Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
Author
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   Ł 
D Da De Di Do Dr Du Dy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Authors starting with De.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [M.DC.XVII. 1617] A sermon preached in Italian, by the most Reuerend father, Marc' Antony de Dominis, Archb. of Spalato, the first Sunday in Aduent, anno 1617. In the Mercers Chappel in London, to the Italians in that city, and many other honorable auditors then assembled. Vpon the 12. verse of the 13. chapter to the Romanes, being part of the Epistle for that day. First published in Italian by the author, and thereout translated into English
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [1623] The second manifesto of Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalatio [sic] wherein for his better satisfaction, and the satisfaction of others, he publikely repenteth, and recanteth his former errors, and setteth downe the cause of his leauing England, and all Protestant countries, to returne vnto the Catholicke Romane Church: written by himselfe in Latine, and translated into English by M. G.K.
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [M. DC. XVIII. 1618] The rockes of Christian shipwracke, discouered by the holy Church of Christ to her beloued children, that they may keepe aloofe from them. Written in Italian by the most reuerend father, Marc Ant. de Dominis, Archb. of Spalato, and thereout translated into English
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [Anno 1616] A manifestation of the motiues, vvhereupon the most Reuerend Father, Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalato, (in the territorie of Venice) vndertooke his departure thence. Englished out of his Latine copy
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [M.DC.XXIII. 1623] M. Antonius de Dominis Archbishop of Spalato, declares the cause of his returne, out of England. Translated out of the Latin copy, printed at Rome this prese[n]t yeare
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [1617] A declaration of the reasons which moued Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalato or Salonas, primate of Dalmatia and Croatia, to depart from the Romish religion and his countrey. Written by himselfe in Latine, and now for the populare vse translated.
De Grey, Thomas. / [1639] The compleat horseman and expert ferrier In two bookes. The first, shewing the best manner of breeding good horses, with their choyce, nature, riding and dyeting ... The second, directing the most exact and approved manner how to know and cure all maladies and diseases in horses ... dedicated to his most Excellent Majestie, by Thomas de Gray Esquire.
De Harst, Mr. / [1656] A panegyrick of the most renowned and serene Princess Christina, by the grace of God, Queene of Swedland, Goths and Vandals. / Written originally in French, by the learned pen of Mr. de Harst, and now translated into English by W.L. Gent.
De Laune, Thomas, d. 1685. / [1683?] Two letters to Dr. Benjamin Calamy one in English, the other in Latine / by Thomas De Laune, upon his imprisonment in Newgate, for the answer given at the said Dr. Calamy's call, to his sermon entituled, A discourse about a scrupulous conscience, in a late piece called, A plea for the non-conformists, &c.
De Laune, Thomas, d. 1685. / [1677] Truth defended. or, A triple answer to the late triumvirates opposition in their three pamphlets viz. Mr. Baxter's review, Mr. Wills his censure, Mr. Whiston's postscript to his essay, &c. With Mr. Hutchinson's letter to Mr. Baxter a little before his death. And a postscript in answer to Mr. William Walker's modest plea for infants baptism. By Tho. DeLaune.
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1678] A treatise against irreligion. By H.C. de Luzancy, priest of the Church of England, and M. of Arts of Christs Church in Oxford
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1675] A sermon preached in the Savoy, July 11, 1675 by Mr. de Luzancy licentiat in divinity, on the day of his abjuration.
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1697] A sermon preach'd at Colchester, June 2. 1697. Before the Right Honourable and Reverend Father in God Henry Lord Bishop of London, at a conference with his clergy upon His Majesty's late injunctions. / By H. De Luzancy ... ; Printed by his Lordship's special command. ; To which are prefixed some remarks on the Socinians late answer to the four letters written against them by the same author.
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1696] Remarks on several late writings publish'd in English by the Socinians wherein is show'd the insufficiency and weakness of their answers to the texts brought against them by the orthodox : in four letters, written at the request of a Socinian gentleman / by H. de Luzancy ...
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1690] A panegyrick to the memory of His Grace Frederick, late Duke of Schonberg ... by H. de Luzancy ...
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1698] A conference between an orthodox Christian and a Socinian in four dialogues : wherein the late distinction of a real and nominal Trinitarian is considered / by H. de Lvzancy ...
Deacon, J., Presbyter of the Church of England. / [1697] The fathers vindicated, or, Animadversions on a late Socinian book entitul'd The judgment of the Fathers touching the Trinity, against Doctor Bull's Defence of the Nicene faith by a presbyter of the Church of England.
Deacon, John, 17th cent. / [1587?] A treatise, intituled; nobody is my name, which beareth eueri-bodies blame. wherein is largely laied forth the lawfull bounds of all buying and selling, according to the infallible like of the lawes of the Lord. Compiled dialoguevvise by Iohn Deacon. Minister.
Deacon, John, 17th cent. / [1656] A publick discovery of a secret deceit. Or, the man of sin unmasked, his sheeps-clothing of glorious pretences pulled off; and his wolvish inside set forth in its colours. Where may easily be discerned Satan transformed into the resemblance of an angel of light, in that sect or society commonly called Quakers. Being nineteen quæries, directed to their speakers at the Bull and Mouth neer Aldersgate: and answered by that grand fomenter of heresie, James Nayler. With a reply thereunto, and fourteen queries more returned by him unto me, fully answered: and twenty four more proposed. / By me John Deacon.
Deacon, John, 17th cent. / [1657] An exact history of the life of James Naylor with his parents, birth, education, profession, actions, & blaspheemies [sic].: Also how he came first to be a Quaker, and received his commission from heaven (as he saith) when he was in the field at plow. Taken from his own mouth. With the doctrines, tenets and practises of some other of the same sect. / By John Deacon.
Dean, J. (John), fl. 1679-1685. / [1683] The loyal conquest or, Destruction of treason, a song to the tune of, Lay by your pleading, the law ly's a bleeding.
Dean, J. (John), fl. 1679-1685. / [1683] The Lord Russels farewel, vvho was beheaded for high-treason, in Lincolns-Inn-Fields' July 21st. 1683. To the tune of, Tender hearts of London city.
Dean, Richard, fl. 1693. / [1693] A copy of a brief treatise of the proper subject and administration of Baptism: Some years since sent by the author to Thomas late Lord Bishop of Lincoln. With a prefatory epistle thereunto, and the scriptures cited at large
Deane, Edmund, 1582?-1640. / [1654] Spadacrene Anglica, the English spaw, or, The glory of Knaresborough: springing from several famous fountains there adjacent, called the vitrioll, sulphurous and dropping wels; and also other minerall waters. Their nature, physical use, situation, and many admirable cures being exactly exprest in the subsequent treatise of the learned Dr. Dean, and the sedulous observations of the ingenious Michael Stanhope Esquire. Wherein it is proved by reason and experience, that the vitrioline fountain is equall (and not inferiour) to the Germain spaw.
Deane, Francis, d. 1643. / [1643] The arraignment, tryall, conviction, and confession of Francis Deane a salter, and of Iohn Faulkner a strong-water man, (both Annabaptists, and lately received into that sect) for the murther of one Mr. Daniel a soliciter, who was cruelly murthered one night in Elbow-lane, they being apprehended were brought to New-gate on the 24th. day of January last, and for which fact were executed at Tyburne on Munday last, being the 17. of April. 1643. Also whereunto is added an Anabaptists sermon, which was preached at the re-baptizing of a brother at the new or holy Iordan, as they call it neare Bow, or Hackny River; together with the manner how they use to performe their Anabaptisticall ceremonies.
Deane, John, shipbuilder. / [1699] A letter from Moscow to the Marquess of Carmarthen relating to the Czar of Muscovy's forwardness in his great Navy, &c. since his return home. Publish'd by His Lordship's permission.
Dechales, Claude-François Milliet, 1621-1678. / [1685] The elements of Euclid, explained and demonstrated in a new and most easie method with the uses of each proposition in all the parts of the mathematicks / by Claude Francois Milliet D'Chales, a Jesuit ; done out of French, corrected and augmented, and illustrated with nine copper plates, and the effigies of Euclid, by Reeve Williams ...
Dedekind, Friedrich, d. 1598. The schoole of slovenrie: or, Cato turnd wrong side outward. Translated out of Latine into English verse, to the vse of all English Christendome, except court and cittie. By R.F. Gent.
Dee, Arthur, 1579-1651. / [1650] Fasciculus chemicus or Chymical collections. Expressing the ingress, progress, and egress, of the secret hermetick science, out of the choisest and most famous authors. Collected and digested in such an order, that it may prove to the advantage, not onely of beginners, but proficients of this high art, by none hitherto disposed in this method. Whereunto is added, the Arcanum or grand secret of hermetick philosophy. Both made English by James Hasolle, Esquire, qui est Mercuriophilus Anglicus.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1700] The two great questions consider'd: I. What the French king will do, with respect to the Spanish monarchy. II. What measures the English ought to take.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1700] Several essays relating to accademies, banks, bankrupts, charity-lotteries, courts of enquiries, court merchants, friendly-societies, high-ways, pension-office, seamen, wagering, &c. now communicated to the world for publick good.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1700] The present case of England, and the Protestant interest:
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1697] The character of the late Dr. Samuel Annesley, by way of elegy: with a preface Written by one of his hearers.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1691] A new discovery of an old intreague a satyr level'd at treachery and ambition, calculated to the nativity of the rapparee plott, and the modesty of the Jacobite clergy ...
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1697] The case of England, and the Protestant interest
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1689] The advantages of the present settlement, and the great danger of a relapse
Degge, Simon, Sir, 1612-1704. / [1676] The parson's counsellor with the law of tithes or tithing in two books : the first sheweth the order every parson, vicar, &c. ought to observe in obtaining a spiritual preferment, and what duties are incumbent upon him ... : the second shews in what manner all sorts of tithes, offerings, mortuaries, and other church-duties are to be paid ... / written by Sir Simon Degge, Kt.
Degravere, Julius. / [1662] Thesaurus remediorum a treasury of choice medicines internall and externall, exactly composed according to art, peculiarly and properly fitted and appointed against the infirmities of the principall parts of mans body ... / by Julius Degravere ; whereunto is added diagnostic signs to know the temperament and constitution of each body ...
Deios, Laurence, d. 1618. / [An. Dom. 1590] That the pope is that Antichrist: and An answer to the obiections of sectaries, which condemne this Church of England Two notably learned and profitable treatises or sermons vpon the 19. verse of the 19. chapter of the Reuelation: the first whereof was preached at Paules Crosse in Easter terme last, the other purposed also to haue bene there preached. By Lawrence Deios Bachelor in Diuinitie, and minister of Gods holy word.
Dekker, Thomas, ca. 1572-1632. / [1629] Londons tempe, or, The feild of happines. In which feild are planted seuerall trees of magnificence, state and bewty, to celebrate the solemnity of the right honorable Iames Campebell, at his inauguration in to the honorable office of prætorship, or maioralty of London, on Thursday the the 29 of October, 1629. All the particular inuentions, for the pageants, showes of triumph, both by water and land being here fully set downe, at the sole cost, and liberall charges of the right worshipfull Society of Ironmongers. / Written by Thomas Dekker.
Dekker, Thomas, ca. 1572-1632. / [1603] 1603. The vvonderfull yeare. Wherein is shewed the picture of London lying sicke of the Plague. ...
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1631. / [1632] The making, description, and vse of a small portable instrument for ye pocket (or according to any magnitude) in forme of a mixt trapezia thus called a horizontall quadrant composed and prodused soly for the benefit and vse of such which are studious of mathematicall practice Written and delivered by Delamain, student and teacher of the mathematickes.
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1631. / [1630] Grammelogia, or, The mathematicall ring extracted from the logarythmes, and projected circular : now published in th[e] inlargement thereof unto any magnitude fit for use, shewing any reasonable capacity that hath not arithmeticke, how to resolve and worke, all ordinary operations of arithmeticke : and those that are most difficult with greatest facilitie, the extract on of rootes, the valuation of leases, &c. the measuring of plaines and solids, with the resolution of plaine and sphericall triangles applied to the practicall parts of geometrie, horo[l]ogographic, geographie, fortification, navigation, astronomie, &c, and that onely by an ocular inspection, and a circular motion / invented an[d] first published, by R. Delamain, teacher, and student of the mathematicks.
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1654. / [1641] The humble presentation of Richard Delamain the younger, to the right honorable House of Peers, assembled in Parliament.:
Delamaine, Edward. / [1661] Sutable [sic] comforts for suffering Sion; or, saints interest in God, their chiefest support in times of greatest straits Being a brief discovery of what God is to his people in all ages: which is of great weight and use to his in these trying times. Written by Edward Delamaine, at present under restraint, and a prisoner of hope.
Delamaine, Edward. / [1661] Gods loud call from heaven to rouse and awaken his people in the work of their day, or, The saints great and present duty in bearing and declaring a publick testimony and witness for God ... being a seasonable word to alarm those that seem ready to draw back, that now they stand up ... for their religious meetings and holy services, notwithstanding mens acts and decrees to the contrary / written by Edward Delamaine ... ; also some sound arguments at the end of this book to confirm the truth asserted, by a friend of known integrity.
Delamer, George Booth, Baron, 1622-1684. / [printed in the yeare 1659] Sir George Booth's letter of the 2d of August, 1659. Shewing the reasons of his present engagement. Together with an answer to the said letter, invalidating the said reasons.
Delamer, George Booth, Baron, 1622-1684. / [1659] A dialogue betwixt Sir George Booth, and Sir John Presbyter, at their first meeting near Chester,: upon the rendezvousing of the Army: wherein, most of the machinations depending upon that affair, are discovered.
Delawne, Nathaniel. / [1617] The Christians tryumph, manifested by the certitude of saluation deliuered in a sermon at Pauls-Crosse on Trinity Sunday, the 15 of Iune, 1617 / by Nathanael Delaune ...
Dell, Jonas, d. 1665. / [1658] A voyce from the temple. The word of God, the covenant of light, doth discover and declare the Anabaptist so called, to be in the reprobate state, and one of those many heads and horns of the beast which are sprung out of the beast, since the time of the comming in of the apostacie, when the churches backslided and became apostated, from the true faith. And these have got the true prophets words, but are out of the true prophets life; and these have got Christs words, and the apostles; and for matter of the outward forme, as dipping, and breaking of bread; but are open opposers of the light and spirit by which the apostles were led and guided ... Written and published to goe abroad in the army among those that are called Anabaptists: by ... Jonas Dell.
Dell, Jonas, d. 1665. / [1656] Forms the pillars of Antichrist; but Christ in spirit the true teacher of his people; and not tradition: for the spirit of God is not bound to any place, nor time, nor form; we may not limit the holy one of Israel. The spirits teaching doth unmask and unvail the false prophet, or the carnal worshipper, and discovers them to be the agents and agitators of Antichrist. And the kingdome of Antichrist is subdued to us, and destroyed in us, by the Spirits teaching. And to him that is led by the Spirits teaching do I commend these to be received, and not to the naturall mans wisdom; ... / Written in Scotland in opposition to some people who do imitate John the Baptist, by dipping themselves in water, holding out free-will, and falling from grace, and pretend that they are the only disciples of Christ, and reject the Spirits teaching, by one who waits to see the downfal of the kingdom of Antichrist, and the prosperity of Sion, Jonas Dell something in answer to a scandalous paper given forth by W.P. to the souldiers in the garrison of Holmdell in Southerland.
Dell, Jonas, d. 1665. / [1646] Christ held forth by the Word, the onely way to the Father. Or A treatise discovering to all, the difference betweene lawes, bondage, and the Gospels liberty. / By Ionas Dell.
Dell, William, d. 1664. / [1651] Uniformity examined whether it be found in the Gospel, or in the practice of the churches of Christ / by Wil. Dell.
Dell, William, d. 1664. / [1653] The stumbling-stone, or, A discourse touching that offence which the world and worldly church do take against 1. Christ himself. 2. His true word. 3. His true worship. 4. His true church. 5. His true government. 6. His true ministry.: Wherein the University is reproved by the Word of God. Delivered partly to the University-congregation in Cambridge, partly to another in the same town. Together with a brief touch in the epistle (for the present) on the late quarrelsom, weak, and erroneous Animadversions of one Mr. Chambers, called Doctor in Divinity, and Pastor of Pewsy in Wiltshire. By William Dell minister of the Gospel, and Master of Gonvil and Cains Colledge in Cambridge.
Dell, William, d. 1664. / [1645] Power from on high, or, The power of the Holy Ghost dispersed through the whole body of Christ, and communicated to each member according to its place and use in that body. Delivered in two sermons, on Acts 1.8. and now published, for the insturction [sic] and use of those that are spirituall. / By William Dell: minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ at Yelden in the county of Bedford.
Della Casa, Giovanni, 1503-1556. / [1663] The refin'd courtier, or, A correction of several indecencies crept into civil conversation
Dellon, Gabriel, b. 1649. / [1698] A voyage to the East-Indies giving an account of the Isles of Madagascar, and Mascareigne, of Suratte, the coast of Malabar, of Goa, Gameron, Ormus : as also A treatise of the distempers peculiar to the eastern countries : to which is annexed an abstract of Monsieur de Rennefort's History of the East-Indies, with his propositions for the improvement of the East-India Company / written originally in French by Mr. Dellon ...
Delme, Jean. / [1699] Lettre a Monsieur Henry Arnaud F.M.D.S.E. et pasteur Vaudois, etant à present à Londres, avec sa reponse à l'autheur de ladite lettre
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1635] The most rare and excellent history of the Dutchesse of Suffolkes calamity. To the tune of Queene Dido.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1635?] A most excellent and vertuous ballad of the patient Grissell. To the tune of The brides good morrow.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [between 1658 and 1663?] The lamentation of Mr Pages wife of Plimouth: who being enforced to wed against her will, did consent to murder for the love of George Strangwidge, for which fact they suffered death at Barstable in Devonshire. The tune is, Fortune my foe.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1680] The honour of the cloathworking trade: Or, The pleasant and famous history of Thomas of Reading; and other worthy clothiers of the west and north of England. : Setting forth their merriments, great riches, hospitality to the poor, the favour they gained with their prince, and the privileges granted them. With the unfortunate loves of the Earl of Salisbury's fair daughter, and the renowned Duke of Normandy. The Woful death of Thomas of Reading, murthered by his host; and other matters. Also pleasant songs.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [1639] The gentile craft. The second part Being a most merrie and pleasant historie, not altogether vnprofitable nor any way hurtfull: verie fit to passe away the tediousnesse of the long winter evenings. By T.D.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [1678] The first part of the pleasant and princely history of the gentle-craft a discourse containing many matters of delight very plesant to read, shewing what famous men have been shoo-makers in time past in this land, with their worthy deeds and great hospitality / set forth with pictures and variety of wit and mirth, declaring the cause why it is called the gentle-craft, and also how the proverb first grew, A shoo-makers son is a prince born, [by] T.D.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [1685] An excellent ballad, of a prince of England's courtship to the King of France's daughter, and how the prince was disasterously slain; and how the aforesaid princess was afterwards married to a forrester. To the tune of, Crimson velvet, &c.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [1700?] An excellent ballad of a noble marquess and patient Grissel. To the tune of, The bride's good-morrow, &c.
Democritus, Junior, fl. 1647. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Wjt's progresse: wherein are launc't the various crimes, are incident to these sad times. Chapmen quickly come and buy me, if y' are wise, youle not deny me. Wit is cheapned, wit is sought, but wits neare good till it be bought. / The author Democritus Junior.
Dempster, George, of Kirktounhill. / [1700] The prodigal returned to Scotland, or, A letter, written by a gentleman, to his friend at Montrose wherein he represents, the lover's warfare, the vanity of reposing confidence in rich friends, a short historie of his own misfortunes, the desireableness of conversation, and lastly, the true character of magnanimity, and a noble ambition, and the uncertainty and contempt of riches.
Dempster, Thomas, 1579?-1625. / [MDCVIII 1608] Epithalamion in nuptiis generosissimorum Iacobi comitis Perthani, Domini Drommondi, Baronis Stobhalliæ, &c. & Isabellae, unicæ Roberti comitis Wintonij, Domini Setonii &c. fili[a]e. Fundebam Thomas Dempsterus a Muresk. I. V. Doctor Scoto-Britannus.
Denham, John, Sir, 1615-1669. / [Printed in the year, 1661] The true Presbyterian without disguise: or, a character of a Presbyterains wayes and actions, in verse.
Denis, the Carthusian, 1402-1471. / [1533?] The lyfe of prestes This present treatyse concernynge thestate and lyfe of chanons, prestes, clerkes, and minystres of the church, was fyrst co[m]pyled in Latyne by the reuerend and deuoute father Dyonisius, sometyme one of the Charterhouse in Ruremond, and taken and exemplifyed with great diligence out of an originall copy, ye which he wrote with his owne hande, and nowe agayne beynge diligently corrected, is tra[n]slated into the Englyshe tonge, vnto the honour of god, and for the vtilitie [and] soule helth of clerkes, [and] other studentes of the same.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1608] A three-fold resolution, verie necessarie to saluation Describing earths vanitie. Hels horror. Heauens felicitie. By Iohn Denison Batchelour in Diuinitie.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1624] The sinners acquittance. A checke to curiositie. The safest seruice Deliuered in three sermons at the court. By Iohn Denison Doctor of Diuinity, and one of his Maiesties chaplaines then in attendance.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1623] Heauens ioy, for a sinners repentance A sermon preached at VVhite-Hall the 4. of March, 1623. By Iohn Denison, Doctor of Diuinity, one of his Maiesties chaplaines.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1631] The heauenly banquet: or The doctrine of the Lords Supper set forth in seuen sermons. With two prayers before and after the receiuing. And a iustification of kneeling in the act of receiuing. By Iohn Denison, Doctor of Diuinity.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1620] Foure sermons viz. 1. The blessednesse of peace-makers. 2. The aduancement of Gods children. Preached before the King. 3. The sinne against the holy Ghost. Preached at Pauls Crosse. 4. The Christian petitioner. Preached at Oxford on the Act Sunday. By Iohn Denison Doctor of Diuinity, and one of his Maiesties Chaplaynes.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1621] The Christians care for the soules safety, or, The wofull losse of the soule compared with the vaine gaine of the world in a sermon lately preached by Iohn Denison ...
Denison, Stephen, d. 1649 or 50. / [1627] The white wolfe, or, A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, Feb. 11 being the last Sonday in Hillarie tearme, anno 1627, and printed somewhat more largely then the time would permit at that present to deliuer wherein faction is vnmasked, and iustly taxed without malice, for the safetie of weake Christians : especially, the Hetheringtonian faction growne very impudent in this citie of late yeeres, is here confuted / by Stephen Denison...
Denison, Stephen, d. 1649 or 50. / [1622] An exposition vpon the first chapter of the second Epistle of Peter with, the principall doctrines naturally arising from euery verse of the same chapter. By Stephen Denison minister of Kree-Church London.
Denison, Stephen, d. 1649 or 50. / [1626] Another tombestone; or, A sermon preached at Laurance Pountneys-Church London, vpon the last day of August, in the yeere, 1626 At the celebration of the funerals of Master Iohn Iuxon, late citizen of the Honourable city of London. By Stephen Denison, preacher of Gods most holy Word in the same city.
Denmark. Sovereign (1588-1648 : Christian IV) / [1644] Two manifesto's, or declarations;: the one by the King of Denmarke, the other by the Queene of Sweden, both concerning the present warres.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1652] The King of Denmark's message to the states of Holland, for the advancing of the King of Scots interest; with their proceedings thereupon; and his resolution to maintain the quarrel against all opposers; if he can also, his raising of a great army; their advance towards the sea-coast; and 30 men of war launcing [sic] forth to joyn with the Dutch; together with the great present sent to the King of Scots, amounting to one hundred thousand pounds in gold. Likewise, a great and glorious victory obtained by the English against 120 sail of Dutch; with the number of ships taken, and brought into the Downs. Published by authority.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1653] The King of Denmark his declaration concerning the English merchants ships lying in Copenhagen.: Translated out of the Danish speech into English by Edvvard Smith, May 17. 1653.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1657] Jus Feciale armatæ Daniæ.: With a short demonstration of the most weighty causes, whereupon His Sacred Royal Majesty of Denmark, Norway, the Vandals and Goths, &c., urg'd by meer necessity, doth by his herald, according to the law of nations, denounce warre both by land and sea, against King Charles Gustavus and the Kingdom of Swedeland, after unsufferable [sic] injuries and damages done Us, and most equall conditions of peace rejected by the Swedes; and doth renounce all neighbourly friendship.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [Printed in the yeare 1643] Seven arguments to prove, that in order of working God doth justifie his elect, before they doe actually beleeve: With some answers to the objections that some make against the same. For the confirmation of those that doe truly beleeve, lest they should attribute any part of the office of Christ to the act of their beleeving.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1659] The Quaker no Papist, in answer to The Quaker disarm'd. Or, A brief reply and censure of Mr. Thomas Smith's frivolous relation of a dispute held betwixt himself and certain Quakers at Cambridge. By Hen. Denne.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1646] The man of sin discovered whom the Lord shall destroy with the brightnesse of his coming : the root and foundation of antichrist laid open in doctrine / by Hen. Denne.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [ca. 1645?] Grace, mercy, and peace conteining 1 Gods reconciliation to man, 2 Mans reconciliation to God. By Henry Denne an unworthy servant of the Church, ...
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1660] An epistle recommended to all the prisons in this city & nation. To such as chuse restraint rather than the violation of their consciences. Wherein is asserted, 1. The lawfulness of an oath. 2. The antiquity of an oath. 3. The universality of it. With the most material objections answered. By Henry Den.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1642] The doctrine and conversation of Iohn Baptist delivered in a sermon, at a visitation holden at Baldock, in the County of Hertford : Decemb. 9. 1641. Contradicted by many of the auditors. / By Hen. Denne, an unworthy Minister of Christ Iesus, at Pyrton in Hertfordshire.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1642] A conference between a sick man, and a minister, shewing the nature of presumption, despaire, and the true living faith. / By Hen. Denne, an unworthy Minister of Christ Iesus, at Pryton in Hertfordshire.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1645] Antichrist unmasked in two treatises. The first, an answer unto two pædobaptists, Dan. Featly, D.D. and Stephen Marshall, B.D. the arguments for childrens baptisme opened, and answered. The second, The man of sinne discovered in doctrine; the root and foundation of Antichrist laid open. / By Hen. Denne.
Denne, Mr. (Henry), b. 1670 or 1. / [1695] A poem on the taking of Namur, by his Majesty. By Mr. Denne.
Dennis, Anne. / [1699?] The case of your hmmble [sic] petitioner, Anne Dennis
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [ca. 1700] Some reasons humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons, to hear the petitioner John Dennis, when the report of the Q's and R's shall be read.:
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [1699?] The seamens case with respest [sic] to their service in the navy: wherein divers hardships which they undergo are truly stated, and humbly presented to his Majesty and both houses of Parliament. By John Dennis, Philo Patriæ.
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [1700] The reverse: or, the tables turn'd: A poem written in answer, paragraph by paragraph, to a late scurrilous and malicious medly of rhimes called the foreigners.
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [1699] The musical entertainments in the tragedy of Rinaldo and Armida all compos'd by Mr. John Eccles and writ by Mr. Dennis.
Dennys, John, d. 1609. / [1613] The secrets of angling. Teaching, the choisest tooles baytes and seasons, for the taking of any fish, in pond or riuer: practised and familiarly opened in three bookes. By I.D. Esquire.
Dent, Arthur, d. 1607. / [1644] The ruine of Rome, or, An exposition upon the whole Revelation wherein is plainly shewed and proved that the popish religion, together with all the power and authority of Rome, shall ebbe and decay ... written especially for the comfort of Protestants and the danting of papists ... / published by Authur Dent ; to which is added an epitome of Reverend Mr. Brightman his Exposition upon the Revelation.
Dent, Arthur, d. 1607. / [1643] The plain mans path-way to heaven wherein every man may clearly see whether he shall be saved or damned. / Set forth dialogue-wise for the better understanding of the simple, by Arthur Dent, preacher of the word of God at South-Shoobery in Essex.
Dent, Arthur, d. 1607. / [1682] Llwybr hyffordd yn cyfarwyddo i'r nefoedd.: Yn yr hvvn y dichon dyn ystyriol weled ei gyswr presennol, pa un ydyw a'i cadwedig, a'i colledig. / Wedi ei ofod allan ar dull ymddiddannion, yn gyntaf yn Saesonaec, o waith Arthur Dent ...
Dent, Arthur, d. 1607. / [1630] Llwybr hyfford[d yn cyfarwyddo] yr anghyfarw[ydd i'r] nefoedd yn yr hvvn y dichon dyn ... / vvedi ei osod allan ar ddull ... Dent ...
Dent, Edward. / [1692] Everlasting blessedness a sermon preached at the funeral of ... Mr. William Baker, who left this vale of tears, and was received to heavenly joyes, the 14th day of October, 1691 ... / by Edward Dent.
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [MDCLXXIX. 1679] The ungrateful behaviour of the Papists, priests, and Jesuits, towards the imperial and indulgent crown of England towards them, from the days of Queen Mary unto this present Age.
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [1690?] Some remarks recommended unto ecclesiasticks of all perswasions
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [1681] Jus Cæsaris et ecclesiæ vere dictæ or, A treatise wherein independency, presbytery, the power of kings, and of the church, or of the brethren in ecclesiastical concerns, government and discipline of the church : and wherein also the use of liturgies, tolleration, connivence, conventicles or private assemblies, excomminication, election of popes, bishops, priests what and whom are meant by the term church, 18 Matthew are discoursed : and how I Cor. 14. 32. generally misunderstand is rightly expounded : wherein also the popes power over princes, and the liberty of the press, are discoursed / by William Denton ...
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [1675] The burnt child dreads the fire, or, An examination of the merits of the papists relating to England, mostly from their own pens in justification of the late act of Parliament for preventing dangers which may happen from popish recusants : and further shewing that whatsoever their merits have been, no thanks to their religion and, therefore, ought not to be gratified in their religion by toleration thereof by William Denton ...
Denus. / [1651] Denus to the lyon of England and tribe of Judah and to the covenant, law, and testimony : also his calling, authority, consent and office : together with the oracles of God and his requiem.
Denus. / [1651] Denus petition to the Lord General Cromwell with his Protestation and engagement : also, his description of the house of God and original priesthood : whereunto is annexed The ministerial duty and The personal reign of the saints.
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1671] Truth-triumphant in a dialogue between a Papist and a Quaker : wherein (I suppose) is made manifest, that quaking is the off-spring of popery : at least, the Papist and the Quaker, are (fratres uterini) both of one venter.
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1669] The Protestant religion is a sure foundation and principle of a true Christian and a good subiect, a great friend to humane society, and a grand promoter of all virtues, both Christian and moral
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1669] The Jesuites policy to surpress monarchy historically displayed with their special vow made to the pope.
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1678] The Jesuites policy to suppress monarchy proving out of their own writings that the Protestant religion is a sure foundation and principle of a true Christian / written by a person of honor.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1642] Two letters the one being sent to the Lord Bishop of Peterborough. The other sent from the Bishop of Bangor, to the ministers of his diocesse.: Wherein is discovered the readines of the ill-affected clergy, toward the furnishing of his Majesty with moneys for the mayntaining of warre against his Parliament. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that these bee forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1651] The true speech delivered on the scaffold by Iames Earl of Derby, in the market-place at Boulton in Lancashire, on vvednesday last, being the 15. of this instant October, 1651. With the manner of his deportment and carrage on the scaffold: his speech concerning the King of Scots. And his prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body. As also his declaration and desires to the people. Likewise, the manner how the King of Scots took shipping at Graves-end, on the fourth of this instant October, with Captain Hind, disguised in sea-mens apparel, and safely arrived at the Hague in Holland. Published by Authority.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1649] A message sent from the Earl of Derby Governour of the Isle of Man, to his dread soveraign, Charles the II, King of Scotland; and his Lordships declaration to his Majesty, concerning the Treaty, and Major Generall Ireton, with the discovery of a strange and dangerous design against the Parliament, the Lord Lieut. Cromwell, Major Gen. Ireton; and his resolution to sacrifice his life, rather then to sell his loyalty. Also, the proposals of the said Major Gen. Ireton, to the Earl of Derby, his Lordships answer thereunto, and a true account of the strange and incredible relation of his seizing upon his person, and sending him for a present to the Prince. Together with the last intelligence from Dublin.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1642] An impeachment of high treason exhibited in Parliament, against James, Lord Strange, son and heire apparant of William, Earle of Derby, by the Commons assembled in Parliament, in the name of themselves, and all the Commons of England.: VVith an order of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, for the apprehending of the said Lord, to be published in all churches, and chappels, markets and townes, in the county of Lancaster and Chester. 16 September, 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this impeachment, with the order, shall be forthwith printed and published. John Browne Cler. Parliament.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1651] The Earle of Darby's speech on the scaffold, immediately before his execution at Bolton in Lancashire, on Wednesday, October 15. 1651. Exactly taken in short-hand, as it was spoken; and now published for the satisfaction of those that desire to be truly informed.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] A declaration of the Right Honourable, James, Earle of Darby, Lord Stanly, Strange of Knocking, and of the Isle of Man. Concerning his resolution to keep the Isle of Man for His Majesties service, against all force whatsoever. Together with His Lordships letter, in answer to Commissary Generall Ireton.
Derby, William George Richard Stanley, Earl of, ca. 1655-1702. / [1688] The case of William now Earl of Derby executor of Charlotte Katherina Savaged deceased, only daughter of Thomas Lord Colchester deceas'd, in aan [sic] appeal depending before the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament Assembled, from a dismission made in the High Court of Chancery, of a bill exhibited by Thomas Earl Rivers plaintiff, against the Earls of Derby and Strafford, Frances Richardson executrix of John Richardson, and Thomas Munne dfendants. [sic]
Derham, Robert. / [1647] A manuell, or, Briefe treatise of some particular rights and priuiledges belonging to the High Court of Parliament wherein is shewed how of late times they have been violated : the true condition of the militia of this kingdome, so much now controverted both by king and Parliament, by the positive lawes discussed and debated : with a briefe touch at the royall prerogative / by Robert Derham of Graies-Inne, Esquire.
Derham, Robert. / [1646] A brief discourse proving independency, in church-government, destructive to the positive lawes of this kingdome, and inconsistent therewith.: By Robert Derham, of Grayes Inne, Barrister. Published according to order.
Dering, Edward, 1540?-1576. / [1624] Mr. Edward Dering, his godly priuate prayers for Christian families Whereunto is annexed, his briefe and necessary catechisme for housholders.
Dering, Edward, 1540?-1576. / [1590?] Certaine godly and verie comfortable letters, full of christian consolation. Written by M. Ed Dering vnto sondry of his friends. And nowe published, for the proffite of the Church of God
Dering, Edward, Sir, 1598-1644. / [April 1. 1644] A declaration by Sir Edward Dering Knight and Baronet.: With his petition to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament.
Des Ecotais, Louis. / [1677] Memoires of Mr. Des-Ecotais: formerly stiled in the Church of Rome the most venerable Father Cassianus of Paris, priest and preacher of the Order of the Capucins. Or, The motives of his conversion. Divided into two parts. I. That the doctrin of the now Roman church is not grounded neither upon the Holy Scripture; neither upon the belief of the primitive church or the authority of the Holy Fathers, which is more particularly and more evidently verified in the examination of the belief of Rome concerning the Eucharist. II. That the church of Rome is not the true church; that it doth not enjoy, as absolutely its own, out-shutting all other churches, neither the antiquity of the belief, neither the multitude of the people, neither the true and lawful succession of the bishops; that the authority thereof is not infallible, and that it is full of errors and corruptions.
Des Gallars, Nicolas, ca. 1520-ca. 1580. / [1561?] A true report of all the doynges at the assembly co[n]cernyng matters of religion, lately holden at Poyssy in Fraunce. Written in Latine by Mayster Nicholas Gallasius, minister of the Frenche Churche in London, and then present, [and] one of the disputers in the same, translated into English, by I. D.... Seen and allowed accordyng to the order appoynted by the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Desborough, John, 1608-1680. / [1659] A letter sent from Col. John Disbrowe, dated December 29. 1659. Superscribed, to the Right Honorable, the Speaker of the Parliament of this Common-wealth, these present, at Westminster. Read in Parliament, December 30. 1659.
Desborow, Charles. / [1697] Captain Desborow, by his petition to the honourable House of Commons, sets forth, that he being commander of the Mary-Galley, was the last year, together with fourteen other ships, ordered to Newfoundland, under the command of Captain John Norris.
Descartes, René, 1596-1650. / [1697] The use of the geometrical playing-cards, as also a discourse of the mechanick powers by Monsi. Des-Cartes ; translated from his own manuscript copy ; shewing what great things may be performed by mechanick engines in removing and raising bodies of vast weights with little strength or force.
Descartes, René, 1596-1650. / [1650] The passions of the soule in three books the first, treating of the passions in generall, and occasionally of the whole nature of man. The second, of the number, and order of the passions, and the explication of the six primitive ones. The third, of particular passions. By R. des Cartes. And translated out of French into English.
Deschamps, Etienne Agard. / [M. DC. LXVII. i.e. 1667] The secret policy of the Iansenists, and the present state of the Sorbon. Discovered by a doctour of that faculty, who having learnt Iansenisme when he studied divinity, vnder a master that taught it there publickly, has been since disabused, & followes the Catholick party. / Translated out of the French copie.
Devenish, Thomas. / [1642] To the supreme authority of England, the Commons assembled in Parliament. The humble addresse of Thomas Devenish:
Devenish, Thomas. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Certaine observations concerning the duty of love, and of the contrary evill, vncharitablenesse. VVritten by Thomas Devenish.
Devon (England.). Stannaries. / [Anno post Christum natum. 1562. Mense Maij] All the statutes of the stannary. 1562.
Devoyon, Simon. / [1585?] A testimonie of the true Church of God confirmed as well by the doctrine as liues of sundry holy men, both patriarkes, and prophetes, and also by the Apostles and their true successours. Wherein is manifestly shewed how that God hath in all ages raysed vp some, yea euen in most horrible darkenesse, which haue beene faithfull stewards, and true dispencers of his will, with a catalogue of their names. Translated out of French by William Phiston.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1666] The word of the Lord to all the inhabitants in England from the highest to the lowest, that they may know his determination, and so be entreated to break off from their sin, in true obedience unto him, that they may escape in the day of his dreadful appearance when no flesh shall stand before him / William Dewsbery.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1655] A true prophecie of the mighty day of the Lord: Which is coming, and is appeared in the north of England, and is rising toward the south; and shall overspread this nation and all the nations of the world. Wherein the Lord is redeeming Sion forth of her long inthral'd captivity in Babylons kingdom, where she hath been scattered in the cloudy and dark day, into forms and observations, and there kept by the priests, and teachers of the world, who ranne when God never sent them. Now is the Lord appearing in this day of his might power, to gather his elect together, out of all forms observations, kinreds, tongues, and nations; ... A word from the Lord to all the inhabitants of England, rulers, priests and people, to haste to meet the Lord with speedy repentance, and turning within, to harken diligently to his counsel, ... From the spirit of the Lord, written by one whose name in the flesh is William Dewsbury, called Quaker with the people of the world, who live in their perishing nature.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1656] The mighty day of the Lord, is coming. In which, Christ is exalting King upon the holy hill of Sion, over all the world to reign, who in this day of the Lord knocks at the door of the heart of Jew and Gentile, kindreds, tongues, people and nations, who desires to know the onely true God, and Christ Jesus whom he hath sent to be the light of the world, and salvation to the ends of the earth, to all that obey him; but a stone of stumbling and a rock of offence to all that reject his counsel, whom he will take in their own craft, and overturn in their own devices to the shame and confusion of their faces; but they that believe in him, shall never be ashamed. The word of the Lord to all the faithful scattered in the world, that in the counsel of the Lord stands to strengthen the desires raised towards his name, them to give victory over the world. A warning to all that dwell upon the earth, and to the kings, princes, and rulers in the world, to submit to Christ the light of the world, lest they perish in the day of his fierce wrath, when the hearts of all that disobey him, do fall before him. / From the common goal in Northampton, the 7 day of the 11 month, 1655. Given forth by him the world knows by name, William Dewsbery, at the writing of this, prisoner for the word of God, and testimony of Jesus Christ.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1656] Christ exalted, and alone worthy to open the seals of the book.: And the scriptures owned in their place. A true testimony of him, as is manifest, in answer to a book, intituled, The Quakers apostacy, from the perfect rule of scriptures. Given forth by John Timson, of Great Bowden in Leicestershire. And the deceits and blasphemies he charges upon the Quakers, is turned upon his own head, and he found guilty of what he reproaches them with, in what is written for the simples sake, and truth to clear from false accusations and lyes cast upon it. And the ten queries he saith he vindicateth, and would print but foure of them, they are all published, with the answers that he charges to be confused, dark and deceitfull, that the answers may witnesse for themselves against what is charged upon them. He that hath an understanding in the light, read and judge. / William Dewsberry.
Dey, Richard. / [1643] The right and legall church-warden. Declaring and expressing their lawfull admittance unto the said office by the choice and appointment of the lord major and aldermen of London, the majors, and bailiffs of cities and corporations and by the justices of peace in each county through England, so that they may be legally authorized without any future dependance on the prelates. In a petition exhibited with all due respect unto the right honourable the lord major and aldermen of London. / By Rich. Dey minister of the Gospell.