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 
H Ha He Hi Ho Hu Hy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Authors starting with Ho.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
Hoar, Leonard, 1630?-1675. / [1680] The sting of death and death vnstvng delivered in two sermons in which is shewed the misery of the death of those that dye in their sins, & out of Christ, and the blessedness of theirs that dye in the Lord : preached on the occasion of the death of the truely noble and virtuous Lady Mildmay / by Leonard Hoar ...
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [1658] The soules misery and recovery, or, The grieving of the spirit, how it is caused, and how redressed wherein is shewed (among other things) the nature of presumptuous sins, with preservatives against them, and remedies for them / by Samuel Hoard ...
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [Imprinted, Anno, 1633] Gods love to mankind: manifested, by dis-prooving his absolute decree for their damnation.
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [M DC XXXVII. 1637] The Churches authority asserted in a sermon preached at Chelmsford, at the metropoliticall visitation of the most Reverend Father in God, VVilliam, Lord Arch-bishop of Canterbury his Grace, &c. March 1. 1636. By Samuel Hoard B.D. and Parson of Morton in Essex.
Hobbes, Thomas, 1588-1679. / [1682] An answer to a book published by Dr. Bramhall, late bishop of Derry; called the Catching of the leviathan. Together with an historical narration concerning heresie, and the punishment thereof. By Thomas Hobbes of Malmesbury.
Hobbs, Richard, 17th cent. / [1673] The Quakers looking-glass look'd upon;: and turned toward himself; in a sober reply to an uncivll [sic] pamplet published by Luke Howard a Quaker, against a narrative formerly published, setting forth the folly and presumption of Charles Baily a Quaker, sometimes a prisoner in Dover ...
Hobry, Marie, d. 1688. / [1688] A hellish murder committed by a French midwife on the body of her husband, Jan. 27, 1687/8 for which she was arraigned at the Old-Baily, Feb. 22, 1687/8, and pleaded guilty and the day following received sentence to be burnt.
Hobson, Paul. / [1646] Practicall divinity:: or a helpe through the blessing of God to lead men more to look within themselves, and to unite experienced Christians in the bond and fellowship of the Spirit. / Delivered in sundry exercises lately spoken by Cap. Paul Hobson, upon these texts. Published by an hearty wellwiller to peace and unity among the dissenting godly, and to the promotion of spirituall and experimentall truths, without affectation of opinions, or prejudice against persons. Tending as to the edification of the reader chiefly : so also, somewhat in vindication of the authour.
Hobson, Paul. / [1653] A treatise containing three things.: Viz. [3 braces] 1. A discovery of the unsupportable burthen of sinne, to a heart that is saint-like sensible of sin. 2. The restlesse resolution of a soule to returne to God, who is saint-like sensible of his withdrawings. 3. A discovery of the sweet and unexpected entertainment that wandring hearts meet with in their returnes to God. / Written by Lieutenant Collonel Paul Hobson.
Hobson, Paul. / [printed in the year, 1664] Innocency, though under a cloud, cleared. By P.H. a poor prisoner, when almost sunk under pretended friends censures in the day of his sufferings. And also, a discovery of the comforts that attends innocency in a prison. As also, twenty four usefull particulars left by him for his children and friends, and being left in a friends hand for his relations, I could not but make them publick; judging it will be no loss to the author, and great gain to the reader, and justly give offence to none.
Hobson, Paul. / [1647] A garden inclosed, and Wisdom justified only of her children. Being two exercises, discovering the glory, beauty and perfection of the love of God to saints that are so comprehended, and in such a glorious inclosure: and also the sweet reflections in, and from saints, in iustifying wisdom: which were delivered at New-port Pagnell, about a yeare and a half since: for declaration whereof, the authour was then imprisoned, and since accused, for delivering of blasphemie. by Paul Hobson.
Hobson, Paul. / [1655] Fourteen queries and ten absurdities about the extent of Christ's death, the power of the creatures, the justice of God in condemning some, and saving others,: presented by a free-willer to the Church of Christ at Newcastle, and answered by Paul Hobson a member of the said Church. In which answer is discovered, the extent of Christs death, the nature and truth of election, the condition of the creature both before and after conversion, &c. Published in tenderness of love for the good of all, especially for the Churches of Christ.
Hoby, Edward, Sir, 1560-1617. / [1609] A letter to Mr. T.H. late minister: now fugitiue: from Sir Edvvard Hoby Knight. In answere of his first Motiue
Hoby, Edward, Sir, 1560-1617. / [1615] A curry-combe for a coxe-combe. Or Purgatories knell. In answer of a lewd libell lately foricated by Iabal Rachil against Sir Edvv. Hobies Counter-snarle: entituled Purgatories triumph ouer hell. Digested in forme of a dialogue by Nick-groome of the Hobie-stable Reginoburgi.
Hoby, Edward, Sir, 1560-1617. / [1613] A counter-snarle for Ishmael Rabshacheh, a Cecropidan Lycaonite. By Sr. Edward Hoby, Knight, one of the gentlemen of his Maiesties Priuie-Chamber.
Hockin, George, b. 1569 or 70. / [1622] A Christian caueat for al estates. Or A sermon, preached by that religious seruant of God, Master George Hockin, Bachelor of Diuinitie, Fellow of Excester Colledge, and preacher to the towne of Totnes in Deuon.
Hodden, Richard. / [1661] The one good way of God contrary to the many different ways of mens making : with loving warnings, exhortations & cautions to all sorts of men, concerning their souls, and to be at peace amongst themselves / by Richard Hodden.
Hoddesdon, John, fl. 1650. / [1654. i.e. 1653] The holy lives of God's prophets.: By J.H.
Hoddesdon, John, fl. 1650. / [MDCL 1650] Sion and Parnassus, or, Epigrams on severall texts of the Old and New Testament to which are added [brace] A poem on the Passion, A hymn on the resurrection, ascention, and feast of Pentecost / by Iohn Hoddesdon.
Hodges, John. / [1638] Viaticum animæ or, VVholesome repast for the soule in her pilgrimage towards Ierusalem which is above Prepared, and made ready, by the diligent search, & paynes of Iohn Hodges, priest, M. of Arts and vicar of Shakerstone in Leicester-Shire.
Hodges, John, fl. 1672-1674. / [1673] The true and only causes of the vvant of money in these kingdoms and the remedies. Mentioned in these general assertions, in order to more particular demonstrations, how these kingdomes may yet be made the richest, and most powerful, kingdoms in the world.
Hodges, John, fl. 1672-1674. / [1666?] How to revive the Golden Age with the true causes of the vvant of good trading, and money, in these kingdoms; and how yet to remedy them, and to make these kingdoms exceed all others, in riches and power. Humbly presented to the consideration of the Parliament.
Hodges, Richard, School-Master. / [1643 i.e. 1644] A special help to orthographie: or, The true-vvriting of English.: Consisting of such words as are alike in sound, and unlike both in their signification and writing: As also, of such words vvhich are so neer alike in sound, that they are sometimes taken one for another. Whereunto are added diverse orthographical observations, very needfull to be known. / Publisht by Richard Hodges, a school-master, dwelling in Southwark, at the Midle-gate within Mountague-close, for the benefit of all such as do affect true-writing.
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1655] Inaccessible glory, or, The impossibility of seeing Gods face whilst we are in the body delivered in a sermon preached at the funeral of ... Sir Theodore de-Mayerne, in the parish church of St. Martins in the Feilds [sic] on Friday the 30 of March, 1655 / by Thomas Hodges ...
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1660] Sions halelujah: set forth in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Peers, in the abbie church of Westminster, on Thursday June 28. Being the day of publick thanksgiving to almighty God for his Majesties safe return. By Tho. Hodges, Rector Ecclesiæ de Kensington.
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1642] A glimpse of Gods glory: as it vvas presented in a sermon preached in St. Margarets Westminster, before the honorable House of Commons at the late solemne fast, September 28. 1642. By Tho: Hodges Rector of the Church at Kensington neere London. Published by order of that House.
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1647] The growth and spreading of hæresie.: Set forth in a sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons, on the 10th. day of March, being the day of their publike fast and humiliation for the growth of hæresie. / By Thomas Hodges, Minister of Gods Word, at Kensington. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1676] The vanity of man at his best estate, and the vanity of Dives, his desire when at his worst viz. to have a preacher sent from the dead to his fathers house / discoursed of in two sermons, the first before the University of Oxon, the other at Ayno in Northamptonshire, at the anniversary for the foundation of the free-school there, by T.H., B.D., sometime rector of Souldern in Oxfordshire.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1669] Two consolatory letters written to the right honorable the Countess of Westmorland The first upon the occasion of the death of Sr Roger Townshend, Baronet: the second upon the death of Mrs Anne Cartwright, Her Honour's children by Sir Roger Townshend, Baronet, her former husband.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1658] A scripture-catechisme towards the confutation of sundry errours, some of them of the present times / by Thomas Hodges.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1673] A treatise of marriage with a defence of the 32th article of religion of the Church of England : viz. bishops, priests and deacons are not commanded by God's law either to vow the state of single life, or to abstain from marriage : therefore it is lawful for them, as for all other men, to marry at their own discretion, as they shall judge the same to serve better to godliness.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1659] A cordiall against the feare of death delivered in a sermon before the Vniversity of Oxford May 28, 1654 / by Thomas Hodges.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1656] A treatise concerning prayer;: containing particularly an apology for the use of the Lords prayer. / By Thomas Hodges, B.D. Rector of the Church of Souldern.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1685] The necessity dignity and duty of Gospel ministers discoursed of before the University of Cambridge.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1652] The hoary head crowned a sermon preached at Brackley at the funerall of Fran. Walbank, a very aged and religious matron / by Thomas Hodges ...
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1675] The creatures goodness, as they came out of God's hands, and the good mans mercy to the brute creatures, which God hath put under his feet in two sermons : the first preached before the University of Oxford : the second at the lecture at Brackley / by Thomas Hodges ...
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1693] To the two most honourable Houses, the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, an humble representation of the sad and distressed case of many thousands of their most gratious Majesties loyal seamen, or their widows, aged parents, or other friends or relations and an humble supplication in behalf of all the said distressed and all other the seamen of England and Scotland.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1699] Ruin to ruin, after misery to misery being the distressed, and ruined, and perishing state of the loyal and faithful seamen of England, and wherein is laid down : I. their ruined state in several particulars, II. that it is like to be three or four years more before they are paid, except an extraordinary supply be raised, and appropriated for them, III. that as many ships, and thousands and ten thousands of men have five or six years pay due, if they are not timely paid, it is like to be eight or nine years between their beginning to earn their money and their being paid, IV. a proposal humbly offered how they may be paid off, all by May next, without borrowing one penny of money, V. several reasons for their being justly and honestly paid, VI. an humble proposal for the advantage of a million or two in a year to the nation in a few years, and lastly, an humble supplication for the taking off some part of the act of Parliament concerning the poor miserable seamens paying 6d the month out of their wages / all humbly represented by ... William Hodges.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1694] An humble representation of the seamens misery in the loss and abuse of them in their payment, and their being oftentimes extorted out of the one half of it by some, and cheated of it all by others with the mistery of some officers and masters, humbly represented to His Majesty, and the two most honourable houses, the Lords and Commons of England in Parliament assembled ...
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1695] Humble proposals for the relief, encouragement, security and happiness of the loyal, couragious seamen of England, in their lives and payment, in the service of our Most Gracious King William, and the defence of these nations humbly presented to the two most Honourable Houses, the Lords and Commons of England, in Parliament assembled / by a faithful subject of His Majesty, and servant to the Parliament and nation, and the seamen of England, in order for safety and security of all aforesaid, W. Hodges ; to which is added, a dialogue concerning the art of ticket-buying, in a discourse between Honesty, Poverty, Cruelty and Villany, concerning that mystery of iniquity, and ruin of the loyal seamen.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1696] The groans of the poor, the misery of traders, and the calamity of the publick for the spoiling of our money, for the want of our money, and for the loss that will befal the King and the nation, if there be not as much money coined in the room of it, to pay our taxes, drive our trades, pay our rents, and the the poor to buy bread : and an humble proposal to raise four millions of money for His Majesty's and the nation's use / humbly proposed by a faithful servant to His Majesty and the nation, William Hodges.
Hodgkin, Samuel. / [in the year, 1660] A caution to the sons of Sion: being an answer to Jeremiah Ives his book, intituled, the great case of conscience opened. I. Proving that every calling God to witnesse is not swearing. II. Proving that promissary oaths were never commanded by God, onely practised as liberty under former dispensations. III. Proving that promissary oaths were never commanded or practised by Christ nor his disciples in all the New Testament. IV. Shewing what an oath is. V. Proving the lawfulnesse of all promissary oaths in the time of the Gospel. / By Samuel Hodgkin.
Hodson, Phineas, d. 1646. / [1625] The last sermon preached before his Maiesties funerals at Denmark house: on Tuesday the third of May. By Phinees Hodson Dr of Diuinitie, one of his Maiesties chaplaines.
Hodson, Phineas, d. 1646. / [1628] The king's request: or, Dauid's desire. A sermon preached at the last generall fast holden at Yorke, the 21. of Aprill last. By Phinees Hodson Doctour of Diuinity, and Chancellour of the Metropoliticall Church of St. Peter-Yorke.
Hodson, William, fl. 1625-1640. / [1639] The holy sinner a tractate meditated on some passages of the storie of the penitent woman in the Pharisees house. by [sic] W.H.
Hodson, William, fl. 1640. / [1633] Credo resurrectionem carnis a tractate on the eleventh article of the Apostles Creed / by W.H. Esquire sometimes of Peter-house in Cambridge.
Hoffman, Benjamin. / [1683] Some considerations of present use wherein is shewn that the strong ought to bear with the weak, and the weak not clamour against or censure the strong, in which the true notion of the strong and weak is stated / delivered in a farewell-sermon at St. George Buttolph-Lane, London, by Benjamin Hoffman ...
Hoffman, John, b. 1601 or 2. / [1653] The principles of Christian religion in twenty questions and answers whereunto is added, a compendious history of the most memorable passages of Holy Scripture by way of questions and answers, for the use and benefot of the inhabitants of the parish of Wotton in Oxford shire. By John Hoffman B.D. minister of Gods Word.
Hog, William, b. ca. 1652. / [Anno Domini, 1695] Victoria augustissimi magnæ Britanniæ, &c. regis Gulielmi Tertii, qui urbem & arcem Namuræ a Gallis occupatam, fortiter obsedit, & feliciter recuperavit, expulso Gallorum præsidio
Hog, William, b. ca. 1652. / [1700] In obitum illustrissimi Gulielmi, Ducis Glocestriæ filij utriusque regalis celsitudinis principum, Annæ & Georgii.
Hogg, John, 17th cent. / [1698] Some remains of John Hogg in two parts, the first being an answer to a letter writ to him by Tho. Markham, the second, a continuation and more full discourse of the matters treated of in the said answer &c / published by a friend of the author's since his death.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1675] Something offered to the consideration of friends, with respect to the present difference about some things brought into the church of late, as for instance, the limit of a years time in the case of marriage, where the husband or wife is buried; as also that order that all persons that intend marriage, shall lay their intention before a womans meeting, distinct and apart from the men, &c. which we forbear further to set forth, or particularly to speak to, at this time, because we would not make the breach wider than it must needs be, so shall content our selves in offering something in general, at present.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [Printed in the year. 1675] Some observations upon a sermon bearing the name of Mr. Astley's;: preached in opposition to a testimony, and sign unto them, of their spiritual nakedness; wherein he is found to wrest and pervert the scriptures : to be ignorant of the truth, as it is in Jesus; and consequently no minister of Christ, &c. / By a lover of the truth, John Hogg.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1693] An answer to a small treatise call'd Just measurs in an epistle of peace and love : by way of address, to such as esteem themselves elders amongst the people call'd Quakers ...
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1691] An answer to several material passages in a book published some time since by W.P. entituled, A brief examination and state of liberty spiritual, both with respect to persons in their private capacity, and in their church-society and communion, &c. by J.H.
Holbein, Hans, 1497-1543. / [the yere of our lord God, 1549] The images of the Old Testament: lately expressed, set forthe in Ynglishe and Frenche vuith a playn and brief exposition.
Holborne, Anthony, d. 1602. / [1599. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum] Pauans, galliards, almains, and other short æirs both graue, and light, in fiue parts, for viols, violins, or other musicall winde instruments. Made by Antony Holborne Gentleman and seruant to her most excellent Maiestie.
Holborne, Anthony, d. 1602. / [1597] The cittharn schoole, by Antony Holborne gentleman, and seruant to her most excellent Maiestie. Hereunto are added sixe short aers Neopolitan like to three voyces, without the instrument: done by his brother William Holborne.
Holborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1647. / [Anno Dom. 1642. i.e. 1643] The reading in Lincolnes-Inne, Feb. 28. 1641.: Vpon the stat. of 25. E.3. cap. 2. being the statute of treasons. / By Robert Holborne, Esq.
Holborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1647. / [1681] The learned readings of Sir Robert Holbourne, Knight upon the statute of 25 Edw. 3. cap. 2, being the statute of treasons : to which is added cases of [brace] prerogative, treason, misprision of treason, felony, &c. / written by the Right Honourable Francis Bacon ... ; and now reprinted for publick benefit.
Holbrooke, William. / [1609] A sermon preached at Saint Buttolphs neare Aldersgate, the 26. of Februarie, 1609. By William Holbrooke. Entitled No gaine to this.
Holbrooke, William. / [1610?] Loues complaint, for vvant of entertainement. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the third of December, 1609. By William Holbrooke.
Holcroft, Francis, 1629?-1693. / [printed in the year 1668] A vvord to the saints from the watch tower. By a faithful embassadour, in bonds for the gospel divers years. F. H.
Holden, Henry, 1596-1662. / [1657] A letter written by Mr. Henry Holden doctor of the faculty at Paris, touching the prohibition at Rome of Mr. Blacklow's book, intituled, Tabulæ suffragfiales.
Holden, Richard, 1626 or 7-1702. / [1680] The improvement of navigation a great cause of the increase of knowledge a sermon preached June 7, 1680 before the Corporation of Trinity House in Deptford Strand, at the election of their master / by Richard Holden, Vicar of Deptford.
Holden, Samuel, fl. 1662-1676. / [1662] D.E. defeated, or, A reply to a late scurrilous pamphlet vented against the Lord Bishop of Worcester's letter whereby he vindicated himself from Mr. Baxter's misreports / by S.H.
Holden, Samuel, fl. 1662-1676. / [1676] Two sermons preach'd at the funerals of the Right Honourable Robert Lord Lexington and the Lady Mary his wife by Samuel Holden.
Holder, Anthony. / [1657] A discovery of two unclean spirits. Or, Two priests by their fruits made manifest to be out of the way of truth,: and out of the life of godliness, in the broad way of destruction, therein working deceitfully the works of errour. A warning unto all scattered people that call themselves Protestants and Christians, yet are out of the faith and life of Christ, in vain traditions, and dead forms, wherein the blind-guids are leading them in the pit. Also a declaration of the light of Christ now appearing in every man, even in the conscience, by which all men are left without excuse. With a plain and true direction into the good way, which from everlasting hath been prepared to lead all that abide therein, out of transgression through death into eternal life. A short discovery of the Lords great fury and heavie indignation that will suddenly break forth upon all the disobedient. Written by one, who loves the seed of God, which is unknown to the world, A.H. in the county of Gloucester.
Holder, Christopher, d. 1688. / [1670] The faith and testimony of the martyrs and suffering servants of Jesus Christ persecuted in New England vindicated against the lyes and slanders cast on them by Nathaniel Morton in his book intituled New England memorial / written ... by ... Christopher Holder.
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1694] A treatise of the natural grounds and principles of harmony by William Holder ...
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1669] Elements of speech an essay of inquiry into the natural production of letters : with an Appendix concerning persons deaf & dumb / by William Holder.
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1678] Supplement to the philosophical transactions of July, 1670. With some reflexions on Dr. John Wallis, his letter there inserted.
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1694] A discourse concerning time with application of the natural day and lunar month and solar year as natural, and of such as are derived from them, as artificial parts of time, for measures in civil and common use : for the better understanding of the Julian year and calendar, the first column also in our church-calendar explained, with other incidental remarks / by William Holder.
Holdsworth, Richard, 1590-1649. / [1642] A sermon preached in St. Maries in Cambridge, upon Sunday the 27 of March,: being the day of His Majesties happy inauguration: By Ri. Holdsvvorth D.D. Master of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, Vicechancellour of the Universitie, and one of His Majesties chaplains. Published by His Majesties command.
Holdsworth, Richard, 1590-1649. / [1651] The valley of vision, or A clear sight of sundry sacred truths.: Delivered in twenty-one sermons; by that learned and reverend divine, Richard Holsvvorth, Dr. in Divinity, sometimes Vice-Chancellor of Cambridge, Master of Emanuel Colledge, and late preacher at Peters Poore in London. The particular titles and texts are set downe in the next leafe.
Holdsworth, Richard, 1590-1649. / [1642] The peoples happinesse a sermon preached in St. Maries in Cambridge, upon Sunday the 27 of March, being the day of His Majesties happy inauguration / by Ri. Holdsworth ...
Holdsworth, Thomas. / [1695] Impar conatui, or, Mr. J.B. the author of an answer to the animadversions on the Dean of St. Paul's vindication of the Trinity rebuk'd and prov'd to be wholly unfit for the great work he hath undertaken : with some account of the late scandalous animadversions on Mr. Hill's book intituled A vindication of the primitive fathers ... : in a letter to the Reverend Mr. R.E. / by Thomas Holdsworth.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1699] The true reformation of manners, or, The nature and qualifications of true zeal in a sermon preach'd in the parish church of Bridgewater : occasion'd by a more than ordinary concourse of dissenters there, upon that pretence / by Matth. Hole ...
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1696] A sermon preached at the triennial visitation of the right reverend father in God, Richard, L. Bishop of Bath and Wells held at Bridgewater, on the 19th day of August, 1695 / by Matthew Hole ...
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1670] Our Saviours passion delivered in a sermon, preach'd in the cathedral church of Saint Peter in Exon. On Good Friday, the first of April, 1670. By Matthew Hole, Master of Arts, and Fellow of Exeter Colledge, Oxon.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1699] Letters written to J.M. a nonconformist teacher, concerning the gift and forms of prayer. The second part. By Matthew Hole, B.D. sometime fellow of Exeter College, Oxon. now vicar of Stoke-gursey in Somersetshire.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1697] The expediency of a publick liturgy, to preserve the reverence of publick worship a sermon preach'd at Bridgewater, for the satisfaction of an eminent dissenter / by Matthew Hole ...
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1698] A correct copy of some letters written to J.M., a nonconformist teacher concerning the gift and forms of prayer by Matthew Hole ...
Holgate, William, fl. 1683-1686. / [1683] To all who desire satisfaction in the case of oathes shewing how far under the law it was lawful to swear, and how that in any case under the Gospel it is forbidden / by William Holgate.
Holgate, William, fl. 1683-1686. / [1686] A brief collection of certain instances of Holy Scripture, and ancient laws of England concurring against persecution, oppression and injustice, recomended to the serious consideration of all sincere friends to the King and kingdom / by William Holgate.
Holland (Netherlands : Province). Hof. / [1693] The sentence of the court of Holland, Zealand, and Friesland, against Mr. Simon van Halewyn ... and Robert de Pille du Plessis ... pronounc'd July the 31st. 1693 ... : containing a full account of the whole intriegue for the carrying on a peace with France ... : done out of the Dutch
Holland, Abraham, d. 1626. / [An. Dom. 1622] Naumachia, or Hollands sea-fight
Holland, Abraham, d. 1626. / [1626] Hollandi posthuma. A funerall elegie of King Iames: With a congratulatory salve to King Charles. An elegie of the magnanimous Henry Earle of Oxford. A description of the late great, fearefull and prodigious plague: and divers other patheticall poemes, elegies, and other lines, on divers subiectes. The post-humes of Abraham Holland, sometimes of Trinity-Colledge in Cambridge. The authors epitaph, made by himselfe.
Holland, Guy, 1587?-1660. / [An. 1653] The grand prerogative of humane nature: namely, the souls naturall or native immortality, and freedome from corruption, shewed by many arguments, and also defended against the rash and rude conceptions of a late presumptuous authour, who hath adventured to impugne it. By G.H. Gent.
Holland, Henry Rich, Earl of, 1590-1649. / [1642] Two speeches delivered by the Earl of Holland, and Mr. Io: Pym, Esquire.: Concerning a petition to His Majestie for peace. Spoken in Guild-hall, on Thursday the 10. of Novemb. to the Lord Major and Aldermen, with the rest of the inhabitant of the city; being commanded by both Houses of Parliament thereunto.
Holland, Henry, 1555 or 6-1603. / [1596] The Christian exercise of fasting, priuate and publike plainly set forth by testimonies of holy Scriptures, and also of old and late writers: wherein is shewed how religious families priuatly, and the congregations publikely, haue humbled themselues before almightie God, making vse of iudgements past, auoyding euils present, and preuenting future calamities, &c. Together with sundrie abuses of fasting in three generations of hypocrites: the first in the dayes of the prophets: the second in the dayes of Christ: the third in the dayes of Antichrist. Hereunto also are added some meditations on the 1. and 2. chapters of Iob, to comfort and instruct all such as be afflicted with any crosse, either inwardly in minde, or outwardly in bodie. By H. Holland, minister and preacher of Gods word.
Holland, Henry, 1555 or 6-1603. / [1606] The historie of Adam, or the foure-fold state of man, vvell formed in his creation, deformed in his corruption, reformed in Grace, and perfected in glory. By Mr. Henry Holland, late preacher at Saint Brides Church in London.
Holland, Henry, 1583-1650? / [1614] Monumenta sepulchraria Sancti Pauli The monuments, inscriptions, and epitaphs, of kings, nobles, bishops, and others, buried in the Cathedrall Church of St. Paul, London. Untill this present yeere of Grace, 1614. Together, with the foundation of the Church: and a catalogue of all the bishops of London, from the beginning vntill this present. Neuer before, now with authoritie, published. By H.H.
Holland, Henry, 1583-1650? / [1620] Herōologia Anglica hoc est clarissimorum et doctissimorum. aliqout [sic] Anglorum, qui floruerunt ab anno Cristi. M.D. vsq[ue] ad presentem annum M.D.C.XX viuæ effigies vitæ et elogia: duobus tomis. Authore. H.H. Anglo-Britanno: impensis Crispini Passæi calcographi [sic], et Iansonij bibliopolæ Arnhemiensis.
Holland, Hezekiah, fl. 1638-1661. / [1650] An exposition, or, A short, but full, plaine, and perfect epitome of the most choice commentaries upon the Revelation of Saint John.: Especially of the most learned and judicious authors, as Bullinger of Helvetia, Francis Iunius, Thomas Brightman, Aug. Marlorate, Aug. de Civitate dei, but especially (among many) the excellent and learned David Pareus. With severall remarkable notes, observations, and doctrines very profitable. / As it was for the most part delivered by way of commentary in the parish-church of Sutton-Valence, Kanc [sic]. By Hezekiah Holland Anglo-hibernus, Minister of the Gospell at Sutton-Valence.
Holland, Hezekiah, fl. 1638-1661. / [1649] A Christian looking-glasse: or, A glimps of Christs unchangably everlasting love. Discovered in several sermons, in the parish-church of Sutton-Valence. Kanc. By Hezekiah Holland anglo-hibernus, minister of the gospel at Sutton de Valentiâ.
Holland, Hezekiah, fl. 1638-1661. / [1656] Adam's condition in paradise discovered wherein is proved that Adam had right to eternall life, in innocency, and forfeited it, for him and his : also, a treatise of the lawful ministry, and the manner of Sion's redemption opened, in answer to a book of George Hammond ... / by Hezekiah Holland ...
Holland, John, d. 1722. / [1696] A short discourse on the present temper of the nation with respect to the Indian and African company, and of the Bank of Scotland also, of Mr. Paterson's pretended fund of credit / by J.H.
Holland, John, porter. / [1651] The smoke of the bottomlesse pit. Or, A more true and fuller discovery of the doctrine of those men which call themselves Ranters:: or, the Mad Crew. / By John Holland porter, an eye and ear witnesse. Licensed and entred according to order.
Holland, John, Sir, 1603-1701. / [1641] Sir Iohn Holland his speech in Parliament. Declaring the great and manifold grievances of this kingdome, both in church and common-wealth.: Occasioned by the wicked practises and arbitrary power of the disturbers and subverters of our peace, our liberties, and our lawes. Published by a true copie.
Holland, R. (Richard), 1596-1677. / [1668] Notes shewing how to get the angle of parallax of a comet or other phænomenon at two observations to be taken in any one station or place of the earth and thereby the distance from the earth / by R. Holland.
Holland, R. (Richard), 1596-1677. / [Anno Dom. 1676] An explanation of Mr. Gunter's quadrant, as it is enlarged with an analemma by Richard Holland.
Holland, R. (Richard), 1596-1677. / [1678] Globe notes. By R. Holland.
Holland, Samuel, Gent. / [1660] To the best of monarchs, His Majesty of Great Britain, &c. Charles the second, A gratulatory poem on the most happy arrival of his most excellent Majesty, Charles the second, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, who landed at Dover, Friday, May 25. 1660. to the most unspeakable joy of his subjects.
Holland, Samuel, gent. / [Printed for the author, MDCLXXX. 1680] An elegie humbly offered to the memory of that matchless wit, and unparallel'd example of sincere penitency, the right honorable John Earl of Rochester, who most piously exchanged earthly honour for never-fading glory the 26th day of July, 1680.
Holland, Thomas, 1539-1612. / [M. D. XCIX. 1599] Oratio Sarisburiæ habita VIII. Id. Iun Cum reuerendus in Christo Pater Henricus permissione divinâ Episcopus Sarisburiensis gradum Doctoratus Theologiâ susciperet, ex decreto Convocationis Oxoniensis. Authore T. Holland Theol. Doct. & Profess. Regio.
Holland, Thomas, 1539-1612. / [Ann. Dom. 1601] Panēguris D. Elizabethæ, Dei gratiâ Angliæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ Reginæ. A sermon preached at Pauls in London the 17. of November ann. Dom. 1599. ... and augmented in those places wherein, for the shortnes of the time, it could not there be then delivered. VVherevnto is adioyned an apologeticall discourse, whereby all such sclanderous accusations are fully and faithfully confuted, wherewith the honour of this realme hath beene vncharitably traduced by some of our adversaries in forraine nations, and at home, for observing the 17. of November yeerely in the forme of an holy-day ... By Thomas Holland, Doctor of Divinity, & her Highnes professor thereof in her Vniversity of Oxford.
Hollar, Wenceslaus, 1607-1677. / [1644] The kingdome of England & principality of Wales exactly described whith every sheere & the small townes in every one of them in six mappes, portable for every mans pocket ... / described by one that trauailled throughout the whole kingdome.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1641] A true copie of the speech, made by the Honourable Denzell Holles, Esquire, at a conference by a committee of both Houses of Parliament in the Painted Chamber concerning the protestation fram'd by the House of Commons, which was solemnly made by every member of the same : wherein is set forth the protestation it selfe, and the reasons inducing them to make it : together with their desire, that the Lords would concurre with them in the same zeal and affection for the publick safety : with an explanation upon some doubts made upon the said protestation.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1669] The grand question concerning the judicature of the House of Peers, stated and argued: And the case of Thomas Skinner merchant, complaining of the East India Company, with the proceedings thereupon, which gave occasion to that question, faithfully related. By a true well-wisher to the peace and good government of the kingdom, and to the dignity and authority of parliaments.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1641] Densell Hollis esq., his speech at the delivery of the protestation to the Lords of the Upper House of Parliament, 4 May, 1641 wherein is set forth the reasons that moved the House of Commons to make the said protestation, together with a short narration of the severall grievances of the kingdome.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1676] The case stated of the jurisdiction of the House of Lords in the point of impositions
Holles, Gervase, 1606-1675. / [1641] Mr. Jervis Hollis speech the 26 of Aprill 1641:
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1646] The true guide: or, A short treatise wherein is shewed how the weakest Christian may be able to discerne the true way of the spirit of God, from all false and erroneous ways.: Very usefull and necessary for weake Christians, that are willing to know and be led in the truth, in these distracted times, wherein so many errours and divisions abound. / By a lover of the truth, R.H. Viewed and approved by diverse worthy ministers of the city of London. Printed according to order.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1647] A rejoynder to Master Samuel Eaton and Master Timothy Taylor's reply. Or, an answer to their late book called A defence of sundry positions and scriptures, &c.: With some occasionall animadversions on the book called the Congregational way justified. For the satisfaction of all that seek the truth in love, especially for his dearly beloved and longed for, the inhabitants in and neer to Manchester in Lancashire. / Made and published by Richard Hollinworth. Mancuniens.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1676] A modest plea for the Church of England by Richard Hollingworth ...
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1656] The Holy Ghost on the bench, other spirits at the bar, or, The judgment of the Holy Spirit of God upon the spirits of the times recorded in Holy Writ / and reported by Richard Hollinworth.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [Printed in the yeer, 1650] An exercitation concerning usurped powers: wherein the difference betwixt civill authority and usurpation is stated. That the obedience due to lawfull magistrates, is not owing, or payable, to usurped powers, is maintained. The obligation of oaths, and other sanctions to the former, notwithstanding the antipolitie of the latter is asserted. And the arguments urged on the contrary part in divers late printed discourses are answered. Being modestly, and inoffensively managed: by one studious of truth and peace both in Church and state.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1645] An examination of sundry Scriptures alleadged by our brethren, in defence of some particulars of their church-way.: Humbly submitted to the sight and censure of any judicious divine: especially of such of the reverend godly-learned Assembly as vouchsafe to read it. By R. Hollingworth, M.A. of Magd. Col. Camb. Imprimatur, Ja. Cranford. Decemb. 17. 1644.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1653] The catechist catechized, or, An examination of an Anabaptistical catechism pretended to be published for the satisfaction and information of the people of God in Lancashire &c. : also some observations both old and new concerning the pretended visibility ... of the present Roman Church and religion / sent to a gentleman upon his revolt to popery and now published for the churches good by Richard Hollingworth.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1646] Certain queres modestly (though plainly) propounded to such as affect the congregational-way, and specially to Master Samuel Eaton and Mr. Timothy Taylor. With an epistle also directed to them concerning their late book intituled A defence of sundry positions, &c. / By Richard Hollingworth, Mancuniensis.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1643. Sept. 11] An answer to a certain writing, entituled, Certain doubts and quaere's upon occasion of the late oath and covenant, with desire of satisfaction, for tender conscienced people, to whom it may be exhibited. 5. August. 1643 Imprimatur Joseph Caryl.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] Vindiciæ Carolinæ, or, A defence of Eikon basilikē, the portraicture of His Sacred Majesty in his solitudes and sufferings in reply to a book intituled Eikonoklastes, written by Mr. Milton, and lately re-printed at Amsterdam.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1673] A sermon preached before the honourable judges of assize, at the cathedral in Lincoln, July 21. 1673 Sir William Humble Baronet, being high sheriff of the county. By Richard Hollingworth, minister of God's Word at West-ham near London.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] Dr. Hollingworth's defence of K. Charles the First's holy and divine book, called Eikon basilikē against the rude and undutiful assaults of the late Dr. Walker of Essex proving by living and unquestionable evidences, the aforesaid book to be that royal martyr's, and not Dr. Gauden's.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] A defence of King Charles I occasion'd by the lyes and scandals of many bad men of this age / by Richard Hollingworth ...
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1693] The death of King Charles I proved a down-right murder, with the aggravations of it in a sermon at St. Botolph Aldgate, London, January 30, 1692/3 : to which are added, some just reflections upon some late papers, concerning that King's book / by Rich. Hollingworth.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] The character of King Charles I from the declaration of Mr. Alexander Henderson ... upon his death-bed : with a further defence of the King's holy book : to which is annex'd some short remarks upon a vile book, call'd Ludlow no lyar : with a defence of the King from the Irish Rebellion / by Rich. Hollingworth.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1680] An account of the spirits working upon the minds of men in the several ages of the Christian church in a visitation sermon before the Right Reverend Father in God, Henry Lord Bishop of London, at Burntwood in Essex, Septemb. 14, 1680 / by Richard Hollingworth.
Hollister, Dennis, d. 1676? / [1656] The skirts of the whore discovered, and the mingled people in the midst of her.: In a letter sent by Denys Hollister to the independent baptiz'd people, who call themselves a Church of Christ in Bristol, but are found to be a synagogue of Satan, in answer to a charge brought to him from them by some of their members, and by him ... published. Together with another letter written by him to Thomas Ewens, a teacher among them, ... referring to his speaking among his people of having Sarah Latchet a servant of Jesus, once a member among the Baptists, sent to Bridewell, and whipt for testifying to them in the name of the Lord in their meeting the second day of the ninth moneth. 1655. And likewise an answer to 16 antiqueries directed to the people called Quakers, which answer was sent to Thomas Ewens, from whom the antiqueries were received, though Iohn Pendarviss a long time after published the antiqueries by the name of Queries, without the answer to them, or taking the least notice of it in a book entituled Arrows against Babylon which hath occasiond the presenting of the one, and the other, now to the view of those who read, and understand, to judge of the whole, and of their unfaire and deceitfull dealing.
Hollister, Dennis, d. 1676? / [1658] The harlots vail removed, and her lying refuge swept away by the power of truth, with which she was smitten and wounded being an answer to a book published in the name of about 60 persons of the Independent-Baptized, and mingled peo[ple] in the midst of Babylon, intit'led The church of Christ in Bristol recovering her vail ... : likewise an answer to Thomas Ewins his word, in the close of the said book, in which he acknowledgeth himself no minister ... : also a short rebuke of Ralph Farmer, for lying and dissembling in the case of constant Jessops removing from the parish of Nicholas in the city of Bristol ... : to which are added a few words manifesting the woful fall, and degenerated condition of Richard Fowler ... / by Dennis Hollister.
Holloway, James, d. 1684. / [1684] The free and voluntary confession and narrative of James Holloway addressed to His Majesty written with his own hand, and delivered by himself to Mr. Secretary Jenkins ; as also the proceedings against the said James Holloway in His Majesties King-Bench Court, Westminster, and his petition to His Majesty ; together with a particular account of the discourse as passed between the sheriffs of London and the said James Holloway at the time of his execution for high-treason at Tyburn, April 30. 1684 ; with his prayer immediately before, and the true copy of the paper delivered them at the same time and place.
Holme, John. / [1592] The burthen of the ministerie Gathered out of the sixt chapiter of the Epistles of S. Paul to the Galathians, the first verse. Verie profitable to be read of euery faithfull subiect, and of all that desire to be taught in the waie of truth. By Iohn Holme.
Holmes, Walter. / [1649] An annuall almanacke: shewing, how to read the chapters of the whole Bible, from the beginning of Genesis, to the end of the Revelation, once in the yeare, by so many chapters every day. Calculated by Walter Holmes, sen.
Holt, John, fl. 1495. / [ca. 1511] Lac puerorum M. Holti anglice mylke for children
Holt, Thomas, Sir, 1570 or 71-1654. / [Printed in the Year, 1656] Orders and rules appointed by the last will and testament of Sir Thomas Holt, knight and baronet to be observed in the electing, and after the election, of the ten poore persons inhabiting in his almshouse at Aston Juxta Birmingham in the county of Warwick, with the assent and assistance of Dame Anne Holt, the relict of the said Sir Thomas Holt, and of Sir Robert Holt baronet, his grand-son, and his heires males.
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1696] John Holwell's strange and wonderful prophesies foretelling what shall happen in Europe in the years 1697, 98, 99, and 1700. (v0z.) In 97. Foretelling the Poles beating the Tartars: the Turks obtaining victories over the Emperor: with several other things of note. In 98. Foretelling many divisions and commotions in Italy, tending to the subversion of the tripple-crown: vast fleets of ships at sea, and bloody sea fights. The power of France reduc'd to a low ebb by the victorious arms of England. In 99. Foretelling a full discovery of the treacherous contrivances of several courts of Europe. Likewise Holland is warned to take care of herself. bloody sea-fights this year; and a whole army, in the eastern parts of the world, destroyed by fire from heaven. 1700. Now will be the downfall of Rome: after which follows general peace over the whole earth, &c.
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1679] A new prophecy, or, A prophetical discourse of the blazing-star that appeared April the 23d, 1677 being a full account of the events & sad effects thereof which threaten these nations of England, Scotland, &c., as likewise to France, Holland, &c. / John Holwell ...
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1682] Catastrophe mundi, or, Europe's many mutations until the year 1701 being an astrological treatise of the effects of the triple conjunction of Saturn and Jupiter 1682 and 1683, and of the comets 1680 and 1682, and other configurations concomitant : wherein the fate of Europe for these next 20 years is ... more than probably conjectured ... : also, an ephimeris [sic] of all the comets that have appeared from ... 1603 to the year 1682 ... : whereunto is annexed the hieroglyphicks of Nostrodamus ... / by John Holwell.
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1683] An appendix to Holwel's Catastrophe mundi being an astrological discourse of the rise, growth and continuation of the Othoman family : with the nativities of the present French king, emperors of Germany and Turky, all truly rectifyed, and astrologically handled : also, what progress this present emperor of Turky shall make upon Europe in this intended war with the House of Austria : where unto is added a supplement of the judgment of comet / by John Holwel ...
Holy Roman Empire. / [1619] The Golden bull: or, The fundamentall lavves and constitutions of the Empire Shewing, the persons and priuiledges of the princes electors, the manner of the election, the forme and ceremonies thereof, with other politique orders to be obserued by the states and subiects of the Empire, which shall bee assembed at Francford (for the election of the now next emperour) the tenth day of Iuly next ensuing. 1619.
Holy Roman Empire. / [1697] Articles of peace between the emperour and empire, and France concluded in the royal palace of Reswick, in Holland, October 30, 1697.
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1519-1556 : Charles V) / [1532?] [These ben the ordynau[n]ces, that the emperour hath caused to be red and declared in his presence, to thestates of his countrees of those partyes at theyr assemblynge to his magestye the .vii. day of Octobre, the yere of our Lorde .M.V.C.xxxi. ... ].
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1657-1705 : Leopold I) A true copy of the imperial decree and of the declaration that was delivered to the envoys of the electors, princes and estates of the empire, by Prince Herman of Baden by which the late insinuations of the papists do's appear wholly groundless, (viz.) that the Catholick princes were grown jealous of his Royal Highness the Prince of Orange's designs, and that therefore a peace would speedily be concluded between his Imperial Majesty and France, and a league of all the Catholick princes ensue, for maintenance of the Romish religion.
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1658-1705 : Leopold I) / [1684] A proclamation being His Majesty's Act of Oblivion to the Hungarian rebels
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1658-1705 : Leopold I) / [1691] His Imperial Majesty's letter to the Pope: wherein is offered his reasons why he cannot accept of any offers of peace with France / translated from the original.
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1658-1705 : Leopold I) / [1681] The Emperour's concessions to his Protestant subjects of Hungary as they were sent from Vienna in Latin, and are now translated out of the original copy, as follows.
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1658-1705 : Leopold I) / [1689] The Emperor's new declaration against the Most Christian King: or, the further avocatoria and inhibitoria against the crown of France Published by the Diet at Ratisbon.
Holy Roman Empire. Reichstag. / [1623] The acts of the diet of Regenspurgh: held in the yeeres 1622 and 1623 Containing these seuerall treatises. 1 Sixe propositions made by the emperour. 2 The consultaes of aduices of the princes vpon the first three of them. 3 The emperours replica to their aduices. 4 Their answer to his replica, with a relation also. 5 Their answer to the three last imperiall propositions. 6 The emperours finall resolution concerning the whole businesse.
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [1618] Technogamia: or The marriages of the arts. A comedie, written by Barten Holyday, Master of Arts, and student of Christ-Church in Oxford, and acted by the students of the same house before the Vniuersitie, at Shroue-tide.
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [1661] A survey of the world in ten books / by Barten Holyday ...
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [1626] A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, March the 24. 1624. By Barten Holyday, now archdeacon of Oxford
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [1626] A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, August the 5. 1623. By Barten Holyday, now archdeacon of Oxford.
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [M. DC. LVII 1657] Motives to a good life in ten sermons / by Barten Holyday ...
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [1661] Against disloyalty fower sermons preach'd in the times of the late troubles / by Barten Holyday., D.D., Arch=deacon of Oxford, and chaplain to His late Majesty, Charles the First, of blessed memory.
Holyday, Barton, 1593-1661. / [1654] Of the nature of faith.: A sermon, / by Barten Holyday, Doctor of Divinity.
Holyoake, Francis, 1567-1653. / [1613] A sermon of obedience especially vnto authoritie ecclesiasticall, wherein the principall controuersies of our church are handled, and many of their obiections which are refractorie to the gouernment established, answered, though briefly as time and place could permit: being preached at a visitation of the right worshipfull M.D. Hinton,in Couentry. By Fran: Holyoke.
Holyoke, Edward, d. 1660. / [1658] The doctrine of life, or, Of mans redemption, by the seed of Eve, the seed of Abraham, the seed of David, &c. as it was taught in severall periods of time, from Gen. 3. 15. till Christ came in the flesh, to fulfill all typicall prefigurations of him by his death : wherein also sundry other fundamentall points are discussed and cleared from some common mistakes : as Daniels chronologie of seventy sevens, which is cleared from the uncertainty which too many expositors have unadvisedly cast upon it : and about the Jewes calling, that it must not be understood of any return to Canaan, or of their restauration to a perspicuous common wealth any more, but of the calling of a remnant of them to the faith, in the countries where they live dispersed : and with the true nature of our Lords sufferings, with sundry other such like points, as may be seen in the table : propounded by way of question and answer, with annotations thereunto annexed : divided into three parts / by Edward Holyoke of New-England.
Homer. / [1677] The Iliads and Odysses of Homer translated out of Greek into English by Tho. Hobbes of Malmsbury ; with a large preface concerning the vertues of an heroick poem, written by the translator.
Homer. / [1665] Homer, his Odysses translated, adorn'd with sculpture, and illustrated with annotations by John Ogilby, Esq. ...
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1646] A vindication of baptizing beleevers infants.: In some animadversions upon Mr. Tombes his Exercitations about infant baptisme; as also upon his Examen, as touching the antiquities and authors by him alledged or contradicted that concern the same. Humbly submitted to the judgement of all candid Christians, / by Nathanael Homes. Published according to order.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1640] Usury is injury Cleared in an examination of its best apologie, alleaged by a countrey minister, out of Doctor Ames, in his Cases of conscience, as a party and patron of that apologie. Both answered here, by Nath: Holmes, Dr. in Divinity.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] A sermon, preached before the Right Honourable, Thomas Foote, Lord Maior, and the right worshipfull the aldermen, sheriffs, and severall companies of the City of London.: Vpon the generall day of thanksgiving, October the 8. 1650. at Christ-Church, London. / By Doctor Nathanael Homes, teacher of the Church at Mary Staynings, London.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1660] A sermon preached before the Parliament, the Councill of State, the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common Councill of the city of London, and the officers of the Army, in Christ-Church London, Octob. the 6th. A.D. 1659. Being the publick day of Thanksgiving appointed by the Parliament, to be celebrated in the cities of London and Westminster, and parts adjacent, for the suppression of the northern insurrection. By Doctor Nathanael Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] A sermon preached afore Thomas Andrews Lord Maior and the aldermen, sheriffs &c. of the honorable corporation of the citie of London in which discourse is held forth I. The order, method, and succession of times and things both good and evil ... as an explanation of his former sermon before the said honorable assembly upon Octob. 8, 1650. 2. A touch upon the two witnesses. 3. An iconism or picture of the present apostacie in England. 4. A systeme of symptomes of them that will have the spiritual falling - sickness to depart from the faith / by Nathanael Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1647] Gods gracious thoughts tovvards great sinners.:
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1652] Plain dealing: or the cause and cure of the present evils of the times. Wherein you have set forth, 1 The dreadful decension of the Devill. 2 His direfull wrath. 3 The woeful woe to the wicked world. 4 The mystery of all. 5 The history and computation of times devolving all upon this age, and downward. 6 The art of resisting temptations, in this house of temptation. In a sermon before John Kendrick Lord Mayor of London, upon the Lords day after the great eclipse (as the astrologers would have had it.) Upon occasion whereof, something was spoken touching astrology: By Dr. Nath. Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1642] The peasants price of spirituall liberty.: VVherein is represented the complexion of the times, and considerations to cure it. In three sermons. By Nathaniel Homes, D.D.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1641] The nevv world,: or, the nevv reformed church. Discovered out of the second epistle of Peter the third chap verse 13. First opened briefly, and some points pourtrayed and propounded before some of the nobilitie and others in the country. Afterwards more fully delineated, and prosecuted before the Honorable House of Parliament; May 30. An. Dom. 1641. And upon the request of some of them, desiring coppies, was limbed up for the presse, according to the maine parts then, and there delivered. / By Nath. Homes Dr. in D.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] The mischeife of mixt communions, fully discussed.: All maine arguments on both sides, are largely canvased. Many difficulties demonstratively cleared, as that Judas was not at the Lords Supper, &c. When, and how was the originall of parishes in England. Severall cases of conscience resolved. As in case unworthy ones thrust into the Lords Supper; what single Christians should doe, and what the congregation should doe. A discovery what is the originall, and rise of all these disputes, and how a faire end may be put to all. / By Doctor Nathanael Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1644] Gospel musick, or, The singing of Davids psalms, &c. in the publick congregations, or private families asserted, and vindicated, against a printed pamphlet, entitled, Certain reasons by way of confutation of singing psalms in the letter, objections sent in, in writing, scruples of some tender consciences by thy loving brother, N.H., D.D., M.M.S. ; vnto which is added, the iudgement of our worthy brethren of New-England touching singing of psalms, as it is learnedly and gravely set forth in their preface to the Singing psalms, by them translated into metre.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] God, a rich supply of all good Setting forth, I. The beleevers interest in it. II. The riches of it in quantity. III. The gloriousnesse of it in quality. IV. The meanes of sealing up all: namely, Christ. All illustrated, with many wonderfull and remarkable spirituall experiences, not onely of former, but of later Christians. By Doctor Nathanael Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1673] An essay concerning the Sabbath, or, The Sabbath-days rest from controversie wherein is asserted that our Christian Sabbath, Lords-day, or Sunday is the very same day of the week which was anciently observed by the Jews and Gentiles for the solemn day of their solemn weekly worship, before Israels coming out of Ægypt and after that by gentiles : prefaced, with an introduction thereunto touching the true meaning of Gen. 2 v, 2, 3 / by N. Homes.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] Dæmonologie, and theologie: The first, the malady, demonstrating the diabolicall arts, and devillish hearts of men. The second, the remedy: demonstrating, God a rich supply of all good. By Doctor Nathanael Homes, [sic]
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1653] Apokalypsis anastaseåos The resurrection revealed, or, The dawnings of the day-star about to rise and radiate a visible incomparable glory far beyond any since the creation upon the universal church on earth for a thousand yeers yet to come, before the ultimate day of the general judgement to the raising of the Jewes, and ruine of all antichristian and secular powers, that do not love the members of Christ, submit to his laws and advance his interest in this design : digested into seven bookes with a synopsis of the whole treatise and two tables, 1 of scriptures, 2 of things, opened in this treatise / by Dr. Nathanael Homes.
Homwood, Nicholas, d. 1676. / [1675] A word of counsel, or, A warning to all young convinced Friends, and others whom it may concern, that are called forth to bear a testimony for the Lord in the case of tythe which may also serve for answer to a late pamphlet, entituled, The lawfulness of tythes, by W.J., as it concerns the Quakers conscience in the case, the allegations thereof for the divine right of tythe being sufficiently confuted in divers treatises not taken notice of in the said pamphlet / Nicholas Homwood.
Hondius, Hendrik, b. 1573. / [anno 1637] Baronnie van Breda
Honest commoner. / [1694] An honest commoner's speech
Honest Council-man. / [1689?] The speech of an honest Common-council man. Mr. Chairman, the discent from France, I confess finds more credit with me than I was willing at first to give it; and from the just apprehension I have of the consequences of it, I now rise to speak; ...
Honorable member of the House of Commons. / [1643] A letter sent to His Majestie, from a honorable member of the House of Commons: Munday the 27. of February.: Concerning the great affaires and distractions of this kingdome.
Honorius, of Autun, ca. 1080-ca. 1156. / [1507] Here begynneth a lytell treatyse called the Lucydarye:
Honourable member of the House of Commons. / [1660] A second seasonable speech made by an honourable member of the House of Commons demonstrating the necessity of the Kings restauration by this present Parliament.
Honyman, Andrew, 1619-1676. / [1669] A survey of Naphtali. Part II discoursing of the heads proposed in the the preface of the former : together with an examination of the doctrines of the Apolog. narration concerning the king's supremacy in and about ecclesiastick affairs, and the obligation of the Covenants.
Hood, Thomas, fl. 1582-1598. / [1596] The vse of the two mathematicall instruments the crosse staffe, (differing from that in common vse with the mariners:) and the Iacobs staffe: set foorth dialogue wise in two briefe and plaine treatises: the one most commodious for the mariner, and all such as are to deale in astronomicall matters: the other, profitable for the surueyor, to take the length, height, depth, or breadth, of any thing measurable. Set forth by Th. Hood. mathematicall lecturer in the citie of London. The staues are to be sold in Marke lane, at the house of Francis Cooke.
Hood, Thomas, fl. 1582-1598. / [1592] The vse of both the globes, celestiall, and terrestriall most plainely deliuered in forme of a dialogue. Containing most pleasant, and profitable conclusions for the mariner, and generally for all those, that are addicted to these kinde of mathematicall instrumentes. VVritten by T. Hood mathematicall lecturer in the citie of London, sometime fellow of Trinitie Colledge in Cambridge.
Hood, Thomas, fl. 1582-1598. / [1588] A copie of the speache: made by the mathematicall lecturer unto the worshipfull companye present. At the house of the worshipfull M. Thomas Smith, dwelling in Gracious Street: the 4. of Nouember, 1588. T. Hood.
Hooke, Christopher. / [1603] A sermon preached in Paules Church in London and published for the instruction and consolation of all that are heauie harted, for the wofull time of God his generall visitation, both in the citie and in the countrie: and fit for the comfort of Gods children at all times.
Hooke, Christopher. / [1590] The child-birth or womans lecture. That is: A lecture vpon Chap. 1. ver. 57, 58. of the holie Gospell according to Luke very necessarie to bee read and knowne of all young married and teeming women, and not vnprofitable for men of all sortes. By. Chr. H.
Hooke, Ellis, d. 1681. / [Printed in the year 1679] Truth seeks no corners Being a vindication of the people called Quakers from any design of concealing papists in their list first delivered to the King and Councel near two years since.
Hooke, John, 1655-1712. / [1699] Catholicism without popery an essay to render the Church of England a means and a pattern of union to the Christian world.
Hooke, Robert, 1635-1703. / [1679] Lectiones Cutlerianæ, or, A collection of lectures, physical, mechanical, geographical, & astronomical made before the Royal Society on several occasions at Gresham Colledge : to which are added divers miscellaneous discourses / by Robert Hooke ...
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1645] New-Englands sence, of Old-England and Jrelands sorrowes a sermon preached upon a day of generall humiliation in the churches of New-England : in the behalfe of Old-England and Jrelands sad condition / by William Hooke ...
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1641] Nevv Englands teares, for old Englands feares.: Preached in a sermon on July 23. 1640. being a day of publike humiliation, appointed by the churches in behalfe of our native countrey in time of feared dangers. / By William Hooke, minister of Gods Word; sometime of Axmouth in Devonshire, now of Taunton in New England. Sent over to a worthy member of the honourable House of Commons, who desires it may be for publick good.
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1681] A discourse concerning the witnesses, relating to the time, place, and manner of their being slain by William Hooke, late preacher of the Gospel.
Hooker, John, fl. 1695. / [1695?] The virtues and happy effects of Bateman's famous spirits of scurvy-grass, both plain and golden, and particular cures thereby performed.
Hooker, Samuel, 1635?-1697. / [1677] Righteousness rained from heaven, or, A serious and seasonable discourse exciting all to an earnest enquiry after and continued waiting for the effusions of the spirit unto a communication and increase of righteousness, that faith, holiness, and obedience may yet abound among us, and the wilderness become a fruitful field / as it was delivered in a sermon preached at Harford Connecticut in New-England, May 10, 1677, being the day of election there by Samuel Hooker.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] Three sermons I. The wrath of God against sinners, II. God's eternitie, and mans humanitie, III. The plantation of the righteous / by T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The vnbeleevers preparing for Christ. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [M.DC.XLVIII. 1648] A survey of the summe of church-discipline. Wherein the vvay of the churches of New-England is warranted out of the vvord, and all exceptions of weight, which are made against it, answered : whereby also it will appear to the judicious reader, that something more must be said, then yet hath been, before their principles can be shaken, or they should be unsetled in their practice. / By Tho. Hooker, late pastor of the church at Hartford upon Connecticott in N.E.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules vocation or effectual calling to Christ. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules possession of Christ: shewing how a Christian should put on Christ, and bee able to doe all things through his strength. Whereunto in annexed A sermon preached at the funerall of that worthy divine Mr. Wimott, late minister of Clare, in Suffolke. By T.H.:
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules exaltation. A treatise containing the soules union with Christ, on I Cor. 6. 17. The soules benefit from vnion with Christ, on I Cor. 1. 30. The soules justification, on 2 Cor. 5. 21. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1637] The soules ingrafting into Christ. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The soules implantation into the naturall olive. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1637] The soules humiliation.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1651] The saints dignitie and dutie·: Together with the danger of ignorance and hardnesse. / Delivered in severall sermons: by that reverend divine, Thomas Hooker, late preacher in New-England.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] The saints guide, in three treatises;: I. The mirror of mercie, on Gen. 6.13. II. The carnall mans condition, on Rom. 1.18. III. The plantation of the righteous, on Psa. l.3 / By Thomas Hooker minister in New-England.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The paterne of perfection exhibited in Gods image on Adam: and Gods covenant made with him. Whereunto is added an exhortation, to redeem the time for recovering our losses in the premisses. And also some miscellanies, viz. I. The prayer of faith. II. A preparative to the Lords Supper. III. The character of a sound Christian, in 17. markes. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1636] The poore doubting christian drawne to Christ·: Wherein the maine letts and hindrances vvhich keepe men from comming to Christ are discovered. With speciall helps to recover Gods favour.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [Printed in the yeer 1645] The immortality of the soule:: the excellencie of Christ Jesus, treated on. Wherein the faithfull people of God may finde comfort for their souls. / By T.H. Published according to order.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] The immortality of mans soule, proved both by scripture and reason contrary to the fancie of R.O. in his book intituled Mans mortality ...
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1646] Heautonaparnumenos: or A treatise of self-denyall.: Intended for the pulpit; but now committed to the presse for the publike benefit.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] Heavens treasvry opened in a fruitfull exposition of the Lord's Prayer together with the principal grounds of Christian religion briefly unfolded / by Tho. Hooker.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] Foure learned and godly treatises viz. The carnall hypocrite. The churches deliverances. The deceitfulnesse of sinne. The benefit of afflictions. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1644] The faithful covenanter.: A sermon preached at the lecture in Dedham in Essex. By that excellent servant of Iesus Christ, in the work of the Gospel, Mr. Tho. Hooker, late of Chelmsford; now in New England. Very usefull in these times of covenanting with God.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1641] The danger of desertion: or, A farvvell sermon of Mr. Thomas Hooker, sometimes minister of Gods Word at Chainsford in Essex; but now of New England. Preached immediately before his departure out of England. Together with ten particular rules to be practised every day by converted Christians.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] An exposition of the principles of religion by Tho. Hooker.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1649] The covenant of grace opened:: wherein these particulars are handled; viz. 1. What the covenant of grace is, 2. what the seales of the covenant are, 3. who are the parties and subjects fit to receive these seales. From all which particulars infants baptisme is fully proved and vindicated. Being severall sermons preached at Hartford in New-England. / By that reverend and faithfull minister of the gospel, Mr Thomas Hooker.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1656] A comment upon Christ's last prayer in the seventeenth of John wherein is opened the union beleevers have with God and Christ, and the glorious priviledges thereof ... / by that faithful and known servant of Christ, Mr. Thomas Hooker ... ; printed from the authors own papers written with his own hand, and attested to be such in an epistle by Thomas Goodwin and Philip Nye.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] A briefe exposition of the Lords Prayer:: wherein the meaning of the word is laid open to the understanding of weake Christians, and what the carriage of their hearts ought to be in preferring each petition. / By Mr. Tho. Hooker preacher of Gods word.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The Christians tvvo chiefe lessons viz. selfe-deniall, and selfe-tryall. As also the priviledge of adoption and triall thereof. In three treatises on the texts following: viz. Matt. 16.24. 2 Cor. 13.5. Iohn 1.12,13. By T.H.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1664] The spirit of the martyrs revived in a brief compendious collection of the most remarkable passages and living testimonies of the true church, seed of God, and faithful martyrs in all ages: contained in several ecclesiastical histories & chronological accounts of the succession of the true church from the creation, the times of the fathers, patriarchs, prophets, Christ and the Apostles.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1675] The Quakers acquitted from the foul aspersions of the scandalous libeller.: Being a detection of three most abusive and sordid pamphlets, entituled: I. The monstrous eating Quaker. II. The Quaker turned Jew. III. The Quaker and his maid. : Which are confuted by plain evidence to undeceive the ignorant, clear the truth and stop debauchery. / By Ellis Hookes.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1659?] A presentation to London being an answer to the young men and apprentices returned to some part of their petition and addresse directed by them to the major, aldermen and common-councel assembled, and this is directed to them for their better information and to the citizens of London for their better satisfaction ...
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1675] For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a brief and general account of the late and present sufferings of many of the peaceable subjects called Quakers, upon the late act against Conventicles, for no other cause but meeting together to worship God according to their perswasions and consciences.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1676?] A Christian plea against persecution for the cause of conscience grounded upon Scripture, reason, experience and testimonies of princes & learned authors. Impartially collected by Ellis Hookes. Published for the service of truth.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1691] A sermon preached before the Queen at Whitehall on Sunday, Jan. 25, 1690/1 by George Hooper ...
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1682] A sermon preach'd before the king at White-hall on the fifth of November, 1681 by George Hooper ...
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [MDCXCV 1695] A sermon preach'd before the King at Kensington, Sunday, Jan. 20. 1695 by Geo. Hooper ...
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1694] A sermon preach'd before the King and Queen at White-Hall, January XIV. 1693/4 by Geo. Hooper.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1682] A sermon preach'd before my lord major at Guild-Hall Chappel on the 30th of Octob., 1681 by George Hooper ...
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1689] The parsons case under the present land-tax recommended in a letter to a member of the House of Commons
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1689] A fair and methodical discussion of the first and great controversy between the Church of England and Church of Rome concerning the infallible guide in three discourses : whereof the first is introductory, the second considers ... the pretence of modern infallibility and shews it to be groundless, the third ... briefly examines the pretended rational account of the Roman Catholicks concerning the ecclesiastical guide in controversies of religion and detects its artifice.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1683] The Church of England free from the imputation of popery
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1695] A discourse concerning Lent in two parts : the first an historical account of its observation, the second an essay concern[ing] its original : this subdivided into two repartitions whereof the first is preparatory and shews that most of our Christian ordinances are deriv'd from the Jews, and the second conjectures that Lent is of the same original.
Hooper, John, d. 1555. / [1583] Certaine godly, and most necessarie annotations: vpon the thirteenth chapter to the Romanes: set forth by the right vigilant pastor: Iohn Hoper, by Gods calling, Bishop of Gloucester.
Hope, William, Sir. / [1694] The sword-man's vade-mecum: or, A preservative against the surprize of a sudden attack with sharps. Being a reduction of the most essential, necessary and practical part of fencing, into a few special rules, with their reasons, which all sword-men should have in their memories when they are to engage, but more especially if it be with sharps. As also, some other remarks and observations not unfit to be known by fencing masters and others. By Sir William Hope, kt. Author of the Compleat fencing-master.
Hope, William, Sir. / [anno Domini, 1692] The fencing-master's advice to his scholar: or, A few directions for the more regular assaulting in schools. Published by way of dialogue, for the benefit of all who shall be so far advanced in the art, as to be fit for assaulting. By the author of The Scots fencing-master, and Sword-mans vade-mecum.
Hope, William, Sir. / [1691] The compleat fencing-master in which is fully described the whole guards, parades & lessons belonging to the small-sword : as also the best rules for playing against either artists or ignorants with blunts or sharps : together with directions how to behave in a single combat on horse-back : illustrated with figures representing the most necessary postures / by Sir W. Hope, Kt.
Hoper, R. / [1580?] [The instruction of a Christian man, in vertue and honestie.].
Hopkins, Charles, 1664?-1700? / [1695] Pyrrhus, King of Epirus a tragedy : acted at the New Theatre in Little Lincoln's-Inn-Fields by His Majesty's servants / written by Mr. Hopkins.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1668] The vanity of the vvorld by Ezekiel Hopkins.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1671] A sermon preached at Christs Church in Dublin, Jan. 31 1669 [by] Ezekiel Hopkins.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1694] The first volume of discourses or sermons on several scriptures by Ezekiel Hopkins ...
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1693] A second volume of discourses or sermons on several scriptures by Ezekiel Hopkins ...
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1696] The fourth (and last) volume of discourses, or sermons, on several scriptures by Exekiel Hopkins ...
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1692] An exposition on the Lord's prayer with a catechistical explication thereof, by way of question and answer for the instructing of youth : to which is added some sermons on providence, and the excellent advantages of reading and studying the Holy Scriptures / by Ezekiel Hopkins ...
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1691] An exposition on the Ten Commandments with other sermons. By the Right Reverend Father in God, Ezekiel, late Lord Bishop of London-Derry.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1693] The almost Christian discovered, in some sermons on Acts 26, 28 with a blow at profaneness / by the R.R. Ezekiel Hopkins, late Lord Bishop of London-Derry ; to which is added the upright Christian discovered, gathered out of the judicious treatises of William Bates, D.D.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1691] Discourses, or, Sermons on several Scriptures by ... Ezekiel late Lord Bishop of London-Derry.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1692] A blow at profaneness in a description and a rebuke of it, taken out of the right reverend Bishop Hopkins exposition of the Ten Commandments.
Hopkins, George, 1620-1666. / [1655] Salvation from sinne by Jesus Christ: or, The doctrine of sanctification (which is the greater part of our salvation) founded upon Christ,: who is both the meritorious, and and efficient cause of sanctifying grace, purchasing it for, working & perfecting it in his people. Applied (as it was specially intended) for the better information of our judgements, and quickning of our affections in holiness, wherein our everlasting our everlasting happiness chiefly consisteth. / Preached in the weekly lecture at Evesham in the county of Worcester, by George Hopkins, M.A. minister of the Gospel there.
Hopkins, John, fl. 1604-1609. / [1609] A sermon preached before the queenes maiestie at Hampton Court, on Sunday the 16. day of October: By I. Hopkins, one of his maiesties chaplaines in ordinarie.
Hopkins, John, fl. 1604-1609. / [1604] A sermon preached before the Kinges Maiestie, by I. Hopkins, one of his highnesse chaplaines.
Hopkins, John, fl. 1700. / [1700] Gloria¨ A poem, in honour of pious majesty, occasioned by the safe, happy, and much-wish'd for return of our dread soveraign lord King William. By, Mr. Hopkins.
Hopkins, Marmaduke, d. 1707. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] Murmurers reproved. A sermon preached at St. Vedas [sic], alias Foster-Lane, on Feb. 24. 1688/9. By Marmaduke Hopkins rector there.
Hopkins, Thomas, minister at Yeardley. / [1609] Two sermons vpon the XII. chapter of the Epistle to the Hebrewes, the sixteenth and seuenteenth verses. Preached in the citie of London the twelfth day of Iune, 1608. By Thomas Hopkins minister at Yeardley in the countie of Worcester.
Hopkins, William, 1647-1700. / [1683] A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, aldermen and citizens of the city of London, in the parish church of S. Mary le Bow, September 3, 1683 being the day of humiliation for the late dreadfull fire / by William Hopkins ...
Hopkins, William, of Dublin. / [MDCXLIX. 1649] A message sent from the kingdom of Ireland to a member of the Army, under the command of His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax,: concerning their proceedings in this nation, and the crowning of their heads with laurel. With severall quæries, touching the bleeding condition of both nations, viz. I. Whether there be any way to unite the representative body of a state, and cut the heart in the middle. II. Can a kingdom think you stand fast, and the affections of men in it tatter to and fro. III. Shall the Presbyterian strive to get a vote one day, and the Independent another the next, that so the day following you may be the fitter to clash one another a pieces; and doe you think this way to better and settle a kingdom? Imprimatur, Theo: Jennings.
Hopkinson, James, fl. 1645. / [1645] The coppie of a letter from major Generall Poines his quarters of the taking of Scarborough.: With the coppie of the 12 articles agreed and concluded upon the 22. of Iuly, 1645. between the Honourable Sir Matthew Boynton, Knight and Baronet, one of the militarie committee, for the Northerne Association. And Sir Hugh Cholmneley Knight and Baronet, governour of that castle there, concerning the delivering of the same. As also a list of what was taken in Scarborough. Printed, and published according to order.
Hopkinson, William. / [1581] A preparation into the waye of lyfe vvith a direction into the right vse of the Lords Supper: gathered by VVilliam Hopkinson, preacher of the worde of God.
Hopper, Mrs. / [1679] Strange news from Arpington near Bexly in Kent being a true narrative of a young maid who was possest with several devils or evil spirits, one of which, by the prayers of a pious and religious doctor, who came to visit her, was fetcht out of her body and appear'd in the room in the likeness of a large snake, and twisted it self about the doctors neck whilst he was at his devotion : with an account also of other devils which yet remain in her, and reveal several strange things, the like never heard before, of which the contents within will give you a particular account / this narrative is attested by several persons of credit, but amongst many others by one Mrs. Hopper ...
Hopton, Arthur, 1587 or 8-1614. / [1611] Speculum topographicum: or The topographicall glasse Containing the vse of the topographicall glasse. Theodelitus. Plaine table, and circumferentor. With many rules of geometry, astronomy, topography perspectiue, and hydrography. Newly set forth by Arthur Hopton Gentleman.
Hopton, Arthur, 1587 or 8-1614. / [1612] A concordancy of yeares. Containing a new, easie, and most exact computation of time, according to the English account. Also the vse of the English and Roman kalender, with briefe notes ... Newly composed and digested, by Arthur Hopton, Gentleman. The contents follow after the epistles.
Hopton, Arthur, 1587 or 8-1614. / [1610] Baculum geodæticum, sive viaticum, or, The geodeticall staffe containing eight bookes, the contents whereof followe after the epistles / newly deuised, practised, and published by Arthur Hopton ...
Hopton, Ralph Hopton, Baron, 1598-1652. / [1650] A message sent from the Lord Hopton, and Sir Richard Greenvill to the Prince,: and a fight in the isle of Guernsey. Also, the King of Portugals answer to a message sent unto him by Generall Blake. With a speech made to the Lord Cromwel in behalf of the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common-Councel of the City of London. And the last transactions in Scotland, with a letter from their declared King, their preparations for his coming to Edenburgh, and several Acts made in that Parliament, viz. 1. An Act for re-enforcing the Covenant. 2. An Act touching what hath been done at Breda. 3. An Act for levying of men. 4. An Act for levying 20000 I. Scots out of the L. Lauderdales estate. 5. An Act for setling officrs [sic] about their King. 6. An Act appointing officers of their army.
Hopton, Susanna, 1627-1709. / [1673] Daily devotions, consisting of thanksgivings, confessions, and prayers in two parts ... / by an humble penitent.
Hopwood, John, preacher of the Gospel. / [1676] Blessed rest for the burthened sinner. Or the only center of the soul. Wherein is discovered. 1. Who he is that invites and calls sinners to this rest. 2. The encouragements to come unto him for rest. 3. Many obstructions and impediments which keep back sinners. With their unreasonableness answered. 4. The rest that every one shall have that comes unto Christ. Delivered in some sermons at first, yet since some addition and enlargement has been made to them. By John Hopwood preacher of the Gospel.
Horace. / [1640] Q. Horatius Flaccus: his Art of poetry. Englished by Ben: Jonson. With other workes of the author, never printed before
Horace. / [1625] Odes of Horace the best of lyrick poets contayning much morallity, and sweetnesse. Selected, and translated by Sr: T:H: 1625.
Horace. / [1652] Horace. The best of lyrick poets. Containing much morality, and sweetnesse. Together with Aulus Persius Flaccus, his satyres. Translated into English by Barten Holyday sometime student of Christ-Church in Oxford.
Horace. / [1621] Certain selected odes of Horace, Englished; and their arguments annexed. VVith poems (antient and modern) of divers subiects, translated. Whereunto are added, both in Latin and English, sundry new epigrammes. Anagramms. Epitaphes
Horace. / [Anno Dom. 1638] All the odes and epodes of Horace. Translated into English verse: by Henry Rider, Master of Arts of Emmanuel Colledge in Camebridge
Hord, Richard. / [1625] Black-Fryers.
Horden, John, 17th cent. / [1676] A sermon preached at St. Martins in the Fields to the natives of that parish upon the 29th of May, 1676 being the anniversary of His Majesties birth and happy return to his kingdoms : as also the day appointed for their yearly meeting and feasting together / by John Horden.
Horn, Andrew, d. 1328. / [1646] The booke called the mirrour of justices made by Andrew Horne ; with the book called the diversity of courts and their jurisdictions ; both translated out of the old French into the English tongue by W.H.
Horn, John. / [1656] Brief instructions for children: wherein, the chief grounds of the Christian religion are plainly, though briefly, laid down, as may best sute the capacity of children: though not unusefull for the view and consideration of those that are grown men. The great mysteries of redemption, faith, works, law, gospel; yea and of predestination, election, reprobation, being opened herein, agreeably to scripture, and as most conduces to the promoting of Godlinesse. The second edition, somewhat abreviated, though in some few places altred and augmented, by John Horn, a servant of God in the gospel of his son, at Lin, All-hallows:
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1650] Thyra aneogmene. The open door for mans approach to God. Or, a vindication of the record of God concerning the extent of the death of Christ in its object.: In answer to a treatise of Master Iohn Owen, of Cogshall in Essex, about that subject. / By John Horn, a servant of God in the Gospel of his son, and preacher thereof at Lyn in Norffolk.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1660] Truth's triumph over deceit, or, A further demonstration that the people called Quakers be deceivers, and such as people ought to accompt accursed in their doctrines and principles in vindication of a former proof of that charge, made good against them, from the sorry shifts and evasions from it, and cavils of George Whitehead against it, in a pamphlet of his, called The Quakers no deceivers / written by John Horne ... as a further preservation of people from following any of their pernitious principles ...
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1649] The righteous mans hope in his death:: in a sermon at the funerall of Mr William Conye of Walpoole, justice of peace, and captain over the trained band in Marshland. / Preached by John Horne Minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ at Southlyn in Norfolke 2d⁰ May 1648.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [anno Dom. 1660] The Quakers proved deceivers and such as people ought not to listen to, or follow, but to account accursed, in the management of a charge formerly given out against them to that effect, by J. Horne, preacher of the gospel at South-Lin in Norfolke. Which charge was managed and made good by him against George Whitehead, in the chancel of South-Lin, before some hundreds of people, Jan. 13. 1659. to the great baffling of the said George Whitehead and his party, through the merciful and gracious hand of the Lord appearing for his truth and servants therein, as is known to, and witnessed by the generality of the audience of understanding. Published as a warning to all to beware of the said people called Quakers, and their erroneous principles herein also in part discovered.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1672] The reward of the wise: and the fruitful Christians future blessedness. Opened at the late funeral of that piously wise and faithful, fruitful servant of God and our Lord Jesus, Mr. Thomas Moore of Whittlesey, interred at the church in Coleman-Street July 8. 1672. By John Horne of Lin-Regis in the County of Norfolk.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1649] The life of faith in death, in expectation of the resurrection from the dead opened in a sermon at the funerall of the right worshipfull Mr. Thomas Slany late maior of the famous town and corporation of King-Lynn in the county of Norfolk : who deceased in the year of his maioralty, Jan. 10. 1649 / preached there by John Horn ...
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1668] A gracious reproof to pharisaical saints causlessly murmuring at Gods mercies toward penitent sinners in explication of Luc. 15. 30, 31 / written by John Horne, sometimes minister of Lin Allhallows.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1685] Essays about general and special grace y way of distinction between; or distinct consideration of 1. The object of divine faith, or the truth to be preached to, and believed by men. And, 2. Gods purposes for dispensing. And, 3. His dispensations of the said truth, and the knowledge of it to men. And, 4. The operations of God with it in men in the dispensation of it. By Jo. Horne, late of Lin-Allhallows.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1669] The efficacy of the true balme being a true relation of Mrs. Rose Warnes carriage, confession of her sins, and profession of her hope in the mercy of God, so far as it was known to an eye and ear witness of much of it after she was apprehended, and to the time of her death, to which she was adjudged April 1667. At Lin Regis in the county of Norfolk, upon strong presumption of her murther of her infant, and suffered April 14. With some means used for her help in her imprisonment. As also an in perfect [sic] yet pretty full relation of what she spake to the people at her execution. Published by John Horn of Lin Regis with his epistle and some verses on her.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1673] The divine wooer, or, A poem setting forth the love and loveliness of the Lord Jesus and his great desire of our welfare and happiness, and propounding many arguments ... to persuade souls to the faith and obedience of him ... / composed by J.H.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1654] Diatribē peri paido-baptismoū, or, A consideration of infant baptism: wherein the grounds of it are laid down, and the validity of them discussed, and many things of Mr Tombes about it scanned and answered. Propounded to the consideration of the Church of God, and judgment of the truly religious and understanding therein. Together with a digression, in answer to Mr Kendall; from pag. 143. to the end. By J.H. an unworthy servant of Jesus Christ, and preacher of the Gospel to the congregation at Lin Alhallows.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1672] A comfortable corroborative cordial: or, A sovereign antidote against, and preservative from, the horrours & harms of death affording a direction how to live and die, so as to be fortified and fenced against the greatest fears and sharpest sense of that king of terrours. Represented in some observations made upon Rev. 14. 13. Upon occasion of the late death and burial of Mrs. Rebeccah Jackler late wife of Mr. John Jackler of Kings-Lynn in Norfolk, woollen-draper; who deceased Octob. 5. and was buried Octob. 7. 1671. By John Horne, sometime preacher of Gods word in Lynn-Alhallows in the same town. Useful to be considered by all men living in this state of mortality: because there is no man living but must certainly die.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [printed in the year 1667] Balaams wish; or, The reward of righteousness in, and after death Considered and explicated by occasion of the late decease of Mrs. Barbara Whitefoot, late of Hapton in the county of Norfolk; who deceased April 9. and was interred April 11. 1667. By John Horne, preacher of the Gospel in former times in the parish of Lin-Allhallows, in the same county.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1671] The best exercise for Christians in the worst times in order to their security against prophaness and apostacy : good and useful to be consider'd ... / proposed to consideration by J.H. ...
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1651] A caveat to all true Christians: against the spreadings of the spirit of Antichrist, and his subtile endeavours to draw men from Jesus Christ / propounded to them by J. Horn, one of the unworthiest of Christs servants in his gospel, a preacher thereof in South Lin, Norfolk ; together with some brief directions for their orderly walkings.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1675] The cause of infants maintained, against such as would defraud them of their interest in the church or kingdom of God, or, A reply to Mr. Thomas Grantham wherein both the vanity of his introductive argument with all its absurds, and not only the inconcludingness of, but also the prevarications, fallacies, and falshoods contained in his anwers, are plainly discovered: so, as that all his attempts against infant-baptism greatly fail of evidencing its original not to be from Zion. Written for the undeceiving of all such as thought and cryed up his said answers thereabout as unanswerable: and for satisfaction to all others that are doubtful about the points here in controversie. By I. Horn, sometimes minister of Lin Allhallows in Norfolk.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1673] The brazen serpent, or, God's grand design viz., Christ's exaltation for man's salvation, in believing on Him, or, The right way to regeneration ... / by J. Horn ...
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1659] A breife discovery of the people called Quakers and a warning to all people to beware of them, and of the their dangerous principles : being a true narrative of the sum and substance of two disputes with them at two severall meetings, that is to say, with John Whitehead at Gedney in Lincoln-shire, Sept. 2, and with George Whitehead and George Fox at Lin in Norfolk, Sept. 15, 1659 / by John Horne and Thomas Moore, Junior ...
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1662] An appeal to the impartial & judicious reader. Touching the points in debate between the author and Mr. Joseph Hacon; and their debates in those points. Or, A detection of the weakness, wriness [sic], and many miscarriages of the said Mr. Hacon, in his late vindication of his review. To which is added in the close, a brief declaration of the grace of God to mankind and a serious invitation to all men to embrace it. / By John Horne, minister of South-Lin in Norfolk.
Hornby, William. / [1618] The scourge of drunkennes. By William Hornby Gent.
Hornby, William. / [1622] Hornbyes hornbook. Iudge not too rashly, till through all you looke; if nothing then doth please you, burne the booke. By William Hornbye, gent.
Horne, John, upholsterer. / [1696] Horn's proposals, humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons. Setting for the only true and easie method how to change the coin of this kingdom, both good and bad, and in so doing, to raise the King near 2000000 of moneys, more or less according to what the deficiency of the coin and bad money will amount to, if it was full weight and right standard, which if I do not make good by the permission of this Honorable House, and with 200000 l. to begin with, both for fund, and to defray charges, I dare lose my life, I am so grounded in my project, which is as follows.
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1625] The shield of the righteous: or, The Ninety first Psalme, expounded, with the addition of doctrines and vses. Verie necessarie and comfortable in these dayes of heauinesse, wherein the pestilence rageth so sore in London, and other parts of this kingdome. By Robert Horn, minister of Gods Word.
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1619] Of the rich man and Lazarus. Certaine sermons, by Robert Horne.
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1613] Life and death Foure sermons. The first two, of our preparation to death; and expectation of death. The last two, of place, and the iudgement after death. Also points of instruction for the ignorant, with an examination before our comming to the Lords table, and a short direction for spending of time well. By Robert Horne. Auspice Christo.
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1632] The history of the woman of great faith Recorded by Saint Matthew, ch. 15. v. 22. &c. and by Saint Mark, ch. 7. 24. where three very strong encounters are beaten back by her vnmatchable faith. Treatised and expounded for some help to the weake in faith. By Robert Horn, a Minister of Iesus Christ.
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1626] A caueat to preuent future iudgements: or, An admonition to all England more specially, to London and other places where the death of plague hath lately beene. By Robert Horn Minister of the Word.
Horne, Thomas, 1610-1654. / [1685] A sermon preached in his Majesties Chappel at Whitehall on the eighth of February, 1684/5, being the Sunday after the death of His late Sacred Majesty, King Charles the Second of blessed memory by Thomas Horne ...
Horne, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1680] A sermon preached at the anniversary meeting of the Eton-scholars at St. Mary le Bow on November 18, 1679 by Thomas Horn.
Horne, William. / [1610] An easie entrance into the principles of religion set down for the preparatio[n] of the vnlearned sort to the right receiuing of the holy Supper of our onely Sauiour Iesus Christ / by William Horne.
Horne, William. / [1585?] A Christian exercise, containing an easie entrance into the principles of religion and the chiefest points of our saluation in Christe, with a direction for all Christians, into the true seruice of God. By VV. Horne.
Horneck, Anthony, 1641-1697. / [1689] An account of Mr. Edward Sclater's return to the communion of the Church of England and of the recantation he made at the Church of St. Mary Savoy, the fifth of May, 1689. Dr. Burnet, Bishop of Sarum, preaching the sermon there that forenoon. / By Anthony Horneck D.D.
Horneck, Philip, 1673 or 4-1728. / [1699] A sermon occasioned by the death of the Right Honourable the Lady Guilford by Philip Horneck ...
Hornes, Willem Adriaan, graaf van, d. 1694. / [1674] A letter from His Excellency, the Heer van Horne to the high and mighty lords, the States Generall of the United Provinces, from on board the Hollandia sailing off of Nermontier wherein is given a true accomtp [sic] of the actions of the Dutch fleet upon the coasts of France, as also of their landing in diverse places on the said coasts / faithfully translated out of the Dutch copy.
Horsley, Thomas, Mr. / [1679] Strange news from Staffordshire being a true relation of two bloody murders committed by one Andrew Sympson, upon the bodies of a young man and a young woman.
Horsman, John, fl. 1698. / [1698] A plain discourse shewing how we are to walk after the Lord's Supper necessary for every communicant. From I Col. 10. That ye might walk worthy of the Lord unto all pleasing. Being the substance of several sermons preached to a congregation in Hatton-Garden. By John Horsman, an unworthy servant of Jesus Christ.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1649. / [May 18. 1648] A true confirmation of the great victory in VVales:: sent in a letter to the Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, from Colonel Thomas Horton from Bridge-end, May 13. 1648. With a list of the officers and others taken prisoners at the fight, and brought up by Captain Nicholets, who was engaged in the whole service; which letter and list were read in the said House, and ordered to be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [M.DC.LVI. 1656] Zion's birth-register: unfolded in a sermon to the native-citizens of London. In their solemn assembly at Pauls on Thursday the VIII. of May, A.D. M.DC.LVI. / By Thomas Horton D.D.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1653] Wisdome's judgment of folly.: Delivered in a sermon at the spital, in the solemn assembly of the city, on Munday in Easter-week, April XI. A.D. MDCLIII. By Thomas Horton D.D.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1646] Sinne's discovery and revenge.: As it was delivered in a sermom [sic] to the Right Honorable House of Peers in the Abbey Church at Westminster, on Wednsday [sic], December 30. 1646. Being the day of the monethly publick fast. / By Thomas Horton B. D. Reader of Divinity in Gresham Colledge, and Pastor of Colechurch in London. Published by the order of the said House.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1661] The vnrighteovs Mammon exchanged for the true riches or A sermon, preached at the funeral of William Adams Esq in the parish church of St. Lawrence Iury on Tuesday. Septemb. 3. 1661. By Thomas Horton. D.D.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. A sermon preached at the parish-church of St. Mary Saviour's in Southwark, at the Lent-assizes, Feb. 28, 1671 before the honourable Sir Thomas Twisden, and Sir William Morton, His Majesties judges of assize, and at the request of Ellis Crisp, Esq., high sheriff of the county of Surrey / by Thomas Horton, D.D.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1657] The safety of Jerusalem exprest in a sermon to the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, with the Aldermen and Common-Councill of London in the parish-church of Laurence Jury, on Tuesday the XXIV of March, MDCLVI, being the day of their solemne thanks-giving for the health and safety of the city, in its preservation from pestilence, fire, and other calamities / by Thomas Horton ...
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1663] Rich treasure in earthen vessels a sermon preached, Jan. 1, 1662/3, at the funeral of that reverend and faithful servant of Jesus Christ, Mr. James Nalton, late minister of God's word at St. Leonards Foster-lane / by T. Horton ...
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1655. i.e. 1654] The pillar and pattern of Englands deliverances.: Presented in a sermon to the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen, with the several companies of the City of London, in their solemn meeting at Pauls on the Lords Day, Novem. 5. 1654. Being also the first Sabbath after his Lordships entrance upon his majoralty. / By Thomas Horton Doctor in Divinity, and professor thereof in Gresham-Colledge London.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1675] Choice and practical expositions on four select psalms viz. the fourth psalm, in eight sermons, the forty-second psalm, in ten sermons, the fifty-first psalm, in twenty sermons, the sixty-third psalm, in severn sermons / preached by the reverend and learned Thomas Horton ... ; left perfected for the press under his own hand.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1679] One hundred select sermons upon several texts fifty upon the Old Testament, and fifty on the new / by ... Tho. Horton ...
Hoskin, John, minister of Gods holy word. / [1609] A sermon vpon the parable of the King that taketh an accompt of his seruants. Math. 18. 23. Wherein is declared, the iustice, mercy, and seueritie of God: the crueltie of man, and his reward for the same. Rising vpon St. Peters question to Christ, viz. How oft shall I forgiue my brother? seauen times? 21. vers. [...] By Iohn Hoskin, minister of Gods holy word, student in Diuinitie.
Hoskins, John, 1579-1631. / [1615] Sermons preached at Pauls Crosse and else-where, by Iohn Hoskins, sometimes fellow of New-Colledge in Oxford, minister and Doctor of Law.
Hoskins, Thomas. / [1700?] An humble proposal to the honourable the House of Commons, for raising of large sums of money for supplying the government, securing the proprietors in their estates, quieting the minds of a multitude of His Majesty's loving subjects, and giving incouragement for greater improvements.
Hospinian, Rudolf, 1547-1626. / [1678] The Jesuit's manner of consecrating both the persons and weapons imploy's for the murdering kings and princes by them accounted hereticks being matter of fact / translated out of Hospinian's History of the Jesuits, pag. 366, printed at Zurich in the year 1670.
Hospital of the Holy Ghost (Rome, Italy) / [1520] The discripcion, and foundacion of the holy apostolyke hospitall, and confraternite of the holy Goost in Rome, and by whome I was fyrste founde and edified:
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1678] The second part of A discourse concerning imputed righteousness together with a large preface in answer to Mr. Throughtons late book intituled Lutherus redivivus, and a postscript containing a vindication of the authors doctrine in the former part, against the reflections of Dr. John Owen in his late book of justification / by Thomas Hotchkis ...
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1675] Reformation or ruine being certain sermons upon Levit. XXVI. 23, 24 : first preached, and afterwards with necessary enlargements fitted for publick use / by Thomas Hotchkis ...
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1678] A postscript containing the authors vindication of himself and doctrine from the imputations of Dr. John Owen, in his late book styled The doctrine of justification by faith through the imputation of the righteousness of Christ. By Thomas Hotchkis rect. of Stanton by Highworth in the county of Wilts.
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1655. i.e. 1654] An exercitation concerning the nature of forgivenesse of sin.: Very necessary (as the author humbly conceiveth) to a right informaion [sic], and well grounded decision of sundry controversal points in divinity now depending. Directly intended as an antidote for preventing the danger of antinomian doctrine. And consequently subservient for promoting the true faith of Christ and fear of God, in a godly righteous, and sober life. / By Thomas Hotchkis, Master of Arts of C.C.C.C. and minister of Gods word at Stanton by Highworth in the county of Wilts. To which is prefixed Mr. Richard Baxters preface.
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1675-1678] A discourse concerning the imputation of Christ's righteousness to us, and our sins to him with many useful questions thereunto pertaining, resolved : together with reflections more at large upon what hath been published concerning that subject by Mr. Robert Ferguson in his Interest of reason in religion, and by Dr. John Owen in his book styled, Communion with God / by Thomas Hotchkis ...
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1651] The petition and argvment of Mr. Hotham, fellow of Peter-house in Cambridge, before the Committee for Reformation of the Universities, April 10, 1651 against the masters negative voice of that colledge, and for a remedy to be granted the colledge against the usurpations of Doctor Seaman the present master, agreeable to what was granted by Parliament to the city of London, an. Dom. 1648 for the better enabling them in case of need to act as a free body wihout their chief officers concurrence.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [Printed in the Year, 1651] A true state of the case of Mr. Hotham, late Fellow of Peter-House;: declaring the grounds and reasons of his appeal to the Parliament, against the sentence of those members of the committee for reformation of the universities; who on May 22. last, resolv'd the writing and publishing of his book intitled The petition and argument, &c. to be scandalous and against the priviledge of Parliament; and himself to be depriv'd of his fellowship in that colledge.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1653] To every member of Parliament Charles Hotham of Peter-house in Cambridge presents this following brief account of the proceedings of the Committee for Reformation of the Universities, in their depriving him of his fellowship in the said colledge, together with his exceptions against those proceedings. ...:
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1651] Corporations vindicated in their fundamental liberties, from a negative voice, and other unjust prerogatives of their chief officer destructive to true freedom, or, A discourse, proving that the chief officer's assuming to himself the power of 1. calling or dissolving of meetings, 2. proposing or refusing of questions offer'd to the debate, 3. granting or denying of assent to the conclusions of the major part of the assembly, at the sole pleasure of his own private discretion, is of right to be abolish't in all other corporations, as it hath been by this present Parliament in the supream councel of the nation, and common councel of the city of London : argued first and more properly in the case of Peter-House in Cambridge, but is of a general import to all the bodies incorporated throughout the whole nation, and of great conducement to the sure and more firm establishment of this nation in form of a commonwealth / by C. Hotham ...
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1650] An introduction to the Teutonick philosophie being a determination concerning the original of the soul, viz. whether it be immediately created God and infus'd into the body, or transmitted from the parent / by C. Hotham ... at the close of the dispute held in the publique schooles of the University of Cambridge at the Commencement, March 3, 1646 ; Englished by D.F.
Hotham, Durant, 1617?-1691. / [1644] The life of one Jacob Boehmen: who although he were a very meane man, yet wrote the most wonderfull deepe knowledge in naturall and divine things.: That any hath been knowne to doe since the apostles times, and yet never read them, or learned them from any other man, as may be seene in that which followeth. Wherein is contained a perfect catalogue of his workes.
Hotham, Durant, 1617?-1691. / [1644] The life of one Jacob Boehmen, who although he were a very meane man, yet wrote the most wonderfull deepe knowledge in naturall and divine things that any hath been knowne to doe since the apostles times, and yet never read them, or learned them from any other man, as may be seene in that which followeth : wherein is contained a perfect catalogue of his workes.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [1643. April 7] A true and exact relation of all the proceedings of Sir Hugh Cholmleys revolt, deserting the Parliament, and going to the Queen, with the regaining of Scarborough Castle, by the courage and industry of Capt. Bushel.: Sent in two letters, the one from Sir Iohn Hotham to M. Speaker, the other, from a worthy Captain to a member of the honourable House of Commons. Die Martis 4 Aprilis 1643. It is ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these two letters concerning Sir Hugh Cholmley's Revolt, and the re-taking of Scarborough Castle, shall be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [Iuly 16. 1642] Sir Iohn Hothams resolution presented to the King's most excellent majesty, at Beverley in the county of Yorkshire, on Tuesday the 12. of Iuly, 1642.: Wherein is manifested his earnest desire both to expresse himselfe a loyall subject to His Majesty, and a faithfull servant to the Parliament. VVhereunto is annexed joyfull newes from Newcastle. Wherein is declared how the colliers resisted the Earle of Newcastle, and the cavaleeres, pul'd downe the fort which the said Earle had built, and beat him and his followers out of the county. Ordered that this be printed, and published. John Browne, Cler. Parl.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [1642] Reasons why Sir Iohn Hotham, trusted by the Parliament, cannot in honour agree to the Treaty of pacification,: made by some gentlemen of York-shire, at Rothwell, Sept. 29. 1642.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [1642. May 27] A learned speech: made by the right worshipfull Sir John Hotham, a member of the House of Commons, at a meeting of severall knights and gentlemen in the said county, on the 23. of May. 1642. Wherein is manifested the manifold reasons why the subject being commanded by the Parliament; ought not to disobey, but to venture life and estate in the maintenance and performance thereof, vvith a remarkeable passage concerning the Lord Littleton, lord keeper of the Great Seale of England, and many other persons of note.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [October 11. 1642] The declaration of Captain Hotham sent to the Parliament,: wherein hee sheweth the reasons of his marching into the county of York, with some troops of horse and foot, as also why he consented not to the treaty of peace agreed upon by some of the gentlemen of that county. Imprimatur, H. Elsyng. Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [M.DC. XLIII 1643] Certaine letters sent from Sir Iohn Hotham, young Hotham, the major of Hull, and others intercepted, and brought to court to His Majestie, April 16.
Hotman, François, 1524-1590. / [1644] A patterne of Popish peace. Or A peace of Papists with Protestants Beginning in articles, leagues, oathes, and a marriage. And ending in a bloudy massacre of many thousand Protestants.
Hotman, François, 1524-1590. / [1586] The brutish thunderbolt: or rather feeble fier-flash of Pope Sixtus the fift, against Henrie the most excellent King of Nauarre, and the most noble Henrie Borbon, Prince of Condie Togither with a declaration of the manifold insufficiencie of the same. Translated out of Latin into English by Christopher Fetherstone minister of Gods word.
Hotman, Jean, seigneur de Villers-Saint-Paul, 1552-1636. / [1603] The ambassador.
Hough, Roger. / [1670] The poor mans misery, or, Poverty attendeth vain company with a speedy call to repentance from their ways. Wherein you may behold who they are that are reckoned in the ranck of vain persons, and also the great danger they live in, whilst they live in vanity, and follow the ways of sin and wickedness. Very necessary for all to read and consider of the danger thereof in this day, wherein so many take pleasure in sin, and wicked company. By Roger Hough a lover of sobriety.
Hough, Roger. / [1666] A wonder of wonders: or, Gods people the worlds wonder, or They are men wondred at very profitable for these times, wherein men take so much liberty to sin and dishonour our God. Written by Roger Hough a lover of the truth.
Hough, Roger. / [1680?] Sighs from Hell: or, The groans of the damned. Delivered in a sermon from the parable of Dives and Lazarus. Wherein is plainly set forth the miserable state of those that like Dives have their good things in this life, but after this life is ended go down to Hell, and there being in torment cry for a drop of water to cool their tongue. Being preached, and now made publique on purpose to awaken the carnal besotted sinners of England. Also a word of comfort to all the poor afflicted people of God, who in this life time receives evil things, but in the world to come joys unspeakable, and life everlasting. By R. Hough, minister of the gospel.
Hough, Roger. / [1667] Saints blessed for ever: or, God's people never forsaken asuring every true believer, of their blessed estate, and condition: very profitably to read, and comfortable to every believing soul that truly fears God. Being a rich portion of Gods love to his people; and worthy to be kept in memory for ever. Together with several perswasions to poor sinners, to leave their sins, and come to Christ by repentance. By Roger Hough.
Hough, Roger. / [1683] Gods hatred against sin and wickedness Wherein is discovered the odiousness of the sins of these times, as pride, and lying, blood-shedding, and wicked imaginations; mischief, and false witness, as dissention, setters of strife and debate: very necessary for these times, and worthy to be kept in memory after ages. Written by Roger Hough.
Hough, Roger. / [1670] The contents of the history of the five book's [sic] of Moses namely, Genesis. Exodus. Leviticus. Numbers. Deuteronomie. Collected and gathered in so many verses as there is chapters in each book very necessary and profitable for education of youth, & acquainting them so far with the Scripture. To which is added a considering-glass or contemplation, or spirituall poem upon the consideration thereof. By Roger Hough.
Hough, Roger / [1677] The young-man's duty: or, Good council for young-men. Shewing the happiness of being good betimes. [W]ith an alarm from the eternal God, to drowsie saints and secure sinners. As also the young-mans objections an[s]wered, and the old-mans doubts resolved. / By Roger Hough.
Houghton, Aylmer. / [1656] Clavis exousiasichē [sic]:: The key of ordination. Or, Missio potestativa. Oichonomichē: ministerial power: or, Authoritative separation of men to the work of Christ, a ministerial privilege.A sermon preached at the ordination of Mr. Thomas Porter Master of Arts, Mr. John Wilson, Mr. David Jenks, Mr. George Burraston, and Mr. Tho: Soley, at Whitchurch in the county of Salop. / By Aylmer Houghton, minister of the word at Prees in the said county.
Houghton, Aylmer. / [1659 i.e. 1658] An antidote against Hen. Haggar's poysonous pamphlet, entitled, The foundation of the font discovered: or, A reply wherein his audaciousness in perverting holy scriptures and humane writings is discovered,: his sophistry in arguing against infant-baptism, discipleship, church membership &c. is detected, his contradictions demonstrated; his cavils agains M. Cook, M. Baxter, and M. Hall answered, his raylings rebuked, and his folly manifested. By Aylmar Houghton minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and teacher to the congregation of Prees, in the county of Salop.
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1691] A proposal for improvement of husbandry and trade.
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1677] England's great happiness, or, A dialogue between Content and Complaint wherein is demonstrated that a great part of our complaints are causeless, and we have more wealth now, than ever we had at any time before the restauration of His Sacred Majestie / by a real and hearty lover of his king and countrey.
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1693] An account of the acres & houses, with the proportional tax &c. of each county in England and Wales humbly presented to the Lords and Commons.
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1693] An account of a whale seventy four foot long, taken at Sutton, near Wisbish, on Tuesday March 14th, 1692/3
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1694] To the Lords, spiritual and temporal, together with the House of Commons, assembled in this present Parliament, 1693/4
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1694] Royal institutions being proposals for articles to establish and confirm laws, liberties, & customs of silver & gold mines, to all the king's subjects, in such parts of Africa and America, which are now (or shall be) annexed to, and dependant on the crown of England : with rules, laws and methods of mining and getting precious stones, the working and making of salt-petre, and also, the digging and getting of lead, tin, copper, and quick-silver oars [sic] ... / by Thomas Houghton ...
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [printed in the year 1694] Proposals for a fund of a hundred and fifty thousand pounds per annum The first fifty thousand pounds per annum, of which, is proposed to be raised by and from a real improvement of the rights and prerogative of the crown. The other hundred thousand pounds per annum, to make the said fund, is proposed to be raised by such, who before they pay it, will be gainers, in happening to be the persons charged herewith, and therefore may with more reason afford to pay it, and think it no burden for being so charged. Most humbly offered to the consideration of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, and both houses of Parliament. By Thomas Houghton. Lime-street December the 4th 1694.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1697] A letter to a member of Parliament: shewing how probably the credit of the nation may be speedily raised And not only the publick debts made good without present money, but render'd serviceable to the publick, and a means to free others as well as the creditors from the difficulties that the deficiencies of funds, and scarcity of coin have occasioned.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1688] The compleat miner: or A collection of the laws, liberties, ancient customs, rules, orders, articles and privileges of the several mines and miners in the counties of Derby, Gloucester and Somerset together with the art of dialling, and levelling groves, and with an explication of the terms of art used in this book.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1696] A book of funds, or, Some reasonable projections and proposals for raising three millions of money per annum for supplies to be granted His Majesty by such ways and methods as will be least burthensome to the people during the war most humbly offer'd to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament / by Thomas Houghton ...
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1695] The alteration of the coyn, with a feasible method to do it most humbly proposed to both houses of Parliament. To which is annexed, a projection, or scheem of reasonable terms, for establishing a firm and general peace in Europe. / By Thomas Houghton, of Lyme-Street, Gent.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1650] Preces & Lachrymæ.: A sermon on Act. chap. XX. vers. 36, 37, 38. Vers. 36. And when he had thus spoken, he kneeled down, and prayed with them all. 37. And they all wept sore, and fell on Pauls neck, and kissed him. 38. Sorrowing most of all for the words which he spake, thay they should see his face no more, and they accompanied him to the ship. / By William Houghton, preacher at Bicknor in Kent.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1661] A discourse concerning Ananias and Saphira wherein is laid open thier sin & punishment. By William Houghton, minister of Ordsoll in Nottinghamshire.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1650] The Christians desire,: shewing, how and for what causes a man may desire death. / By William Houghton, preacher at Bicknor in Kent.
Houlbrook, William. / [1660] A black-smith and no Jesuite: or, a true relation how I VVilliam Houlbrook black-smith of Marleborough was betray'd by Cornet George Joyce, who carried the King prisoner from Holmby; and of the unjust imprisoning of me: and my several examination: before Bradshaw, and his bloody crew: with my answers unto all of them, as you may read in the following discourse. Written in the time of my imprisonment, and now put to publick view.
Houschone, William. / [1683] Scotland pulling down the gates of Rome, or, Christ against Antichrist, the Lambs friends against the Dragons followers containing first, Christs herauld proclaiming his second coming, in allarum to most kingdoms of Europe, from the late presaging comet which appeared, December 1680 and January 1681, and now in August 82 ... : secondly, the popish confessions and catechisms, lately dispersed, and their damnable principles examined ...
Houschone, William. / [Printed in the year 1690] The conduct and conveyance of our Fathers amd martyrs testimony in the Church of Scotland justified and continued. The paralel [sic] testimony in 38 and 49 reciprocal, with the present testimony against Popery, prelacy, liberty of conscience, stated and delineated, from the Bible, reason, and testimony of history. / By W.H., minister of the gospel, and prisoner at Edinburgh, January 9th, 1690.
Houser, Henry, d. 1683. / [1673] An exact model, or platform of good magistracy, or, A sermon preached before the governour, council and assembly at the first meeting at Saint Jago de la Vega in Jamaica, Feb. 1, 1671 by Henry Houser.
Hovell, John. / [1698] A discourse on the woollen manufactury of Ireland and the consequences of prohibiting its exportation
How, Samuel. / [1655] The sufficiency of the spirits teaching without humane learning a treatise tending to prove humane learning to be no help to the spirituall understanding of the word of God ... / by Samuel How.
How, Samuel. / [1640] The sufficiencie of the spirits teaching, without humane-learning: or A treatise, tending to proue humane-learning to be no help to the spirituall understanding of the Word of God. Written (if it may be) for the silencing of such false and scandalous reports, as have been rumored about concerning this matter; and also for the affording of true information to all such as desire to know the truth. By Samuel How.
Howard of Escrick, William Howard, Baron, 1626?-1694. / [1681] A letter from my Lord Howard of Escrick, to his friend together with his protestation, at his receiving the blessed Communion in the Tower, on July the third, 1681.
Howard, Edward, fl. 1669. / [1673] Poems, and essays: with a paraphrase on Cicero's Lælius, or Of friendship. Written in heroick verse by a gentleman of quality.
Howard, James, fl. 1672-1674. / [1679] The English monsieur a comical novel : wherein his travells, amours, and other passages of his life no less strange than delightful, are faithfully set down by an impartial hand : in four parts.
Howard, John, 1647-1729? / [1693] The true interest of a nation, or, The duty of magistrates, ministers, and people, in order to the further settlement and prosperity of these kingdoms a sermon preached at the assizes held at Bvckingham, Jvly the 5th, 1692 / by John Howard ...
Howard, John, 1647-1729? / [1700] The Trinity asserted a sermon preach'd before the Lord-Mayor and aldermen of the city of London, at the cathedral church of St. Paul, upon Trinity-Sunday, Anno Dom. 1700 / John Howard.
Howard, John, 1647-1729? / [1698] The evil of our dayes with the remedy of it : a sermon preach'd at a visitation at Rothwell in Northamptonshire, Octob. 12, 1697 / by John Howard ...
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1661] A warning from the Lord unto the rulers of Dover And so to all men which stand guilty of the like practises, that all may know a day of repentance before it be too late; for the night will come when as no man can work, in which the son of man will come as a thief unto all such the workers of iniquity, and give to every man according to his deeds done in their body in their life-time. Then wo to the eveil-doer, for it will go ill with him. Also, the Christian man's plea for his liberty, as he is so indeed and in truth: and also, as he is a free-born English-man, he lays claim to his birth-right, by way of expostulation with the rulers of Dover, who rob him and many others of it, refusing to shew us any order for their so doing. Together with a true testimony born to the Light of Jesus, the power of God, yea the power of the endless life, from everlasting to everlasting: by Luke Howard.
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1673] The seat of the scorner thrown down, or, Richard Hobbs his folly, envy and lyes in his late reply to my book called A looking-glass, &c manifested and rebuked whereunto is annexed my call from the Baptists, to walk in the true light : and a true testimony to the light and power of Christ in the heart with a few queries to the said R. Hobbs / by Luke Howard ; to which is added a further answer by T.R.
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1658] A few plain words of instruction given forth as moved of the Lord, for all people whose minds and hearts are inclinable after the way of peace ... / by him who is known to many by name, Luke Howard.
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1659] The devils bow unstringed, or, Some of Thomas Dansons lyes made manifest, :: which he hath printed and put to publick view in two pamphlets, the one intituled, The Quakers folly made manifest. And the other, The Quakers wisdom not from above. : And in the first page of his narrative he calleth them undoubted truths, but the wise in heart will not so take them, but will consider better of them, for the wise mans eye is in his head. / By Luke Howard.
Howard, Robert, Sir, 1626-1698. / [1690] The history of the reigns of Edward and Richard II with reflections, and characters of their chief ministers and favourites : as also, a comparison between those Princes Edward and Richard the Second, with Edward the First, and Edward the Third : written in the year 1685 / by the Honourable Sr. Robert Howard.
Howard, Thomas, 17th/18th cent. / [1670?] An old song of the old courtier of the kings, with a new song of a new courtier of the kings. The tune is, The Queens old courtier.
Howard, Thomas, 17th/18th cent. / [1663] The history of the seven wise mistrisses of Rome ... wherein, the treachery of evil counsel is discovered, the innocency of harmless virgins cleared, and the wisdom of seven wise women displayed, to the wonder of their own nation, and the administration of all the world.
Howard, Thomas, 17th/18th cent. / [1660] [An elegy on the death of the most illustrious] Prince Henry Duke of [Gloucester], [third brother to] our most gracious soveraigne [King] Charles the Second, who deceased [this present] life the 13th. of September 1660.
Howe, Obadiah, 1615. Basilidi dåoron. or, The royal present as it was delivered in a sermon, in the parish-church of Boston, Octob. 9, 1663, at the arch-diaconal visitation of the reverend and right worshipfull Raphael Throckmorton, D.D. and arch-deacon of Lincoln / by Obadiah Howe ...
Howe, Obadiah, 1615 or 16-1683. / [1648] The Vniversalist examined and convicted, destitute of plaine sayings of Scripture or evidence of reason in answer to a treatise entituled The University of Gods free grace in Christ to mankind / by Obadiah Howe, Pastor of Stickney in Lincoln-shire.
Howe, Obadiah, 1615 or 16-1683. / [1655] The pagan preacher silenced. Or, an answer to a treatise of Mr. John Goodwin, entituled, the pagans debt & dowry.: Wherein is discovered the weaknesse of his arguments, and that it doth not yet appear by scripture, reason, or the testimony of the best of his own side, that the heathen who never heard of the letter of the Gospel, are either obliged to, or enabled for the believing in Christ; and that they are either engaged to matrimonial debt, or admitted to a matrimonial dowry. Wherein also is historically discovered, and polemically discussed the doctrin of Universal grace, with the original, growth and fall thereof; as it hath been held forth by the most rigid patrons of it. / By Obadiah Howe, A.M. and pastor of Horne-Castle in Lincolnshire. With a verdict on the case depending between Mr. Goodwin and Mr. Howe, by the learned George Kendal, DD.
Howe, Obadiah, 1615 or 16-1683. / [1663] [Eloheem], or, God and the magtistrate as it was delivered in a sermon before the honorable Baron Atkin and Justice Tirril, two of His Majestie's judges of assize, in the cathedral church of Lincoln, and in the shrievalty of the honorable Sir Edward Dymockek, and champion to His Scared Majestie / by Obadiah Howe ...
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1654] Some of Mr. Hovvell's minor works, reflecting upon the times upon emergent occasions.
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [Printed in the Yeare, 1647 i.e. 1648] A letter to the Earle of Pembrooke: concerning the times, and the sad condition both of Prince and people.
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1655] A fourth volume of familiar letters, upon various emergent occasions, partly [brace] philosophical, political, historical. [brace] / By James Hovvell Esq. clerk of the councell to his late Majestie. Never publish'd before.
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1643] A discourse, or parly, continued betwixt Partricius and Peregrine (upon their landing in France) touching the civill wars of England and Ireland.
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1659] A brief admonition of some of the inconveniences of all the three most famous governments known to the world: with their comparisons together.
Howell, John, b. 1658? / [1685] A discourse on persecution, or, Suffering for Christ's sake clearing the notion of it, and making a discrimination of just from vnjust pretensions to it : and passionately recommending true Christian suffering to all those who shall be call'd thereto : occasionally representing the folly and sinfulness of illegal, arbitrary courses for the prevention of it, and the security of our church / by John Howell ...
Howell, Thomas, fl. 1568-1581. / [1575?] [Newe sonets and pretie pamphlets]: [written by Thomas Howell]
Howell, William, 1631 or 2-1683. / [1676] A sermon preached at the first visitation of the Right Reverend Father in God Ralph, Lord Bishop of Chichester, holden there Septemb. 20th, 1675 by William Howell ...
Howell, William, 1631 or 2-1683. / [1661] An institution of general history from the beginning of the vvorld to the monarchy of Constantine the Great : composed in such method and manner as never yet was extant / by William Howel ...
Howell, William, 1631 or 2-1683. / [1700] The elements of history. From the creation of the world, to the reign of Constantin the Great Containing the history of the monarchies in a new order and method. Together with a view of the contemporary kingdoms and commonwealths. And a brief account of their magistracies and politick constitutions. Done for the use of young students. By William Howel, LL.D. Translated from the latin.
Howell, William, 1638?-1683. / [1679] Medulla historiæ Anglicanæ being a comprehensive history of the lives and reigns of the monarchs of England from the time of the invasion thereof by Jvlivs Cæsar to this present year 1679 : with an abstract of the lives of the Roman emperors commanding in Britain, and the habits of the ancient Britains : to which is added a list of the names of the Honourable the House of Commons now sitting, and His Majesties Most Honourable Privy Council, &c.
Howell, William, 1656-1714. / [1692] Prayers in the closet, for the use of all devout Christians Collected out of the Best companion, by the author of the same. Imprimatur, Apr. 11th. Jonath. Edwards Vice-Can.
Howell, William, 1656-1714. / [1687] The common-prayer-book the best companion in the house and closet as well as in the temple, or, A collection of prayers out of the liturgy of the Church of England, most needful both for the whole family together, and for every single person apart by himself with a particular office for the sacrament.
Howes, John, 1613-1685. / [1670] A sermon preached at the assizes at Northampton, August the 9th, 1669 wherein is asserted the excellency of religion against the atheist, the dignity of regal government against the independent, the supremacy of His Majesty in causes ecclesiastical against the Presbyterian, the necessity of judges, law, and magistrates against the Anabaptist / by John Howes ...
Howes, John, 1613-1685. / [1660. i.e. 1659] Real comforts, extracted from moral and spiritual principles. Presented in a sermon, preached at the funeral of that reverend divine Mr. Thomas Ball late minister of Gods Word at Northampton, upon the 21. day of June, A.D. 1659. With a narrative of his life and death. By John Howes, M.A. rector of Abington near Northampton.
Howes, John, 1613-1685. / [1657] Christ, God-man set out in a sermon preached at Northampton on the lecture, being Christmas-day, 1656 / by John Howes ...
Howes, Thomas, preacher at King's Lynn. / [1615] A Christian enchiridion wherein are briefly handled these three points following; 1. That aboue all things in the world, man should bee most carefull of his saluation. 2. That in this life a man bee assured of his saluation. 3. The way how, or meanes whereby a man may come to bee assured of his saluation. By Thomas Hovves, preacher of the word at Kings-Linne in Norfolke.
Howesoun, John. / [Anno Dom. 1600] A short exposition of the 20. and 21. verses of the third chapter of the first epistle of S. Iohn. Containing a very profitable discourse of conscience, and of al the actions, sortes, and kinds thereof, wherby euery man may easily know his estate, wherein hee standeth in the sight of his God, and whether his conscience be good or euill, with all things also belonging either to get a good conscience, or else to releiue it out of trouble, being grieued and wounded, as in the epistle to the reader is more specially mentioned, and in the discourse itselfe clearely expressed.
Howet, Enoch. / [1645] Sinnes suffered for, but not remitted, before they be committed. Or, a confession of faith, different from those that hold it not lawfull to pray for the pardon of sinne.: By Henoch Hovvet, Robert Small-Bone, and some others.
Howet, Enoch. / [1655] Quaking principles dashed in pieces by the standing and unshaken truth.: Being an examination of the tenents held forth by certain northern people, viz. 1. Slighting of the written word. 2. A speaking to that within man. 3. Denying the use of reason in the matters of God. 4. A denying of the ascension and being of the body of Christ. 5. A denying of all the ordinances of Christ. 6. A denying honour to men. 7. Affording absolute perfection at one instant. / By Henoch Howet.
Howet, Enoch. / [1659] The beast that was, & is not, & yet is, looked upon: or, The bo-peeping beast pointed at: or, He that hideth himself hunted because of whom truth complaineth, and is spoken to by Pope and Prelate, by Presbyter, by Independent, by Quaker, by Baptist: together with her several answers to them all. Also one description of the beast. Also the coming forth and progress of the beast hitherto. Also an epistle to magistrates and law-givers, likewise, to take off prejudice if any be. Two epistles, one to the reader, and another to the Christian reader. VVith a true reproof to W.S. a Quaker, who in his book called The lying spirit in the mouth of the false prophet, wherein he endeavours to make men believe that he had answered H.H. his book, called The doctrine of the light within the natural man leading to eternal life, examined by Scripture-light.
Howett, Samuel, mechanician. / [1689] Some few proposals for publick service both by sea and land: humbly offered to consideration, by Samuel Howett.
Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669. / [1657] To all you commanders and officers of the army in Scotland, especially: and to all elsewhere.:
Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669. / [Printed in the year, 1654] An ansvver to a paper; called, A petition of one Thomas Ellyson,: late shepherd of Easington in the county of Durham, to his Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland and Ireland, and to all emperors, kings and princes through the world.
Howgill, Mary. / [1662] The vision of the Lord of Hosts faithfully declared in his own time, and the decree of the Lord God also recorded, which is nigh to be fulfilled : also a few words to friends of truth, whom the Lord is trying in this day, and smething to those that remain of that generation of men who improved not their day, but were rebellious aganst the Lord, and treacherous to his people : with a few words to the magistrates of this land now in authority / by a handmaid of the Lord, M.H.
Howgill, Mary. / [1657] A remarkable letter of Mary Howgill to Oliver Cromwell, called Protector a copy whereof was delivered by her self to his own hands some moneths ago, with whom she had face to face a large discourse thereupon : unto which is annexed a paper of hers to the inhabitants of the town of Dover.
Howlett, Robert. / [1696] The school of recreation, or, A guide to the most ingenious exercises of hunting, riding, racing, fireworks, military discipline, the science of defence, [brace] [brace] hawking, tennis, bowling, ringing, singing, cock-fighting, fowling, angling by R.H.
Howsegoe, Thomas. / [1657] A word from the north, sounded into the south, heard, and received of many.: Jesus Christ the Son of God, which is the true light which lighteth every man that cometh into the world; and all that receive this light, and believe in this light, and are obedient to this light, they receive power and do become the sons of God. And as I have heard, so I have and do see in the true light, and am bold to give forth my testimonie that it is true, and there is no other way to salvation but by it. And therefore do I warn all people, and thee, O Kent, with the citie of Canterbury, and town of Maidstone, and all thy magistrates in you all, betimes to consider and take heed that none of you be anie longer enemies to it and its ministers, lest you be found fighters against God. Thomas Howsegoe.
Howson, John, 1557?-1632. / [1602] A sermon preached at St. Maries in Oxford, the 17. day of November, 1602. in defence of the festivities of the Church of England, and namely that of her Maiesties coronation. By Iohn Hovvson Doctor of Divinitie, one of her Highnes chaplaines, and vicechancellour of the Vniversitie of Oxforde.
Howson, John, 1557?-1632. / [1597] A sermon preached at Paules Crosse the 4 of December, 1597 wherein is discoursed that all buying and selling of spirituall promotion is vnlawfull / by Iohn Howson ...
Howson, John, 1557?-1632. / [1598] A second sermon, preached at Paules Crosse, the 21. of May, 1598. vpon the 21. of Math. the 12. and 13. verses concluding a former sermon preached the 4. of December 1597. vpon the same text. By Iohn Hovvson, student of Christes-Church in Oxford.
Howson, John, 1557?-1632. / [1622] Certaine sermons made in Oxford, anno Dom. 1616. VVherein, is proued, that Saint Peter had no monarchicall power ouer the rest of the Apostles, against Bellarmine, Sanders, Stapleton, and the rest of that companie. By Iohn Howson, Doctor in Diuinitie, and prebendarie of Christ-Church; now Bishop of Oxon. Published by commandement.
Howson, Robert. / [1698?] A sermon preached on the first of January 1698 in the parish church of St. Nicholas Cole-Abby being a New-Years-gift to the society of Christians united there to worship God in a more solemn manner after the way of the Church of England / by Robert Howson.
Howson, Robert. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] The second part of the boy of Bilson, or, A true and particular relation of the imposter Susanna Fowles wife of John Fowles, of Hammersmith, in the county of Middlesex, who pretended her self to be posses'd with the Devil : giving an exact account of the beginning, progress, conferences, discovery, commitment, confession, &c. of the said imposter / the whole being writ and attested by Robert Howson, clerk, Captain John Ponsey, and Mr. Nicholas Wade, who were frequently with her during the time of her pretended possession, and before whom she made the confession herein contained, as also by a great number of clergy, both conformists and nonconformists mentioned in the following narrative.
Howson, Robert. / [1685] Fifteen questions touching church government, clandestinately purposed to, but publickly answered by Rob. Howson M.A. and minister of the town and county of Poole:
Hoy, Thomas, 1659-1718? / [1683] Agathocles the Sicilian usurper¨ A poem¨.
Hoyle, Thos., d. 1650. / [1650] The rebells warning-piece;: being certaine rules and instructions left by Alderman Hoyle (a member of Parliament) being a burgesse for York-shire, who hanged himself Ianuary 30. within half an hour after that day twelve-moneth he and his sectarian brethren had murthered their King. This seasonable caveat being written by his owne hand, was found lying by him in the chamber where he hanged himselfe. Also the sudden madnesse of Sheriff Wilson, a perjur'd relapsed, and apostate alderman of the City of London, who was carried mad from Guild-hall, so soon as he had taken the new ingagement, and now desperatly seeketh to end his life. With a new epitaph on Alderman Hoyle, and a new ballad on the loathed life and sudden death of Sir Philip E. of Pembroke.
Hozjusz, Stanis±aw, 1504-1579. / [Anno. 1565. the. 10. of August] A most excellent treatise of the begynnyng of heresyes in oure tyme, compyled by the Reuerend Father in God Stanislaus Hosius Byshop of Wormes in Prussia. To the moste renomed Prynce Lorde Sigismund myghtie Kyng of Poole, greate Duke of Luten and Russia, Lorde and heyre of all Prussia, Masouia, Samogitia &c. Translated out of Laten in to Englyshe by Richard Shacklock M. of Arte, and student of the ciuil lawes, and intituled by hym: The hatchet of heresies.