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Author / [Publication date] Title
Hubbard, Benjamin. / [1648] Sermo secularis.: Or, A sermon to bring to remembrance the dealings of Jehovah with this kingdom of England, and our ingratitude and dis-loyalty to him, in this last century of years. Ab anno nativitatis Christi, 1547. usque ad præsentem annum, 1647. The time of the ruine of Rome, is herein according to Gods Word modestly pointed at. With sundry uses seasonable and sutable for all degrees and sorts of people. / Preached at Belstead, neer Ipswich, July 4, 1647. By Benjamin Hubbard, preacher of the Word of God at Copdock in Suffolke.
Hubbard, William. / [1569] The tragicall and lamentable historie of two faythfull mates Ceyx kynge of Thrachine, and Alcione his wife: dravven into English meeter. By W. Hubbard. 1569.
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 2-1704. / [1677] A narrative of the troubles with the Indians in New-England, from the first planting thereof in the year 1607, to this present year 1677, but chiefly of the late troubles in the two last years, 1675 and 1676.: To which is added a discourse about the warre with the Pequods in the year 1637. [Part 2] / By W. Hubbard ...
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 2-1704. / [1677] A narrative of the troubles with the Indians in New-England, from the first planting thereof in the year 1607, to this present year 1677, but chiefly of the late troubles in the two last years, 1675 and 1676.: To which is added a discourse about the warre with the Pequods in the year 1637. [Part 1] / By W. Hubbard ...
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 2-1704. / [1676] The happiness of a people in the wisdome of their rulers directing and in the obedience of their brethren attending unto what Israel ougho [sic] to do: recommended in a sermon before the Honourable Governour and Council, and the respected Deputies of Mattachusets [sic] colony in New-England. : Preached at Boston, May 3d, 1676, being the day of election there. / By William Hubbard ...
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 2-1704. / [1684] The benefit of a well-ordered conversation as it was delivered in a sermon preached June 24th. 1682. On a day of publick humiliation. As also a funeral discourse upon the three first verses of the third chapter of Isaiah; occasioned by the death of the worshipful Major General Denison; who deceased at Ipswich, Sept. 20. 1682. By Mr. William Hubbard. To which is annexed an Irenicon or a salve for New-England's sore: penned by the said major general; and left behind him as his farewell and last advice to his friends of the Massachusets.
Hubbersty, Stephen, 1632?-1711. / [1670] My dearly beloved Friends and brethren whom the Lord hath reached unto, and visited with his heavenly power, by which you have been gathered to himself to eat of the finest of the wheat.
Hubbersty, Stephen, 1632?-1711. / [Printed in the year 1665] England's lamentation, or Her sad estate lamented as also a call to the heads and rulers, and all sorts to repentance, and shewing them the cause why so many disasters, and the judgements of God which are in the earth, and also a way how to remove the same, with an answer to some objections. Through the servant of the Lord, S.H.
Hubbert, Thomas. / [1650] Pilula ad expurgandam hypocrisin A pill to purge formality : wherein is discovered the sad and woful condition of all formal professors in religion : also the glory and excellency of those that walk in the power of godliness ... / by Tho. Hubbert, Esq.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1659] A word of wisdom and counsel to the officers and souldiers of the army in England, &c.: To weigh and consider before the light and power of their day be shut up in darknesse when they cannot act for God.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1654] A true testimony of the zeal of Oxford-professors and university-men: who for zeal persecute the servants of the living God, following the example of their brethren of Cambridge. Also the leudness of those two great mothers discovered, who have brought forth so many children, and never had a husband. With a few words to magistrates that persecute the saints, calling them vagabonds; to shew them who are the vagabonds, and to take off their heat who are so much troubled, that they want the honour of a hat. Richard Hubberthorne.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1655] The innocency of the righteous seed of God cleared from all slanderous tongues and false accusers.:
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1656] The horn of the he-goat broken: or An answer to a lying book called, The chasing of the young quaking harlot out of the citie. Published by a scorner of the truth, called Thomas Winterton.: His deceit and ignorance laid open, his lies reproved, and the quæries answered, for the sake of the simple. / By a lover of righteousnesse, called, Richard Huberthorn.
Hubbock, William, b. 1560. / [1604] An oration gratulatory to the high and mighty Iames of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, defendor of the faith, &c. On the twelft day of February last presented, when his Maiesty entered the Tower of London to performe the residue of the solemnities of his coronation thorough the citie of London differred by reason of the plague: and published by his Highnesse speciall allowance. VVherein both the description of the Tower of London and the vnion of the kingdomes is compendiously touched: by William Hubbocke.
Hubbock, William, b. 1560. / [1595] An apologie of infants in a sermon: prouing, by the reuealed will of God, that children preuented by death of their baptisme, by Gods election, may be saued. By W.H. preacher in the Tower of London. Seene and allowed by authoritie.
Huberinus, Caspar. / [Anno. 1578] A riche storehouse, or treasurie, for the sicke, full of Christian counsels holesome doctrines, comfortable persuasions, and godly meditations, meete for all Christians, both in sicknesse and in health. Wherevnto is annexed a comfort for poore prisoners, and also an exhortation to repentance. Written in Dutch, by Gaspar Huberine, and Englished by Thomas Godfrie, esquire, late ... fruits and ... at the request of his dangter Marie, wife ... Iohn French, gentleman of the Inner Temple
Hubert, Robert, 17th cent. / [1664] A catalogue of many natural rarities ... collected by Robert Hubert, aliáas Forges, Gent. ... and dayly to be seen at the place called the Musick House at the Miter, near the west end of St. Pauls Church.
Hudson, Michael, 1605-1648. / [Ano. Domi. 1647] The royall, and the royallist's plea.: Shewing, that the Kings Majesty hath the chiefe power in this realme, and other his dominions, (1 Pet. 2.13.) And to him the chiefe government of all estates of this realme, whether they be civill or ecclesiasticall, in all causes doth appertaine. Artic. 27. of Religion concerning magist.
Hudson, Michael, 1605-1648. / [Printed in the year 1647] The divine right of government:: [brace] 1. naturall, and 2. politique. More particularly of monarchie; the onely legitimate and natural spece of politique government. VVherein the phansyed state-principles supereminencing salutem populi above the Kings honour: and legitimating the erection of polarchies, the popular elections of kings and magistrates, and the authoritative and compulsive establishment of a national conformity in evangelical and Christian dutyes, rites, and ceremonies, are manifested to be groundlesse absurdities both in policy and divinity. / By Mich: Hudson.
Hudson, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1650] A vindication of the essence and unity of the church catholike visible, and the priority thereof in regard of particular churches in answer to the objections made against it, both by Mr. John Ellis, Junior, and by that reverend and worthy divine, Mr. Hooker, in his Survey of church discipline / by Samuel Hudson ...
Hudson, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1645] The essence and unitie of the Church Catholike visible,: and the prioritie thereof in regard of particular churches discussed. / By Samuel Hudson minister of the Gospell.
Hudson, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1689] David's labour and rest, or, A discourse on Acts XIII, v. 36 preached at the funeral of Mr. Richard Shute, the late Most Reverend Pastor of the congregation of Stow-Market in Suffolk : together with some memorable remarques upon the deceased, for the benefit and use of that parish / by Samuel Hudson ...
Hudson, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1658] An addition or postscript to The vindication of the essence and unity of the Church-Catholick visible,: and the priority thereof in regard of particular churches. In answer to the objections made against it, both by Mr. Stone, and some others. / By Samuel Hudson ...
Huet, Pierre-Daniel, 1630-1721. / [1672] A treatise of romances and their original by Monsieur Huet ; translated out of French.
Huet, Pierre-Daniel, 1630-1721. / [1700] Memoirs of the Dutch trade in all the states, kingdoms, and empires in the world shewing its first rise and prodigious progress : after what manner the Dutch manage, and carry on their trade, their dominions and government of the Indies : by what means they have made themselves masters of all the trade of Europe : what goods and merchandise are proper for maritime traffick, whence they are to be had, and what gain and profit they produce : a work very necessary for all merchants, and others concerned in trade / done from the French now printed at Amsterdam.
Huggarde, Miles. / [1557] A newe A,B,C paraphrasicallye applied, as the state of the worlde doeth at this daye require:
Hugget, Anthony. / [1615] A diuine enthymeme of true obedience: or, A taske for a Christian. Preached at Pauls Crosse the tenth of September, 1615. by Anthonie Hugget Maister of Arts, and parson of the Cliffe neare Lewis in Sussex.
Hugh, William, d. 1549. / [The yere of our lord. MD.xli. The .iiii. day of Iune. 1546] The troubled mans medicine verye profitable to be redde of al men wherein they may learne pacyently to suffer all kyndes of aduersitie made [and] wrytten by wyllyam Hughe to a frende of his.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1647:] Væ-Euge-Tuba. Or, The vvo-joy-trumpet,: sounding the third and greatest woe to the Antichristian world, but the first and last joy to the church of the saints upon Christs exaltation over the kingdomes of the world. Unfolded in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, at their late solemne fast, May 26. 1647. / By G. Hughes Minister of the Gospell in Plymouth. Published by order of the House.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1632] The saints losse and lamentation. A sermon preached at the funerall of the VVorshipfull Captaine Henry Waller, the worthy commander of the renowned martial band of the honourable city of London, exercising armes in the Artillery Garden. Octob. 31. 1631. By George Hughes Mr. of Arts, and preacher of Gods word in Alhallowes Breadstreet in London.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1644] A dry rod blooming and fruit-bearing. Or, A treatise of the pain, gain, and use of chastenings.: Preached partly in severall sermons, but now compiled more orderly and fully for the direction and support of all Gods chastened that suffer either in Christ, or for Christ in these dayes. By G. Hughes, B.D. pastor of the church in Plymouth.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1642] The art of embalming dead saints,: discovered in a sermon preached at the funerall of Master William Crompton, the late reverend and faithfull pastor of the church in Lanceston Cornwall. Ianuary the fifth, 1641. By G. Hughes. B.D. Pastor of the church in Tavistocke Devon.
Hughes, Lewes, fl. 1620. / [1625?] To the right honourable the lords and others of His Majesties most honourable Priuie Councell
Hughes, Lewes, fl. 1620. / [1615] A letter, sent into England from the Summer Ilands. VVritten by Mr. Lewes Hughes, preacher of Gods Word there. 1615.
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1684] Two sermons preach'd on the ninth of September 1683 (being the Thanksgiving Day) at St. Thomas Hospital, in Southwark by William Hughes ... ; together with a candid plea to a cruel charge, by the same author.
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1694] A practical discourse of silence and submission shewing that good men should possess their souls in patience under the severest providences : and particularly in the loss of dear relations : preached at St. Thomas's Hospital, Southwark / by William Hughes ...
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1680] A discourse of pluralities (with the appendant non-residence) evincing the great evil and necessary duty of forsaking them by him that would approve himself a faithful minister of God.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1657] Munster and Abingdon, or, The open rebellion there [brace] and [brace] unhappy tumult here (bred in the same wombe) that from Sleidans Comm. L. 10. [brace] [brace] this from eye and eare witnesses : with marginal notes of Mvncer and Mahomet, faithfully communicated to English readers, in a booke and postscript, for a seasonable caution to the British nation and a serious check to rash and giddy spirits / by W.H.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1672] The flovver garden. Shewing briefly how most flowers are to be ordered, the time of flowering, taking of them up, and of planting them again. And how they are increased by layers, off sets, slips, cuttings, seeds, &c. With other necessary observations relating to a flower garden. VVhereunto is now added. The gardiners or planters dialling, (viz.) how to draw a horizontal diall, as a knot in a garden, on a grass-plot, or elsewhere, the like before not extant. By William Hughes.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1665] The compleat vineyard, or, A most excellent way for the planting of vines not onely according to the German and French way, but also long experimented in England : wherein are set forth the whole circumstances necessary for the planting a vineyard ... / by William Hughes.
Hughes, William, of Gray's Inn. / [1665] An exact abridgement in English, of the cases reported by Sr. Francis More Kt. serjeant at law with the resolution of the points in law therein by the judges / collected by William Hughes of Grayes-Inn Esq.
Hugo, Herman, 1588-1629. / [M.D.C.XXVII. 1627] The siege of Breda written in Latin by the R.F. Herman Hvgo of the S. of I. Translated into English by C.H.G.
Hugo, Herman, 1588-1629. / [1686] Pia desideria, or, Divine addresses in three books : illustrated with XLVII copper-plates / written in Latine by Herm. Hugo ; Englished by Edm. Arwaker.
Hull, John, 1569 or 70-1627. / [1602] The arte of Christian saylinge. Or a comfortable treatis written on these words of the prophet Dauid in the 55. Psal. 22. 23. verses.
Hull, John, 1569 or 70-1627. / [1602] The vnmasking of the politique atheist By I.H. Batcheler of Diuinitie.
Hulsius, Antonius, 1615-1685. / [Anno 1660] The royal joy. Or, A sermon of congratulation upon the five first verses of Psalm XXI.: Made upon the occasion of the first news of the proclamation of Charls II. King of Great Britain; brought to His Majesty in the town of Breda, the 21. of May, in the year 1660. Preached at the Walloon Church of the said town, the 23. of May, the day before His Majesties departure: by Anthony Hulsius, pastor of the said Church.
Humbie, A. / [Octob. 26. 1644] A letter from Newcastle, to the Right Honourable the Lord High Chancellour of Scotland, and the rest of the Scotish Commissioners at London.: Containing a relation of the taking of the town of Newcastle by storm. Dated the 19 of October, 1644. Published by authority.
Humble seeker of truth and peace. / [1653] Zion's sad tears, for Nineveh's just fears. Or, Hours of mourning, for yeers of sinning; Being some few directed observations of divine mercy, & sinful returns: with an humble offering towards regulation of land and maritime affairs. By a humble seeker of truth and peace.
Hume, John, 1634 or 5-1692. / [1670] Bios epoyranios, or, The character of an heavenly conversation being the substance of a sermon lately preached in Yorkshire / by John Hume ...
Hume, John, minister of religion in Yorkshire. / [1628] The Ievves deliverance out of Babylon, and the mystery of our redemption plainely demonstrated in ten sermons, vpon the 126. Psalme, viz. 1. Sions saluation. 2. The saints securitie. 3. The free-mans frankincense. 4. The atheists acknowledgement. 5. Gods goodnesse. 6. The godlies gladnesse. 7. The prisoners petition. 8. The commoditie of the crosse. 9. The captiues case. 10. The Christians comfort. Preached in Yorkshire, by Iohn Hvme, Minister of the Word; and now published by authoritie.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1691] Union pursued, in a letter to Mr. Baxter, concerning his late book of national churches published for a fuller disquisition about this subject, by the sober and composed of all sides, in order to comprehension which hath been forming, and a larger constitution of the church to be formed, when that Day of Concord comes, which the gentle aspect of Heaven in God's appointment (and the King's) of so many choice moderate bishops together at this time does presage to the nation, that the Presbyterians and Independants, that have united within themselves, may both be united also with the Church of England / by a lover of Him, and follower of peace.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1698] Ultimas manus being letters between Mr. John Humphrey, and Mr. Samuel Clark, in reference to the point of justification : written upon the occasion of Mr. Clark's printing his book upon that subject, after Mr. Humfrey's book entituled The righteousness of God, and published for vindication of that doctrine wherein they agree, as found, by shewing the difference of it from that of the Papist, and the mistakes of our common Protestant : in order to an impartial and more full understanding of that great article, by the improvement of that whereto they have attained, or correction of any thing wherein they err, by better judgments : together with animadversions on some late papers between Presbyterian and Independent, in order to reconcile the difference, and fix the Doctrine of Christ's satisfaction.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1684] The two steps of a nonconformist minister made by him, in order to the obtaining his liberty of preaching in publick : together with an appendix about coming to church in respect to the people / published for a testimony in his generation by a lover of sincerity and peace.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1672] Two points of great moment, the obligation of humane laws, and the authority of the magistrate about religion, discussed together with the case which gave occasion to the first point : in opposition to the two authors, of the Friendly debate, and of the Preface to a late book of Bishop Bramhalls / by J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1684] The third step of a nonconformist, for the recovery of the use of his ministry with some occasional notice taken of the judgment and decree of the University of Oxford, past in their convocation, July 21, 1683 / by one of the followers of peace, and lovers of impartiality.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1656] A second vindication of a disciplinary, anti-Erastian, orthodox free-admission to the Lords-Supper; or, The state of this controversie revised and proposed:: for the fuller understanding of the most, as to the grounds whereon it stands; and more especially for the ease, and clearer proceeding of those, that shall write about it, whether for it, or against it. / By John Humfrey, min: of Froome.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1662] A second discourse about re-ordination being an answer to two or three books come out against this subject, in behalf of the many concern'd at this season, who for the sake of their ministry, and upon necessity, do yield to it, in defence of their submission / by John Humfrey, min. ; together, with his testimony, which from the good hand of the Lord, is laid upon himself, to bear, in this generation, against the evil, and to prevent, or repress (as much as by him may be possible) the danger, of the imposition.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1697] The righteousness of God revealed in Gospel, or, An impartial enquiry into the genuine doctrine of St. Paul in the great, but much controverted article of justification / by Mr. John Humfrey.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] A reply to the defence of Dr. Stillingfleet being a counter plot for union between the Protestants, in opposition to the project of others for conjunction with the Church of Rome / by the authors of the Modest and peaceable inquiry, of the Reflections, (i.e.) the Country confor., of the Peaceable designe.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1654] A rejoynder to Mr. Drake: or a reply unto his book entituled, A boundary to the holy Mount. VVhich being approach'd, is found so dreadfull, that the people do exceedingly quake and fear, lest they be consumed. By John Humfrey Master of Arts, and minister of Froome in Somerset-shire.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1661] The question of re-ordination, whether, and how a minister ordained by the Presbytery, may take ordination also by the Bishop? by John Humfrey ...
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [printed in the year 1674] A plea for the non-conformists tending to justifie them against the clamorous charge of schisme. By a Dr. of Divinity. With two sheets on the same subject by another Hand and Judgement.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] Peaceable disquisitions which treat of the natural and spiritual man, preaching with the demonstration of the Spirit, praying by the Spirit, assurance, the Arminian grace, possibility of heathens salvation, the reconciliation of Paul and James, the imputation of Christ's righteousness, with other incident matters : in some animadversions on a discourse writ against Dr. Owen's Book of the Holy Spirit / by John Humfrey ...
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [Printed in the year 1675] The peaceable design being a modest account of the non-conformist's meetings : with some of their reasons for nonconformity, and the way of accomodation in the matter of religion, humbly proposed to publick consideration by some ministers of London against the sitting of Parliament in the year 1675.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1692] Peace at Pinners-Hall wish'd, and attempted in a pacifick paper touching the universality of redemption, the conditionality of the covenant of grace, and our freedom from the law of works upon occasion of a sermon ... / by a lover of truth and accommodation.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1696] Pacification touching the doctrinal dissent among our united brethren in London being an answer to Mr. Williams and Mr. Lobb both, who have appealed in one point (collected for an error) to this author, for his determination about it : together with some other more necessary points falling in, as also that case of non-resistance, which hath always been a case of that grand concern to the state, and now more especially, in regard to our loyalty to King William, and association to him, resolved, on that occasion / by Mr. John Humfrey.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1695] One sheet (or second letter) concerning the difference in some points which is between our united brethren, in order to accommodation.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [printed in the year,] The obligation of human laws discussed. By J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] A modest and peaceable inquiry into the design and nature of some of those historical mistakes that are found in Dr. Stillingfleet's preface to his Unreasonableness of separation wherein the innocency of Protestant dissenters is cleared up and vindicated from the indecent censures of the doctor / by N. B.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] The nonconformists relief prepared against the sessions of the next justices in London or in the country by a follower of peace, and lover of sincerity.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1674] The middle-way of perfection with indifferency between the orthodox and the Quaker by J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1674] The middle-way in one paper of the covenants, law and gospel : with indifferency between the legalist & antinomian / by J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1672] The middle-way in one paper of justification with indifferency between Protestant and papist / by J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1673] The middle-way in one paper of election & redemption, with indifferency between the Arminian & Calvinist / by Jo. H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] Materials for union, proposed to publick consideration, with indifferency to all parties by M.A. Pem. Col. Oxon.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1651] An humble vindication of a free admission unto the Lords-Supper published for the ease, support, and satisfaction of tender consciences (otherwise remediless) in our mixt congregations / as it was delivered at two sermons upon the occasion of this solemnity in the weekly labours of Iohn Humfrey ...
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1651] An humble vindication of a free admission unto the Lords-Supper published for the ease, support, and satisfaction of tender consciences (otherwise remediles) in our mixt congregations / as it was delivered at two sermons upon the occasion of this solemnity in the weekely labours of John Humfrey.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] The healing paper, or, A Catholick receipt for union between the moderate bishop & sober non-conformist, maugre all the aversation of the unpeaceable by a follower of peace, and lover of sincerity.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1689] The healing attempt being a representation of the government of the Church of England, according to the judgment of her bishops unto the end of Q. Elizabeths reign, humbly tendred to the consideration of the thirty commissionated for a consult about ecclesiastical affairs in order to a comprehension, and published in hopes of such a moderation of episcopacy, that the power be kept within the line of our first reformers, and the exercise of it reduced to the model of Arch-Bishop Usher.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [Sep. 1st. 1696] Half a sheet of Mr. Humfrey's, in pursuance of pacification.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1698] The friendly interposer, between the authors of those papers, the one called a report, the other, a rebuke of that report in order to a sound reconciliation between the Presbyterians and Independents in doctrinals, by the proposal of a third way, when both of them in their own, are out / by John Humphrey.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1689?] Comprehension with indulgence:
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1704] Comprehension promoted. Whether there be not as much reason, in regard to the ease of the most sober consciences, to take away the subscription in the Act of Uniformity, as well as the declaration of assent and consent?:
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1669] A case of conscience whether a nonconformist, who hath not taken the Oxford Oath, may come to live at London, or at any corporate town, or within five miles of it, and yet be a good Christian : stated briefly, and published in reference to what is offered to the contrary, in a book intituled, A friendly debate betwixt a conformist and a nonconformist : together with animadversions on a new book, entituled, Ecclesiastical polity, the general heads and substance whereof are taken under consideration : as also a peaceable dissertation, by way of composition with some late papers, entituled, Liberty of conscience, in order to the determining the magistrates power in matters of religion.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1658] A Brief receipt moral & Christian,: against the passion of the heart, or sore of the mind, incident to most, and very grievous to many, in the trouble of enemies. / Being one single sermon by I. H. Minister of Froome. Published at this rate by itself, that any who need it, and have it. For the ease and benefit especially of the more tender, weak and melancholy; who feel these arrows stick in their spirits, but know not the way of plucking them out, or aswaging the pain of them.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1685] The axe laid to the root of separation, or, The churches cause against it by the author who wrote in the late Times for free admission to the Lord's Supper.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1672] The authority of magistrate about religion discussed in a rebuke to the preacher of a late book of Bishop Bramhalls, being a confutation of that mishapen tenent, of the magistrates authority over the conscience in the matters of religion, and better asserting of his authority ecclesiastical, by dividing aright between the use of his sword about religious affairs, and tenderness towards mens consciences : and also for vindication of the grateful receivers of His Majesties late gracious declaration, against his and others aspersions / by J.H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1680] An answer to Dr. Stillingfleet's sermon, by some nonconformists, being the peaceable design renewed wherein the imputation of schism wherewith the doctor hath charged the nonconformists meetings, is removed, their nonconformity justified, and materials for union drawn up together, which will heal both parties.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1699] Animadversions, being the two last books of my reverend brother Mr. Williams the one entituled A postscript to Gospel-truth, the other An end of discord : conscientiously examined, in order to a free entertainment of the truth, in some momentous points in divinity, controverted among the nonconformist brethen, occasionally here determined, for the sake of those honest among us that seek it, without trick or partiality / by John Humfrey ...
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1679] Animadversions and considerations upon a sheet, printed for Francis Smith: containing a confession of the faith of several catapædobaptists, whose names are thereunto subscribed. As also the absurdities of the doctrine of arminianism, free-will, and general redemption; and that it is a popish doctrine; and their objections briefly answered. By J. H.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1688] Advice before it be too late: or, A breviate for the convention humbly presented to the Lords and Commons of England.
Humfrey, Richard. / [1607] The conflict of Iob. By way of dialogue. Compiled for illustration, or opening of that great encounter: and may also serue as a paraphrase vpon that heauenly worke. By R.H.
Humfrey, Thomas. / [1699] A true narrative of God's gracious dealings with the soul of Shalome Ben Shalomoh of the circumcision after the flesh. As delivered to the Church of Christ assembled at their meeting-house, in Rosemary-Lane, September the 29th, 1699. With some additions made thereunto since; being taken from his mouth by the subscribers to the certificate annexed to the preface. Published for exalting the free grace of God.
Humphrey, Laurence, 1525 or 6-1589. / [1588] A view of the Romish hydra and monster, traison, against the Lords annointed: condemned by Dauid, I. Sam. 26. and nowe confuted in seuen sermons to perswade obedience to princes, concord among our selues, and a generall reformation and repentaunce in all states: by L.H.
Humphrey, Laurence, 1525 or 6-1589. / [1563] The nobles or of nobilitye. The original nature, dutyes, right, and Christian institucion thereof three bookes. Fyrste eloquentlye writte[n] in Latine by Lawrence Humfrey D. of Diuinity, and presidente of Magdaleine Colledge in Oxforde, late englished. Whereto for the readers commodititye [sic], and matters affinitye, is coupled the small treatyse of Philo a Iewe. By the same author out of the Greeke Latined, nowe also Englished. 1563.
Humphreys, Humphrey, 1648-1712. / [1696] A sermon preach'd before the House of Lords, at the abbey-church of St. Peter's Westminster, on Thursday, the 30th of January, 1695/6 being the martyrdom of K. Charles I / by the right reverend Father in God, Humphrey, Lord Bishop of Bangor.
Humphreys, John, b. 1637. / [1680] Vindiciae veritatis a narrative vindicating the truth against the invective, malicious, and slanderous back-biting aspersions of certain non-conformists in and about London passing under the notions of Presbyterians, and others their pupils and confederates concerning the truths published in my Little book of the covenants and The personal reign of Christ ... / by the author John Humphryes.
Humphreys, John, b. 1637. / [1682] Havel havalim, or, Persecution for conscience sake most vain, cruel, and destructive to the promoters and abettors of it, demonstrated in a discourse from Matth. 2, 16, 17, 18, and humbly presented to the consideration of all, but especially diis terrenis or the magistrates, from Gods Word for their information, beseeching them to permit Jesus Christ the sovereign rule o'er the kingdoms of conscience while he permits them to rule the bodily state / by John Humphreys.
Humphryes, John. / [1657] The bios pantōn heideotos, or, [Hebrew] or the vision of eternity held forth,: in answer to some antiquæries, vvhich were given forth from Ægypt by one of Babels builders, a pretended minister of Christ, living in Worcestershire at Beudly, that is called Mr. Henry Osland. But the quæries were given forth as the following papers declare, out of simplicity of heart, for satisfaction of the truth: but instead of giving a reasonable account to him that asks, he rails like a greedie hangman, ... So now the antiquæries are answered by one who ... is escaped out of Ægypt from the magicians ... Whose name is known to God by these three Jews letters in the sequel, [Hebrew] but to men by Iohn Humphryes.
Humpston, Robert, d. 1606. / [1589] A sermon preached at Reyfham in the countie of Norff. the 22. of September, an. Do. 1588. And eftsoones at request published by R.H. minister of Gods worde.
Hungerford, Anthony, Sir, 1564-1627. / [1616] The advise of a sonne, novv professing the religion established in the present Church of England, to his deare mother, yet a Roman Catholike.
Hungerford, Edward, Sir, 1596-1648. / [Anno Dom. 1643] Sir Edward Hungerfords vindication, for the surrendring of Malmsbury in Wiltshire to the Kings forces, after it was taken by Sir William Waller. As it was sent in a letter from the said Sir Edward Hungerford to a worthy member of the House of Commons; and now published for the satisfaction of all such as desire to be truly informed of the whole passages in the winning and loosing of Malmsbury, within lesse than a weekes time in Aprill last:
Hunscot, Joseph. / [1646] The humble petition and information of Ioseph Hunscot stationer,: to both the Honourable Houses of Parliament now assembled, against divers scandalous libels, and treasonous pamphlets against kingly government, and parliament proceedings; as may appear by the very books herewith presented.
Hunt, Henry, 17th/18th cent. / [1698] A collection of some verses out of the Psalms of David suited to several occasions. Composed in two parts, cantus & bassus: being [the] common tunes to the Psalms in metre, now used in parish-churches. To which is added, some instructions for singing of them. Collected forMr. Henry Hunt, for the use of his scholars, and such as delight in psalmody.
Hunt, James. / [1648?] The Kentjsh petjtjon set forth, by that divine spirit which God hath given to mee James Hunt, and dedicated unto all those which do love God and the truth.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1642] These spirituall verses of Iames Hunt, concerning the down-fall of the ceremonies.: VVhereby the bishops and their clergie have made, as it were, a trade to blinde and deceive the children of God, whom Christ Jesus hath redeemed from the bondage of Hell and corruption, by his suffering upon the crosse, and the power of his resurrection.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1648] The spirituall verses and prose of James Hunt,: which shall be plainly showne, God hath lighted my candle within his glorious throne.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1643] The spirituall verses and prose of James Hunt,: concerning angels of light, and angels of darknesse. Now if any many shall say, that some of my verses are not good verse, I hope he will acknowledge them to be good prose, therefore I say verses and prose: dedicated to the most honourable and High Court of Parliament.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1642 i.e. 1643] The spirituall verses and prose of James Hunt concerning the advancment of Christ his glorious and triumphing church : which by degrees shall flourish over the face of the whole world, which will be to the overthrow of the Divill, and the false church.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1648] A sermon gathered and set forth by that divine spirit which God hath given to me James Hunt, and dedicated to all those which do love God and the truth.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeer 1642] The sermon and prophesie of James Hunt:: concerning the marriage of the Lambe, and of the confounding of the Whore of Babylon, and to shew by what means she shall be bought to confusion. Whereof I James Hunt humbly beseech the Honourable House of Parliament, for the mercies of God, that you will read this book with observation, for to see and prove whether it be agreeable to the honour and glory of God, and the confounding of the devill.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1641] The sermon and prophecie of Mr. James Hunt of the county of Kent.: Who professeth himselfe a prophet, which hee hath endeavoured to deliver in most churches in and about London, but since delivered in the Old-Baily. Octob. 9. 1641. / Written with his owne hand.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1643] A plaine and briefe discovery of those two beasts that are written, Revel. 13: And to show what dishonour and disgrace the clergie bring against Christ and his glorious church in reading some part of the service-book. Againe I praise God I have shewed in briefe the true signification of Christ and his glorious church, with those holy ordinances that doe belong unto it. Gathered and directed by that grace God hath given to me James Hunt. All glory be to God on high.
Hunt, James, 17th cent. / [1645] [Glorious light]:
Hunt, John, fl. 1704. / [1682] Infants faith, and right to baptism, proved from Scripture with the chief objections against it answered. By John Hunt, pastor of a particular congregation in Northampton.
Hunt, Richard. / [MDCLV11 1657] The bow of Jonathan with the flower de Luce in a funeral lamentation committed to the men of Judah : parallelled and applyed to that worthy his compeere Robert Lucy of Charlcote in the county of Warwick, Esquire, lately deceased : in a sermon preached at Charlcote / by Richard Hunt ...
Hunt, Robert, Lieutenant Colonel. / [1650] The island of Assada, neere Madagascar impartially defined,: being a succint, yet plenary discription of the situation, fertility and people therein inhabiting. Clearely demonstrating to the adventurer or planter, the right way for disposing his adventure to his most commodious advantage; advising people of all degrees, from the highest to the lowest, how suddainly raise their estate and fortunes· By Lieutenant Colonell Robert Hunt, governour thereof.
Hunt, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1682] Mr. Hunt's postscript for rectifying some mistakes in some of the inferiour clergy, mischievous to our government and religion with two discourses about the succession, and Bill of exclusion, in answer to two books affirming the unalterable right of succession, and the unlawfulness of the Bill of exclusion.
Hunt, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1682] Mr. Emmertons marriage with Mrs. Bridget Hyde considered wherein is discoursed the rights and nature of marriage, what authority the Curia Christianitatis hath in matrimonial causes at this day, the levitical degrees, the bounds of a legal marriage, and the reasons thereof, and that now matrimonial causes are determinable by virtue of the statute of H. 8. by the judges of common law : in a letter from a gentleman in the country to one of the commissioners delegates in that cause, desiring his opinion therein.
Hunt, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1683] A defence of the charter, and municipal rights of the city of London, and the rights of the other municipal cities and towns of England directed to the citizens of London / by Thomas Hunt.
Hunt, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1682] An argument for the bishops right in judging capital causes in parliament for their right unalterable to that place in the government that they now enjoy : with several observations upon the change of our English government since the Conquest : to which is added a postscript, being a letter to a friend, for vindicating the clergy and rectifying some mistakes that are mischievous and dangerous to our government and religion / by Tho. Hunt ...
Hunt, William, lover of the mathematics and natural philosophy. / [1696] Demonstration of astrology, or, A brief discourse, proving the influence of the sun, moon, stars, over this terraqueous globe grounded on the fundamental rules of the Copernican system and philosophy, and verified by practical examples and experience : illustrated by diagrams : whereby the art is rendered almost mathematically demonstrable : to which is added, an astrological and philosophical appendix, or second part, treating of this summer's effects, both in the macrocosm as well as microcosm : wherein we have great cause to fear, that the sword, pestilence, and famine will annoy our European territories this ensuing summer / by William Hunt, a lover of the mathematics and natural philosophy.
Hunter, Alexander, of Muirhouse, fl. 1695. / [1695] To His Grace, His Majesties High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable the Estates of Parliament. The petition of Alexander Hunter of Muirhouse.
Hunter, Cuthbert. / [Printed in the Year of our Lord, 1654] Truth cleared from reproaches and scandals,: laid upon it by those, who goes by the name of judges, and who went the northern circuit. Also some examinations of those whom the world calls Quakers.
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1656] Loves companion, or, A short treatise of the nature, necessity, and advantages of moderation being the substance of two sermons preached at Ousburne, By J. H. M.A. and minsiter of Ousburne.
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1661] Judah's restitution. A sermon preached before the reverend judges, Sir Christopher Turner Baron of the Exchequer, and Sir Richard Bernard Serjeant at Law. At the assizes begun at Yorke the 29 of July, 1661. By Jos: Hunter Master of Arts and Minister in Yorke.
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1660] Dorcas revived the second time: or a sermon preached at the funerals of Mrs. Anne Mickle-thwait the one and twentieth of March 1658.
Huntington, Robert. / [1648] Sundry reasons inducing Major Robert Huntington to lay down his commission, humbly presented to the Honourable Houses of Parliament
Huntley, George. / [1642] An argument upon a generall demurrer joyned and entred in an action of false imprisonment in the Kings Bench Court termino Trinitatis 1631. rot. 1483. parte tertia, betweene George Huntley ... and William Kingsley ... and others commissioners defendants, as it was prepared to have beene uttered in court by the said George Huntley, but was not permitted by the judges of that court because, as they pretend, the said action or plea or demurrer was discontinued termino Sancti Michaelis, 1632 / published by the said George Huntley ...
Huntly, George Gordon, Marquess of, d. 1649. / [1640] The Marquesse of Huntley his reply to certaine noblemen, gentlemen, and ministers, covenanters of Scotland sent from their associates, to signifie unto him, that it behoved him either to assist their designes, or be carried to prison in the Castle of Edinburgh: the 20. of April, 1639. Now published, because of a false copie thereof lately printed without authoritie, or his owne consent.
Hunton, Philip, 1604?-1682. / [M. DC. XLIV. 1644] A vindication of the Treatise of monarchy,: containing an answer to Dr Fernes reply; also, a more full discovery of three maine points; 1. The ordinance of God in supremacie. 2. The nature and kinds of limitation. 3. The causes and meanes of limitation in governments. Done by the authour of the former treatise.
Hunton, Philip, 1604?-1682. / [Anno Dom. 1643] A treatise of monarchie, containing two parts:: 1. concerning monarchy in generall. 2. concerning this particular monarchy. Wherein all the maine questions occurrent in both, are stated, disputed, and determined: and in the close, the contention now in being, is moderately debated, and the readiest meanes of reconcilement proposed. Done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace.
Hunton, Samuel. / [1654] His Highnesse the Lord Protector-protected in his accepting, or (if you will have it so) in his assuming the protectorship as is here cautioned, and all the clamors, cavils, exceptions, and objections against either as unlawful or king-like (as some please to call it) fully refuted and answered, or satisfied &c. : written in honour of His Highness, so of all our other present powers whether creators or createds, to quit them of the aspersions of usurpers or unlawful powers ... likewise the peoples rights and liberties are fully maintain'd ... lastly all exceptions against the ordinance about treason answered, and it's conceived that it were treason not to make such an ordinance / [by] S.H., senior.
Hunton, Samuel. / [1656] The golden law and emperial principle, or, The universal monarch: viz. the soveraignty of salus populi (not voluntas nor voluptas populi) over all powers and potentates whatsoever ... : besides many other usefuls, to rectify and so to satisfie the conscience scruples of all sorts about the high and disputable point of this time, as, who hath right to the government of our three countries ...
Hunton, Samuel. / [1653] The Army --- armed, and their just powers stated: or Arguments unansvverable; proving them just and lawfull powers; and governours, and so not usurpers. Likewise a justification of this present Parliament, and Councel of State chosen, and constituted by them for authentique and lawful powers, and governours also, against all opposers whatsoever, conceived usefull for satisfying any one of the said powers scrupulous amongst themselves, so any other conscientious people whatsoever. And lastly, to be even with all sorts of cunning and politique pretenders against any of them, as not lawfull powers and governors, on purpose to countenance disobedience and rebellion, and so raise factions, to the disturbance and endangering of our country. Written immediately upon the dissolution of the late Parliament, and the creation of our new one, but occasionally reserv'd till now. By S.H. Senior.
Hurault, Michel, d. 1592. / [Imprinted, 1588] A discourse vpon the present estate of France together with a copie of the kings letters patents, declaring his mind after his departure out of Paris : whereunto is added the copie of two letters written by the Duke of Guize / translated out of French and now newly reprinted, and corrected by E. Aggas.
Hurault, Michel, d. 1592. / [1590] Antisixtus An oration of Pope Sixtus the fift, vppon the death of the late French King, Henrie the third. With a confutation vpon the sayd oration, wherein all the treacherous practises of the house of Lorraine, are largely described and layde open vnto the view of the world, with a briefe declaration of the kings death, and of many other things worthy the noting, which neuer yet came to light before. Translated out of Latin by A.P.
Hursey, Roger. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Brave newes from Ireland:: of a remarkable battle fought by the trained band of the citie of Dublin, against six regiments of the rebels, capta[i]n Hursey being chief commander, Feb. the 5, 1641. Which battle has caused many of the rebels to revolt to the Protestants. With, the description of a valiant battle, performed by Captain Maggay, on the sixth of Feb. against divers of the rebels in the harbor of Dublin, with many other remarkable passages, and renowned exploits by the English Protestatns [sic] the last two weeks. As it was taken out of a letter sent to the Lady Knevit dwelling in Lincolns-Inne fields. Feb. 7. 1641. Here also is related the great overthrow given to Captain Maggrave by the English, with the number of them that were slain. Brought over the last post, being the latest newes which came from Ireland. Whereunto is annexed, a petition which came from Ireland.
Hurst, Henry, 1629-1690. / [1678] The revival of grace in the vigour and fragrancy of it by a due application of the blood of Christ to the root thereof, or, Sacramental reflections on the death of Christ a sacrifice, a testator, and bearing a curse for us particularly applying each for the exciting and increasing the graces of the believing communicant / by Henry Hurst.
Hurst, Henry, 1629-1690. / [1677] The faithful and diligent servant of the Lord, blessed at the coming of his Lord as it was lately unfolded in a funeral discourse on the death of Mr. Thomas Cawton : and now on the earnest desire of the hearers published by H. Hurst.
Hurst, Henry, 1629-1690. / [1659] Agnoia tou psychikou anthråopou, or, The inability of the highest improved naturall man to attaine a sufficient and right knowledge of indwelling sinne discovered in three sermons, preached at St. Marie's in Oxford / by Henry Hurst ...
Hurste, Thomas, d. 1680. / [1637] The descent of authoritie: or, The magistrates patent from heaven Manifested in a sermon preached at Lincolnes assizes, March 13. 1636. By Thomas Hurste Dr. of Divinity, and one of his Majesties chaplains.
Hurtado de Mendoza, Diego, 1503-1575. / [1586] The pleasaunt historie of Lazarillo de Tormes a Spaniarde wherein is conteined his marueilous deedes and life. With the straunge aduentures happened to him in the seruice of sundrie masters. Drawen out of Spanish by Dauid Rouland of Anglesey.
Husbandman's advocate. / [1690] To the King's Most Excellent Majesty, together with the Honourable Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament the husbandman's advocate.
Husnance, Stephen. / [1689] England's faithful monitor being the works of that suffering Protestant Mr. Stephen Husnance when under exile and confinement in the years 1685 and 1686 : wherein popery is briefly demonstrated to be a wicked religion ...
Hussey, Joseph, d. 1726. / [1692] The Gospel-feast opened, or, The great supper of the parable by Joseph Hussey.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1646 i.e. 1645] A plea for Christian magistracie: or, An answer to some passages in Mr. Gillespies sermon, against Mr. Coleman.: As also to the brotherly examination of some passages of Mr. Colemans late printed sermon, upon Job 11.20. In which the reverend and learned commissioner affirmeth, he hath endeavoured to strike at the root of all church government. VVherein the argumentative part of the controversie is calmely and mildly, without any personall reflections, prosecuted. / By William Hussey, minister of the Gospell, at Chesilhurst in Kent.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1647] The magistrates charge, for the peoples safetie.: Laid open in a sermon, preached before the right Honorable House of Peeres, in the Abbey Church at Westminster, at their late solemne monthly fast, May 26. 1647. / By William Hussey, Minister at Chesilhurst in Kent.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1646] A iust provocation of Master Tombes, to make good his generall charge against Mr VVilliam Hussey's satisfaction to his scepticall exercitation. / By William Hussey, Minister of the Gospell, at Chesilhurst in Kent.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1646] An ansvver to Mr. Tombes his scepticall examination of infants-baptisme:: wherein baptisme is declared to ingraft us into Christ, before any preparation: and the covenant of the gospel to Abraham and the gentiles is proved to be the same, extended to the gentiles children, as well as to Abrahams: together with the reason, why baptize children, is not so plainly set down in the gospel, as circumcise children, in the law, and yet the gospel more plain then the law. / By William Hussey, minister of Chislehurst in Kent.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1659] A review and examination of a pamphlet lately published bearing the title Protesters no subverters, and presbyterie no papacy, &c. / by some lovers of the interest of Christ in the Church of Scotland.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1691] Forty-five sermons upon the CXXX Psalm preached at Irwin by that eminent servant of Jesus Christ Mr. George Hutcheson.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1657] An exposition of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, according to John by Geo. Hutcheson.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1669] An exposition of the book of Job being the sum of CCCXVI lectures, preached in the city of Edenburgh / by George Hutcheson ...
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1655 i.e. 1654] A brief exposition on the XII. smal prophets: the first volume containing an exposition on the prophecies of Hosea, Joel, & Amos. By George Hutcheson, minister at Edenburgh.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1654] A brief exposition of the prophecies of Obadiah, Jonah, Micah, Nahum, Habakkuk and Zephaniah. By George Hutcheson minister at Edenburgh. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy:
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1654] A brief exposition of the prophecies of Haggai, Zechariah and Malachi. By George Hutcheson minister at Edenburgh. April the 29th. Imprimatur, Edmund Calamy.:
Hutchins, Edward, 1558?-1629. / [1586] A sermon preached in West-chester the viii. of October, 1586. Before the iudges and certain recusantes: wherein the conditions of al heretiques, but especiallie of stubborn and peruerting Papists, are discouered, & the duty of al magistrats concerning such persons, applied & opened by Edward Hutchins, Master of Artes, & Fellowe of Brasennose Colledge.
Hutchins, Edward, 1558?-1629. / [1586] A sermon preached in S. Peters Church at West-Chester the XXV. of September, 1586. Containing matter fit for the time: by Edward Hutchins Maister of Arts, and fellowe of Brazennose College.
Hutchins, Edward, 1558?-1629. / [1589] A sermon preached at S. Maries in Oxford vpon the feast of Epiphany concerning the true comfort of God his Church truly millitant and apologie of the same. Ianuary 6. 1589. By Edwarde Hutchins Maister of Arts, and fellow of Brazen-nose College in Oxford.
Hutchinson, E. M. (Edward Moss) / [1676] A treatise concerning the covenant and baptism dialogue-wise, between a Baptist & a Poedo-Baptist wherein is shewed, that believers only are the spirituall seed of Abraham, fully discovering the fallacy of the argument drawn from the birth priviledge : with some animadversions upon a book intituled Infant-baptism from heaven and not of men, defending the practise of baptizing only believers against the exceptions of M. Whiston / by Edward Hutchinson.
Hutchinson, Francis, 1661-1739. / [1698] A sermon preached at the publick commencement at Cambridge, Sunday in the afternoon, July iij, 1698 by Francis Hutchinson ...
Hutchinson, Richard. / [1677] The warr in New-England visibly ended: King Philip that barbarous Indian now beheaded, and most of his bloudy adherents submitted to mercy, the rest far up into the countrey which hath given the inhabitants encouragement to prepare for their settlement : being a true and perfect account brought in by Caleb More master of a vessel newly arrived from Rhode Island : and published for general satisfaction.
Hutchinson, Richard. / [1677] The warr in New-England visibly ended King Philip that barbarous Indian now beheaded, and most of his bloudy adherents submitted to mercy, the rest far up into the countrey which hath given the inhabitants encouragement to prepare for their settlement : being a true and perfect account brought in by Caleb More master of a vessel newly arrived from Rhode Island : and published for general satisfaction.
Hutchinson, Thomas, Quaker. / [1675] Forced uniformity neither Christian nor prudent Presented to those in authority whom it may concern.
Hutten, Ulrich von, 1488-1523. / [1535?] The triades or trinities of Rome translated in to Englyshe: Them that synne rebuke openly that other may feare and drede. Timo.v.
Hutton, Charles, b. 1652 or 3. / [1686] The rebels text opened, and their solemn appeal answered being a sermon preach'd in the parish church of Up-Lime, on the thanksgiving-day for our wonderful deliverance from the late horrid rebellion, being Sunday, July 26. 1685 / by Charles Hutton ...
Hutton, Leonard. / [1605] An ansvvere to a certaine treatise of the crosse in baptisme. Intituled A short treatise of the crosse in baptisme contracted into this syllogisme. No humane ordinance becomming an idoll may lawfully be vsed in the service of God. But the signe of the crosse, being an humane ordinance is become an idoll. Ergo: the signe of the crosse, may not lawfully bee vsed in the service of God. VVherein not only the weaknesse of the syllogisme it selfe, but also of the grounds and proofes thereof, are plainely discovered. By L.H. Doct. of Divinitie.
Hutton, Luke, d. 1596. / [between 1681-1684] Luke Huttons lamentation, which he wrote the day before his death, being condemned to be hang'd at York, for his robberies and trespasses committed thereabouts. To the tune of, Wandring and wavering.
Hutton, Matthew, 1529-1606. / [Anno. 1579] A sermon preached at Yorke before the right Honorable, Henrie Earle of Huntington, Lorde President of her Maiesties councell established in the north, and other noble men, and gentle men, at a general communion there, the 23. of September in the eightienth yeare of her Maiesties raigne: by Mathewe Hutton Deane of Yorke.
Hutton, Richard, Sir, 1561?-1639. / [1659] The third part of the young clerks guide: or, a further collection of choice English presidents: for indentures of settlement, of exchange, of bargains and sales, letters of attorney, declarations of trust, assignments, conditions, presentations, and sundry others of the newest forme. / Compiled by Sir R.H. and perused by a judicious practitioner, very useful and necessary for all.
Hutton, Richard, Sir, 1561?-1639. / [1649] The first part of the young clerks guide, or, An exact collection of choice English presidents according to the best forms now used for all sorts of indentures, letters of atturney, releases, conditions &c. very useful and necessary for all but chiefly for those that intend to follow the atturney's practice / compiled by R.F. ... : and revised by an able practitioner.
Hutton, Thomas, 1566-1639. / [1606] The second and last part of Reasons for refusall of subscription to the Booke of common prayer vnder the hands of certaine ministers of Deuon. and Cornwall, as they were exhibited by them to the right Reuerend Father in God William Cotton Doctor of Diuinitie, and Lord Bishop of Exceter. As also an appendix, or compendious briefe of all other exceptions taken by others against the bookes of communion, homilies, and ordination, word for word, as it came to the hands of an honorable personage. VVith an ansvvere to both at seuerall times returned them in publike conference, and in diuerse sermons vpon occasion preached in the cathedrall church of Exceter by Thomas Hutton Bachiler of Diuinitie, and fellow of S. Iohns Colledge in Oxon.
Huxley, George, of Lincolns-Inne. / [1674] A second book of judgements in real, personal, and mixt actions, and upon the statute : all or most of them affirmed upon writs of error : being, the collection of George Huxley, of Lincolns-Inne, Gent., out of the choice manuscripts of Mr. Brownlowe, and Mr. Moyle sometimes prothonotaries of the Common-Pleas as also of Mr. Smythier formerly Secondary of the same Court / perused, transcribed, and somewhat corrected, and tabled, with addition of some notes, by George Townesend ... ; very useful and necessary for all prothonotaries, secondaries, students, clerks of Judgements, and all sorts of persons any way relating to the law.
Huygens, Christiaan, 1629-1695. / [1698] The celestial worlds discover'd, or, Conjectures concerning the inhabitants, plants and productions of the worlds in the planets written in Latin by Christianus Huygens, and inscrib'd to his brother, Constantine Huygens ...