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Author / [Publication date] Title
Spackman, Thomas. / [1613] A declaration of such greiuous accidents as commonly follow the biting of mad dogges, together with the cure thereof, by Thomas Spackman Doctor of Physick.
Spademan, John, d. 1708. / [MDCXCIX 1699] A sermon preach'd Novemb. 14, 1698 and now publish'd at the request of the societies for the reformation of manners, in the cities of London and Westminster / by John Spademan ...
Spademan, John, d. 1708. / [1695] Of remembrance and imitation of deceased holy rulers a sermon preach'd at Rotterdam, March the 15th 1695, new style, the day of Her Majesty's funeral / by John Spademan ...
Spain. Sovereign (1556-1598 : Philip II) / [1592] A proclamation set out by the K. of Spain wherein order is taken for the vse and trafficke of merchandise, with those of Holland, Zealand and others, aswell by water as by land / truely translated out of the Dutch copy printed at Andwerpe in February last.
Spain. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Philip III) / [1602] The true copie of an edict, made by the king of Spaine, concerning the new Christians dwelling in Portugall, and of their departure out of his saide realmes & dominions, freely without molestation, or losse of their goodes, and also of free libertie to them graunted, for their returne againe into his realmes and dominions: whensoever they shall thinke good. Translated out of the Portugall language, into English. 1602.
Spain. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Philip III) / [1602] The coppy of a letter and commission, of the King of Spaine, Phillip the third, sent vnto the vice-roy of Portugall, dated the 20. day of Iune, in the yeare of our Lord God. 1602. Wherein the dealings and trade of ships & marchandize is forbidden, with the subiectes of Holland, Zealand and England, &c. with the said lands and countries of Spaine and Portugall. Whereby appeareth the inueterate, and continuall malice of the said Spaniards, against the dominions of England, Holland and Zealand, &c. Truely translated out of the Spanish originall, into the Dutch tongue; and now translated againe out of the Dutch copye, into English.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1645] Royall and graciovs priviledges, granted by the High and mighty Philip the fourth King of Spaine, &c. March 19, 1645 vnto the English merchants trading within his dominions / translated out of the Spanish and published for the benefit of such who desire commerce in those parts.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1645] Royall and gracious priviledges,: granted by the high and mighty Philip the fourth King of Spaine, &c. March 19. 1645. Vnto the English merchants trading within his dominions. / Translated out of Spanish, and published for the benefit of such, who desire commerce in those parts.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [anno 1657] A proclamation of his Majesty the King of Spaine. For the Conservation of the contrabando. Revocation of the permissions. Prohibition of the use of the merchandises, and fruits of the realms of France, England, and Portugal; and reformation of vestures, and apparel, and other things. Published in Madrid, the 11th. of September, anno 1657. Translated out of Spanish.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1621] The copy of two letters sent from Spaine containing the Kings censure for the rooting out of vices, abuses, and all sorts of briberies and corruptions in his kingdomes.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665: Philip IV) / [1623] A proclamation for reformation, published and commanded (to be obserued as law) by the high and mighty Philip the fourth, King of Spaine, for the gouernment of his kingdomes. Containing 23. seuerall chapters, wherein his Maiesty with the aduise of his councels hath ordered, and reformed many notorious abuses in the commonwealth. Faithfully translated out of the originall Spanish coppy printed by his Maiesties command.
Spain. Sovereign (1665-1700 : Charles II) / [1690] A letter from the King of Spain written to the Pope of Rome: Licens'd, September 29. 1690.
Spangenberg, Johann. / [Anno. 1548] The su[m] of diuinitie drawn out of the holy scripture very necessary, not only for curates [et] yong studentes in diuinitie: but also for al christen men and women what soeuer age they be of. Drawn out of Latine into Englyshe by Robert Hutten.
Spanheim, Friedrich, 1600-1649. / [1646] Englands vvarning by Germanies vvoe: or, An historicall narration, of the originall, progresse, tenets, names, and severall sects of the Anabaptists, in Germany, and the Low Countries:: continued for about one hundred and twenty years, from anno 1521. (which was the time of their first rise,) until these dayes. VVherein is set forth their severall errors dangerous, and very destructive to the peace both of church and state: the way and manner of their spreading them: the many great commotions: (yea,to the effusion of much blood,) which they occasioned in those parts, by their opposition to, and resistance of the civill magistrates; and what course there was taken for the suppressing them. / By Frederick Spanhemius, Doctor, and Professor of Divinity, in the Vniversity of Leyden in Holland. Published according to order.
Sparke, Edward, d. 1692. / [1652] Scintillula altaris.: or, A pious reflection on primitive devotion : as to the feasts and fasts of the Christian Church, orthodoxally revived. / By Edward Sparke, B.D.
Sparke, Edward, d. 1692. / [1637] The Christians map of the world drawne at the solmne funerals of M. Henry Chitting Esquire, Chester-Herauld at Armes, interred Ianuary 11, Anno Domini 1637. By Edward Sparke Master in Arts, and preacher at St. Mary Islington.
Sparke, Michael, d. 1653. / [1652] A second beacon fired by Scintilla: with his humble information and joynt attestation to the truth of his brethrens former declaration & catalogue, that fired the first beacon. Wherein is remembred the former actings of the papists in their secret plots: and now discovering their wicked designes to set up, advance, and cunningly to usher in popery; by introducing pictures to the Holy Bible: and by sending many young gentlewomen beyond the seas to the nunnes. Also, shewing and setting forth the misery of the whole Company of Stationers: and holding out rather a desolation to religion then a reformation; as more at large appears both in our ministers and churches, in these sad times, when blasphemy, negromancy, popery, and all heresies be printed and publiquely sold, in a most horrid manner without controll or punishment.
Sparke, Michael, d. 1653. / [1641] Scintilla,: or, A light broken into darke warehouses. With observations vpon the monopolists of seaven severall patents, and two charters. Practiced and performed, by a mistery of some printers, sleeping stationers, and combining book-sellers. Anatomised and layd open in a breviat, in which is only a touch of their forestalling and ingrossing of books in pattents, and raysing them to excessive prises. Left to the consideration of the high and honourable House of Parliament now assembled.
Sparke, Michael, d. 1653. / [1636] The poore orphans court, or Orphans cry. By M.S. Being a wel-wisher for a speedy helpe of their misery, and an eye-witnesse of their present calamitie.
Sparke, Robert. / [1679] A sermon preached in S. George's Church Southwark, at the funeral of that pious and worthy gentlewoman, Mrs. Frances Fenn. / By R. Sparke ...
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [Anno Domini. 1580] A short treatise, very comfortable for all those Christians that be troubled and disquieted in theyr consciences with the sight of their owne infirmities wherein is shevved hovv such may in their owne selues finde whereby to assure them of their free election, effectuall vocation, and iustification.
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1593] A sermon preached at Whaddon in Buckinghamshyre the 22. of Nouember 1593. at the buriall of the Right Honorable, Arthur Lorde Grey of Wilton, Knight of the most Honorable order of the Garter, by Thomas Sparke pastor of Blechley.
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1594] A sermon preached at Cheanies the 14. of September, 1585, at the buriall of the right honorable the earle of Bedforde, By Thomas Sparke Doctor of Divinitie.
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1597] The high vvay to Heaven by the cleare light of the Gospell cleansed of a number of most dangerous stumbling stones thereinto throwen by Bellarmine and others. In a treatise made vpon the 37. 38. and 39. verses of the 7. of Iohn: wherein is so handled the most sweete and comfortable doctrine of the true vnion and communication of Christ and his Church, and the contrarie is so confuted, as that not onely thereby also summarilie and briefly, and yet plainly all men may learne rightly to receiue the sacrament of Christs blessed bodie and blood, but also how to beleeue and to liue to saluation. And therefore entitled The highway to Heauen. By Thomas Sparke Doctor of Diuinitie.
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1607] A brotherly persvvasion to vnitie, and vniformitie in iudgement, and practise touching the receiued, and present ecclesiasticall gouernment, and the authorised rites and ceremonies of the Church of England. VVritten by Thomas Sparke Doctor in Diuinitie. And seene, allowed, and commended by publike authoritie to be printed
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1591] An ansvvere to Master Iohn De Albines, notable discourse against heresies (as his frendes call his booke) compiled by Thomas Spark pastor of Blechley in the county of Buck.
Sparke, William, 1587-1641. / [1628] The mystery of godlinesse a generall discourse of the reason that is in Christian religion. By William Sparke divinity reader at Magd: Coll: in Oxford, and parson of Blechly in B[uck]ingham-shire.
Sparrow, Anthony, 1612-1685. / [1669] The Bishop of Exons Caution to his diocese against false doctrines delivered in a sermon at Truro in Cornwall at his primary visitation.
Speciall hand. / [1642] A true report of the occurrences at Portsmouth from a speciall hand presented to an honorable person in London. August 15.:
Speed, Adolphus, fl. 1652-1659. / [1650] Generall accomodations by addresse.
Speed, Adolphus, fl. 1652-1659. / [1659 i.e. 1658] Adam out of Eden: or, an abstract of divers excellent experiments touching the advancement of husbandry. Shewing, among very many other things, an aprovement of ground by rabbiss [sic],from 200 l. annual rent, to 2000 l. yearly profit, all charges deducted. / By Ad. Speed. Gent.
Speed, John, 1628-1711. / [1690] Batt upon Batt. A poem upon the parts, patience, and pains, of Barth. Kempster, clerk, poet, cutler, of Holy-Rood-Parish in Southampton. By a person of quality. To which is annexed the vision, wherein is described Batt's person and ingenuity; with an account of the antient and present state and glory of Southampton. By the same author. Dedicated to the gentry of Hampshire, for their diversion: but more especially to the inhabitants of Southampton.
Speed, John, 1628-1711. / [1694] Batt upon Batt a poem upon the parts, patience, and pains of Barth. Kempster, clerk, poet, cutler, of Holy-Rood-parish in Southampton / by a person of quality ; to which is annexed The vision, wherein is described Batt's person and ingenuity, with an account of the ancient and present state and glory of Southampton by the same author.
Speed, Joshua. / [1631] Loves revenge VVherein is briefly shewed from the historie of the holy scripture, the rising, grouth, and finall fall of the man of sinne; with the long and continuall strife betwixt the two seeds, how they have, from time to time, sought to disinherite each other: and how that Christ, by his righteous life, and long sufferings, in the end shall get the victory, and justly revenge himself upon his adversarie. Omnia vincit amor, & c. By Ios. Speed.
Speed, Thomas. / [1651] Ton sesosmenon umnon, or, The song of the delevered set forth in a sermon preached in the Colledge of Bristoll the 24. of October : being the day set apart for publick thanksgiving unto God for the memorable victory obtained over the Scottish army at Worcester / by Thomas Speed.
Speed, Thomas, b. 1622 or 3. / [1691] Reason against rage being some animadversions upon a late scurrilous libel, prefix'd to a sermon preach'd nine and thirty years ago; and dedicated in these words, (viz.) to Mr. Serj. Powlett, recorder of the City of Bristol, and Mr. Robert Yate, mercht. Together with an occasional discussion of some particulars relating to persecution, and liberty of conscience. To which is subjoyn'd, a brief application, made by way of advice, humbly offered to all the inhabitants of the City aforesaid. By Thomas Speed.
Speed, Thomas, b. 1622 or 3. / [1657] The guilty-covered clergy-man unvailed;: in a plain and candid reply unto two bundles of wrath and confusion, wrapt up in one and twenty sheets of paper. The one written by Christopher Fowler and Simon Ford of Reading; the other by William Thomas of Ubley in Somersetshire. Wherein all their malicious slanders and false accusations, which they cast upon the truth, are clean wash'd off; their weapons with which they war against the Lamb, broken over their own heads; and they, with the rest of the tyth-exacting teachers, proved to be the great incendaries, and mis-leaders of these nations. In which also there is made a brief and sober application, to the magistrates, and other inhabitants, within the city of Bristol. / By Thomas Speed, a friend to all that tremble at the Word of the Lord; but an irreconcileable enemy to the mysterious deceit, and monstrous hypocrisie of those that do teach for hire, and divine for money.
Speed, Thomas, b. 1622 or 3. / [1656] Christs innocency pleaded: against the cry of the chief priests. Or, a brief and plain reply unto certain papers received from William Thomas (called) Minister of the Gospel at Ubley.: By Thomas Speed, a servant of the Jesus Christ, who was at the request of the bloody crew of chief priests, and teachers, crucified at Jerusalem.
Speidell, John, fl. 1600-1634. / [1640?] A briefe treatise for the measuring of glasse, board, timber, or stone, square or round being performed only by simple addition and substraction, and that in whole numbers, with[o]ut any multiplication, or division at all / by John Speidell ...
Speke, Hugh, 1656-1724? / [1688] The Prince of Orange his third declaration:
Spelman, Clement, 1598-1679. / [1647] Reasons why we should admit the King to a personall treaty in Parliament, and not treat by commissioners
Spelman, Clement, 1598-1679. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] A letter from Utercht [sic], to the Assembly of Divines at Westminster:: shewing the conversion of church-lands to lay-uses, to be condemned by Luther, Calvin, Knox, and the whole assemblies of Scotch divines, as a detestable sacriledge before God, and provoking his heavy judgements. Sent in a letter to Doctor Burges in Iune last, to be presented. A copy whereof comming accidentally to the hands of W.B. was by him commended to the presse.
Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641. / [1646?] Tithes too hot to be touched certain treatises, wherein is shewen that tithes are due, by the law of nature, scripture, nations, therefore neither Jewish, Popish, or inconvenient / written by Sr. Henry Spelman ... ; with an alphabeticall table.
Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641. / [1626?] Series cancellariorum Angliæ non dicam absoluta (nam in hoc desudent alij) sed vt è Thinni, & ms. quodam catalogo inceri authoris comeximus : auctior veráo in nonnullis, et emendatior... / collecta operãa & vigillijs Cl.V.Dni. Hen. Spelman Eq. Aurat.
Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641. / [1646] De non temerandis ecclesiis,: churches not to be violated. A tract of the rights and respect due unto churches. Written to a gentleman who having an appropriate parsonage, imployed the church to prophane uses, and left the parishioners uncertainely provided of divine service, in a parish neere there adjoyning. / Written and first published thirty years since by Sir Henry Spelman knight.
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1659] The vvay to everlasting happinesse: or, the substance of christian religion methodically and plainly handled in a familiar discourse dialogue-wise: wherein, the doctrine of the Church of England is vindicated; the ignorant instructed, and the faithfull directed in their travels to heaven. By Benjamin Spencer, preacher of the word of God at Bromley neer Bow in Middlesex.
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1659] Chrysomeson, a golden meane, or, A middle way for Christians to walk by wherein all seekers of truth and shakers in the faith may find the true religion independing upon mans invention, and be established therein : intended as a key to Christianity, as a touchstone for a traveller, as a probe for a Protestant, as a sea-mark for a sailor : in a Christian dialogue between Philalethes and his friend Mathetes, seeking satisfaction / by Benjamin Spencer ...
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1642] Christophilos.: The true Christian subiect decyphered in a sermon preached at Saint Pauls London, on the seventh of August, Anno 1642. By Benjamin Spencer, Minister of St. Thomas Parish in Southwarke.
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1646] Aphonologos. A dumb speech.: Or, A sermon made, but no sermon preached, at the funerall of the right vertuous Mrs Mary Overman, wife to Mr Thomas Overman the younger. Of the parish, formerly called, Saint Saviours, or vulgarly Mary Overis, in Southwarke. By B. Spencer, minister of Bromley.
Spencer, Edward, Sir, 1595-1656. / [1650] A briefe epistle to the learned Manasseh Ben Israel. In answer to his, dedicated to the Parliament. September. 6. Imprimatur John Downame:
Spencer, Thomas, fl. 1628-1629. / [1629] Maschil vnmasked. In a treatise defending this sentence of our Church: vidz. the present Romish Church hath not the nature of the true Church. Against the publick opposition of Mr. Cholmley, and Mr. Butterfield, two children revolted in opinion from their owne subscription, and the faith of their mother the Church of England. By Thomas Spencer.
Spencer, Thomas, fl. 1628-1629. / [1628] The art of logick deliuered in the precepts of Aristotle and Ramus. VVherein 1. The agreement of both authors is declared. 2. The defects in Ramus, are supplyed, and his superfluities pared off, by the precepts of Aristotle. 3. The precepts of both, are expounded and applyed to vse, by the assistance of the best schoolemen. By Tho: Spencer.
Spencer, Thomas, fl. 1658. / [1659. i.e. 1658] Englands warning-peece: or the history of the gun-powder treason: inlarged with some notable passages not heretofore published. Whereunto is annexed The Act of Parliament for publick thanksgiving upon the fifth day of November yearly. / By T.S.
Spencer, Thomas, secretary to Sir Timothy Thornhill. / [1691] A true and faithful relation of the proceedings of the forces of Their Majesties K. William and Q. Mary in their expedition against the French in the Caribby Islands in the West Indies under the conduct of His Excellency Christopher Codrington ... in the years 1689 and 1690 / written by Thomas Spencer, Jun., secretary to the Honourable Sir Timothy Thornhill ...
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1628?] Prosopopoia, or, Mother Hubberds tale by Edm. Sp. ; dedicated to the right honourable, the Lady Compton and Mountegle.
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1596] Fovvre hymnes, made by Edm. Spenser.
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [bin the yeare of their saintships ungodly revelling for a godly levelling. 1648] The faerie leveller: or, King Charles his leveller descried and deciphered in Queene Elizabeths dayes. By her poet laureat Edmond Spenser, in his unparaleld poeme, entituled, The faerie queene. A lively representation of our times.:
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1648] The faerie leveller, or, King Charles his leveller descried and deciphered in Queene Elizabeths dayes by her poet laureat Edmond Spenser, in his unparaleld poeme entituled, The faerie qveene, a lively representation of our times.
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1591] Daphnaèida. An elegie vpon the death of the noble and vertuous Douglas Howard, daughter and heire of Henry Lord Howard, Viscount Byndon, and wife of Arthure Gorges Esquier. Dedicated to the Right honorable the Lady Helena, Marquesse of Northampton. By Ed. Sp.
Spenser, John, 1559-1614. / [1615] A learned and gracious sermon preached at Paules Crosse by that famous and iudicious diuine, Iohn Spenser ... ; published for the benefite of Christs vineyard, by H.M.
Spicer, Alexander, b. 1574 or 5. / [1625.] An elegie on the much lamented death of the Right Honorable Sir Arthur Chichester Knight, Lo. Baron of Belfast, Lo. high Treasurer of Ireland, one of the lords of His Maiesties most Honorable Priuie Counsell, and of the Counsell of Warre. By Alex Spicer..
Spicer, John. / [1611] The sale of salt. Or The seasoning of soules. Namely such, as for whom the chapmen here doe come, and whom the author, which taketh the name of a salter, is willing, what in him lieth, to season with the salt of the Word, leauing the successe to the Lord, without whose blessing in such works we can do nothing. Written by Iohn Spicer, minister of the word of God at Leckhamsteed in the county of Buckingham.
Spilbergen, Joris van, 1568?-1620. / [1607] The sea fight in the Road of Gibraltar the 25. of Aprill last, betwixt the K. of Spaines carackts and gallions, and the Hollandish men of warre, reported by a letter written a-bourd the Hollands fleete, by a commaunder in the same, and faithfully translated into English.
Spinckes, Nathaniel, 1654-1727. / [1696] Of trust in God, or, A discourse concerning the duty of casting our care upon God in all our difficulties together with An exhortation to patient suffering for righteousness, in a sermon on 1 S. Pet. III. 14, 15 / by Nathaniel Spinckes ...
Spinckes, Samuel. / [1651] A hand-kercheffe for a disconsolate soule,: to wipe away his sinne, and to keep him from despaire, as though they had never been committed. / By Samuel Spinckes, minister of Gods word.
Spinkes, Richard. / [printed in the yeare, 1643] A sermon preached in Oxford before the Kings Maiesty, April 19. 1643.: VVherein is handled the vnlawfulnesse of non-preaching bishops, non-residents, plurality of benefices, &c. with the utter destruction of images. According to the votes of both the houses of Parliament, scripture, ancient writers, and reason it selfe. By Richard Spinkes, minister of the word of God, and imprisoned there for the said sermon.
Spinola, George. / [1642] Rules to get children by with handsome faces: or, Precepts for the extemporary sectaries which preach, and pray, and get children without book to consider and look on, before they leape.: That so, their children may not have such strange, prodigious, ill-bodeing faces as their fathers, who (unhappily) became so ill-phisnomied themselves, not only by being born before their conversion, by originall sin, and by being crost over the face in babtisme; but by the lineall ignorance of their parents too in these presepts, for begetting children of ingenuous features and symmetrious limbes. / Composed by George Spinola.
Spire, John. / [Printed in the year, 1696] A short scriptural testimony concerning the person, or humanity of Christ: shewing the great necessity of believing in the Lord Jesus inseperably, as he is both God and man, according to the doctrin of the holy Scriptures / by way of epistle to all faithful friends and brethren.
Spire, John, apothecary. / [1698] The natures, uses, & doses of several approved and experienced medicines, faithfully prepared by John Spire, junr. medicinæ professor. To which is added, a catalogue of various chymical preparations, by him always ready prepared
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] A warning-piece discharged: or, Certain intelligence communicated to His Excellencie the Lord General Cromvvel, with all the real and cordial officers and souldiers under his command.: Wherein the present tempers of each society of people in this Commonwealth, under each degree or notion whatsoever, are inserted and controverted, in relation to the election of a new representative. As also, a brief and full parallel betwixt the history of Israel and our late and present series of affairs. In which simile, our present general is compar'd with Moses, as he was their deliverer, judge, and general. By John Spittlehouse, a late member of the Army.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1655] The royall advocate. Or, An introduction to the magnificent and honourable laws of Jehovah the Lord Christ, now contaminated and despised by the present army-men of this nation. Asserting and controverting the holinesse, righteousness, perfectnesse, and universallity thereof, of divine right: in opposition to the heathenish, and antichristian laws, traditions, and vaine imaginations of the past and present, pretended Christian magistrates of this nation which they yet so much dote upon and endeavour to support, against the alone law giver, lord of heaven and earth, god of gods, king of kings, and lord of lords. / Published by John Spittle-house, now a prisoner for his testimony against the idolatry and tryanny of the present army men, priests, lawyers &c ...
Spittlehouse, John. / [1650. i.e. 1649] Rome ruin'd by VVhite Hall, or, The papall crown demolisht:: containing a confutation of the three degrees of popery, viz. papacy, prelacy, and presbitery; answerable to the triple crowne of the three-headed Cerberus the Pope, with his three fold hierarchies aforesaid. With a dispelling of all other dispersed clouds of errour, which doth interpose the clear sun-shine of the Gospel in our horrizon. Wherein the chiefe arguments each of them have, for the vindication of their erronious tenents are incerted, and refuted; with a description of such whem [sic] the true Church of Christ doth consist of: as also how, and by whom, they may be gathered, and governed, according to the will, and appointment of Jesus Christ, and his apostles, in the primative purity thereof. / By Iohn Spittlehouse, assistant to the Marshall Generall of the Army, under the command of his Excellency, the Lord Generall Fairfax. Imprimated by Theod. Jennings, and entred in the Stationers Hall.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] The first addresses to His Excellencie the Lord General, with the Assembly of elders elected by him and his Council for the management of the affairs of this Commonwealth; as also, to all the cordial officers and souldiers under his command. Containing certain rules & directions how to advance the kingdome of Jesus Christ over the face of the whole earth. By John Spittlehouse, a late member of the Army, and a servant to the saints of the most high God, whose kingdom is an everlasting kingdom, and whom all dominions shall serve and obey, Dan. 7.27.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] A confutation of the assertions of Mr. Samuel Oates,: (in relation to his not practising the laying on of hands on all baptized believers) which are as followeth, viz. 1. That laying on of hands is not Gods ordinance, as it is practised on the aforesaid subjects, viz. on all baptized believers. 2. Neither as to the manner of performing the same, viz. 1. In that there is no injunction for more persons then one to lay on hands at once. 2. In that it is not restrained to the head. 3. In that there is no word of God to enjoyn the kneeling of the subject in the act of laying on of hands. 4. Neither to use words of expression when hands are on the subject. 3. Neither as to the end, as it is practised upon all baptized believers; for that the laying on of hands was, 1. To heal the sick. 2. For ordination of officers. 3. For giving miraculous gifts of the spirit, and not otherwise. 4. That no person ought to have the laying on of hands, that doth not believe that thereby he shall be healed of some disease, or receive some miraculous gift of the spirit. By John Spittlehouse, who doth contraryvvise affirm as followeth, ...
Spittlehouse, John. / [1654] Certaine queries propounded to the most serious consideration of those persons novv in povver.: Or any others whom they doe, or may concerne. / By John Spittlehouse, (late of the Army) whom the Lord hath stirred up (in the absence of Mr. Feake, Mr. Rogers, &c. now prisoners of the Lord Jesus) to mind our present rulers and Army, of their persecutions and apostacies; and what is likely to follow them for so doing, if they repent not.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1654] An answer to one part of the Lord Protector's speech: or, A vindication of the fifth monarchy-men,: in reference to an accusation of evil charged upon them in his speech to the Parliament in the Painted Chamber, the 4 of September, 1654. / Published by John Spittlehouse, to the end all men may see the strong endeavours that have been used to obstruct the kingly interest of Jehovah the Lord Christ in the world, by blowing the bellows of a persecution against those that desire he should reign over all nations of the earth, by his holy, just, and perfect laws and ordinances recorded in the sacred Scriptures to that very end and purpose.
Spragge, Edward, Sir, d. 1673. / [1671] A true and perfect relation of the happy successe & victory obtained against the Turks of Argiers at Bugia, by His Majesties Fleet in the Mediterranean, under the command of Sr. Edw. Spragge: as it is contained in a letter from the said Admiral, of the 11th of May, 1671 : together with an exact list of the Turks ships, burnt and destroyed, with the names of their commanders : as also, one other containing the names of such as were slain or wounded on the part of the English in this memorable action.
Sprat, Thomas, 1635-1713. / [1685] A true account and declaration of the horrid conspiracy against the late King, his present Majesty, and the government as it was order'd to be published by His late Majesty.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1648] A testimony to an approaching glory being an account of certain discourses lately delivered in Pancras, Soperlane, London / by Joshua Sprigge.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1648] Solace for saints in the saddest times from the consideration of the happy temperature and lovely composure of all times and providences as to Gods glory and their good : held forth in a brief discourse on the first words of the Canticles / by Joshua Sprigg.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1648 i.e. 1649] Certain weighty considerations humbly tendered and submitted to the consideration of such of the members of the High Court of Justice for tryal of the King, as they shall be presented unto.: There being onely one hundred of the copies appointed to be printed for that purpose By Josuah Sprigge.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1647] Anglia rediviva Englands recovery being the history of the motions, actions, and successes of the army under the immediate conduct of His Excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax, Kt., Captain-General of all the Parliaments forces in England / compiled for the publique good by Ioshua Sprigge ...
Sprigg, William, fl. 1657. / [1659] A modest plea for an equal common-wealth against monarchy.: In which the genuine nature and true interest of a free-state is briefly stated: its consistency with a national clergy, mercenary lawyers, and hereditary nobility examined; together with the expediency of an agrarian and rotation of offices asserted. Also, an apology for younger brothers, the restitution of gavil-kind, and relief of the poor. With a lift at tythes, and reformation of the lawes and universities. All accommodated to publick honour and justice, without injury to any mans propriety, and humbly tendered to the Parliament. By a lover of his country in order to the healing the divisions of the times.
Springham, Thomas. / [Septemb. 27. 1642] A learned speech spoken to His Excellency the Earl of Essex, upon his departure from Northampton to Worcester, concerning the present expedition.: By that learned and religious divine, and minister of Gods word, M. Thomas Springham. Also a true relation of the present proceedings of his Excellency and his army in their march from Northampton to Worcester, to meet with the Kings Majesty.
Sprint, John. / [1699?] The bride-womans counseller being a sermon preach'd at a wedding, May the 11th, 1699, at Sherbourn, in Dorsetshire / by John Sprint.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [1613] The summe of the Christian religion contayning the chiefe points of the perswasion and practise of a Christian, which are needfull to his saluation. Drawne orderly in a cleare methode, and proposed in forme of question and answere. By Iohn Sprint.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [1607] Propositions, tending to proove the necessarie vse of the Christian Sabbaoth or Lords day; and that it is com... vs in Gods [wo]rd. VVherevnto is added the practice of that sacred day, framed after the rules of the same word. By Iohn Sprint, an unvvorthie minister of the Gospell of Iesus Christ, at Thornebery in Gloucester shire.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [1623] The Christian sword and buckler, or, A letter by D. Sprint to a man seuen yeares grieuously afflicted in conscience and fearefully possessed by the Diuel very comfortable and commodious to withstand the assaults of Sathan.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [Anno M.DC.XVIII. 1618] Cassander Anglicanus shewing the necessity of conformitie to the prescribed ceremonies of our church, in case of depriuation. By Iohn Sprint, minister of Thornbury in Glocester-shire, sometimes of Christ-Church in Oxon.
Spry, Robert. / [1653] Rules of civil goverment [sic],: drawn from the best examples of forreign nations, and Common-wealths-briefely discovering the excellency and benefit of good governors, and the dangerous consequence of corrupt self-seekers. In a short dialogue between a country man and a scholer. / Written by Robert Sprye, lawyer. Humbly presented to his Excellency the Lord Generall as a word in season.
Spry, Robert. / [1650] Councel of states-policy: or the rule of government, set forth. Shewing the nature of our presen [sic] government. In a dialogue between a country man and a scholler; as also the various regiments of nations, kingdomes, and Common-weales, and a lively description of the said governments, with the grounds of their rise, continuance, and fall. viz. Monarchicall. Aristocraticall. Oligarchicall. Democraticall, &c. Whereunto is added the new engagement, to be taken throughout the Common-wealth, as touching t[h]e lawfullnes of it. / By Robert Spry, of Plymouth Gent.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1655] The wels of salvation opened: or, a treatise discovering the nature, preciousnesse, usefulness of Gospel-promises, and rules for the right application of them. By William Spurstowe, D.D. pastor of Hackney near London. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1666] The spiritual chymist, or, Six decads of divine meditations on several subjects by William Spurstow ...
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1666] Satana noåemata, or, The wiles of Satan in a discourse upon 2 Cor. 2. 11 / by William Spurstow ...
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1654] The magistrates dignity and duty.: Being a sermon preached on Octob. 30. 1653. at Pauls Church before the Right Honourable, Thomas Viner, Lord Major, and the aldermen of the city of London. Being the first sermon after his entrance into his majoralty. By William Spurstowe, D.D. minister of Gods Word at Hackney neere London.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1643] Englands patterne and duty in it's monthly fasts: presented in a sermon, preached to both Houses of Parliament assembled, on Friday the 21. of July, An. Dom. 1643. : Being an extraordinary day of publicke humiliation appointed by them throughout London and Westminster. that everyone might bitterly bewaile his owne sinnes and cry mightily vnto God for Christ his sake, to remove his wrath, and heale the land / by William Spurstowe sometimes fellow of Katherine Hall in Chambridg [sic], and now pastor of Hackney near London.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1656] Death and the grave no bar to believers happiness, or, A sermon preached at the funerall of the Lady Honor Vyner, in the Parish Church of Mary Wolnoth in Lombardstreet, July 10, 1656 by William Spurstow ...
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1662] A crown of life, the reward of faithfulnesse being a sermon preached Septemb. 12, 1661 at the funerals of Mr. William Taylor M.A. minister of the Gospel, at Saint Stephens Coleman-street, London / by William Spurstowe ...