000 l. worth of goods retake [sic] divers papers concerning Prince Charles, and divers in London. Duke Hambleton fled to Wygan & Langdale to Carlisle. 1500 Scots, & English cavaliers, kild, taken, dispersed, fled August 21. 1648. These being true copies, are thought fit to bee printed and published for the satisfaction of the whole kingdome, one of them signed Oliver Crumwell.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [August the 3. 1643] The copy of a letter written by Colonel Cromvvel, to the committee at Cambridge. Dated on Monday last being the 31 of Iuly. Concerning the raising of the siege at Gainsborough, with the names of those that were slayne, and the number of the prisoners taken. This is licensed according to order.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] A coppie of Lieut. Gen. Cromwels letter; concerning the taking of Winchester Castle: with a list of the particulars. Where was taken; 7. peeces of ordnance. 17. barrels of powder. Musket bullets 2000. weight. Match 800. weight. Beef & pork, 38. hogsheads. 15000. weight of cheese. 800. pound of butter. Wheat & meal, 140. quarters. Bisket, 7000. weight. Strong beere, 112. hogsheads. French wine, 3. hogsheads. Salt, 10. quarters. Oatmeal, 20. bushels. Candle, 70. dozen. Wood, 30. load. Charcoal, 40. quarters. Seacole, 30. bushels, for the smith. Sheep, 14. Fresh beief [sic], 4 quarters. Together, with Mr. Peters report made to the House of Commons, from Lieutenant Gen. Cromwell. Commanded to be printed, and published, according to order.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [in the year 1651] By His Excellency. Forasmuch as divers of this nation, notwithstanding their peaceable living and abiding at their severall habitations, within the quarters of the army, under my command; ...
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] An abstract of a letter from Lieutenant-Generall Crumwell to Sir Thomas Fairfax commander in chiefe of the forces raised for the defence of the kingdome. Dated April 26. 1645. Of a great victory obtained by the said Lieutenant Generall Crumwell against a party of the Earle of Northamptons regiment, the Lord Wilmots regiment, and the Queenes regiment of horse neere Oxford. 200. killed in the fight, and in the chase. 200. prisoners taken. [double brace] 400. horse. The queens own colours. And great store of arms. Also, the taking of Bletchington-house by Lieutenant Generall Crumwell, a garrison of the Kings neere Oxford and kept by Colonell Windebanke, whether the residue of the enemy that escaped the former fight fled. With the coppy of the articles upon the surrender of the said house. 72 horse more taken in this house, 300 muskets, and great store of other armes and ammunition. Published by authority.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1697] The way to a lasting peace and true reconciliation
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1659] Unrighteousness no plea for truth, nor ignorance a lover of it. Being an answer to a book called A plea for truth, in love to truth, subscribed by James Pope, wherein is contained his answer to several queries (sent to him by Thomas White) which are tried and found unsatisfactory, and James Popes Ten queries to the people (called) Quakers fully answered. : Also the doctrine and practise of the people (called Baptists) ... With a full discussion of their principles ... / By a true lover of all their souls and eternal welfare. John Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1659] Tythes no property to, nor lawful maintenance for a powerful Gospel-preaching ministry. Or A compulsory maintenance for Christs ministers is contrary to Christs doctrine and example of his apostles and the example of the faithful ministers of Christ, and famous reformers in all ages, as VVickliffe, Hus, and divers others, with an old prophecy written by Iohn Hus, as it is recorded by Fox in his Acts and monuments, commonly called the Book of martyrs. With a discovery of the marks of the false prophets and ministers in all ages (as they are found recorded in the ecclesiastical history) since the apostles days to this very time agreeing with the Scriptures of truth both of the Old and New Testament. Written by a lover of the souls of all men, Iohn Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [Printed in the year 1664] A true information to the nation, from the people called Quakers. Being a brief account of the proceedings of some of the magistrates in and about this city of London, against the aforesaid people, from the third day of the 5th moneth called July, to the last day of the 6th moneth called August, 1664. Composed and published for satisfaction of those who desire to be informed concerning this matter. By J.C.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1665] Some reasons why the people called Quakers do absent from the publique way of worship and cannot conform thereunto though they are exposd to great sufferings because thereof and also why they cannot swear at all and whether if be out of obstinacy or conscientiousness resolved / presented in the love and fear of the Lord to the serious consideration of all justices and all others who are moderately enquiring into this matter by J.C.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1661] Sixteen reasons drawn from the law of God, the law of England, and right reason, to shew why diverse true Christians (called Quakers) refuse to swear at all for the satisfaction of all the upright in heart, that the innocent may not be condemned with the wicked / by John Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1673] Rebellion rebuked in an answer to a scandalous pamphlet entitled The Quaker converted to Christianity &c. written by one William Haworth ... and William Dimsdale ... / by John Crook, William Bayly.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1662] Glad-tydings proclaimed to the upright in heart who walk in the light of life and judgment pronounced against Bablyon and her merchants whose reward must be according to her deserts.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1672] An epistle to all that's young in the truth and lately convinced who walk with, and assemble amongst the people of God called Quakers, that they may escape the wiles of Satan and continue and walk in the way of righteousness.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1686] An epistle to young people professing the truth
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1678] An epistle to all that profess the light of Jesus Christ within to be their guide by John Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1659] A defence of the true church called Quakers (come and coming out of the wilderness, Babylon, and the dark night of the apostacy of Antichrist into their own land, which is Sion the mountain of holiness, there to worship the Lord in spirit and truth) against the several sects and sorts of people, called Independants, Separatists or Brownists, Baptists, Fift-Monarchy-Men ...
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1664] An epistle of peace and good-will unto all the children of the Lord against this suffering time
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1676?] The counterfeit convert discovered, or, William Haworth's book, entituled (The Quaker converted to Christianity re-established) refuted wherein his absurd assertion, viz. that our (own) righteousness consists in the gifts and vertues which the spirit of God works in our minds &c. is manifested ... / by John Crook and William Bayley ; also an answer to the postscript at the end of William Haworth's wicked pamphlet called An Antidote &c. by C.T.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1665] Compassion to all the sorrowful, afflicted, visited, tempted, suffering seed whether inwardly or outwardly in the city of London or elsewhere in England.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1660] The case of swearing, at all, discussed with several objections answered, the primitive practices therein asserted out of several ancient authors : together with several presidents out of the book of martyrs : the inconveniences that follows the present practice of swearing, which might easily be prevented by a law to punish false witnesse-bearing, and lying as well as other evils : also, a word to all people that are zealous for the commands of Christ, recorded in the Scripture / by a friend of truth and righteousness, John Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1662] An apology for the Quakers wherein is shewed how they answer the chief principles of the law, and main ends of government : with several reasons why they deserve the liberty of their consciences in the worship of God : for all magistrates and rulers to consider of, lest they pervert justice and provoke the Lord to displeasure / by J. Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699 / [1698] An epistle to Friends, for union and edification of the Church of God in Christ Jesus. By his servant, John Crook.
Crook, Samuel, 1575-1649. / [1615] Three sermons viz. The walking sleeper, the ministeriall husbandrie, the discouerie of the heart. Preached and published by Sam. Crooke.
Crook, Samuel, 1575-1649. / [1658] Ta diapheronta, or, Divine characters in two parts : acutely distinguishing the more secret and undiscerned differences between 1. the hypocrite in his best dresse of seeming virtues and formal duties, and the true Christian in his real graces and sincere obedience ..., 2. the blackest weeds of dayly infirmities of the truly godly, eclipsing saving grace, and the reigning sinnes of the unregenerate that pretend unto that godlinesse they never had / by that late burning and shining lamp, Master Samuel Crook ... ; [published] by C.B. and W.G.
Crook, Samuel, 1575-1649. / [1613] The guide vnto true blessednesse. Or, A body of the doctrine of the Scriptures, directing man to the sauing knowledge of God. Collected by Sam. Crooke
Crook, William. / [1678?] Books printed for William Crook at the Green Dragon without Temple-Bar
Crooke, William. / [1683] A catalogue of such books that are printed for, and sold by William Crooke, at the Green Dragon without Temple-Bar, next to Devereux Court where is to be sold Bibles, Common Prayers and all other sorts of books.
Croomes, Mr. / [1677?] At Mr. Croomes, at the signe of the shooe and, slap neer the hospital-gate in West-Smithfield, is to be seen the wonder of nature ...
Croope, J. / [Printed in the yeer, 1656. i.e. 1657] Conscience-oppression: or, A complaint of wrong done to the people's rights, being a vvord necessary and seasonable to all pious christians in England, whether in or out of church-way; and to all sober minded and rational men, that yet know how to value law and christian liberty. / By I. Croope, a subject of Christ's kingdome, and of England's common-wealth.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [Printed in the Year MDCXCV 1695] Justice perverted, and innocence & loyalty oppressed, or, A detection of the corruptions of some persons in places of great trust in the government which would have been laid open the last session of Parliament, according to the intentions of both Houses, had it not been prevented.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [1695] Great Britain's tears humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [1696] Brief observations upon the present distresses of the publick: with some account of the causes thereof, viz. the corruptions in the government. Humbly presented to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. By Robert Crosfeild.
Crosley, David, 1670-1744. / [1691] Samson a type of Christ in a sermon preached at Mr. Pomfret's meeting-house in Gravel-lane near Hounds-ditch, London: at the morning-lecture, on July 22. 1691. from Judg. xiv.5. Then went Samson down, and his father and his mother, to Tunnath; and came to the vineyards of Timnath; and behold, a young lion roared against him. Wherein is shewed, I. In six particulars, how clearly Samson doth type forth Jesus Christ, ... II. With respect unto Samsons marriage, ... III. As Samson loved and married an uncircumcised woman, ... IV. As Samson did overcome the young lion which opposed him: so Jesus Christ doth overcome and destroy that roaring lion, the Devil, that opposeth him. Published at the request of the Congregation, for Publick Good. By D.C. an unworthy servant of Christ.
Cross, John, 1630-1689. / [MDCLXXXVII. 1687] An apology for the Contemplations on the life and glory of Holy Mary mother of Jesus Shewing, the innocency, equity and antiquity, of the honour and veneration given to the blessed virgin mother by the Holy Catholick Church. By J.C. D.D. With allowance of superiours.
Cross, John, 1630-1689. / [1668] Philothea's pilgrimage to perfection. Described in a practise of ten dayes solitude, by Brother John of the Holy Crosse, Frier Minour.
Cross, Nicholas, 1616-1698. / [1670] The cynosura, or, A saving star that leads to eternity discovered amidst the celestial orbs of David's Psalms, by way of paraphrase upon the Miserere.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1695] Two sermons one on the subject of justification, the other on the imputed righteousness imputation of faith to righteousness, by which we are justified : preached occaisionally at the Merchants-Lecture in Pin-makers-Hall in Broad-street : and printed by their desire / by Walter Cross ...
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1698] The taghmical art, or, The art of expounding scripture by the points, usually called accents, but are really tactical a grammatical, logical, and rhetorical instrument of interpretation in two parts ... / by Walter Cross ...
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1692] The summ of two sermons on the witnesses and the earthquake that accompanies their resurrection occasion'd from a late earthquake, Sept. 8 and preach'd on the fast following, Sept. 14 / by W.C., M.A. ...
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1693] Kelaʻ le-dor a compend of the covenant of grace as the most solid support under the most terrible conflicts of death, though arm'd with desertion, decay of grace, and sense of guilt / by Walter Cross.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1694] An exposition of the second verse of the fourth chapter of the Epistle to the Romans with an appendix on chap. III ver. 27 : the former being the summ of fifteen sermons, the latter of five, for further explication of that great doctrine of justification / by Walter Cross, M.A.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1697] Caleb's spirit parallel'd in a sermon preach'd at the funeral of the late Mrs. Constancy Ward of East-Smithfield, London, at the meeting-house in Devonshire Square, April 7, 1697 / by Walter Cross ...
Crosse, Henry. / [1605] The schoole of pollicie: or The araignement of state-abuses Directing magistrates, adorning the court, and beautifying the whole common-wealth.
Crosse, William, b. 1589 or 90. / [1625] Belgiaes troubles, and triumphs VVherein are truly and historically related all the most famous occurrences, which haue happened betweene the Spaniards, and Hollanders in these last foure yeares warres of the Netherlands, with other accidents, which haue had relation vnto them, as the battels of Fleurie, and Statloo, the losse of Gulicke and Breda, the sieges of Sluce and Bergen, the conquest of St. Saluador in Brasilia, and the taking of Gosse by Charles Lambert, &c. Written by William Crosse ...
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1657] The Welch traveller, or, The unfortunate Welchman
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1642] My bird is a Round-head. Being a very pleasant and true relation of a man in Northamptonshire, that kept a tame owle in his house, whom he called Round-head, and how one of his neighbors had him before a justice, for calling his owle Round-head. To the tune of, Let us to the wars againe.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1640?] A pleasant new song that plainely doth show that al are beggers, both high and low, a meane estate let none despise for tis not money that makes a man wise to the tune of Cuckolds all a row / Humfrey Crowch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1637?] The mad mans morrice. Wherin you shall finde his trouble and grief, and discontent of his minde, a warning to yong men to have a care, how they in love intangled are. To a pleasant new tune.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1695?] The mad man's morrice: or, A warning for young men to have a care, how they in love intangled are; wherein by experience you shall find, his trouble and and [sic] grief, with discontent of m[ind.] To a pleasant new tune, &. Licens'd and enter'd according to order.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1695?] The mad man's morice; or, A warning for young-men to have a care, how they in love intangled are: wherein by experience you shall find, his trouble and grief with discontent of mind. To a pleasant new tune.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1635?] The industrious smith wherin is showne, how plain dealing is overthrown, that let a man do the best that he may, an idle huswife will work his decay, yet art is no burthen, though ill we may speed, our labour will help us in time of our need; to the tune of Yong man remember delights are but vain.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1687] England's jests refin'd and improv'd being a choice collection of the merriest jests, smartest repartee's, wittiest sayings, and most notable bulls, yet extant with many new ones, never before printed. To which are added, XI[V]. ingenious characters drawn to the life. The whole work compil'd with great care and exactness: and may serve as the witty-man's companion, the busy-man's diversion, and the melancholy-man's physick and recreation. The second edition with additions. Calculated for the innocent spending of the winter evenings, by H.C.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1656] The downfall of pride. Riband-cod-pieces, black-patches, and whatsoever is antick, apish, fantastic, and dishonourable to a civil government. To the tune of, Bragandry.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1650] The compleat bell-man. Being a pattern for all sorts of people to take notice of the most remarkable times and dayes in the year. Very usefull for to read and meditate upon at all times, both in sicknesse and in health. Published for the help of all those that desire to be godly in this life, and eternally happy in the life to come. / By H: Crouch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1647?] [C]ome buy a mouse-trap, or, A new way to catch an old rat: being a true relation of one Peters a Post of Roterdam, who temping [sic] an honest woman to leudnesse, was by her and her husband catch in a mouse trap, by what meanes the following story shall relate. To the tune of Packingtons pound.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1660?] To His Sacred Majestie, loyall reflections upon his glorious restauration, procession and coronation not forgetting the royal oake.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1666] Potērion glykypikron. London's bitter-sweet-cup of tears, for her late visitation: and joy, for the King's return With a complement (in the close) to France. By Iohn Crouch.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [Printed in the year 1660] The muses joy for the recovery of that weeping vine Henretta Maria, the most illustrious Queen-Mother and her royal branches.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1662] Flowers strowed by the muses, against the coming of the most illustrious Infanta of Portugal, Catharina, Queen of England by John Crouch.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1680] An elegie upon the right honourable the late Earl of Ossory
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1664] An elegie upon the much lamented death of that noble and valiant commander the Right Honourable the Earl of Tiveot, governour of Tangiers, slain by the Moors
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1665] The Dutch armado a meer bravado. A poem upon the late engagement at sea. / By the author of the Dutch embargo.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1655] A congratulation in honour of the annual festival of the lords, knights, esq. and yeomandry of the county of Hertford, at Merchant Taylors Hall, on Thursday Sept. 6, 1655 ...
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1665] Belgica caracteristica, or, The Dutch character being nevvs from Holland : a poem / by John Crouch.
Crow, Francis, d. 1692. / [1690] The vanity and impiety of judicial astrology whereby men undertake to foretell future contingencies, especially the particular fates of mankind, by the knowledge of the stars, i.e. the conjunctions, motions, positions and influences of the cœlestial bodies on the earthly / by Francis Crow.
Crow, Francis, d. 1692. / [1693] Mensalia sacra, or, Meditations on the Lord's Supper wherein the nature of the holy sacrament is explain'd and the most weighty cases of conscience about it are resolv'd / by the reverend Mr. Francis Crow, late minister of the Gospel at Clare in Suffolk ; to which is prefixt a brief account of the author's life and death.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1550] The way to wealth wherein is plainly taught a most present remedy for sedicion. Wrytten and imprinted by Robert Crowley the .vii. of Februarye in the yere of our Lorde. a thousand fiue hu[n]derd [et] fiftie. In Elie rentes in Holburne cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [The yere of oure Lorde God. M.D.XLIX. 1549 the. xxix. daie of Nouembre] The voyce of the laste trumpet blowen bi the seue[n]th angel (as is me[n]tioned in the eleuenth of the Apocalips) callynge al the estates of menne to the right path of their vocation, wherin are contayned xii. lessons to twelue seueral estates of menne, whych if they learne and folowe, al shal be well and nothynge amise.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1569] A setting open of the subtyle sophistrie of Thomas VVatson Doctor of Diuinitie which he vsed in hys two sermons made before Queene Mary, in the thirde and fift Fridayes in Lent anno. 1553. to prooue the reall presence of Christs body and bloud in the sacrament, and the Masse to be the sacrifice of the newe Testament, written by Robert Crowley clearke. Seene and allowed according to the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1575] A sermon made in the chappel at the Gylde Halle in London, the. xxix. day of September, 1574 before the Lord Maior and the whole state of the citie, then assembled for the chusing of their Maior that shuld then succede in the gouernme[n]t of the same citie. Concionatore Roberto Croleo. Perused and licenced, according to the Queenes Maisties iniunction.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [M.D.L.I. 1551] Philargyrie of Greate Britayne
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [Anno domini .M.D.L.I. 1551] Pleasure and payne, heauen and hell: Remembre these foure, and all shall be well. Compyled by Roberte Crowley, Anno domini, MDLI.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [Anno. 1567] The opening of the wo[r]des of the prophet Ioell, in his second and third chapters rehersed by Christ in Mathewe .xxiiii. Marke .xiii. Luke .xxi. and by Peter Actes .ii. concerning the signes of the last day. Compiled by Robert Crowley in the yeare of our Lord. M. D.XLVI. And perused againe by the same. Anno 1566.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1550] One and thyrtye epigrammes wherein are brieflye touched so manye abuses, that maye and ought to be put away / compiled and imprinted by Robert Crowley, dwellinge in Elye rentes in Holburne.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1549] A new yeres gyfte wherein is taught the knowledge of our selfe and the feare of God. Worthy to be geuen and thankefullye receyued of al Christen men. Imprynted at London bi Robert Crowley dwellinge in Elie rentes in Holburn. The yere of oure Lord. M.D.xlix. the laste daye of December. Autore eodem Roberto Croleo cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1548] An informacion and peticion agaynst the oppressours of the poore commons of thys realme compiled and imprinted for this onely purpose that amongest them that haue to doe in the Parliamente some godlye mynded men, may hereat take occation to speake more in the matter then the authour was able to wryte.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1588] A deliberat answere made to a rash offer, which a popish Antichristian catholique, made to a learned protestant (as he saieth) and caused to be publyshed in printe: Anno. Do[mini] 1575 Wherein the Protestant hath plainly [and] substantially prooued, that the papists that doo nowe call themselues Catholiques are in deed antichristian schismatiks; and that the religious protestants, are in deed the right Catholiques: VVriten by Robert Crowley: in the yeere, 1587.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1548] The confutation of the. xiii. articles, wherunto Nicolas Shaxton, late byshop of Salilburye [sic] subscribed and caused to be set forth in print the yere of our Lorde. M.C.xlvi. [sic] whe[n] he recanted in Smithfielde at London at the burning of mestres Anne Askue, which is liuely set forth in the figure folowynge. In the nexte page shalt thou finde the contentes of thys little boke.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1566] A briefe discourse against the outwarde apparell and ministring garmentes of the popishe church
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [MDCLXXV 1675] The prologue to Calistho with the chorus between the acts.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1681] Henry the Sixth with the murder of Humphrey, Duke of Glocester : as it was acted at the Dukes Theatre / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1683] The prologue and epilogue to the city politicks
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1685] The prologue and epilogue to the new comedy, called Sir Courtly Nice, or, It cannot be
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1690] The prologue and epilogue to the new comedy, called, The English Fryer, or, The town sparks. Licensed, March 17. 1689. J.F.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1697] An excellent new song, called, The private encounter between two loyal lovers. Being sung in the last new play, called, The married beau.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1679] The ambitious statesman, or, The loyal favourite as it was acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crowne.
Crown, S. / [1660] The loyal remembrancer: or, A poem dedicated to the queens most Excellent Majesty, and may serve as a remembrance to all posterity.
Croxton, James. / [MDCLXI. 1661] Q.F.Q.Q.S. A new fiction, as wee were A.I.M.E.I.M.I.D.2.F.4. The scene at Whtie-Hall. Antetruhand (in imagination) by some of Powle Fernlists under St. Tichburn-Crosse, in a way of prognostication. A.R.D.N.R.C.2.12.M.H.4.D.I.P.M. H.I.M. Circ. 59. Anno libertatis christianæ, 1626. Stylo novo. Personæ. Protestation. Common-Prayer, Allegiance. Sr. Solemn League and Covenant. Engagement. Instrument. Constables, Beadles, &c. Chorus of By-Standers.
Crull, J. (Jodocus), d. 1713? / [1700] Memoirs of Denmark, containing the life and reign of the late K. of Denmark, Norway, &c., Christian V together with an exact account of the rise and progress of those differences now on foot betwixt the two houses of Denmark and Holstein Gottorp ... taken from authentick letters and records / by J.C., Med. D., Fellow of the Royal Society, and a Member of the College of Physicians.
Crumpe, John, d. 1674. / [1669] The parable of the great supper opened Wherein is set forth the fulness of Gospel-provision. The frank and free invitation of Jews and Gentiles to this Supper: the poor excuses of the recusant guests that were invited. The faithful returns which the messengers make unto the Lord of their refusal. God's displeasure against those who slight his favours: his bringing in of despicable creatures to fill his house: with the condemnation of those that were bidden. Methodically and succinctly handled by that judicious divine, Mr. John Crump, late of Maidstone in Kent.
Cruso, John, d. 1681. / [1644] Military instructions for the cavallrie, or, Rules and directions for the service of horse collected out of divers forrein authours, ancient and modern, and rectified and supplied according to the present practice of the Low-Countrey warres.
Cruso, John, d. 1681. / [MDCXXXII. 1632] Militarie instructions for the cavallrie: or Rules and directions for the service of horse collected out of divers forrain authors ancient and modern, and rectified and supplied, according to the present practise of the Low-Countrey warres.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1689] The usefulnesse of spiritual wisdom with a temporal inheritance in a sermon preached March 11th 1688/9 at the entrance of a young man upon his habitation and particular calling / and at his request published by T. Cruso.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1699] Twenty-four sermons preached at the merchants-lecture at Pinners Hall by Timothy Cruso.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1698] The three last sermons preached by the late Reverend Mr. Timothy Cruso, who dyed Novem. 26, 1697 to which is added his sermon on the 5th Nov. 1697.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1689] The excellency of the Protestant faith as to its objects and supports in a sermon preached November 5th, 1689 / by T. Cruso.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1689] The churches plea for the divine presence to prosper humane force in a sermon preached June 5, 1689, being the day appointed for a general fast and to implore the blessing of almighty God upon Their Majesties arms / by T. Cruso.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1690] The Christian laver. Or, a discourse opening the nature of participation with, and demonstrating the necessity of purification by Christ By T. Cruso.
Cruys, Francis. / [between 1695 and 1700] Man preserv'd from drowning in any kind of water, by a new light, hollow girdle, fill'd with his breath; ...
Cruys, Francis. / [1698] Ars nova natandi, or, New swimming girdles: that will safely support a man from drowning, in any kind of water; with many other conveniencies. By Francis Cruys, gent.
Crynes, N. / [M.DC.XXII. 1622] The copy of a letter sent from an English gentleman, lately become a Catholike beyond the seas, to his Protestant friend in England in answere to some points, wherin his opinion was required, concerning the present busines of the Palatinate, & marriage with Spayne : and also declaring his reasons for the change of his religion.
Crysly, James. / [1690] Good news from Ireland being a true and faithful account of a late signal victory gain'd by our English forces near Dublin : together with a report of the taking of that strong city Drogheda, and the speedy advancing of our army from thence towards Dublin : as also an account of the taking of several vessels, and abundance of horses from the enemy, of which the very horse King James rid on in the fight was one, which is now brought to High-lake, with several other things of great moment : in a letter directed from an officer in the fight, to Mr. John Cook at the sheers in Little Lumbard street, where the true copy is to be seen.