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There are 28466 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Overbury, Thomas, Sir, 1581-1613. / [1614] A wife novv the widdow of Sir Thomas Overburye. Being a most exquisite and singular poem of the choice of a wife. Whereunto are added many witty characters, and conceited newes, written by himselfe and other learned gentlemen his friends.
Overbury, Thomas, Sir, 1581-1613. / [1651 i.e. 1650] Observations upon the Provinces United. And on the state of France. Written by Sr Thomas Overbury.:
Overton, John, 1640-1708? / [1675?] A catalogue of books, pictures, and maps.: Neately cut in copper, being very pleasant ornaments for houses, studies and closets, and also extraordinary useful for goldsmiths, iewellers, chafers, gravers, painters, carvers, embroiderers drawers, needle-women, and all handicrafts. All made and sold by John Overton at the White Horse without Newgate. Five hundred new sorts of birds, beasts, fish, flies, wormes, flowers, fruites, figures, histories, landskips, ovals, neately cut in copper, and neatly coloured, for gentlewomens works, and he is a doing more as fast as time will permit.
Overton, John, Master of Arts. / [Anno D. 1586] Iacobs troublesome iourney to Bethel conteining a briefe exposition, or excellent treatise of the four first verses of the 33. chapter of Genesis: Set foorth by Iohn Overton, Maister of Arts.
Overton, Mary. / [1647] To the Right Honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses, the Parliament of England, assembled at Westminster,: the humble appeale and petition of Mary Overton, prisoner in Bridewell:.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the yeer 1653] Vox plebis: or, The voice of the oppressed commons of England against their oppressors.:
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] Vox plebis, or, The peoples out-cry against oppression, injustice, and tyranny.: Wherein the liberty of the subject is asserted, Magna Charta briefly but pithily expounded. Lieutenant Colonell Lilburne's sentence published and refuted. Committees arraigned, goalers condemned, and remedies provided.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the year, 1649] To the supream authority of England, the representors of the people in Parliament assembled;: the humble petition of Richard Overton, late prisoner in Newgate by the House of Lords, in behalf of himself and other Commoners that have suffered under their prerogative jurisdiction.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the yeer, 1646] A remonstrance of many thousand citizens, and other free-born people of England, to their own House of Commons.: Occasioned through the illegall and barbarous imprisonment of that famous and worthy sufferer for his countries freedoms, Lievtenant Col. John Lilburne. Wherein their just demands in behalfe of themselves and the whole kingdome, concerning their publike safety, peace and freedome, is express'd; calling those their commissioners in Parliament, to an account, how they (since the beginning of their session, to this present) have discharged their duties to the vniversallity of the people, their soveraigne lord, from whom their power and strength is derived, and by whom (ad bene placitum,) it is continued.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] A pearle in a dounghill. Or Lieu. Col. John Lilburne in New-gate: committed illegally by the House of Lords, first for refusing (according to his liberty) to answer interrogatories, but protesting against them as not being competent judges, and appealing to the House of Commons. Next, committed close prisoner for his just refusing to kneel at the House of Lords barre.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1649] Overton's defyance of the Act of pardon: or, The copy of a letter to the citizens usually meeting at the Whale-Bone in Lothbury behinde the Royal Exchange; and others commonly (though unjustly) styled Levellers·: Written by Richard Overton close prisoner in the Tower of London.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646. i.e. 1645] The ordinance for tythes dismounted, from all Mosaicall, evangelicall, and true magesteriall right.: By that valliant and most victorious champion, the great anti-clergy of our times, his superlative holyness, reverend young Martin Mar-Priest, sonne to old Martin the Metropolitane. Commended and presented to the petitioners of Hertford-shire, for their further encouragement, and for provocation of other counties to become petitionary with them against the unhallowed illegall exaction of tythes.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1649] A new bull-bayting: or, A match play'd at the tovvn-bull of Ely.: By twelve mungrills. Viz. 4 English 4 Irish 4 Scotch doggs. Iohn Lilburn, Richard Overton, Thomas Prince, and William Walwyn, to stave and nose. With his last will and testament, and several legacies bequeathed to the Iuncto, the Councel of State, and army. Too him my dogge; ha-loe there; now hee's down: bayted to death, and forfeit to the Crown.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1642] Nevv Lambeth fayre newly consecrated and presented by the Pope himselfe, cardinals, bishops, Iesuits, &c.: VVherein all Romes reliques are set at sale, with the old fayre corrected and enlarged, opening and vending the whole mistery of iniquity. By Richard Overton. VVith remarkable annotations declaring under what pope, and in what yeare of our Lord every relique and ceremonie came into the Church.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1645] The nativity of Sir John Presbyter. Compared with the Rhodulphine and Lansberges table. Verified by his conception, from the cyclops, brontes, steropes and pyrackmon, as they were making thunder and lightning in Mount Ætna. Compared with the judgements fo Ptolomey, Haly, Hermes, ALbumazar, Sconor, Tasnier, Regiomontanus, Guido, Bonatus, Keplar; Galileus, with other learned mathematicians, as well antient as moderne. / Calculated by Christopher Scale-Sky, mathematitian in chief to the Ass-embly of Divines. Licensed by Rowland Rattle-Priest, a terrible imprimatur, and entered according to order.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [anno dom. 1644] Mans mortalitie: or, A treatise wherein 'tis proved, both theologically and philosophically, that whole man (as a rationall creature) is a compound wholly mortall, contrary to that common distinction of soule and body: and that the present going of the soule into heaven or hell is a meer fiction: and that at the resurrection is the beginning of our immortality, and then actual condemnation, and salvation, and not before. : With all doubts and objections answered, and resolved, both by scripture and reason; discovering the multitude of blasphemies, and absurdities that arise from the fancie of the soule. : Also divers other mysteries, as, of heaven, hell, Christs humane residence, the extent of the resurrection, the new creation, &c. opened, and presented to the tryall of better judgments. / By R.O.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1647] Eighteene reasons propounded to the soldiers of the body of the Army, why they ought to continue the several adjutators of their respective regiments, troopes, and companies, for the good of the Army, Parliament and Kingdome.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] Divine observations upon the London-ministers letter against toleration:: by his synodicall, priest-byter-all, nationall, provinciall, classicall, congregationall, superlative, un-erring, clericall, accademicall holynesse. reverend yongue Martin Mar-Priest, sonne, and heire to old Martin Metrapolitane. Wherin the toleration of his sacred person with the whole Independent fraternity, (by what name or title soever dignify'd or distinguished, whether Anabaptists, Brownists, or the like,) is justifyed by the reasons of the London-ministers, which they urge against toleration; and themselves, by their own reasoning, condemned. The reverend authour desires such as have received offence at the 6, 7, and 8 pages in his Ordinance for tythes dismounted, to repaire for satisfaction to the last clause hereof.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed anno Dom. 1646. i.e. 1647] The commoners complaint: or, A dreadful warning from Newgate, to the commons of England.: Presented to the honourable committees for consideration of the commoners liberties. Wherein (as in a glasse) every free-man of England may clearly behold his own imminent insufferable bondage and slavery under the Norman-prerogative men of this kingdom, represented by the present sufferings of Richard Overton; who for his just vindication of the commoners rights and freedoms against the arbitrary domination of the House of Lords, hath by them bin imprisoned these 6 months in the goal of Newgate, his wife and his brother also by them most unjustly cast into Maiden Lane prison: ... Whereunto is annexed the respective appeales of his wife, and his brother, unto the High Court of Parliament, the Commons of England assembled at Westminster.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1642] Articles of high treason exhibited against Cheap-side crosse.: With the last will and testament of the said crosse. And certaine epitaphs upon her tombe. By R. Overton. Newly printed and newly come forth; with his holinesse priviledge, to prevent false copies.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1649] The baiting of the great bull of Bashan: unfolded and presented to the affecters and approvers of the petition of the 11 September 1648. : Especially, to the citizens of London usually meeting at the Whale-bone in Lothbury behind the Royal Exchange, commonly (though unjustly) styled Levellers / by Richard Overton close-prisoner in the Tower of London.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] An arrow against all tyrants and tyrany,: shot from the prison of New-gate into the prerogative bowels of the arbitrary House of Lords, and all other usurpers and tyrants whatsoever. wherein the originall rise, extent, and end of magisteriall power, the naturall and nationall rights, freedomes and properties of mankind are discovered, and undeniably maintained; ... the late Presbyterian ordinance (invented and contrived by the diviners, and by the motion of Mr. Bacon and Mr. Taet read in the House of Commons) examined, refuted, and exploaded, as most inhumaine, tyranicall and barbarous. / By Richard Overton prerogative archer to the arbitrary House of Lords, their prisoner in New-gate, ... sent by way of a letter from him, to Mr Henry Martin, a Member of the House of Commons. Imprimatur rectat justitia.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1645] The araignement of Mr. Persecution:: presented to the consideration of the House of Commons, and to all the common people of England wherein he is indicted, araigned, convicted, and condemned of enmity against God, and all goodnesse, of treasons, rebellion, bloodshed, &c. and sent to the place of execution. In the prosecution whereof, the Jesuiticall designes, and secret encroachments of his defendants, Sir Symon Synod, and the John of all Sir Johns, Sir Jonh Presbiter, upon the liberty of the subject id detected, and laid open, / by yongue Martin Mar-Preist, son to old Martin the Metrapolitane. This is licensed, and printed according to holy order, but not entered into the Stationers monopole.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1655.] Two letters from Major General Overton (directed to a friend) The one from Aberdeen, dated the 26. Decemb. 1654. The other from the Tower of London (the place of his confinement) dated Janu. 17. 1654. Tending to his vindication from many unjust aspersions cast upon him by the pamphleteers, and others; and for more generall and requisite information.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1653] More hearts and hands appearing for the work.: Being two letters, the one sent from Collonel Robert Overton, Governour of Hull, to his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwel. The other from him, and the officers of the said garrison, to the Councel of Officers, sitting at White-Hall. Wherein their reall and large affection is declared toward the Armies happy proceeding; shewing withall, the justnesse of it, and their readinesse to serve them, and the Common-wealth, in prosecuting so good a work, to their utmost power. With, a modest and humble desire, that just and good things may be done.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1659] The humble and healing advice of Colonel Robert Overton, Governour of Hull, to Charles Lord Fleetwood, and General Monck, and all other inferiour officers of both armies in England and Scotland
Overton, William, 1525?-1609. / [1579?] A godlye, and pithie exhortation, made to the iud[ges of Sussex ...] By William Ouerton, Doctor of Diuinitie, and one of the Queenes Maiesties iustices appoynted for the peace vvithin the same countie
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1682] Two essays the former, Ovid De arte amandi, or, The art of love, the first book, the later Hero and Leander of Musaeus from the Greek / by a well-wisher to the mathematicks.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1661] The three books of Publius Ovidius Naso, De arte amandi translated, with historical, poetical, and topographical annotations by Francis Wolferston ...
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1639] Publ [sic] Ovid. De tristibus: or Mour nefull [sic] elegies in five bookes: composed in his banishment, part at sea, and part at Tomos, a city of Pontus. Translated into English verse by Zachary Catlin, Mr. of Arts. Suffolke.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1692] The passion of Byblis made English, from Ovid, Meami [sic] Lib. 9 / by Mr. Dennis.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1626.] The picture of incest. Liuely portraicted in the historie of Cinyras and Myrrha. / By Iames Gresham..
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1636] Ovids remedy of love directing lovers how they may by reason suppresse the passion of love.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1639] Ovids heroical epistles, Englished by Iohn Sherburne. Gent.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1672] Ovid's Tristia, containing five books of mournful elegies which he sweetly composed in the midst of his adversity, while he liv'd in Tomos, a city of Pontus, where he died after seven years banishment from Rome / translated into English by W.S.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1658] Ovid's Invective or curse against Ibis,: faithfully and familiarly translated into English verse. And the histories therein contained, being in number two hundred and fifty (at the least) briefly explained, one by one; with natural, moral, poetical, political, mathematical, and some few theological applications. Whereunto is prefixed a double index: one of the proper names herein mentioned; another of the common heads from thence deduced. Both pleasant and profitable for each sort, sex and age, and very useful for grammar schools. / By John Jones M.A. teacher of a private school in the city of Hereford.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1692] Ovid's Art of love with Hero and Leander of Musaeus, from the Greek / translated by several hands.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [Anno Domini. 1569] Ouid his inuectiue against Ibis. Translated into English méeter, whereunto is added by the translator, a short draught of all the stories and tales contayned therein, very pleasant to be read.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1567] The heroycall epistles of the learned poet Publius Ouidius Naso, in English verse set out and translated by George Turberuile ... ; with Aulus Sabinus aunsweres to certaine of the same.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1662] De arte amandi ; and, The remedy of love, Englished Ovid ; as also, The lovs [sic] of Hero & Leander, a mock-poem ; together with choice poems and rare pieces of drollery.
Ovington, J. (John), 1653-1731. / [1696] A voyage to Suratt in the year 1689 giving a large account of that city and its inhabitants and of the English factory there : likewise a description of Madiera, St. Jago, Annobon, Cabenda, and Malemba (upon the coast of Africa), St. Helena, Johanna, Bombay, the city of Muscatt and its inhabitants in Arabia Felix, Mocha, and other maritime towns upon the Red Sea, the Cape of Good Hope and the island Ascention / by J. Ovington.