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Author / [Publication date] Title
Pye, John, Master. / [Re-printed in the year, 1672] A true and perfect account of a strange and dreadful apparition which lately infested and sunk a ship bound for New-Castle, called, The Hope-well of London. And of the strange deliverance of John Pye master, and nine men more; who were all examined and sworn to the following relation before Justice Wood of London. With allowance. Roger L'Estrange, March 30. 1672.
Pye, John, Master. / [1672] A true and perfect account of a strange and dreadful apparition which lately infested and sunk a ship bound for New-Castle, called the Hope-well of London and of the strange deliverance of John Pye, master, and nine men more, who were all examined and sworn to the truth of the following relation before Justice Wood of London.
Pye, Robert, Sir, d. 1701. / [1645] A more exact relation of the siege laid to the town of Leicester:: how it was maintained, and how lost, and what quarter was given by the Kings forces. / Delivered in to the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Robert Pye governour of the said town, and Major Iames Ennis, June 10. 1645. Published by authority.
Pylbarough, John. / [Anno .M.D.XL.] A commemoration of the inestimable graces and benefites of God, infused through the bryght lyght of the knowledge of his holy word, in our most dradde soueraigne lorde Henry the eyght, by the grace of God kyng of Englande and of Fraunce, defender of the the fayth, lorde of Irelande, and in erth the supreme heed next and immediate vnder Christe of the Churche of Englande, with hartye prayse and thankes gyuyng vnto God for the same, / composed uppon the glad prophecy and ioyefull psalme of Benedictus dominus deus Israel. &c..
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641. i.e. 1642] A worthy speech made by Master Pym, to the Lords on Fryday the thirty one of December concerning an information against the Lord Digby. Wherein is discovered the dangerous effects of the said information, if not suddenly prevented, against the royall power prerogative of the King, and priviledges of Parliament. In the free votes and proceedings thereof.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] Two speeches delivered in Parliament.: The one, by Master Pym, the 17th of March. ; The other, by Master Hollis the 21. ; Both worthy members of the House of Commons. ; Wherein, they desire a speedy course to be taken for rectifying of the grievances, and punishing enormous crimes in this kingdome; as also, the bringing of the attvrney-generall to his ansvver.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Tvvo speeches made by Iohn Pymm Esquire; the one after the articles of the charge against the Earle of Strafford were read. The other, after the articles of the articles of the charge against Sir George Ratcliffe were read.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [MDCXLI. 1641] The substance of Mr. Pymms speech: to the Lords in Parliament. Novemb. 9. 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The speech or declaration of John Pym, Esquire after the recapitulation or summing up of the charge of high-treason, against Thomas, Earl of Strafford, 12 April, 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641?] The speech or declaration of John Pym, Esq. &c.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] A speech delivered in Parliament, by a worthy member thereof, and a most faithfull vvell-wisher to the Church and Common-weale;: concerning the grievances of the kingdome. By I.P. Esquire.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [June 15. 1642] A speech delivered by Mr. Pym, at a conference of both Houses; ocasioned from divers instructions, resolved upon by the House of Commons, and presented to the Lords, and read by Sir Henry Vayne. Discovering the dangers and miseries the three kingdomes are liable unto, by reason of his Majesties evill counsellors as the effects doth declare. As also, the justice, reasonablenesse, and necessitie of changing them.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641. i.e. 1642] A speech delivered at a conference with the Lords. January, XXV. MDCXLI.: By occasion of the petitions from the Citie of London, and the counties of Middlesex, Essex, and Hertford. By Iohn Pym, Esquire. Published by order of the House of Commons. Whereto are annexed two orders of the said House. The one, containing the thankes of the House, given to those of Hertfordshire. The other, for punishing of those who printed a false copie of that petition, and other libellous pamphlets.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] A remonstrance or declaration presented to the honourable House of Commons concerning the grievances of the kingdome delivered in Parliament by Iohn Pym, Esquire ; published by a true copy, April 6, 1643.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Mr. Pymmes speech to the Lords in Parliament.: Sitting in VVestminster Hall, on the tryall of Thomas Earle of Strafford, the twelfth of Aprill 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Mr. Pym, his speech. On Tuesday the 8th of February, to the Lords, at a conferrence of both Houses, concerning the petition of the knights and gentry of the county of Kent. Delivered to the Lords, February the ninth, Anno Domini, 1642.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Mr. Pym, his speech in Parliament, on Saturday the 19th of February: concerning the passing of the bill in the Commons House, for the present pressing of 15000 men, to be immediately transported for Ireland. Which bill was that evening sent up to the Lords for their assent, and was by them also consented unto, and passed accordingly.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] Mr. Pim's speech, deliverd at a conference betvvixt both Houses, concerning divers petitions presented to the House of Commons hee being appoynted to manage that conference. Ianu. XXV. M.D.CXLI.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [Sept. 10. 1642] Mr: Pym his vindication in Parliament of the accusation of high treason, exhibited against him and the Lord Kimbolton, and the other foure members.: As also the Kings Majesties replication to the Lords and Commons in Parliament. With a declaration by the Lords and Commons in Parliament. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsin. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] A most learned and religious speech spoken by Mr. Pym, at a conference of both Houses of Parliament the 23. of this instant moueth [sic] of Septemb.: Declaring unto them the necessity and benefit of the union of his Majesties three kingdomes, England, Scotland, and Ireland in matters of religion and church-government. Also certaine passages at a comm[i]ttee in the Exchequor Chamber concerning coyning of farthings now in the hands of the Lord Mowbray, and Montravers: together with some remarkable passages from Chester, and words betwixt Prince Robert and his Excellence Robert Earle of Essex. Henry Elsing Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Master Pimmes speech to the Lords in Parliament, sitting in Westminster Hall, the twelfth of Aprill, 1641.:
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Master Pimmes speech to the Lords in Parliament, sitting in Westminster Hall, the twelfth of Aprill, 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] The kingdomes manifestation:: wherein a course may be taken for us and our posterity, to enjoy peace and truth together, with the propagation of the Gospell; with certaine considerations condusing thereunto. Delivered in a speech by Iohn Pym, Esquire: once a worthy member of the House of Commons, now deceased the eighth of December, 1643.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [printed in the yeer 1641] The heads of a conference: delivered by Mr. Pymm. ; At a committee of both Houses, Junii 24, 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [printed, 1643] The first speech of Master Pym, the last Parliament.: Concerning liberty of Parliament. Generals concerniug [sic] religion. Generals concerning civill government.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] A discovery of the great plot for the utter ruine of the city of London, and the Parliament.: As it was at large made known by John Pym, Esq; on Thursday being the eighth of June, 1643. at a Common-hall: and afterwards corrected by his own hand for the presse.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] A declaration presented to the honourable House of Commons with a speech delivered at conference with the Lords, January 25, 1641 : by occasion of the petitions from the city of London and the counties of Middlesex, Essex, and Hartford / by Iohn Pym ...
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] A declaration of the grievances of the Kingdom delivered in Parliament by John Pym.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The declaration of John Pym Esquire upon the whole matter of the charge of high treason against Thomas Earle of Strafford, April 12, 1641 with An argument of law concerning the bill of attainder of high treason of the said Earle of Strafford, before a committee of both Houses of Parliament, in Westminster Hall by Mr. St. Iohn His Majesties solicitor Generall, on Thursday, April 29, 1641 / both published by order of the Commons House.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [March 4. Anno Dom. 1643] A declaration and vindication of Iohn Pym Esquire:: concerning the divers aspersions which have been cast upon him by sundry base and scandalous pamphlets, and by divers malignants, and people ill-affected to the good of the Common-wealth. Shewing his continuall fidelitie and integritie towards His Majestie, and the High Court of Parliament, for the good of this Kingdome, and other His Majesties dominions.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The copie of a letter written unto Sir Edward Dering, lately put out of the house, and committed unto the Tower, Feb. 2. 1641.: His books censured to be burnt by the common executioner, for his strange unadvised and sudden differing from himself, and opposing the whole House. : Which letter was sent as is supposed, by a worthy member of the House of Commons, Feb. 4, 1641.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1655 i.e. 1654] A treatise of the Sabbath.: Wherein is contained the time of the first institution of it. The manner how the first Sabbath was ordained. Whereunto is annexed A treatise of holy time: and therein the great question about the beginning and ending of the Lords Day is largely discussed: and in both sundry cases of conscience are handled, and many texts of scripture are opened, the practice of the churches in New England are inquired into / by William Pynchon, late of New England.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1655] The meritorious price of mans redemption, or, Christs satisfaction discussed and explained ... by William Pynchon ...
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1652] The Jewes synagogue: or, A treatise concerning the ancient orders and manner of worship used by the Jewes in their synagogue-assemblies.: Gathered out of the sacred scriptures, the Jewish Rabines, and such modern authors, which have been most conversant in the study of Jewish customes. Wherein, by comparing the scriptures in the Old and New Testament together, many truths are fully opened, and sundry controversies about church-government truly and plainly stated. By William Pinchion of Springfeild [sic] in N. England.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1654] I. The time when the first Sabbath was ordained ... II. The manner how the first Sabbath was ordained ... Part II, III. A treatise of holy time concerning the true limits of the Lords day ... / by William Pynchon.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1654] Holy time: or, The true limits of the Lords Day. I. Proving, that the Lords Day doth begin with the natural morning, and that the morning of the natural day doth begin at mid-night; and so consequently that the Lords Day must both begin with the natural morning at mid-night, and end with the natural evening at mid-night. II. Proving, that the Jews beginning of the day at the sun-set evening was only in relation to the date of the person purified from his levitical uncleanness. III. That the Jews themselves did hold, that the natural day did continue after sun-set till mid-night. Part II. By William Pynchon Esq; Published by authority.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1655] A farther discussion of that great point in divinity the sufferings of Christ and the questions about his righteousnesse ... and the imputation thereof : being a vindication of a dialogue intituled (The meritorious price of our redemption, justification, &c.) from the exceptions of Mr. Norton and others / by William Pynchon ...
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1662] The covenant of nature made with Adam described and cleared from sundry great mistakes. And thereby proving, I. That the kind of death that was threatned in that covenant, in Gen. 2.17. ought not to be understood of any other kind of death but of a double spiritual death, 1. By depriving Adam of Gods concreated image: and 2. By corruption of nature that followed thereupon. II. Proving that the said covenant was totally extinguished and made utterly null, as soon as Adam had but tasted of the forbidden fruit, and received the said threatned punishment. III. Expounding Gal. 3.10. and proving that the curse therein threatned must not be understood of the curse of the said covenant of nature, but of that curse that is threatned in the covenant of grace to the fallen posterity of Adam, for their not doing of Moses law by faith in Christ, which was given to them for the covenant of grace and reconciliation only. ... VIII. Expounding Rom. 8.1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 6, 8. in ch. 25. By William Pynchon.
Pyne, John. / [1628] The heart of the king, and the king of the heart, or, A briefe vnfolding of that remarkable proverbe of the royall preacher ... written in the time of His Maiesties abode at Plimmouth, and preferred vnto him in his returne from thence, anno 1625 : together with a short meditation vpon 2. Sam. 24.15., preached at a weekely lecture in Deuon, in those fearefull times of mortalitie / by J.P. Master of Arts and minister of the gospell.
Pyne, John, d. 1644. / [1635] Musarum deliciae. Contayning more then a select century of royall Latine anagrams, besides diverse written in English, upon the sacred name and titles of our dread soveraigne and of his dearest consort, and their most princely progeny. Together with apposite anagrams upon all the English monarchs that have lived and died since the union of the royall roses and houses of Yorke and Lancaster. Some few of those extracted from his Maiesties imperiall name, have been heretofore presented to his royall hands with gracious acceptance. The Latine anagrammes are expressed in English verses in the opposite columne. Perused anew, and now published altogether, (with the authors assent) by Arthur Pyne Esquire, to whom the anagrams made in honour of the Prince his Highnesse were in speciall manner directed.
Pyot, Edward, d. 1670. / [Printed in the year, 1667] The Quakers vindicated from the calumnies of those that falsly accuse them as if they denyed magistrates, and disowned government; and as if both in principle and practice they were inconsistant with either. In which is shewed, that the true and sincere Quakers (so called, for of them I write) are in the spirit and principle in which the justice of magistrates is obeyed, and in which magistrates are to administer their government, and that by their practice in good works they fulfill all just and good government. And that they have God's authority for their meeting together to worship Him, ... And that people in matters of religion and the worship of God, should rather be instructed and led by the Spirit of the Lord in Gods authority, ... Also, several objections answered, as to the exercise of secular force and compulsion over the conscience in matters of faith, religion, and the worship of God. By Edward Pyot.
Pyrrye, C. / [1569] The praise and dispraise of women very fruitfull to the well disposed minde, and delectable to the readers therof. And a fruitfull shorte dialogue vppon the sentence, know before thou knitte. C. Pyrrye.
Pythagoras. / [1560?] A brefe and pleasaunte worke, and sience, of the phelosopher, Pictagoras. wherin is declared the aunswer of questyo[n]s which therein be obtained after ye order of thys syence, both for syckens, [and] helth, with dyuers other pretye questions, verye pleasent to pase the tyme whith, taken and getherd out of ye sayd Pictagoras. worke.