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Author / [Publication date] Title
Onasander. / [Anno. 1563] Onosandro Platonico, of the generall captaine, and of his office, translated out of Greeke into Italyan, by Fabio Cotta, a Romayne: and out of Italian into Englysh, by Peter Whytehorne.
One. / [1642] A petition for peace, directed both to the King and the Parliament,: written by One, to bee subscribed by all, men and Christians, as it shall appear agreeable to mans reason, and Christs word; the fittest sword (without all controversie) to decide all the controversies of these times.
One in the service of the republique. / [1670] A description of Candia in its ancient and modern state with an account of the siege thereof, begun by the Ottoman Emperour, in the year 1666, continued in 1667 and 1668, and surrendred the latter end of 1669 / the most part collected from private letters, during the siege, sent by one in the service of the republique.
One lately come from thence. / [1700] An account of Saint Sebastian in relation to their government, customs and trade with a draught of the place / by one lately come from thence.
One of her late sons. / [1673] The converted fryar, or, A defiance to the Church of Rome as it was acted in the pallace-yard at Westminster on Saturday the 8th of this instant March 1672 / by one of her late sons an eminent Capuchin, who being happily converted to the Protestant religion did then, and there publickly burn his beads, crucifixes, Agnus Dei's, rosary, mass-book, cowl, habit, and other papist knacks, in detestation of their ridiculous idolatries ; published for general information by W.P. Philoprotest.
One of Her Majesties servants. / [1685] A poem on and to Her Gracious Majesty upon the day of her happy coronation by one of Her Majesties servants.
One of his most intimate acquaintance. / [1698] The life of Mr. Thomas Firmin, late citizen of London written by one of his most intimate acquaintance ; with a sermon on Luke X. 36, 37 preach'd on the occasion of his death ; together with An account of his religion, and of the present state of the Unitarian controversy.
One of his secretaries that had nothing else to do. / [1642] Saint Hillaries teares, shed upon all professions, from the iudge to the petty fogger, from the spruce dames of the exchange, to the durty walking fishmongers, from the Coven-Garden lady of iniquity, to the Turnebal-Streete-trull, and indeed, from the Tower-stairs to Westminster-Ferry, for want of a stirring midsomer terme, this yeare of disasters, 1642 written by one of his secretaries that had nothing else to do.
One of King James ancient Protestants. / [1645] A dirge for the directory.: Written by one of King Iames ancient Protestants:
One of that sex. / [1678] Advice to the women and maidens of London shewing, that instead of their usual pastime, and education in needlework ... it were far more necessary and profitable to apply themselves to the right understanding and practice of the method of keeping books of account : with some essays, or rudiments for young beginners, in twelve articles / by one of that sex.
One of the agitators in the Army. / [printed 1647] A coppie of a letter, sent from one of the agitators in the army, to an agitator in the city.: Published for satisfaction to the well affected party in the kingdome.
One of the brethren of that function. / [1660] The lamentation of a bad market: or, Knaves and fools foully foyled, and fallen into a pit of their own digging:: wherein their late errors are lamentingly laid down by one of the brethren of that function. Snatcht from their convention table, and published to the end, that against the next time the people shall be either so mad or foolish to believe them, or trust them, they may learn more wit, and proceed more gradually, and not so much to Phaetonize.
One of the camp chaplains. / [1693] The chaplains petition to the Honourable House for redress of grievances. By one of the camp chaplains.
One of the camp, of the Prince of Conde. / [Anno Domini. 1569. Ianuarij. 24. 1569] The copy of a letter sent by one of the camp, of the Prince of Conde (touching the feats of war as of late haue been doon) to a freend of his, the xxx. of December last past. Anno Domini. 1568.
One of the embassy. / [1682?] The last account from Fez, in a letter from one of the embassy to a person of honour in London containing a relation of Colonel Kirk's reception at Mequinez, by the Emperour, with several passages in relation to the affairs of Tangier.
One of the fair sex. / [1710?] The court and city vagaries: or intrigues, of both sexes. Written by one of the fair sex.
One of the few English-men that are left in England. / [Printed in the Year, 1659] Twenty new qveries proposed to all true English-men concerning the unreasonable & insupportable burthen, lying heavy upon the shoulders of this groaning nation, occasioned by the illegal and traiterous usurpation of a late deceased tyrant, who Jehu-like carryed both law, religion, and tyranny in his scabbard likewise, the epidemical disease of this rolling and schismatical age, unmasked, and all weathercocks, king-fishers, new fangled usurpers, upstart-law-destroyers, and abominable Parliament breakers, discovered, in the case and recital of such devouring caterpillars, who thirst after nothing more then the swallowing up of the peoples antient rights and liberties, to perpetuate the nations still in misery and oppressions / by one of the few English men that are left in England.
One of the loyal inhabitants of that antient burrough. / [1681] How and rich an impartial account of the proceedings at the late election of burgesses for the burrough of Southwark : wherein are discovered the palpable forgeries of Elephant Smith in his pretended relation of the same / by one of the loyal inhabitants of that antient burrough.
One of the same prisoners. / [Feb: 13. 1642 i.e. 1643] A true and most sad relation of the hard usage and extrem cruelty used on Captain Wingate, Captaine Vivers, Captaine Austin, Capt: Lidcott, Capt: Walton, Capt; Catsby, Capt: Lilbourne, Master Franklin, Master Freeman, Edward Chillendon, Master John Bayley and his father, with others of the Parliament souldiers, &c. Prisoner at Oxford,: under the custody of one Smith Provost-marshall generall to the kings army: / written by one of the same prisoners in behalf of them all, to a vvorthy and eminent citizen of London, dated 9th of February, 1642.
One of the Society of the Port-Royal. / [1689] The modest critick, or, Remarks upon the most eminent historians, antient and modern with useful cautions and instructions as well for writing as reading history : wherein the sense of the greatest men on this subject is faithfully abridged / by one of the Society of the Port-Royal.
One of the zealous brethren. / [1643] A sermon preached the last fast day in Leaden-Hall Street, in the house of one Padmore, a cheesmonger, by one of the zealous brethren, being a shoomaker, to the fraternity and holy sisters assembled together in a chamber.: Being such another as Toby's dog was. The text was thus, And Paul opened his mouth, and said, men and brethren what shall we do.
One sincerely desirous of finding out the truth. / [1688] An address presented to the reverend and learned ministers of the Church of England by one sincerely desirous of finding out the truth in behalf of himself and others equally concern'd, as well for their own as the general satisfaction.
One that feares God, and honors his King. / [Printed in the yeere. 1649] A vvarning-peece to the Commons, Commissioners, Army ge, nerall [sic], which now sit as judges on His Majesties sacred person, in the behalfe of the whole kingdome. Written by one that feares God, and honors his King, and prayeth for the peace of England.
One that feares God, and honors his King. / [Printed in the yeere. 1649] A vvarning-peece to the Commons, Commissioners, Army ge, nerall [sic], which now sit as judges on His Majesties sacred person, in the behalfe of the whole kingdome. Written by one that feares God, and honors his King, and prayeth for the peace of England:
One that had his friend formerly twice most egregiously abused by him. / [1680] Lex talionis neque est lex justior ulla, quam necis artificis arte perire sua : poor Robin turn'd Robin the Devil being his exact character / written by one that had his friend, formerly twice most egregiously abused by him, to his great disparagement, and greater prejudice ; now published upon his second attempt to appear again in print, after he had been once supprest by authority, for his intollerable abuses, especially, to one of eminent quality, and may be very satisfactory to all those that have been formerly abused, and for diversion of others that detest his wicked practices.
One that hath knowne all their plots, and by him discovered for the benefit of this common-wealth. / [1642] A true and certaine relation of sundry great machinations and plots of divers Iesuites, priests, and other papists in severall parts of this kingdome against the proceedings of the Honourable the High Court of Parliament.: And for the bringing of superstition and popery into this kingdome. Together with the coppy of a bull sent by the pope to Father William Stillington, provinciall of the English Jesuites, promising in it plenary indulgence to all those that should assist the papists cause; that is, full remission of their fines. Published by one that hath knowne all their plots, and by him discovered for the benefit of this common-wealth.
One that hath lately been in His Majesties service in that country. / [1669] A short and strange relation of some part of the life of Tafiletta the great conqueror and emperor of Barbary by one that hath lately been in His Majesties service in that country.
One that hath no place in either of them. / [Printed in the yeare, 1653] The right of tithes asserted: by our old Saxon lavves.: A discourse proving them to be neither popish nor antichristian. Wherein the patrons ancient interest is also briefly vindicated, and a word likewise added for universities. By one that hath no place in either of them: nor incumbency upon tithes.
One That Hath Taken, and Desires to Keep His Covenant. / [Iune 19. 1646] A glasse for vveak ey'd citizens: or a vindication of the pious, prudent and peaceable petition (to the Honorable the Lord Mayor, aldermen and commons in Common-Councel assembled) now in agitation,: from the false aspersions and calumniations of a seditious pamphlet, intituled, A dialogue, &c. By one that hath taken, and desires to keep his covenant. Very usefull for all that have subscribed the petition. Published according to order.
One that heartily wisheth union amongst Protestants. / [1689] A dialogue between Timothy and Titus about the articles and some of the canons of the Church of England wherein super-conformity is censured and moderation recommended : with a serious perswasive to all the inferiour clergy of that Church / by one that heartily wisheth union amongst Protestants.
One that honours God, and loveth his King and countrey. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] Arguments against all accommodation and treaties,: betweene the citie of London, and the ingaged grandees of the Parliament & army. / Written by one that honours God, and loveth his King and countrey.
One that pities th'inscription upon th'Athenian altar. / [1675] A letter found in Utopia and from thence recommended by a very good hand to the perusal of the publisher wherein (among other things) a candid testimony to Mr. Sterryes learned and accurate Discourse of the freedom of the will lately printed : as also some reflections upon contending and disputing (as of late) about matters of religion : with a postscript to the reader, published to undeceive and quiet the minds of the people / by one that pities th'inscription upon th'Athenian altar.
One that was an eie-witnesse. / [Octob. 12. 1642] A true & exact relation of the several passages at the siege of Manchester, between the Lo. Strange his forces, and the towne : wherein is evidently seene the wonderfull mercy of God in their deliverance / written by one that was an eie-witnesse, and an actor in most of that service ; also a protestation of Master Hotham, and divers other knights and gentlemen, against the 14. articles of pacification, and neutrality.
One that was an eie-witnesse. / [Octob. 12, 1642] A true & exact relation of the several passages at the siege of Manchester between the Lo. Strange his forces and the towne vvherein is evidently seene the wonderfull mercy of God in their deliverance / written by one that was an eie-witnese ... ; also a protestation of Master Hotham and divers other knights and gentlemen against the 14 articles of pacification and neutrality.
One that was employed in that service. / [Septemb. 21. 1642] A true relation of the passages which happened at the town of Portsmouth: at the late siege, which began the 12 day of August last, and was surrendered on the 7th day of September following. 1642. Written by one that was employed in that service.
One that was not only an eyewitnesse but in the whole service. / [1643] A true and exact relation of the whole proceedings of the Parliaments forces, that went out under the command of Colonel Brown with Colonell Manwerings forces into Kent,: to appease the tumult raised there by the malignants and ill-affected to the Parliament. VVherein is a true relation of the taking of the towne of Tunbridge, which hertofore [sic] was never conquered; and by what means it was taken, and the losse that was on both sides. With many other observable passages related by one that was not only an eye witnesse, but in the whole service. Published according to order.
One that would be found the Lords witness and servant. / [Printed in the year, 1662] The lamb calling his follovvers to retirement. Being a gumble enquiry into the duty of churches, ministers, and all that fear the Lord, under the present dispensation of God. By one that would be found (though unworthy) the Lords witness and servant, and of all his saints.
One who dearly loves all those whose conversation becomes Christ's Gospel. / [1678] Christian unity exhorted to being a few words in tender love to all professing of Christianity in old England, the land of my nativity : wherein the difference between profession and possession of that which is really the substance of true religion, is clearly manifested : also, the great breach of Christian charity, caused by their furious contentions about formality : with a few words to the poor in spirit, concerning my opinion of a saving knowledge of Christ Jesus / by one who dearly loves all those whose conversation becomes Christ's Gospel.
One who earnestly desires the prosperity of England. / [1668] A few sober queries upon the late proclamation for enforcing the laws against conventicles, &c., and the late vote of the House of Commons for renewing the said act for three years more proposed to the serious consideration of the Kings Majesty with his two Houses of Parliament / by one that earnestly desires the prosperity of England.
One who hates both treason and traitors. / [1659] A publick plea, opposed to a private proposal, or, Eight necessary queries presented to the Parliament and Armies consideration,: in this morning of freedom, after a short, but a sharp night of tyranny and oppression. By one who hates both treason and traitors.
One who hates not the man, but his manners, and loves his person, but likes not his condition. / [Printed n the yeare, 1643] The grand plunderer:: a subject never before writen; and great pity it is, that so mischievous a subject as this is, should survive in such malignant times as these are. Written by one, who hates not the man, but his manners; and loves his person, but likes not his condition.
One who hath heard and seen somewhat said and done for and against the same motion. / [May 19. MDCXLIII. 1643] Peace and plenty comming unto us, if we be willing to entertain them and will bid them welcome:: manifested in some observations upon the motion lately made by certain persons sitting usually at Salters-Hall in Bread-street London, and there imployed about raising of new regiments of horse and foot: viz. that all well-affected families and persons would forbear one meal in a week, and give the value thereof, for, and toward the raising and maintaining of the said regiments. Written by one, who hath heard and seen somewhat said and done, for and against the same motion, and desireth that it may be more fully understood and furthered, tending (as he conceiveth) so much unto the publique good.
One who hath little of that we commonly call law. / [1642] The Crosses case in Cheapside;: vvhether its militia, the setting of it in a posture of defence, be according to law. The contrary is maintained by one, who hath little of that, we commonly call law; against those, who have as little of that, we truly call reason. Notwithstanding, the dispute is carried all along in a coole and orderly way, by the law of heaven, the line and rule of the Word, and as in Gods presence, who is judge Himselfe; so as the man in understanding may finde strong meate here; the childe milke.
One who hath long beene a friend to the Army. / [Printed in the yeer 1647] The lawfulnes of the late passages of the Army: (especially of the grounds laid downe for their justification in their late declarations of June 14. 1647.) / Examined by one who hath long beene a friend to the Army, and desires satisfaction.
One who heartily wisheth the speedy promotion of this proposition of underwriting as almost the onely remedy. / [1642] That great expedition for Ireland: by way of underwriting proposed, by both Houses of Parliament, and graciously assented unto by His Maiesty is heere vindicated as pious, charitable, iust, politicke, profitable. And obiections to the contrary clearely answered, by one who heartily wisheth the speedy promotion of this proposition of underwriting, as almost the onely remedy.
One who is a citizen of London and an inhabitant of the Borough of Southwark. / [1681] A seasonable answer to a late pamphlet, entituled, The vindication of Slingsby Bethel, Esq, one of the sheriffs of London and Middlesex by one who is a citizen of London, and an inhabitant of the Borough of Southwark.
One who is a friend to English liberty. / [1680] A discourse concerning excommunication, as executed by officials, and concerning the common law writts, de excommunicato capiendo and de cautione admittenda, for the punishment of persons excommunicated and their deliverance from the punishment vvherin is examined whether the execution of the former as executed by many, be not a profanation of a great ordinance of God, whether by the second the subjects is many cases be not unwarrantably oppressed : as also by the difficult granting of the other, which is a common law writt, and the right of every subject to be obtained without difficulty : discoursed in a letter to an honourable friend / by one who is a friend to English liberty.
One who is a lover of Christianity. / [1687] Advice to creditors, or, A safe and secure way to secure bad debts such debts as the debtors are poor and are not able to pay them ... / by one who is a lover of Christianity.
One who persecutes as well for his sovereign lord the King of kings as for the lives, liberties, and properties of all the subjects of England. / [1683] Tam quam, or, A attaint brought in the supream court of the King of kings, upon the statutes, Exod. 20. 7, 16 and Levit. 19. 12 against those modern jurors, who have found any indictments upon the statutes of 23 Eliz., 29 Eliz., or 3 Jacobi, against Protestants, for monthly absence from church, without any confession of the parties, or oath of witness against them, or made any presentments of them : contrary to the express letter of their oaths taken in a Court of Judgment, the course of the law of England, or any right reason : wherein is discoursed, whether any Protestant be concerned in that part of those laws? : the contrary is proved : as also whether a grand-jury's finding and indictment, be any evidence to a petit-jury? : the absurdness, and most pernicious consequents of which are detected, and the vengeance of God against false-swearing is declared / by one who prosecutes, as well for his sovereign lord the King of kings, as for the lives, liberties, and properties of all the subjects of England.
One whom the world calls a Quaker. / [Printed in the year, 1661] A vvord to the fifth-kingdom-men. In a letter to one of them vvritten from the light within him. By one whom the world calls a quaker.
Onley, John. / [1661] An epistle of information, exhortation, and consolation to all such as are distinguished by names of reproach and ignominy ... : containing also, a sober rebuke for former sloathfulness / by John Onley ...
Onslow, Richard Onslow, Baron, 1654-1717. / [1680] A sober discourse of the honest cavalier with the popish couranter wherein the author of the Dialogue between the Pope and fanatick vindicates himself to be an hearty lover of his prince and countrey : to which is annexed, A serious epistle to Hodge / by a person of quality.