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There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Authors starting with Ro.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Ro. Bl. / [1655] A letter from a Christian friend in the country to another in the city
Roane, Doctor. / [Printed in this happy yeare, 1641] A letter from Rhoan in France: written by Doctor Roane one of the doctors of the late sicke Commons, to his fellow doctor of civill law. Dated 28, of Iune last past. With an ellegy written by his owne hand upon the death and buriall of the said doctors Commons.
Robartes, Foulke, 1580?-1650. / [1613] The reuenue of the Gospel is tythes, due to the ministerie of the word, by that word. Written by Foulke Robartes Batchelour of Diuinitie.
Robartes, Foulke, 1580?-1650. / [1639] Gods holy house and service according to the primitive and most Christian forme thereof, described by Foulke Robarts, Batchelor of Divinity, and prebendary of Norvvich.
Robert, Gruffydd, ca. 1522-ca. 1610. / [1585?] Ynglynion ar y Pader, y Credo, ag ar deggorchymyn / o waith D:G:R: yr Athraw mawr o dre Fulan.
Robert, Gruffydd, ca. 1522-ca. 1610. / [1585] [Y drych cristianogawl]
Roberts, Alexander, d. 1620. / [1614] A sacred septenarie, or The seuen last wordes of our Sauiour Christ vttered vpon the crosse, (with the necessary circumstances of the same:) expounded by a commentary, gathered out of the holy Scriptures, the writings of the ancient fathers, and later diuines. By Alexander Roberts, Bachelour in Diuinity; and preacher of Gods word at Kings Linne, in Norfolke.
Roberts, Alexander, d. 1620. / [Anno Domini 1610] An exposition vpon the hundred and thirtie Psalme. Gathered out of some of the ancient fathers and later writers. By Alexander Roberts Bachelour in Diuinity, and preacher of the word of God at Kings Linne in Norfolke.
Roberts, Edward, b. 1653 or 4. / [1694] A sermon preached at the Parish-Church of S. Magnus the Martyr, in the city of London, on Sunday, December 24, 1693 by Edward Roberts.
Roberts, fl. 1683. / [1683] Roberts's case against Mellish, upon dismission of his appeal, without entring upon the merits of the cause, to be humbly presented to the Lords in Parliament.
Roberts, Francis, 1609-1675. / [An. Dom. 1645] A synopsis of theology or divinity.: Drawn up by Francis Roberts, M.A. minister of the gospel, for the benefit of his flock.
Roberts, Gerard, 1621?-1703. / [Printed in the year, 1670] Impudency and ranterism rebuked: and the Quakers sincerity vindicated from a most unjust imputation of prevarication, cast upon them by Robert Rich and R. Bacon; whose spirits are discovered in this answer, which is published for the truth sake, / by G. Roberts.
Roberts, Hugh, fl. 1660. / [1660] Josephus redivivus: or, Innocencie violated and vindicated. In a sermon preached on the publike day of Thanksgiving, in Wandsworth in Surey by the vicar there. On Thursday May the 24th, 1660.
Roberts, Huw, b. 1558 or 9. / [1600] The day of hearing: or, six lectvres vpon the latter part of the thirde chapter of the Epistle to the Hebrewes of the time and meanes that God hath appointed for man to come to the knowledge of his truth, that they may be saved from his wrath. The summary pointes of every one of which lectures are set downe immediately after the Epistle dedicatory. Herevnto is adioyned a sermon against fleshly lusts, & against certaine mischevious May-games which are the fruit thereof. By H.R. Master of Artes, and now, minister of the word.
Roberts, John, of Weston. / [1626] Compendium belli: or The touchstone of martiall discipline. Wherein is set foorth briefe rules and directions to take speciall notice of. The next of marches, exercising of a company, ordering of muskaters, imbattelling from 100. vnto 40000. The forme of encamping, with briefe notes belonging therevnto: plots of fortifications and forts: with the manner of lading and blowing off great ordnance, making of granados. Also shewing the extraction of the square roote, with a table from 16. vnto 10000. Likewise certaine questions of arithmaticke concerning millitary discipline: with a table also for the discouering of numbers by rancke and file. / Witten [sic] by Iohn Roberts of Weston neere Bath, Gent.
Roberts, Lewes, 1596-1640. / [1700] The merchants map of commerce wherein the universal manner and matter relating to trade and merchandize are fully treated of, the standard and current coins of most princes and republicks observ'd, the real and imaginary coins of accounts and exchanges express'd, the natural products and artificial commodities and manufactures for transportation declar'd, the weights and measures of all eminent cities and towns of traffick in the universe, collected one into another, and all reduc'd to the meridian of commerce practis'd in the famous city of London / by Lewis Roberts, merchant.
Roberts, Michael, d. 1679. / [1660] One charge prosecuted sixteen times before sundry judicatures, within ten years of our late distempers, against Michael Roberts D.D. Oxon. long since senior fellow of Jesus Colledge, and late principal, ejected by O. Cromwell for loyalty.
Roberts, Richard, fl. 1685. / [1685] A sermon preached at St. Thomas Church in Bristol, September 3, 1685 before the Right Honorable the Lord Arthur Somerset, and the Society of the Loyal Young Men and Apprentices of Bristol, at the time of their anniversary feast / by Richard Roberts ...
Roberts, W., Sir. Walter. / [1641] Sir VValter Roberts his Ansvver to Mr. Fords book, entituled, A designe for bringing a navigable river, from Rickmansworth in Hartfordshire to St. Giles in the Fields
Robertson, George, schoolmaster. / [1651] Learning's foundation firmly laid, in a short method of teaching to read English, more exact and easie then ever was yet published by any: comprehending all things necessary for the perfect and speedy attaining of the same. Whereby any one of discretion may be brought to read the Bible truly in the space of a month, though he never knew letter before. The truth whereof hath been confirmed by manifold experience. / By George Robertson, schoolmaster between the two North-Doors of Paul's, in the new buildings.
Robertson, John. / [Printed in the year 1700] Some manacles for a mad priest: or, Animadversions on William Jameson's preface to a book, lately published by him, called, Nazianzeni querela
Robertson, John. / [1694] Rusticus ad clericum, or, The plow-man rebuking the priest in answer to Verus Patroclus : wherein the falsehoods, forgeries, lies, perversions and self-contradictions of William Jamison are detected / by John Robertson.
Robertson, Thomas, fl. 1658-1685. / [1658] A horrible thing committed in this land
Robertson, William, d. 1686? / [1655] ʼIgeret HaMaskil Iggeret hammashkil. Or, An admonitory epistle unto Mr Rich. Baxter, and Mr Tho. Hotchkiss, about their applications (or mis-applications rather) of several texts of Scripture (tending cheifly) to prove that the afflictions of the godly are proper punishments.: Unto which are prefixed two dissertations; the one against Mr. Baxter's dangerous problems and positions, about the immanent acts of Gods knowledge and will, as if any of those could be said (without blasphemy) to begin in God, in time, and not to be eternal as himself is: or, as if God could be said (without derogation to His infinite perfections) to begin to know and will in time, any thing which He did not know and will before, yea from all eternity: the other, both against Mr. Baxter and Mr. Hotchkiss, about their definition of pardon and remission of sins, in opposition to great Doctor Twisse's definition of pardon, as it is in God from all eternity towards his elect in Christ. / By William Robertson, Mr. of Arts from the University of Edenburgh.
Robeson, A. (Andrew) / [1662] To the risen seed, a salutation ; and, To the breathing babe of eternal birth as also, To Brittains Bereans, the noble islanders, who have waited for His law, (called Quakers) in England : together with A moving in the spirit for the seed to feel / by A. Robeson.
Robijn, Jacobus, d. ca. 1710. / [1682] Atlas maritimus, or The sea-atlas being a book of maritime cards. Describing the sea-coasts, capes, headlands, sands, shoals, rocks and dangers. The bays, roads, harbors, rivers and ports, in most of the known parts of the world, collected from the latest and best discoveries that have been made by divers able and experienced navigators.
Robins, Thomas. / [1669] The wonder of the world being a perfect relation of a young maid, about eighteen years of age, which hath not tasted of any food this two and fifty weeks ... : wherein is related the whole truth and no more, as it was taken from the mouth of the damsel and her mother, being a true account of her condition / written by Thomas Robins ...
Robins, Thomas. / [1657] Englands prayers to heaven for mercy with very good instructions to all people in these dangerous times to call to the Lord for mercy in time, exhorting every Christian to take heed they be not deceived in these dangerous times / written by Thomas Robins.
Robins, Thomas. / [1666] Mans chief guide to salvation wherein is laid down many good instructions and motives to stir up every poor soul, that he may be able in these sinfull days to withstand Satans assaults / by Thomas Robins.
Robins, Thomas. / [1654] Jack the plough-lads lamentation his master has forsaken the plough and the cart, which grieves poor Iack unto the heart, for night and day he doth sorely complain, and doth wish that his master would come home again.
Robins, Thomas. / [1675] The arraigning and indicting of Sir John Barley-Corn a man of noble blood, and well beloved in England ... / newly composed by a well wisher to Sir Iohn, and all that loves him, by poor Tom, for the King, a lover of mirth, but a hater of traytors and mischief ; Thomas Robins the author.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1663 or 1664] The two ioyful lovers, or, A true pattern of love the maid at first was most unkinde, yet bore at last a faithful minde : for Cupid with his bow and shield, at last did force her for to yield : the tune is, Francis Phoenix.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1650?] The sinners warning-piece, or, Heavens messenger. Instructing poor sinners in the way of repentance in these dangerous times; with many good instructions to every true Christian to take heed of seducing people, meaning such as will call themselves Christ. By Tho. Robins, B. of D.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1667] The scholars winter garment: or, The garment of righteousness Wherein is declared the duty of every Christian both to God and man; being very necessary both for young and old to learn. With many good exhortations to every man, woman, and child to obey Gods holy will and commandement. Written by Tho. Robins, B. of D. a well-wisher to the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1679] Robin Hoods chase. Or, A merry progress between Robin Hood and King Henry Shewing how robin Hood led the King his chase, from London to London, and when he had spoken with the Queen, he returned to merry Sherewood. To the tune of, Robin Hood and the beggar.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1660?] Robin Hood and the butcher To the tune of, Robin Hood and the begger.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [c. 1660] Robin Hood and the beggar. Shewing; how Robin Hood and the beggar fought, and how he changed clothes with the beggar, and how he went a begging to Nottingham, and how he saved three brethren from being hang'd for stealing of deer. To the tune of, Robin Hood and the stranger.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1670-1680?] Robin H[oods] garlan[d.] Containing his merry exploits, and the several fights which he, Little John, and Will. Scarlet had, upon several occasions. Some of them never before printed. Entred according to order.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1668] News from Darby-shire. Or The wonder of all wonders. That ever yet was printed, being a perfect and true relation of the handy work of almighty God shown upon the body of one Martha Taylor now living about a mile or something more from Backwell in Darby shire, hard by a pasture commonly called Hadin pasture, this maid as it hath pleased the Lord, she hath fasted forty weeks and more, which may very well be called a wonder of all wonders, though most people wh[i]ch hear this may censure this to be some fable, yet if they please but to take the pains to read over the book, I hope that they will be better satisfied and have some faith to believe. This maid is still alive and hath a watch set over her by order of the Earl of Devon-shire. Written by me T. Robins. B. of D. a well wisher to the gospel of Iesus Christ. Oct.13.1668.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [between 1674 and 1679] Englands gentle admonition: or, A warning-piece to all sinners. From hateful pride see thou thy heart keep clear, from covetousness instruct thy brother dear; in innocent blood be sure thou have no hand, the Holy Scriptures the same doth us command. The tune is, Poor Toms progress: or, John Dory sould his ambling nag for kick-shaws. / By Thomas Robins, a well-wisher to the Church of England.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1668] The afflicted souls preparation for death. The preparation of the heart in man, and the answer of the tongue is from the Lord. Prov. the 16. and the I. verse. With loving exhortations to every true Christian to prepare their souls for the hour of death, also many good instructions to every good Christian to beware of false prophets. Written by Tho. Robins, B. of D. And licensed according to order.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1649] A short discourse between monarchical and aristocratical government. Or a sober perswasive of all true-hearted Englishmen, to a willing conjunction with the Parliament of England in setting up the government of a common-wealth.: By a true Englishman, and well-wisher to the good of this nation.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1646] Some few considerations propounded,: as so many scruples by Mr. Henry Robinson in a letter to Mr. Iohn Dury upon his epistolary discourse: with Mr. Duryes answer thereunto. VVherein is observable with what overtures of spirit they endeavour to edifie each other, not withstanding their differing judgements and opinions about the Independent and Presbyterian way. Published by a well-willer to peace and truth, in expectation that it may no little conduce, either to the reconciling of such controversies, or to the debating them with lesse noise and bitternesse. Whereunto is annexed another epistolary discourse, written by Mr. John Dury, to a worthy knight, concerning the principles of meditation: from which rules may be gathered to direct men to order their thoughts, so as to finde a resolution of all their doubts.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1650] The Office of Adresses and Encounters:: where all people of each rancke and quality may receive direction and advice for the most cheap and speedy way of attaining whatsoever they can lawfully desire. Or, the only course for poor people to get speedy employment, and to keep others from approaching poverty, for want of emploiment. To the multiplying of trade, the advancement of navigation, and establishing this famous city of London in a more plentifull and flourishing condition than ever, as is earnestly desired, and shall be diligently endeavoured by a wel-willer of hers Henry Robinson.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [Printed in the yeare 1643] Liberty of conscience: or The sole means to obtaine peace and truth.: Not onely reconciling His Majesty with His subjects, but all Christian states and princes to one another, with the freest passage for the gospel. Very seasonable and necessary in these distracted times, when most men are weary of war, and cannot finde the way to peace.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1642] Libertas,: or Reliefe to the English captives in Algier. Briefly discoursing hovv such as are in slavery may be soonest set at liberty, others preserved therein, and the great Turke reduc'd to renue and keepe the peace inviolate, to a greater enlargement of trade and priviledges than ever the English nation hitherto enjoy'd in Turkie. Presented to the serious consideration of the honourable Court of Parliament. / By Henry Robinson, gent.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1645] The falsehood of Mr. VVilliam Pryn's Truth triumphing, in the antiquity of popish princes and Parliaments.: To which, he attributes a sole, sovereigne, legislative, coercive power in all matters of religion; discovered to be full of absurdities, contradictions, sacriledge, and to make more in favour of Rome and Antichrist, than all the bookes and pamphlets which were ever published, whether by papall or episcopall prelates, or parisites, since the reformation. With twelve queries, eight whereof visit Mr. Pryn the second time, because they could not be satisfied at the first.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1653] Certaine proposals in order to a new modelling of the lawes and law-proceedings for a more speedy, cheap, and equall distribution of justice throughout the common-wealth amongst which besides others is briefly argued the great inconvenience which arises, 1. from the distinction of Courts of Common Law and Chancery, 2. by extemporary verdicts, orders, and decrees, 3. by the judges, juries, and perjurers not being lyable to make full restitution unto such as are injured by their perjury, or erroneous judgements, together with their remedies ... / by Henry Robinson.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1652] Certain proposalls in order to the peoples freedome and accommodation in some particulars with the advancement of trade and navigation of this commonwealth in generall ... / by Henry Robinson.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1651 i.e. 1650] Certain considerations in order to a more speedy, cheap, and equall distribution of justice throughout the nation.: Most humbly presented to the High Court of Parliament of the most hopeful common-wealth of England. By Henry Robinson.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1663?] The case and title of Henry Robinson of London esq unto a deputation and management of both the letter-offices, together with the profits thereunto belonging, deriv'd from the right honourable Charls Lord Stanhop, unto Endymion Porter esq. deceased, and George Porter esq. his son, and from them unto the said Henry Robinson, as it was represented unto the convention sitting at the time of his Majesties happy restoration, which afterwards settled the same upon his Majesty, without any consideration unto the said H. Robinson for the claim and improvement of the said offices from about 3000l per annum to about 30000l per annum, to the undoing the said H. Robinson, his wife and children.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1650] An answer to Mr. J. Dury: or, animadversions upon his Considerations concerning the present engagement.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [Printed Anno Dom. 1644] An ansvver to Mr. John Dury his letter which he writ from the Hague, to [brace] Mr. Thomas Goodwin. Mr. Philip Nye. Mr. Samuel Hartlie. Concerning the manner of the reformation of the church, and answering other matters of conseqvence. And King James his judgement concerning the Book of Common Prayer. / Written by a Gentleman of tried integrity.
Robinson, John, 1575?-1625. / [Printed in the yeare 1618] The peoples plea for the exercise of prophesie. Against Mr. Iohn Yates his monopolie. / By Iohn Robinson.
Robinson, John, M.D. / [M.DC.XL.IX. 1649] Miscellaneous propositions and quæres: by Iohn Robinson doctor in physick in Norwich
Robinson, John, M.D. / [1658] Endoxa, or, Some probable inquiries into truth, both divine and humane:: together with a stone to the altar: or, short disquisitions on a few difficult places of Scripture; as also, a calm ventilation of Pseudo-doxia epidemica. / By John Robinson, Dr. of Physick. Translated and augmented by the author.
Robinson, John, preacher. / [1631] Vox ducis: or, An alarme from the trumpet of God to euery souldier in Iesus Christ. Calling them to fight the good fight of faith. In a sermon at Pauls Crosse, Sept. 11. 1631. by Iohn Robinson preacher of the word of God and Mr of Arts of Kings Coll. in Camb.
Robinson, John, Preacher at East-Thorpe. / [1655. i.e. 1654] The birth of a day:: being a treatise theologicall, morall and historicall, representing (as in a scene) the vicissitudes of all humane things, with their severall causes and sacred uses. Compos'd for the establishing mans soul unchangeable in the faith, amidst the various changes of the world. / By J. Robinson Mr of Arts and preacher of Gods Word.
Robinson, John, Preacher at East-Thorpe. / [1664] Tempora mutantur A treatise, theological, moral, and historical. Representing (as in a scene) the vicissitudes of humane things, with their causes and uses. Fitted for the establishing mans soul unchangeable in the faith, amidst the various changes of the world. By J.R. Master of Arts.
Robinson, John, Preacher at East-Thorpe. / [Anno 1657] The triumph and unity of truth,: in two treatises; intended as a preservative against the many errours, and unhappy divisions of these times in point of religion. / By John Robinson, a lover of truth and vnity.
Robinson, John, prebendary of Westminster. / [1646] The peoples plea:: fully vindicating the povver and proceedings of the Parliament. Occasioned by a defence of the covenant. /
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1655] The saints longings after their heavenly country.: A sermon preached at St. Pauls church on Tuesday the sixth of June; 1654. At a solemn anniversary meeting of the Cheshire Gentlemen, and freemen of the City of London, born in the same county. / By that faithful and painfull servant of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson late minister of Mary Wolnoth London.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1654. i.e. 1655] Safe conduct, or The saints guidance to glory.: Opened in a sermon preached at Dunstans in the East London. November the second, MDCLIV. At the funerall of the vertuous and religious gentlewoman, Mris. Thomasin Barnardiston, late wife of Mr. Samuel Barnardiston, merchant. / By Ralph Robinson, pastor of Mary Wolnoth, Lumbardstreet, London.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1656] Panoplia. Universa arma. Hieron. Or, The Christian compleatly armed:: being a treatise of the Christians armour, clearly opening every part thereof, both pressing to the putting of it on, and instructing us so to use it, as we may not be soyled in time of temptation. / Delivered by that late reverend, and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson, pastor of Mary Woolnoth, London, to his congregation there, in several lectures: and now published for the further benefit of the Church of God.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1658] Christ the perfect pattern, of a Christian's practice,: being the substance of severall sermons, about the Imitation of Christ. / Preached by the reverend and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson, late minister of Mary Wolnoth London. Published by Sim. Ash, Wil. Taylor, Sam. Clarke.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1656] Christ all and in all. Or, several significant similitudes by which the Lord Jesus Christ is described in the holy Scriptures Being the substance of many sermons preached by that faithful and useful servant of Christ Mr. Ralph Robinson, late pastor at Mary Wolnoth London. Which were appointed by the reverend author on his death-bed (if his brethren should think fit) to be published.
Robinson, T., fl. 1642. / [1642] The petitioners vindication from calumnie and aspersion.: And the young mans animation to the building up of Zion. Published in their defence, against a scurrilous book or pamphlet lately written against them by I.W. and scandalously intituled, Petitions against bishops and their votes in Parliament. Subscribed unto after a clandestine, delivered after a tumultuous manner, and falsly going under the name of a whole county or town, proved to be both contrary to our late taken Protestation, as also utterly unlawfull by many other cleare and evident reasons. Now answered and refuted, and petitions delivered unto the Parliament, by impregnable reasons proved to be both lawfull, and according to the petitioners duty, and the late taken Protestation. With many other remarkable passages worthy of observation. By T. Robinson, veritati devotum.
Robinson, William, Captain. / [1643] Stafford-shires misery, set forth in a true relation of the barbarous cruelty of the forces raised against the Parliament.: Sent in a letter from Stafford, by Captaine William Robinson, to a gentleman in London, and to be presented to Mr. Speaker. Published according to order.
Robinson, William, d. 1659. / [1669] Several epistles given forth by two of the Lords faithful servants whom he sent to New-England, to bear witness to His everlasting truth and were there (by the priests, rulers, and professors) after cruel and long imprisonment, and inhumane whippings and banishment, put to death, for no other cause, but for keeping the commandments of God, and testimony of Jesus, William Robinson, William Leddra here is also perfixed [sic] W.R. his testimony of his call to that service, for obedience unto which, he underwent the wrath of men, but hath obtained everlasting peace and rest with God.
Robinson, William, d. 1659. / [1661] An appendex to the book, entituled, New England judged being certain writings, (never yet printed) of those persons which were there executed. Together with a short relation, of the tryal, sentence, and execution, of VVilliam Leddra. Written by them in the time of their imprisonment, in the bloody town of Boston.
Robinson, William, fl. 1678. / [1678] A strange but true narrative of the delusion of the devil at a late Quakers meeting, on one John Thurston. How he was seduced to turn Quaker, and possessed by an evil spirit and of a tempation he had to cut his own throat, and how he was preserved therefrom and several passages which happen'd to him in the time of his delusion / attested to by Mr. William Robinson.
Robinson, William, member of the Society of Friends. / [1692] A compassionate invitation of Christian love to all tender-hearted people.: Testifying unto [brace] God's free-grace. His spirit's teaching, and good end of man's creation. / By one that has tasted of the goodness of the Lord, William Robinson. London, the 25th of the 2d month, 1692.
Robinson, William, of Durham. / [1700] The great calumny of The Quakers despising the Holy Scriptures,: refuted out of their printed books, unjustly perverted, confusedly curtail'd and crowded, by William Mather in his Dagger-sheet.
Roborough, Henry, d. 1649? / [1643] The doctrine of ivstification cleared, by animadversions on Mr. John Goodwins animadversions upon Mr. George Walkers Defence of the true sense of the Apostle, Rom. 4, 3, 5 &c. together with an examination of both parts of his treatise of justification : wherein the imputation of faith in a proper sense is denied, and the imputation of Christs righteousnesse active and passive affirmed, against that treatise / By Henry Robrough ...
Roborough, Henry, d. 1649? / [1626] Balme from Gilead, to cure all diseases, especially the plague Foure and twentie sermons on 2 Chron. 7. 13,14. And two sermons of thankesgiuing for Gods deliuerance of London from the plague. Preached anno 1625. in the church of St. Leonard Eastcheape, by H.R. Master of Arts, minister of Gods word.
Robotham, Charles, 1625 or 6-1700. / [1680] Three sermons preach'd upon extraordinary occasions. By Charles Robotham, B.D. rector, of Reisam in Norfolk:
Robotham, Charles, 1625 or 6-1700. / [M DC LXXX. 1680] The royal nursing-father; discoursed in a sermon preach'd at the cathedral in Norwich, on the 29th of May: [B]eing the day of his Majesties birth, and happy return to his kingdoms. By Charles Robotham, batchelour of divinity, in Norfolk.
Robotham, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] The preciousnesse of Christ unto beleevers. Or, A treatise wherein the absolute necessity, the transcendent excellency, the supereminent graces, the beauty, rarity and usefulnesse of Christ is opened and applyed. By John Robotham, preacher of the Gospel.
Robotham, John, fl. 1654. / [1654] The mystery of the two witnesses unvailed: Wherein wee have a description of their persons time acts death and office. manner of prophecie. sufferings. resurrection. With the consequences that follow. Together with the seaventh trumpet, and the kingdome of Christ explained. by John Robotham, preacher of the Gospel in Dover.
Robotham, John, fl. 1654. / [1651] An exposition on the whole booke of Solomons song,: commonly called the canticles. Wherein the text is explained and usefull observations raised thereupon. / By John Robotham, preacher of the gospel.
Robson, Henry. / [1598] The examination, confession, and condemnation of Henry Robson fisherman of Rye, who poysoned his wife in the strangest maner that euer hitherto hath bin heard of.
Roch, Patrick. / [1641] A trve copie of a letter sent from Patrick Roch a Romish priest in Ireland to Doctor Washington, provost of the college of Dublin and to the whole society wherein may plainly appeare their further machinations and plot workes towards the subversion of Protestanisme if God permit : likewise a short description of the rebels proceeding as it was sent in posscript of the same letter : sent in a letter from Mr. William Reymond, ... to Mr. Charles Frank ...
Rochester, John Wilmot, Earl of, 1647-1680. / [1700] To all gentlemen, ladies, and others, whether of city, town, or country: Alexander Bendo wisheth all health and prosperity.
Rochester, John Wilmot, Earl of, 1647-1680. / [MDCLXXIX. 1679] Artemisa to Cloe. A letter from a lady in the tovvn to a lady in the country; concerning the loves of the tovvn: / by a person of quality.
Rochfort, Robert, 1652-1727. / [1697] The speaker's speech to Their Excellencies the Lords Justices in the Lord's House. At the presenting of the poll-bill for the royal assent, on Friday the third of December, 1697.
Rocket, John. / [1649. i.e. 1650] Divisions cut in pieces by the svvord of the Lord: or, A discourse on a text of Scripture, of the unlawfulness of divisions in the Church of God, upon the highest pretences whatsoever.: By John Rocket, minister of the Word at Hickling in Nottingham-shire.
Rocket, John. / [1651] The Christian subject: a treatise directing a Christian to a peaceable conversation sutable to an holy calling.: Wherein are answered those ordinary objections, of haresy, tyranny, usurpation, breaeh [sic] of covenant. Which some make as a sufficient plea to take them off from a chearfull obedience to this present government. / Written by Iohn Rocket, Minister of the Gospell at Hickling in Nottinghamshire.
Rockley, Francis. / [1695?] Francis Rockley Esq; presenteth, that the revenew of the excise may be improved two hundred thousand pounds per annum (if the proceede of it be more than so much now) by the imposition of a proportionable excise in substance upon every quarter of malt, ...
Rocoles, Jean-Baptiste de, 1620-1696. / [1683] The history of infamous impostors, or, The lives & actions of several notorious counterfeits who from the most abject and meanest of the people, have usurped the titles of emperours, kings, and princes / written by the Sr. J.B. de Ricoles ... ; and now done into English.
Rodes, Francis, Sir, ca. 1595-1646. / [1622] Life after death. Containing many religious instructions and godly exhortations, for all those that meane to liue holy, and dye blessedly. With the manner of disposing ones selfe to God, before, and at the time of his departure out of this world. With many prayers for the same purpose By Francis Rodes.
Rodoginus, Irenaeus. / [1625] Differences in matters of religion, betweene the easterne and westerne churches. VVherein the Romane Church may see her selfe charged with as many errours, as shee falsly layeth to the charge of other churches in Europe. Gathered by Irenæus Rodoginus.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [Permissu superiorum 1630] A short and sure way to heauen, and present happines. Taught in a treatise of our conformity with the will of God. Written by the Reuerend Father Alfonsus Rodriguez of the Society of Iesus, in his worke intituled, The exercise of perfection and Christian vertue. Translated out of Spanish.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1631] A treatise of humilitie composed by the Reuerend Father F. Alfonso Rodriguez of the Societie of Iesus. Translated into English.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1631] The stoope gallant. Or a treatise of humilitie composed by the reuerend father F. Alfonso Rodriguez of the Societie of Iesus. Translated into English.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [Permissu Superiorum, M.DC.XXX 1630] The Christian mans guide. Wherein are contayned two treatises. The one shewing vs the perfection of our ordinary workes. The other the purity of intention we ought to haue in all our actions. Both composed in Spanish by the R.F. Alfonsus Rodriguez of the Society of Iesus. Translated into English.
Rodrigues, Joäao, 1558-1633. / [Anno 1630] The palme of Christian fortitude. Or The glorious combats of Christians in Iaponia. Taken out of letters of the Society of Iesus from thence. Anno 1624.
Rodríguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1654] A treatise of humilitie.: Published by E.D. parson (sequestred.)
Rodríguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1627] A treatise of mentall prayer: With another of the presence of God. Composed by the R. Fa. Alfonsus Rodriguez, of the Society of Iesus. And translated out of the Spanish, into English.
Roe, J. / [1698] The certainty of a future state, or, An occasional letter concerning apparitions by J. Roe.
Roeslin, Eucharius, d. 1526. / [Anno Domini. M.CCCCC.XL. 1540] The byrth of mankynde, newly translated out of Laten into Englysshe. In the which is entreated of all suche thynges the which chaunce to women in theyr labor, and all suche infyrmitees whiche happen vnto the infantes after they be delyuered. And also at the latter ende or in the thyrde or last boke is entreated of the conception of mankynde, and howe manye wayes it may be letted or furtheryd, with diuers other fruytefull thynges, as doth appere in the table before the booke.
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1661] A true believer's testimony of the work of true faith; who hath believed in Christ Jesus the true light, who enlighteneth every one that cometh into the world, that all men through him might believe. Wherein are many excellent things held forth, which through faith in the light are seen, learned, and certainly believed, &c. and are profitable for all to reade. With a visitation to the called of God every-where. By a servant of the Lord, Geo. Rofe.
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1656] Sions rock exalted over all the earth to raign:: and the worlds foundation discovered, which he will overthrow, with all its builders and buildings. / Moved of the Lord, and given forth (by a sufferer for the righteous seed sake, in the common goal of Edmonds-Bury in Suffolk, who is scornfully called a Quaker) for the manifesting the true foundation of our religion, and the laying open deceit, and deceivers, to all that desire to know the truth, and to be delivered out of deceit, and the snare of the wicked one, in which the deceivers and deceived are held captive. And to all you priests, that you may see your deceit, and cease from it, and deceive the people no longer.
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1656] The righteousnes of God to man, wherein he was created;: with a discovery of the fall, by the strength and subtilty of the serpent: and of the recovery of man, by the seed of the woman, which bruises the serpents head. Also, a declaration against the beast and his followers, who act by his power; and a warning to the people not to joyn with the beast, nor to uphold the harlot, least you be taken with the beast and the false prophet, and cast into the lake together alive, and there be none to deliver you. A few words to O. C. and to the officiers and souldiers of the army in general. With, a true declaration how I lived before I knew the truth, and how I came to know the truth, and overcame deceit. Given forth for the simples sake, that they may learn righteousness; ... / By a sufferer for the righteous seed sake, in the common goal of Edmonds Bury in Suffolk, who is called George Rofe.
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1656. i.e. 1657] Love to the captives: or, The love of God to the world;: who so loved the world, that he gave his onely begotten son, to be the light of the world, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have eternal life, and no man cometh to the father, but by him, (who is the redeemer of the captives.) Given forth for their sakes, who desire to turn to the Lord, or to see a return out of captivity, declaring the way to God, and where power against sin may be received, that your souls may no longer be held under the snare of the Divel, nor you be made a prey upon by deceivers, but come away to the light, which is the power of God unto salvation; and he that believes shall be saved, and he that believes not shall be damned.
Rogers, Ezekiel, 1584?-1661. / [1648] The chiefe grounds of Christian religion, set down by way of catechizing.: Gathered long since for the use of an honourable family. By Ezekiel Rogers, minister of Gods word, sometime of Rowly in York-shire, now in New-England.
Rogers, Francis, d. 1638. / [1633] A visitation sermon preached at the Lord Archbishops trienniall and ordinary visitation, in St. Margarets in Canterbury, vpon Aprill the fift, 1630. By Francis Rogers, Doctor in Diuinity, and minister of that parish.
Rogers, Francis, d. 1638. / [1633] A sermon preached on September the 20. 1632. in the cathedrall church of Christ at Canterbury, at the funerall of William Proud, a lieutenant collonell, slaine at the last late siege of Mastricke. By Francis Rogers, Doctor in Diuinity.
Rogers, Francis, d. 1638. / [1613] A sermon of loue. Instructing all men to vnite and ioyne themselues in hearty loue, and Christian charitie with one another. Preached at Folkestone, a maior towne in Kent. By Francis Rogers, Batchelor in Diuinity; and sometimes fellow of Trinitie Colledge in Cambridge.
Rogers, Griswell. / [1624] To the right reuerend and right honorable the Lords spirituall and temporall assembled in vpper House of this most high and honorable session of Parliament an abstract of the grieuances and oppressions done by Sir Arthur Ingram, Knight, and his agents, to Griswell Rogers, widow, and her poore orphan.
Rogers, Henry, ca. 1585-1658. / [1638] The Protestant Church existent, and their faith professed in all ages, and by whom with a catalogue of councels in all ages, who professed the same. Written, by Henry Rogers D.D. prebendary of Hereford.
Rogers, Henry, ca. 1585-1658. / [M.DC.XXIII. 1623] An answer to Mr. Fisher the Iesuite, his fiue propositions concerning Luther. By Mr. Rogers, that worthy Oxford diuine. VVith some passages also of the said Mr. Rogers with the said Mr. Fisher. Hereunto is annexed Mr. VV.C. his dialogue of the said argument, wherein is discouered Fishers folly.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1653] To His Highnesse Lord Generall Cromwell, Lord Protector, &c.: The humble cautionary proposals of John Rogers, minister of the gospel according to the dispensation of the spirit (now) at Thomas Apostles London.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1653] To his excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell.: A few proposals, relating to civil government. / Humbly offered by John Rogers an unworthy servant of Christ, and preacher of the Gospel now at Tho. Apostles London.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1654] Mene, tekel, perez, or, A little appearance of the hand-writing: (in a glance of light) against the powers and apostates of the times. By a letter written to, and lamenting over Oliver Lord Cromwell. / By John Rogers. In this woful howre of his temptation, and of Sions sore pangs, and solemne appeals; and of the precious saints imprisonments and persecution for this most glorious, betrayed denyed, and crucified cause of Christ Jesus King of Saints and nations.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1659] M. Harrington's Parallel unparallel'd: or, A demonstration upon it, and the parable opened. Wherein it appears, neither the spirit of the people, nor the spirit of men like Mr. R. but the spirit of God, of Christ, of his people in the Parliament, and adherents to the cause, is the fittest for the government of the Commonwealth, Zach. 4. 6.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1657] Jegar-Sahadvtha: an oyled pillar. Set up for posterity, against present wickednesses, hypocrisies, blasphemies, persecutions and cruelties of this serpent power (now up) in England (the out-street of the beast.) Or, A heart appeale to heaven and earth,: broken out of bonds and banishment at last, in a relation of some part of the past and present sufferings of John Rogers in close prison and continued banishment, for the most blessed cause and testimony of Jesus; the sound of the seventh trumpet and the gospel of the seven thunders, or holy oracles (called rayling by them in power) sealed up to the time of the end. From Carisbrook Castle in the third year of my captivity, the fifth-prison, and the third in exile, having been hurried about from post to pillar, quia perdere nolo substantiam propter accidentia.
Rogers, Malcolm, Collonel. / [1654] The speech of Collonel Malcomb Rogers (agent for the King of Scots) at the same place of execution at Edenborough in Scotland, where the Earl of Montross lost his life, for his raising of forces against the English, in the name and defence of his masters prerogatives.: With the manner of his tryal before the officers of the army; the articles and charge, read, and exhibited against him by the judge advocate, the fatal sentence pronounced at the bar of justice; and a narrative of the transactions of the whole business.
Rogers, Nathaniel, 1598-1655. / [M.DC.XLIV. 1644] A letter, discovering the cause of Gods continuing wrath against the nation,: notwithstanding the present endeavors of reformation: directing to the meanes of appeasing that wrath; and encouraging to constancy in those endeavours: / written with much judgement and pious affection, by Mr Nathaniel Rogers, a godly and learned Divine now in New-England, to a worthy member of the Honourable House of Commons, bearing date, Decemb. 17, 1643. Imprimatur Edmund Calamy.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1620] The true conuert. Or An exposition vpon the vvhole parable of the prodigall. Luke. 15. 11.12. &c. Wherein is manifestly shewed; 1. Mans miserable estate by forsaking of God. 2. Mans happie estate by returning to God. Deliuered in sundry sermons, by Nehemiah Rogers, preacher of Gods Word, at St Margarets Fish-street. And now by him published, intending the farther benefit of so many as then heard it; and the profit of so many as shall please to read it.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1632] The vvild vine: or, An exposition on Isaiah's parabolicall song of the beloued: Isa. 5. 1,2,3, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, pastor of Messing in Essex.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1632] A sermon preached at the second trienniall visitation of the right honourable and right reuerend father in God, William Lord Bishop of London, holden at Keluedon in Essex: September. 3. 1631. By Nehemiah Rogers, pastor of Messing in Essex.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1662] The rich fool set forth in an exposition on that parable : Luke 12, 16-22 ... / by Nehemiah Rogers ...
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] The good Samaritan; or an exposition on that parable Luke X. ver. XXX----XXXVIII. A certain man went down from Jerusalem to Jericho, and fell amongst theeves, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, preacher of the gospel.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1659] The figg-less figg-tree: or, The doome of a barren and unfruitful profession lay'd open.: In an exposition upon that parable: a certain man had a figg-tree planted in his vineyard, &c. Luke 13. 6,7,8,9,10. / By Nehemiah Rogers, a minister of the Gospel of Christ.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] The fast friend: or A friend at mid-night.: Set forth in an exposition on that parable Luke 11. 5.-11. Which of you shall have a friend, and shall go unto him at mid-night, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, minister of the Gospel.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1621] Christian curtesie: or, St. Pauls vltimum vale. Deliuered in two sermons, on 2. Cor. 13.11. at St. Margarets on Fish-street-hill in London. By N. Rogers (sometimes preacher there) at his farewel, vpon his remoueal thence to a pastoral charge else-where.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] The disabled debtor discharged: or, Mary Magdalen pardoned. Set forth in an exposition on that parable Luke 7. 40.-51. There was a certain creditor, which had two debtors, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, minister of the gospel.
Rogers, Robert, of Wakefield. / [1656] Letters between Mr. Robert Rogers, of Wakefield, and Mr. Thomas Walker, the present vicar there touching baptism.
Rogers, Samuel. / [1644] The poore's pension: a sermon preached in Gregories Church in Sudbury in the county of Suffolke, May 12. 1643.: Upon occasion of the charitable reliefe that yearly then, and there is given, towards the covering or clothing of a hundred poore people, according to the will of the donour M Martine Cole, late of the towne aforesaid deceased. By Samuel Rogers, Master in Arts, and Minister of Much-Tey in Essex. Imprimatur Ja. Cranford, Aug. 12. 1644.
Rogers, Thomas, d. 1616. / [1639] A treatise vpon sundry matters contained in the Thiry nine Articles of religion, which are professed in the Church of England long since written and published by Thomas Rogers.
Rogers, Timothy, 1589-1650? / [1624] The righteous mans euidences for heauen, or, A treatise shewing how euery one, while hee liues heere, may certainely know what shall become of him after his departure out of this life
Rogers, Timothy, 1598-1650? / [1644] Saving-beliefe: or, The ready and right vvay to beleeve and be saved. Wherein is the * mysterie of faith laid open * I Tim. 3. 9. By Timothy Rogers, minister of the Gospel (twixt Essex and Suffolke) in Sudbury.
Rogers, Timothy, 1598-1650? / [1653] A faithfull friend true to the soul: or The soules self-examination, preparing it self for the great triall of life or death eternall in the other world, in 86. quæries. Whereunto is added, the Christian jewell of faith, or the ready way to beleeve and be saved. By Timothy Rogers, minister of the church at Chappell in Essex.
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1696] The happiness of a quiet mind both in youth and old age, with the way to attain it in a discourse occasioned by the death of Mrs. Martha Hasselborn who died March 13th, 1695/6, in the 95th year of her age / By Timothy Rogers ...
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1692] Fall not out by the way, or, A perswasion to a friendly correspondence between the conformists & non-conformists in a funeral discourse on Gen. 45. 24. occasioned by the desire of Mr. Anthony Dunwell, in his last will / by Timothy Rogers ...
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1683] Early religion, or, The way for a young man to remember his Creator proposed in a sermon preach'd upon the death of Mr. Robert Linager, a young gentleman, who left this world, Octob. 26, 1682, with an account of some passages of his life and death / by T. Rogers.
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1691] A discourse concerning trouble of mind and the disease of melancholly in three parts : written for the use of such as are, or have been exercised by the same / by Timothy Rogers ... ; to which are annexed, some letters from several divines, relating to the same subject.
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [1681] The sixth part of The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator being a just defence against the reproach of scandalous tongues and pens : and a proper looking-glass for a meeting in London, termed the second-days meeting, who are reputed the approvers of three books, or papers against a treatise entituled, The Christian-quaker, &c. in five parts given forth by W.R. on behalf of himself and other friends in truth concerned / by W.R.
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [printed, 1683] A scourge for George Whitehead. An apostate Quaker: an espouser of doctrines and practices tending to Romish-like bondage: a persecuting defamer of the real Christian-Quaker: a publick informer against William Pen, to his defamation: the author of a scandalous book, (written against my seventh part of the Christian-Quaker, &c.) stiled, judgment fixed, &c.
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [1682?] The eighth part of The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator: wherein certain doctrines ... are examined, and in order to a decision of the controversie ... an adress [sic] is made to a book entituled, An Adress to Protestants, given forth by W.P. anno 1679 ... / by W.R.
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [1680] The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator in five parts, wherein religious differences amongst the people termed in derision Quakers, are treated on : George Fox one (at least, if not the chief) reputed author thereof, is deducted : doctrines of truth owned by the children of light (and cleared from objections) are laid down according to Holy Scriptures and revelation of the Spirit / by William Rogers, on behalf of himself and other friends in truth concerned.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [Prid. Id. Jul. M. DC. XXXX. 1640] A treatise of the interest of the princes and states of Christendome. Written in French by the most noble and illustrious Prince, the Duke of Rohan. Translated into English by H.H.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1660] The memoires of the Duke of Rohan: or, A faithful relation of the most remarable occurrences in France; especially concerning those of the Reformed Churches there. From the death of Henry the Great, untill the peace made with them, in June, 1629. Together with Divers politick discourses upon several occasions. / Written originally in French, by the Duke of Rohan And now Englished by George Bridges of Lincolns-Inne, Esq;.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1628] A declaration of the Duke of Rohan peere of France, &c. Containing the iustnes of reasons and motiues which haue obliged him to implore the assistance of the King of Great Britaine, and to take armes for the defence of the Reformed Churches. Translated according to the French copie.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1640] The complete captain, or, an abbridgement of Cesars warres with observations upon them; together with a collection of the order of the militia of the ancients; and a particular treatise of modern war: written by the late great generall the Duke of Rohan: Englished by I.C.
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1667] Shlohavot, or, The burning of London in the year 1666 commemorated and improved in a CX discourses, meditations, and contemplations, divided into four parts treating of I. The sins, or spiritual causes procuring that judgment, II. The natural causes of fire, morally applied, III. The most remarkable passages and circumstances of that dreadful fire, IV. Counsels and comfort unto such as are sufferers by the said judgment / by Samuel Rolle ...
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1678] Loyalty and peace, or, Two seasonable discourses from I Sam. 24, 5 viz., David's heart smote him because he cut off Saul's skirt : the first of conscience and its smitings, the second of the prodigious impiety of murthering King Charles I, intended to promote sincere devotion and humiliation upon each anniversary fast for the Late King's death / by Samuel Rolls.
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1668] Londons resurrection, or, The rebuilding of London encouraged, directed and improved in fifty discourses : together with a preface, giving some account both of the author and work / by Samuel Rolls.
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1674] Justification justified: or The great doctrine of justification, stated according to the Holy Scriptures, and the judgment of Protestant divines. By which several fundamental truths, always owned by the Church of England, since the Reformation, are explain'd confirm'd, and vindicated from the errors of Mr. William Sherlock. Also a discourse in answer to him concerning acquaintance with the person of Christ. / By Samuel Rolls.
Rollenson, Francis, ca. 1565-1630. / [1611] Sermons preached before his Maiestie. 1. The bridegromes banquet. 2. The triumph of constancie. 3. The banishment of dogges. By Francis Rollenson, Batcheler of Diuinitie.
Rollenson, Francis, ca. 1565-1630. / [1612] Twelue prophetical legacies. Or Twelue sermons vpon Iacobs last will and testament recorded by Moses, in the 49. chapt. of Genesis: containing his bequests and blessings, bestowed vpon his twelue sonnes. ... Preached by Francis Rollenson, Bach: of Diuinitie, and sometimes fellow of S. Iohn the Euang: Colledge in Cambridge.
Rollock, Robert, 1555?-1599. / [Printed, Anno Domini, 1641] Episcopal government instituted by Christ,: and confirmed by cleere evidence of Scripture, and invincible reason. / Collected by the pains of R.R. Preacher of the Gospell.
Rolph, Alice. / [1648] To the chosen and betrusted knights, citizens, and burgesses, assembled in Parliament at Westminster.: The humble petition of Alice Rolph, wife to Major Edmond Rolph, close prisoner at the Gate-house Westminster, &c. Presented to the Honourable House of Commons, Iuly 10. 1648.
Rolph, Edmund. / [1648] The case of Major Edmond Rolph, truely stated.:
Roman Catholick. / [1686] Rules for conversation, or A collection of moral maxims and reflections. By a Roman Catholick.
Roman Catholick citizen of Paris. / [1690] The follies of France, or, A true relation of the extravagant rejoycings that were made by the French King's command, in most cities of France, for the pretended death of His Majesty (William, King of Great-Britain) contained in a letter written from a Roman Catholick citizen of Paris (by way of Holland) to his correspondent in London ; translated from the French original.
Romei, Annibale, conte, 16th cent. / [1598] The courtiers academie comprehending seuen seuerall dayes discourses: wherein be discussed, seuen noble and important arguments, worthy by all gentlemen to be perused. 1 Of beautie. 2 Of humane loue. 3 Of honour. 4 Of combate and single fight. 5 Of nobilitie. 6 Of riches. 7 Of precedence of letters or armes originally written in Italian by Count Haniball Romei, a gentleman of Ferrara, and translated into English by I.K.
Romney, Henry Sidney, Earl of, 1641-1704.  / [1692] The speech of his excellency, Henry Lord Viscount Sydney, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, to both Houses of Parliament assembled at Dublin. October 5. 1692.
Romney, Henry Sidney, Earl of, 1641-1704. / [1680] Two memorials delivered this instant January by Mr. Sydney, His Majesty of Great Britains envoy extraordinary residing at the Hague to the States General of the United Provinces to induce their Lordships not to enter into a league defensive with the French king : together with the reasons delivered to the States-General by the French ambassador ... for their entring into such defensive leagues as by his master the French king is desired and prest for ...
Rondelet, Guillaume, 1507-1566. / [1649] The countrey-man's apothecary: or, a rule by which countrey-men may safely walke in taking physicke. Not unusefull for cities. A treatise, shewing what herbe, plant, root, seed, or minerall, may be used in physick in the room of that which is wanting. Published for the good of the kingdome.
Rone, Elizabeth. / [1688] A reproof to those church men or ministers that refused to read the Kings most gracious declaration by Elizabeth Rone.
Rone, Elizabeth. / [in the year 1687] Elizabeth Rone's short ansvver to Ellinor James's long preamble, or vindication of the new test, &c.
Ronquillo, Pedro, b. 1635. / [1681] The last memorial of the Spanish ambassador faithfully translated into English.
Ronsard, Pierre de, 1524-1585 / [M. D. LXVIII. 1568] A discours of the present troobles in Fraunce, and miseries of this tyme, compyled by Peter Ronsard gentilman of Vandome, and dedicated vnto the Quene Mother, ; translated into English by Thomas Ieney gentilman..
Ronsgore, John. / [1642] News from Manchester: being a perfect relation of the passages which hapned there, between the Lord Strange, and the commissioners for the militia. Together with the occasion, and other circumstances of their skirmishing, and the number, and state of those which were slain and wounded. As also how the magazine for that county is disposed of. Sent in a letter from M. Jo. Ronsgore, an eye-witnesse, and an inhabitant of the said town of Manchester.
Rookes, Thomas. / [1667] The late conflagration consumed my own, together with the stock of books (as it were) of the Company of Stationers, London: since that lamentable disaster: next my own loss; this doth trouble me, that when any of those few ingenious persons who desire books inquire after them, they are often answered by such as have them not, that they are all burnt, which discourageth any further enquiry, not only to the learned, but even of country chapmen, wherefore to let all men know notwithstanding the late dreadful calamity, that there are books yet to be had, and for the conveniency of the ingenious buyers, I publish this ensuing catalogue. For the litteral faults of the printer to book-buyers, I need not make any apology, but for my self, that I did only name the books, and not more largely deliver their several titles and subjects, that would have swell'd the catalogue: to supply which if any that desire to be acquainted with the particulers, upon repairing or sending to me, may have full satisfaction from the books themselves, if they send before they are sold. From my shop in Gresham-Colledge, next the Stairs, or Warehouse in Moore-Fields agai
Roots, Thomas. / [1690?] A new fund raised on the foundation of Dr. Chamberlen's bank, where all objections against that bank are remov'd.
Roper, Randall. / [1661] Truth vindicated being an answer to the high flown fancies of John Perrot (known by the name of a Quaker) in a paper with this inscription to all Baptists every where ... / by Randall Roper.
Roscommon, Isabella. / [1694?] The Countess of Roscommon's case
Rosdell, Christopher, b. 1553 or 4. / [1589] A godlie and short discourse shewing not onely what time the inhabitants of this land first receyued the Christian faith: but also what maner of doctrine was planted in the same. Whereby may appeare, howe the reformation at this day in England is not a bringing in of a newe religion, but a reducing againe of the olde and auncient fayth.
Rose, Henry, fl. 1656-1675. / [1675] A philosophicall essay for the reunion of the langvages, or, The art of knowing all by the mastery of one
Rose, John, gardener. / [1666] The English vineyard vindicated by John Rose ... ; with an address where the best plants maybe had at easie rates.
Rose, Joseph, fl. 1694. / [1694] A proposal for the sale of several rich Indian goods, by way of ticket or lot to the value of 1500 1. Consisting of fine cabinets and skreens, tables, stands and glasses, tea-tables and stands; chests, trunks, &c. and several other sorts of Japan: several sets of fine china jars; also all sorts of China fine Indian wrought beds and quilts, rich Indian silks, viz. atlasses, cuttanees, and several other sorts of Indian silks, fine Indian fanns, muslins and calicoes and several others too long to incert.
Rose, William, fl. 1647-1648. / [1647] Balaams better wish delivered in a sermon / by William Rose.
Rosewell, Thomas, 1630-1692. / [Printed in the year 1656] An answer unto thirty quæries propounded by those who by the world (as they say) are scornfully called Quakers.: By Thomas Rosewell, a witness to the truth, as it is in Jesus.
Rosewell, Walter. / [1656] The serpents subtilty discovered, or a true relation of what passed in the cathedrall church of Rochester, between divers ministers and Richard Coppin,: to prevent credulity to the false representation of the said discourse published by the said R. Coppin from Maidstone goale. / By Walter Rosewell minister of Chatham in Kent.
Ross (Scotland). Sheriff Depute. / [after 1686] Representation by the Sheriff Depute of Ross, Commissioners of the Justiciary and Supply, and of the justices of the peace within the district of Ardmanach. To the committee of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council, to whom the consideration of the petition anent the witches in the parish of Kilernan was remitted.
Ross, Alexander, 1591-1654. / [1622] The second booke of questions and answers vpon Genesis. Containing those questions that are most eminent and pertinent, from the sixt to the fiueteenth chapter of the same booke. Collected out of ancient and recent writers: briefly propounded and expounded. / By Alexander Rosse, of Aberden, preacher at Saint Maries neere Southampton and one of his Maiesties Chaplaines.
Ross, Alexander, 1591-1654. / [1620] The first booke of questions and answers vpon Genesis. Containing those questions that are most eminent and pertinent, vpon the sixe first chapters of the same booke: collected out of ancient and recent writers; both briefly and subtilly propounded and expounded, by Alexander Rosse, of Aberdine, preacher at Saint Maries neere Southampton, and one of his Maiesites chaplaines.
Ross, Alexander, 1591-1654. / [1648] Englands Threnodie. Or A briefe and homely discoverie of some jealousies and grievances, under which the kingdom at present groaneth;: affectionately tendred by Lady Anglia, to all her dear children, the lovers of their country, and well-willers to truth and peace : especially to her worthy sons, the members of both Houses of Parliament.
Ross, Alexander, 1647?-1720. / [anno. Dom. 1684] A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lords Commissioners of His Majesties most honourable privy counsel, at Glasgow. By Alexander Rose, D.D. and professor of theologie there
Rosse, William. / [1648. Feb. 23: Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot] Papers from Scotland of transactions of the Scots Commissioners,: concerning the King and the Parliament of England. Delivered at the convention of estates at Edinburgh. Also a conference by the Marquis of Arguile, the Earle Louderdaile, and the Lord Lothean, with the English Commissioners. And the proceedings of the Grand Committee of Estates, and the Commissioners of the Kirk of Scotland.
Rosse, William. / [1648] A message from the estates of Scotland to the English commissioners at Edenburgh,: by the Lord Lotherdale, the Lord Lanerick, Sir Charles Erskin, and Mr. Kennedy. Also the answer of the Earl of Nottingham and the rest of the English commissioners, to three propositions from the kingdom of Scotland. A declaration by the Scotch ministers against warre and raising of forces. And a proclamation from the estates of Scotland, published at the Market Crosse in Edenburgh. March 6. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
Rosse, William. / [1648] The Lord Loudouns speech to the English commissioners at Edenburgh,: with the treaty between the Grand Committee of Scotland, and the commissioners from the Parliament of England. Severall papers delivered to the estates, and the answers returned back to the English commissioners. Also orders from the Kirk to all ministers in Edenburgh, and parts adjacent, and instructions for their humiliation. And the Scots commissioners papers concerning the King, the Parliament of England, and the army. March 1. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
Rosse, William. / [1648] A declaration of the Kirk of Scotland presented to the Parliament of that kingdom on Munday the 5 of March, 1647.: And of a rising there. Also the marchings of some regiaments of the Scots army against the malignants that goe out of England thither. The names of severall lords made in Scotland. And divers votes, and orders of that Parliament. / Certified in a letter from Mr. Rosse, dated at Edenburgh, March 7. 1647. March 15. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
Rosselli, Giovanne de. / [1598] Epulario, or The Italian banquet wherein is shewed the maner how to dresse and prepare all kind of flesh, foules or fishes. As also how to make sauces, tartes, pies, &c. After the maner of all countries. With an addition of many other profitable and necessary things. Translated out of Italian into English.
Rosseter, Philip, 1567 or 8-1623. / [1609] [Lessons for consort] [made by sundry excellent authors, and set to sixe severall instruments, namely, the treble lute, treble violl, base violl, bandora, citterne, and the flute ; now newly set forth by Philip Rosseter].
Rost, John, d. 1713. / [1695] The swearer's doom; or, A discourse setting forth the great sinfulness and danger of rash and vain swearing. By John Rost M.A. rector of Offwell and Gittisham in Devon.
Rosworme, John, fl. 1630-1660. / [1649] Good service hitherto ill rewarded, or, An historicall relation of eight yeers services for King and Parliament done in and about Manchester and those parts by Lieu. Col. John Rosworm.
Rotheram, R. / [1678] A catalogue of chymical medicines sold by R. Rotheram at the Golden Ball in Sweetings Alley in Cornhill, near the Royal Exchange, London:
Rotherham, Thomas Atwood, d. 1657. / [1643] A den of theeves discovered. Or certaine errours and false doctrines, delivered in a sermon at a visitation holden at Baldocke in the county of Hertford, Decemb. 9. 1641. By Henry Denne, curate at Pyrton in Hertfordshire.: And since printed by his owne appointment. Contradicted justly by many of the auditors. And confuted by Thomas-Atvvood Rotherham, now rector of St John Zacharies, London, and sometimes vicar of Iclkeford in Hertfordshire, neare Hitchin. Here you have the point of iustification by free grace fully handled, together with many difficult places of Scriptnre [sic] (much abused) plainly expounded; and some speciall cases of conscience resolved, whereby the weakest Christian, in the greatest conflict, may gather true and solid comfort. With severall tables very necessary and usefull for the reader. Published by authority.
Rothwell, John, d. 1661. / [1693] Paedobaptismus vindicatus, or, Infant-baptism stated in an essay to evidence its lawfulness from the testimony of the Holy Scripture, especially St. Matthew, XXVIII, 19 : the grand, if not sole place, so much insisted on by the antipaedobaptists, to prove their mistaken principle : handled in a different method form other tracts on the subject, as appears in the contents : with an account of a conference publickly held with an antipaedobaptist of no small fame / by J.R., A.M., a Presbyter of te Church of England.
Rothwell, John, d. 1661. / [1657] A catalogue of approved divinity-books which have been printed or reprinted about twenty years past, and continued down to this present year, 1657, mensis Junii 18.
Roulston, Gilbert. / [1650] The ranters bible or, Seven several religions by them held and maintained.: With the full particulars of their strange sects and societies; their new places of meetings, both in city and countrey; the manner of their life and conversation; their blasphemous opinion of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, and their burning of his blessed word, and sacred Scriptures; ... A strange voice from heaven speaking to one Mr. Roulston, a London-ranter, upon his going from White-Chappel, to meet some of his fellow-creatures at Hackney ... And Mr. Roulston's letter to his late fellow-ranters, with his advice and proposals, to be published in all cities, and market-townes, throughout England and Wales. / Published by Mr. Gilbert Roulston, a late Fellow-Ranter.
Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. / [1648] The balme of love: to heale divisions, and the wounds made by them, and to make the body of Christ whole and entire for its owne beauty, strength, and safety. Partly presented in a former discourse, when it might have prevented, and now after many evills for want of prevention re-enforced in a second. / By F. Rous, a member of the House of Commons.
Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. / [1649] The lavvfulnes of obeying the present government·: Proposed by one that loves all Presbyterian lovers of truth and peace, and is of their communion.
Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. / [1645] The ancient bounds, or Liberty of conscience tenderly stated, modestly asserted, and mildly vindicated.:
Rous, Francis, b. 1615. / [MDCXLI. 1641] A speech made before the Lords in the upper House by Francis Rous Esquire, March the 16th. 1640.: Against Dr. Cossens, Dr. Maynwaring, and Dr. Beale; upon the complaint of Mr. Peter Smart.
Rous, John, d. 1695. / [1659] The sins of a gainsaying and rebellious people laid before them ...: Also a word to foolish merchants ... / Written at the command of the Lord, by one of his servants called, John Rous.
Rous, John, d. 1695. / [1656] A warning to the inhabitants of Barbadoes:
Rous, Thomas. / [1650] Christ the Saviour and governour of his church, or, Two sermons on Isaiah 9. 6, the former concerning the saving benefit of the incarnation of the Son of God, the latter concerning Christ his governing his people, by the scepter of his word / preached in the parish-church of Flordon in the county of Norfolk, Decem. 25 & Ian. 4, 1646 by Thomas Rous, master of arts and minister of the said parish of Flordon ; now published for the vindication of the author.
Rouse, Anthony. / [1641] Gods vengeance upon the rebels in Ireland: being a true relation how upon the 7, day of December they slew two and twenty of the Protestant shepheards, and drove away the greatest part of their cattell. Also how upon the 8. day of December, the rebels having made themselves drunke, afterward each man slew his friend, to the number of three thousand, it being the birth-day of the great Lord Don Makertodough, chiefe rebell in Ireland. Likewise how the protestants ceazed upon their cattell, and other spoile, to the great overthrow of all the rebels in Ireland. Sent in a letter from Colonell Rouse to Sir Iohn Sampson, Knight and Baronet, Decemb. 14. 1641.
Rouse, John, d. 1683. / [1683] Rouse his case truly stated and written with his own hand in Newgate, two days before his execution, to prevent any false reports : wherein he gives the world an account of the place and manner how he was taken ... of his defence for himself, how he was brought in guilty, sentence past : with a declaration against things charged upon him, and a confession of his faith, with his prayer for the church of God &c. : to which is annexed a letter to his wife from Newgate.
Rouspeau, Yves. / [1584] Two treatises of the Lord his holie Supper the one instructing the seruants of God how they should be prepared when they come to the holy Supper of our onely Sauiour Iesus Christ: whereunto is annexed a dialogue conteining the principall points necessarie to be knowne and vnderstood of all them that are to be partakers of the holy Supper: the other setting forth dialoguewise the whole vse of the Supper: whereunto also is adioyned a briefe and learned treatise of the true Sacrifice and true priest. Written in the French tongue by Yues Rouspeau and Iohn de l'Espine ministers of the word of God, and latelie translated into English.
Rouspeau, Yves. / [1570?] A treatise of the preparation to the holy supper of our onely saueour and redeemer, Iesus Christe. Necessarie for all them that vvil vworthely approche to the Lordes holy table. Also a dialogue containing the principall points, which they that wil recieue the Supper ought to knowe and vnderstand. By Yues Rouspeau minister of the vvord of God. Ttanslated [sic] out of French into English by R.B.
Rousseau de la Valette, Michel. / [1681] Casimir, king o[f] Po[land]: [subtitle lacking]
Rousseau de la Valette, Michel. / [1695] The life of Count Ulfeld, great master of Denmark, and of the Countess Eleonora his wife done out of French ; with a supplement thereunto, and to the account of Denmark formerly published.
Rovenzon, John. / [1613] A treatise of metallica. Bvt not that which was published by Mr. Simon Stvrtevant vpon his patent, which is now by order cancelled and made voyd, by reason of his standing out-lawed at the time of the grant, and so still continuing, and his neglect, and not performance of the workes. / Wherevpon priviledge, by patent, is granted by the Kings Most Excellent Maiesty to Iohn Rovenzon, Esquire, for the making of iron and other mettals and materials with seacole, pit-cole, &c. for one and thirty yeares ; according to which patent and direction therein, this treatise, composed by the same Iohn Rovenzon, is published in print before the end of Easter tearme, viz. the 15 of May. 1613. And containeth a briefe explanation, demonstration, or discouery of the inuentions priuiledged, and the means, instruments, engins, furnaces, &c, with the materials, things, and workes to be made by the said fewels. The charge of an iron worke with sea-cole, is set downe in the latter end of this booke.
Row, James, 17th cent. / [anno Dom. 1650] The vvound's o' the Kirk o' Scotland in her head, heart, hands, and feet;: held forth in a sermon preach't at Edinburgh by Mr James Rew. [sic]
Row, James, 17th cent. / [c. 1700] A sermon prerched [sic] by Mr. James Row, sometime minister at Strowan, in St. Geilles Kirk at Edinburgh, which has been commonly known by the name of Pockmanty preaching.
Row, William. / [M DC XLIV. 1644] The fatal blow given to the Earle of Newcastles armie, by the Scots,: certified by letters read in the House of Commons this present Munday, Aprill. 8. 1644. 500 slain of the enemy upon the ground, a numerous company taken prisoners, Sir Marmaduke Langdale and most of his chiefe commanders slain. All their ordnance, bag and bagage, and the whole armie utterly ronted [sic]. With a report by a messenger sent from the English Commissioners at Sunderland, with letters By William Row. Secretary to the Commissioners.
Rowe, Cheyne. / [1679] The fire upon the altar. Or Divine meditations and essayes containing the substance of Christian religion.
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1675] The saints temptations wherein the nature, kinds, occasion of temptation, and the duty of the saints under temptation are laid forth : as also the saints great fence against temptation, viz. divine grace : wherein the nature, excellency, and necessity of the grace of God is displayed in several sermons / by John Rowe ...
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1653] Tragi-comoedia being a brief relation of the strange, and wonderfull hand of God discovered at Witny, in the comedy acted there February the third, where there were some slaine, many hurt, and severall other remarkable passages : together with what was preached in three sermons on that occasion from Rom. 1, 18 : both which may serve as some check to the growing atheisme of the present age / by John Rowe ...
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1672] Heavenly-mindedness, and earthly-mindedness in two parts : with an appendix concerning laying hold on eternal life / by John Rowe.
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1680] Emmanuel, or, The love of Christ explicated and applied in his incarnation being made under the law and his satisfaction in XXX sermons / preached by John Row ... ; and published by Samuel Lee.
Rowe, Joseph, b. 1617 or 18. / [Anno Dom. 1654] The blessedness of departed saints in their immediate enjoyment of God in glorie. Propounded and improved in a funeral-sermon, upon Revel. 14.13. March 3. 1651. By Joseph Rowe, minister of the Gospel, and pastor of Buckland-monachorum in Devon.
Rowe, Matthew. / [1647] A diary and relation of passages in, and about Dublin: from the first of August, 1647. to the tenth of the same: Brought this day, being the eighteenth of August, 1647. by Lievtenant Colonell Arthur Culme, one in the present expedition in Ireland. By him presented to the Parliament.
Rowland, John. / [1670] Great Britains' bitter lamentation over the death of their most valiant, and most puissant General George Lord Monck, Lord Duke of Albemarle, &c.:
Rowland, John, 1606-1660. / [1661] Saint Peters general petition to our Saviour, for himself and his fellow sufferers
Rowland, John, 1606-1660. / [1660] A reply to the answer of Anonymus to Doctor Gauden's Analysis of the sense of the covenant:: and under that, to a later tract of one Mr Zach. Crofton of the same fraternity with him. By John Rowland Oxoniensis, CCC. Rector of Footscray in Kent.
Rowland, Thomas. / [1689] A full and true account of a horrid and bloody conspiracy of the Papists against the Protestants in the North of England being a true copy of a letter from Thoms. Rowland at Hexham in Northumberland, shewing the intention of a most barbarous murther was intended to be committed on William Rowland of that place by the Lord Derwinwater's son, Mr. Thoms. Ratcliff, a papist.
Rowland, William. / [1652] The late act of the convocation at Oxford examined: or, The obit of prelatique Protestancy: occasioning the conversion of W. R. (sometimes of Exeter Colledge in Oxford) to Catholique union.
Rowland, William. / [1652. i.e. 1651] Judiciall astrologie, judicially condemned.: Upon a survey and examination of Sr. Christopher Heydons apology for it, in answer to Mr. Chambers. And of Will. Ramsey's morologie in his pretended reply (called Lux veritatis) to Doctour Nathanael Homes his Demonologie. Together with the testimonies of Mr. W. Perkins Resolution to the countrey-man; Mr. John Miltons Figure-caster; and Dr. Homes his demonologie, all here exhibited against it, seconded and backed by 1. evident Scripture. 2. Apparent reason. 3. Authority of councils. 4. Justice of laws. 5. Arguments of fathers, school-men, and modern learned men. 6. Concessions of Ptolomy, &c. friends of astrology. 7. And the wicked practises of astrologers themselves.
Rowlands, Samuel, 1570?-1630? / [1605] A theater of delightfull recreation.
Rowlandson, James, 1576 or 7-1639. / [1623] Gods blessing in blasting, and his mercy in mildew. Tvvo sermons sutable to these times of dearth: by Iames Rowlandson B. in D. and pastor at East-Tysted in Hampshire.
Rowlandson, Joseph, 1631?-1678. / [1682] The possibility of God's forsaking a people, that have been visibly near & dear to him together with the misery of a people thus forsaken, set forth in a sermon preached at Weathersfield, Nov. 21. 1678. Being a day of fast and humiliation. / By Mr. Joseph Rowlandson ...
Rowlandson, Mary White, ca. 1635-ca. 1678. / [1682] The soveraignty & goodness of God, together, with the faithfulness of his promises displayed; being a narrative of the captivity and restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson. Commended by her, to all that desires to know the Lords doing to, and dealings with her. Especially to her dear children and relations, / written by her own hand for her private use, and now made publick at the earnest desire of some friends, and for the benefit of the afflicted.
Rowzee, Lodwick, b. 1586. / [1632] The Queenes vvelles. That is, a treatise of the nature and vertues of Tunbridge water. Together, with an enumeration of the chiefest diseases, which it is good for, and against which it may be vsed, and the manner and order of taking it. By Lodvvick Rovvzee, Dr. of Physicke, practising at Ashford in Kent.
Royal African Company. / [1690] Please to take notice that Tuesday the 4th. of February, 1689 between eleven and twelve a clock, is appointed a general court ...
Royal African Company. / [1671] At a generall meeting of all the subscribers to the stock of the Royal Company: holden at Drapers-Hall the 19th of December 1671 His Royal Highness present with the Sub-governour and Deputy-governour.
Royal African Company. / [1667] An answer of the Company of Royal Adventurers of England trading into Africa to the petition and paper of certain heads and particulars thereunto relating and annexed exhibited to the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Paul Painter, Ferdinando Gorges, Henry Batson, Benjamin Skutt, and Thomas Knights on the behalf of themselves and others concerned in His Majesties plantations in America.
Royal College of Physicians of London. / [Anno Domini 1693] The Statutes of the Colledge of Physicians London worthy to be perused by all men, but more especially physicians, lawyers, apothecaries, surgeons, and all such that either do, or shall study, profess, or practise physick.
Royal College of Physicians of London. / [169-?] Reasons for passing the physicians bil[l] which prays only the following grants and confirmations.
Royal College of Physicians of London. / [1697] A short account of the proceedings of the College of Physicians, London, in relation to the sick poor of the said city, and suburbs thereof, with the reasons which have induced the College to make medicines for them at the intrinsick value
Royal College of Physicians of London. / [1698?] A farther account of the dispensaries at the College of Physicians, and in St. Martins Lane, Westminster: and others to be erected in and about London, for the service of the publick.
Royal College of Physicians of London. Committee for Baths and Bath-stoves. / [1648] A paper delivered in by Dr. Alston, Dr. Hamens, Dr. Bates, Dr. Micklethwait on Monday the 16. of October, 1648, to the Honorable Committee for Bathes and Bath-stoves from the Colledge of Physitians in London ; together with an answer thereunto by Peter Chamberlen, Dr. in Physick and fell. of the said colledge.
Royal Hospital for Seamen at Greenwich. / [1695] The names of the lords and other the commissioners for Greenwich Hospital
Royal Lustring Company (London, England) / [1697] The charter of the Royal Lustring Company:
Royal Lustring Company (London, England) / [1699?] An answer to the weavers case.
Royal Society (Great Britain). Council. / [MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A list of the Royal Society. His sacred majesty King James the II.
Royal Society (Great Britain). Council. / [MDCLXVII. 1667] A list of the Royal Society. His sacred majesty King Charles II. founder and patron.
Royal Society (Great Britain). Council. / [MDCXCIV. 1694] A list of the Royal Society.
Royal Society (Great Britain). Council. / [1675] A list of the Royal Society . His sacred majesty King Charles II. founder and patron.
Royal Society (Great Britain). Council. / [MDCXCI. 1691] A list of the Royal Society
Royalist. / [1679] The court of honour, or, The vertuous Protestant's looking-glass being the true and lively characters (or descriptions of the chief and most noble worthies that maintain any pious princes crown, or make happy a kingdom, with their several qualifications, dignities and tytles : wherein good kings may view their own images, virtuous noblemen see their own pictures, subjects learn loyal obedience ... / vvritten by a royalist ...
Royalist. / [1667] An answer to a pamphlet entituled The humble apologie of the English Catholicks written by a Royalist before Christmas, 1666.
Royle, Thomas. / [1648] A glimpse of some truths to be made known in these last times in three particulars / by Thomas Royle.
Roys, Job, 1633-1663. / [1657] The spirits touchstone: or, The teachings of Christs spirit on the hearts of believers.: Being a cleare discovery, how a man may certainly know whether he be really taught of the spirit of God, being very useful for these times. / By J.R. late student of Merton Colledge in Oxford.
Royse, George, 1654 or 5-1708. / [1691] A sermon preached before the King at Belfast in Ireland, on the 14th day of June, 1690 by George Royse ...
Royse, George, 1654 or 5-1708. / [1691] A sermon preach'd before the King and Queen at White-Hall, on the 28th of December, 1690 by George Royse ... ; printed by the King's special command.
Royse, George, 1708. / [1689] A sermon preached before the right honourable the Lord mayor and the court of alderman at Gvild-Hill-Chappel upon Good-Friday the 29th of March, 1689 by George Royse ...