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Author / [Publication date] Title
Wickins, William, 1614-1699. / [1650] A plea for the ministry, or Certain propositions asserted out of the Scriptures concerning the ministry.: As concerning its continuance. Ordination. Work. Maintenance. With the answers of divers objections that occurre. / By William Wickins pastor of Andrew Hubbard, London.
Wickins, William, 1614-1699. / [1660] The kingdoms remembrancer: or, The protestation, vow, and covenant, Solemne League and Covenant, animadverted. So far as it concerns religion. / By W. Wickins, late minister at St. Geo. Southwarke.
Widdowes, Giles, 1558?-1645. / [1630] The schysmatical puritan. A sermon preached at Witney concerning the lawfulnesse of church-authority, for ordaining, and commanding of rites, and ceremonies, to beautifie the Church. By Giles Widdowes rector of St Martins church in Oxford.
Widdowes, Giles, 1558?-1645. / [1631 i.e. 1630?] The lawlesse kneelesse schismaticall Puritan. Or A confutation of the author of an appendix, concerning bowing at the name of Iesus. Written by Giles Widdowes rector of St Martins Church in Oxford, and late fellow of Oriell Colledge
Widdows, Thomas, 1612-1655. / [printed in the year 1660. i.e. 1661] The just devil of Woodstock. Or, A true narrative of the several apparitions, the frights, and punishments, inflicted upon the rumpish commissioners sent thither, to survey the mannors and houses belonging to His Majestie.
Widdrington, Thomas, Sir, ca. 1600-1664. / [1641] Sr. Tho. VViddringtons speech at a conference betweene both Houses on Tuesday the 20. of July 1641. At the transmission of the impeachment against Matthew Wren Doctor in Divinity, late Bishop of Norwich, and now Bishop of Ely.
Widdrington, William Widdrington, Baron, 1610-1651. / [October 19. 1643] A true and exact relation of the great victories obtained by the Earl of Manchester, and the Lord Fairfax; against the Earl of Newcastles army in the north. As it appears by a letter of Sir William Widdrington, sent to the Earl of Newcastle; which letter was intercepted by the Parliaments Army, and sent to the House of Commons. Together with two letters concerning the said victories: the one from the Right Honourable, the Lo: Fairfax; the other from Sir John Meldrum, to the Honourable, Sir William Lenthall Esquire, speaker of the House of Commons. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this relation and letters forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl.D.Com.:
Widley, George, b. 1566 or 7. / [1604] The doctrine of the Sabbath handled in foure seuerall bookes of treatises. The first of which intreateth of the day of rest. The second, of the duties of the day. The third, of the persons whom these duties concerne. And the fourth, the reasons vsed to perswade all persons to the practise of these duties vpon that day. Written by G.W. Master of Arts, and minister of the word of God in Portsmouth.
Widmerpole, Joseph. / [1642] A true relation of some remarkeable passages concerning Nottingham-shire petition, and His Majesties answer. Also the ill usage of the Linconshire gentlmen at York, who delivered their petition. Written from an esquire of Nottingham-shire (being one of the gentlemen who presented their petition at York) and sent to his brother, dwelling in London. Report this from me to be a true copey of our answer there, I. W. Whereunto is added His Majesties message, sent to the Parliament Aprill 8. 1642. concerning his resolution to go into Ireland.
Widmerpole, Joseph. / [1642] A true relation of some remarkeable passages concerning Nottingham-shire petition and His Majesties answer also the ill usage of the Linconshire gentlmen at Yortk who delivered their petition / written from an esquire of Nottingham-shire ... and sent to his brother dwelling in London ; whereunto is added His Majesties message sent to the Parliament Aprill 8, 1642 concerning his resolution to go into Ireland.
Wied, Hermann von. / [in the yere of our Lorde. 1547. the. xxx. of October. Iohn Daye] A simple, and religious consultation of vs Herman by the grace of God Archebishop of Colone, and prince Electour. [et] c. by what meanes a Christian reformation, and founded in Gods worde, of doctrine, administration of the deuine sacramentes, of ceremonies, and the hole cure of soules, and other ecclesiastical ministeries may be begon among men committed to our pastorall charge, vntil the Lorde graunt a better to be appoynted either by a free, and Christian cou[n]sayle, general, or national, or elles by the states of the empire of the natio[n] of Germanie, gathered together in the holye Gost
Wied, Hermann von. / [anno. 1548] The right institutio[n] of baptisme: set forth by the reuere[n]d father in Christ, Herman Archebysshop of Coleyne, wherunto is also annexed a godlye treatyse of matrimonye, compyled by the famous clerke and faythfull euangelyst Wolfgangus Musculus, no lesse fruteful the[n] necessary for all godly mynisters of Christs church, translated by the vnproffitable seruaunt of Chryst Richard Ryce.
Wigan, William, d. 1700. / [1693] A sermon preached before the King and Queen at White-hall, on Sunday, Jan. 8, 1692/3 by William Wigan ...
Wight, Sarah. / [1656] A wonderful pleasant and profitable letter written by Mris Sarah Wight, to a friend, expressing the joy is to be had in God in great, deep, long, and sore afflictions. Occasioned by the death of her brother, the troubles of her mother; but especially the workings of God in her own heart. Published for the use of the afflicted.
Wight, Thomas, ca. 1640-1724. / [Printed in the Year, 1700] Truth further defended, and William Penn vindicated; being a rejoynder to a book entitutled, A brief and modest reply, to Mr. Penn's tedious, scurrilous, and unchristian defence, against the bishop of Cork. Wherein that author's unfainess is detected, his arguments and objections are answered. / By T.W. and N.H.
Wight, Thomas, of Market St., Herts. / [1659] Vnto those people who are called Baptists.
Wigmore, Michael, 1588 or 9-1664? / [1633] The meteors A sermon preached at a visitation. By Michael VVigmore, Rector of Thorseway in Lincolneshire, and sometimes Fellow of Oriel Colledge in Oxford:
Wigmore, Michael, 1588 or 9-1664? / [1641] A dissection of the braine.: A sermon preached at the assises in Lincoln Anno 1640. / By Michael Wigmore Rector of Thoresway in Lincolnshire, and sometimes fellow of Oriel-Colledge in Oxenford.
Wilbee, Amon. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Prima pars. De comparatis comparandis: seu iustificationis Regis Caroli, comparatè, contra Parliamentum. Or The first part of things compared: or Of the iustification of King Charles comparitively against the Parliament.: Wherein is manifested, that by the cunning contrivance of a wicked party in the House of Commons, who by their fraud, and subtilty, deceive and seduce the major part of the House for their own ambitious ends, our oppressions have been made far more grievous, then they were in the Kings dayes, the course of justice, and reliefe of grievances, is obstructed, and our troubles and pressures are still continued. ... With the names of the heads, of the usurping faction, and advice to all the free men of England, to beware of them, and to take a speedy course to remove and expell them, together with an intimation of a way to effect the same.
Wilbee, Amon. / [1642 i.e. 1643] Plaine truth vvithout feare, or, Flattery being a case of conscience tryed at Oxford
Wilbee, Amon. / [1647] Plain truth vvithout feare or flattery: or a true discovery of the unlawfulnes of the Presbyterian government, it being inconsistent with monarchy, and the peoples liberties; and contrary both to the Protestation and Covenant. The end of establishing the militia of London in such hands as it is now put into by the new ordinance. The betraying votes, and destructive practises, of a trayterous party in the House of Commons, concerning certain pettions [sic] for liberty and justice. Also a vindication of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax concerning certain scurrulous words uttered by some of the said faction. VVith the meanes and wayes that must be used to obtain reliefe against the said tyrannous usurpers; and for reducing the Parliament to its due rights, power and priviledges, in the preservation of the kingdomes lawes and liberties / VVritten by Amon VVilbee.
Wilbraham, Roger, b. 1623. / [28. Aug. 1648] Three letters concerning the surrender of many Scotish lords to the High Sheriffe of the county of Chester, and the condition of Duke Hamilton, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, Middleton, and others of note.: With a list of the names of the lords, knights, colonels, and other officers of Duke Hamiltons army: which was taken prisoners by the Parliament forces under the command of Lievt. Gen Cromwell. Their numbers and qualities herein exprest. Read in both Houses of Parliament the 25. of August. 1648.
Wilcock, James, d. 1662. / [Anno Dom. 1641] Six sermons lately preached in the parish church of Gouahurst in Kent. And afterwards, most maliciously charged with the titles of odious, blasphemous, Popish, and superstitious, preaching. / Now published by the author, I. W.
Wilcock, James, d. 1662. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1641 i.e. 1642] A challenge sent to Master E. B. a semi-separatist from the Church of England.: Now published by the author, J. W.
Wild, Robert, 1609-1679. / [Printed in the year 1669] Upon the rebuilding the city: the right honourable the Lord Mayor, and the noble company of bachelors dining with him, May 5th. 1669.
Wild, Robert, 1609-1679. / [1668] Iter boreale with large additions of several other poems : being an exact collection of all hitherto extant : never before published together / the author R. Wild.
Wild, Robert, 1609-1679. / [1660] An essay to a continuation of Iter boreale;: attempting something upon the happy influence, which that seasonable and successefull march of the Lord Generall Monck out of the North, had upon the arts and sciences. By a lover of learning.
Wild, Robert, 1609-1679. / [1679?] Dr. Wild's poem. In nova fert animus, &c, or, A new song to an old friend from an old poet, upon the hopeful new Parliament.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [M. DC. XXXV. 1645] A speech made by Sergeant Wild in the honourable House of Commons, in the cause of Mercurius Britanicus: As it was also (the next day) delivered from his own mouth in a boate, as he past between the temple staires, and Westminster Bridge, heretofore call'd Kings Bridge.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [July 18. 1642] A letter sent from [brace] Mr. Sergeant Wilde, and Humphrey Salwey, [brace] Esq; both members of the House of Commons, to the Honorable, William Lentall Esquior, Speaker of the House of Commons;: concerning divers passages at the quarter sessions in Worcester, about the execution of the commission of array, and the ordinance of the militia: at which sessions was the greatest assembly that hath been seen for many yeers past. Together with the humble petition of the grand-jury-men of that sessions to the knights, and justices of that county; wherein it appears they are well satisfied of the illegality of the commission of array; with their desires of the speedy execution of the militia, by them who are intrusted therewith. Read in the House of Commons, and ordered by them to be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [1641] The impeachment against the bishops. Sent up by Serjeant Wylde, and delivered at the barr in the Lords house by order of the House. August the 4. 1641.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [Imprinted, 1648] The grave and learned speech of Serjeant-VVilde, (journeyman-judge to the House of Commons) made at a conference with the Lords, the twelv'th ot Aug. 1648. concerning the bayling of Major Rolphe, who endeavored to murther the King.
Wilde, William, Sir, 1611?-1679. / [1661] The speech spoken by Sir William Wylde Knight & baronet, one of his Majesties serjeants at law, (and recorder of the City of London.) To his most sacred Majesty Charles the Second: in his passage from the Tovver to White-hall. April 22. 1661. Being the day before his coronation.
Wildgoos, Anthony. / [1643] The yovng-mans second vvarning-peece, or, A miracle of mercies being a true relation of the horrible suggestions and tentations, wherwith Satan assaulted me A. W. stationer of London : wherby he prevailed so far, as to force me to sin grosly, and to despaire fearfully, in so much that he brought me near unto the making of my selfe away, many and sundry ways, from the which the Lord in mercy delivered me : and therefore as a testimony of my thankfullnesse to God, and love to my brethren and former sinfull associats, I have thought good to publish in print, both the manner and time of my conflict and also of my delivery.
Wildgoos, Anthony. / [164-?] To the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor of the famous city of London, the Honourable the sheriffs, aldermen, Common Council, and all worthy citizens of the same, the humble address of Anthony Wildgoos, workman-printer in divine meditations on death, made upon these nine words, nothing more sure then death, for all must die.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [Feb.I. 1647 i.e. 1648] Truths triumph, or Treachery anatomized, being an impartiall discovery of the false, and treacherous information of M. Masterson, pretended minister of Christ at Shoreditch, against L.C.J. Lilburne, and I. Wildman, at the Lords Barre, January 18. 1647. concerning a meeting of severall honest men, in East Smithfield, Ian. 17. &c. In relation to which information, the said L.C. Lilburne stands committed to the Tower, and J. Wildman to the Fleet. With a true narrative of all the passages and discourses that passed at the said meeting, / as it was delivered at the Bar of the House of Commons, by J. Wildman, Ian. 19. 1647. Iohn VVildman.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [1689] Good advice before it be too late being a breviate for the convention : humbly represented to the Lords and Commons of England.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A cal to all the souldiers of the Armie, by the free people of England.: 1. Justifying the proceedings of the five regiments. 2. Manifesting the necessity of the whole Armies joyning with them, in all their faithfull endeavours, both for removing of all tyranny and oppression, chiefly tythes and excise, and establishing the just liberties and peace of this nation. 3. Discovering (without any respect of persons) the chiefe authors, contrivers and increasers of all our miseries, especially the new raised hypocrits, by whose treacherous practices, all the just intentions and actions of the adjutators and other well minded souldiers, have been made fruitless.
Wilkes, Thomas, fl. 1652. / [1652] To the supream authority the Parliament of the Common-VVealth of England.: A remonstrance humbly presented by Thomas Wilkes, on behalfe of all the old distressed officers, souldiers, and other creditors upon the publique faith, within this nation, for satisfaction of all their just debts due before 1647. Shewing the severall lamentable conditions of many of them for want of the same, with a visible way for their satisfaction and reliefe.
Wilkes, William, d. 1637. / [1608] A second memento for magistrates. Directing how to reduce all offenders, and beeing reduced, how to preserue them in vnitie and loue both in Church and common wealth. By W.W. Doctor of Diuinity, and one of his Maiesties chaplains in ordinary.
Wilkins, John, 1614-1672. / [1638] The discovery of a world in the moone, or, A discourse tending to prove, that 'tis probable there may be another habitable world in that planet
Wilkins, Richard. / [1646] The sope-patentees of Londons petition opened and explained. Or, The unmasking of these cruel sope-patentees deceitful petition, presented by them to the Honorable House of Commons. Wherein you have a discovery made (in part and but in part) of the great sufferings of this common-wealth: as also of the special sufferings of some free-born subjects in their liberties and estates, sustained by these cruel sope-monopolers. / By Richard Wilkins.
Wilkinson, Bryan. / [1659] To the present authority of Parliament now sitting, and to all other rulers and officers belonging to this nation of England, who now bears chiefest rule. Some words of reflection to you all, touching those who bear rule before you, whom the Lord hath justly put down from their seats ... but this chiefly to you who are the present rulers [to] put you in minde of the cry of the neglect of the righteous; also to yourselves a warning and true admonition. / [by] Bryan Wilkinson.
Wilkinson, Edw. (Edward), fl. 1600-1603. / [1603] Isahacs [sic] inheritance dew to our high and mightie Prince, Iames the Sixt of Scotland, of England, France and Ireland the First. By E.W.
Wilkinson, Edw. (Edward), fl. 1600-1603. / [1600] E.W. his Thameseidos Deuided into three bookes, or cantos.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1566-1647. / [1625] The debt book: or, A treatise vpon Romans 13. ver. 8 Wherein is handled: the ciuill debt of money or goods, and vnder it the mixt debt, as occasion is offered. Also, the sacred debt of loue. By Henry Wilkinson, Bachelor in Diuinity, and pastor of Wadesdon in Buckinghamshire.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1610-1675. / [1646] Miranda, stupenda. Or, The wonderfull and astonishing mercies which the Lord hath wrought for England, in subduing and captivating the pride, power and policy of his enemies. Presented in a sermon preached July 21. 1646. before the honorable House of Commons in Margarets Church Westm. being the day appointed for thanksgiving for the surrender of Oxford. / By Henry Wilkinson, B.D. pastor of Dunstans in the East, London, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1610-1675. / [1644] The gainefull cost. As it was delivered in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Lords, in the Abbey Church of Westminster, on VVednesday the 27. of November, being the day appointed for solemn and publike humiliation. By Henry Wilkinson, B.D. Pastor of Faiths under Pauls.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1610-1675. / [1643] Babylons ruine, Jerusalems rising set forth in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons on the 25 Octob. being the day appointed for the monthly fast, solemnly to be observed / by Henry Wilkinson ...
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1681] Two treatises concerning I. God's all-sufficiency, and II. Christ's preciousness Being the substance of some sermons long since preached in the University of Oxford. By Henry Wilkinson, D.D. Then principal of Magdalen-Hall, Oxon.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1641] A sermon against lukwarmenesse in religion.: Preached at Saint Maries in Oxford, the sixt of September, 1640. / By Henry Wilkinson, Batchelour in Divinity of Magdalen Hall. Printed by order from the House of Commons.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1671] Doctrine of contentment briefly explained, and practically applied in a treatise on 1 Tim. 6. 8. / by Henry Wilkinson ...
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1679] Counsels and comforts for troubled consciences contained in a letter, lately written to a friend / by Henry Wilkinson ...
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1674] Characters of a sincere heart and the comforts thereof collected out of the Word of God by Hen. Wilkinson.
Wilkinson, Henry, 17th cent. / [1681] The information of Capt. Hen. Wilkinson of what hath passed betwixt him and some other persons, who have attempted to prevail with him to swear high treason against the Earl of Shaftsbury. Together with the confirmation of Major Jarvis James, to whom he daily communicated the particulars.
Wilkinson, John, dissenter. / [Imprinted in the yere, 1619] An exposition of the 13. chapter of the Revelation of Iesus Christ. By Iohn Wilkison
Wilkinson, John, of Bernards Inne. / [1651] A treatise collected out of the statutes of this commonwealth, and according to common experience of the lawes, concerning the office and authorities of coroners and sherifes together with an easie and plaine method for the keeping of a court leet, court baron, and hundred court, &c. / by John Wilkinson of Bernards Inne, Gent. ; to which is added the returne of writts by John Kitchin Esq ; now all published in English.
Wilkinson, John, of Bernards Inne. / [1646] The sealed fountaine opened to the faithfull, and their seed. Or, a short treatise, shewing, that some infants are in the state of grace, and capable of the seales, and others not. Being the chief point, wherein the separatists doe blame the Anabaptists. By John Wilkinson, prisoner at Colchester, against John Morton prisoner at London.
Wilkinson, R. member of the army. / [1650] The saint's travel to the land of Canaan. Wherein is discovered several false rests below the spiritual coming of Christ in the saints. Together with a brief discourse of what the coming of Christ in the spirit is; who is the alone rest and center of spirits. / By R. Wilkinson. A member of the army.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1625] The stripping of Ioseph, or The crueltie of brethren to a brother. In a sermon before his Maiestie at White-Hall, by Robert Wilkinson, Doctor in Diuinitie, chaplaine in ordinarie to his Maiestie, and late pastor of Saint Olaues in Southwarke. With a consolatorie epistle, to the English-East-India Companie, for their vnsufferable wrongs sustayned in Amboyna, by the Dutch there. Published and presented vnto them, by Tho. Myriell pastor of Saint Stephens in Walbrooke.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1607] A sermon preached at North-Hampton the 21. of Iune last past, before the Lord Lieutenant of the county, and the rest of the commissioners there assembled vpon occasion of the late rebellion and riots in those parts committed
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1614] A paire of sermons successiuely preacht to a paire of peereles and succeeding princes. The former as an ante-funerall to the late Prince Henry, anno Dom. 1612. October 25. The first day of his last and fatall sicknesse. The latter preacht this present yeere 1614. Ianuar. 16. to the now liuing Prince Charles, as a preseruer of his life, and life to his soule.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1607] The merchant royall A sermon preached at White-Hall before the Kings Maiestie, at the nuptials of the Right Honourable the Lord Hay and his Lady, vpon the Twelfe day last being Ianuar. 6. 1607.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [ca. 1602] A ievvell for the eare. By Ro. Wilkinson
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1617] Barvvick bridge: or England and Scotland coupled In a sermon tending to peace and vnitie. Preached before the King at Saint Andrewes in Scotland. Anno Domini. 1617. Iulij 13. By Robert Wilkinson Dr. in Diuinitie, and chaplaine to his Maiestie.
Wilkinson, Robert, member of the Army. / [1648] The Saints travel to the land of Canaan Wherein is discovered seventeen false rests below the spirituall coming of Christ in the Saints. Together with a brief discovery of what the coming of Christ in the spirit is; who is the alone rest and center of spirits. By R. Wilkinson. A member of the army.
Wilkinson, William, d. 1613. / [An. 1579] A confutation of certaine articles deliuered vnto the Familye of Loue with the exposition of Theophilus, a supposed elder in the sayd Familye vpon the same articles. By William Wilkinson Maister of Artes and student of diuinitye. Hereunto are prefixed by the right reuerend Father in God I.Y. Byshop of Rochester, certaine notes collected out of their Gospell, and aunswered by the Fam. By the author, a description of the tyme, places, authors, and manner of spreading the same: of their liues, and wrestyng of Scriptures: with notes in the end how to know an heretique.
Wilkison, Richard / [in the year 1681] Strange news from Bishop-Hatfield in Hertford-shire, January the 25 1680. Being a relation of Elizabeth Freeman, a single woman, aged about one and thirty years ... taken before Sr. Joseph Jordan, knight, and Richard Lee, D. D. Rector of Hatfield, and Chaplain Ordinary to his Majesty.
Willan, Edward. / [M DC LI 1651] Six sermons by Edw. Willan ...
Willan, Edward. / [1661] Beatitas Britanniæ, or, King Charles the Second, Englands beatituded as preached to the incorporation of the honour of Eay, in the county of Suffolk, March 31, 1661, being the Lords Day before their election of Burgesses, and the week before the choice of knights for the county / by Edward Willian ..
Willan, Robert, d. 1630. / [1622] Conspiracie against kings, heauens scorne A sermon preached at Westminster-Abbey before the iudges, vpon the fifth of Nouemb. 1622. By Ro: Willan, Doctor in Diuinity.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1673] Useful instructions for a professing people in times of great security and degeneracy delivered in several sermons on solemnm occasions / by Mr. Samuel Willard ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1650] The truly blessed man, or, The way to be happy here, and forever being the substance of divers sermons preached on Psalm XXXII / by Samuel Willard.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1691] The sinfulness of worshipping God with men's institutions as it was delivered in a sermon / by Samuel Willard.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] The peril of the times displayed. Or the danger of mens taking up with a form of godliness, but denying the power of it Being the substance of several sermons preached: by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston, N.E·
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1681] Ne sutor ultra crepidam, or, Brief animadversions upon the New-England Anabaptists late fallacious narrative wherein the notorious mistakes and falshoods [sic] by them published are detected / by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston in New England.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1684] Mercy magnified on a penitent prodigal, or, A brief discourse wherein Christs parable of the lost son found is opened and applied as it was delivered in sundry sermons / by Samuel Willard ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1699] The man of war a sermon preached to the Artillery Company at Boston on June 5, 1699, being the anniversary day for their election of officers / by Samuel Willard.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] Love's pedigree, or, A discourse shewing the grace of love in a believer to be of a divine original delivered in a sermon preached at a lecture in Boston, Febr. 29 1699/1700 / by S. Willard ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1698] Impenitent sinners warned of their misery and summoned to judgment delivered in two sermons, the former on the Sabbath, Nov. 6, the other on the lecture following, Nov. 10, 1698, occasioned by the amazing instance of a miserable creature who stood condemned for murdering her infant begotten in whoredom : to which are subjoyned the solemn words spoken to her on those opportunities, published for the warning of others / by Samuel Willard.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1683] The high esteem which God hath of the death of his saints as it was delivered in a sermon preached October 7, 1683, occasioned by the death of the worshipful John Hull, Esq. who deceased October 1, 1683 / by Samuel Willard.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] The fountain opened, or, The great gospel priviledge of having Christ exhibited to sinfull men wherein also is proved that there shall be a national calling of the Jews from Zech. XIII. I. / by Samuel Willard ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1693] The doctrine of the covenant of redemption Wherein is laid the foundation of all our hopes and happiness. Briefly opened and improved. By Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston. [Three lines from Psalms]
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1682] Covenant-keeping the way to blessedness, or, A brief discourse wherein is shewn the connexion which there is between the promise, on God's part; and duty, on our part, in the covenant of grace as it was delivered in several sermons, preached in order to solemn renewing of covenant. By Samuel Willard teacher of a church in Boston in New-England.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1684] The child's portion, or, The unseen glory of the children of God asserted and proved together with several other sermons / occasionally preached and now published by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston, New-England.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1694] [The character] of a good ruler as it was recommended in a sermon [preached before] His Excellency the Governour, and the honoura[ble] counsellors, and assembly of the representatives of the Province of Massachusetts Bay in New-England : [on] May 30. 1694 : [which was the day] for election of [counsellors] for that province / by Samuel [Willard] ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [in the year 1689] A brief discour[se] concerning the ceremon[y] of laying the hand on the Bible in swearing. By Samuel Willard, teacher of a church at Boston in New-England.
Willer, Laurence. / [1658] O inhabitants of the earth, hear the Word of the Lord, his powerful Word, concerning his purpose and decree against the rulers and governours of this nation, and against the inhabitants thereof, who hath rejected the counsel of the Lord.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1696] The unlawfulness of bonds of resignation first written in the year 1684 for the satisfaction of a private gentleman, and now made publick for the good of others.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [MDCXC 1690] A sermon preach'd at the assizes held in Warwick, April the 1st. 1690 by John Willes ...; published at the request of the high sheriff and grand jury, for the county of Warwick.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1695] Remarks of an university-man upon a late book, falsly called A vindication of the primitive fathers, against the imputations of Gilbert Lord Bishop of Sarum, written by Mr. Hill of Killmington
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1700] The Julian and Gregorian year, or, The difference betwixt the old and new-stile shewing, that the reformed churches should not alter their old-stile, but that the Romanists should return to it.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1690] The judgment of the foreign reformed churches concerning the rites and offices of the Church of England shewing there is no necessity of alterations : in a letter to a member of the House of Commons.
Willes, Samuel, 1611-1684. / [1660] To the Kings most sacred Majesty, upon his happy and glorious return an endeavoured poem.: By Samuel Willes.
Willes, Samuel, 1611-1684. / [1679] A sermon preach'd at the funeral of ... Lady Mary, daughter to Ferdinando, late Earl of Huntingdon, and wife to William Jolife of Caverswell-castle in the county of Stafford, Esq. ... Decemb. xii, 1678 by Samuel Willes ...
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] Whereas the lords and gentlemen of the kingdom of Scotland, met at Whitehall at our desire, to advise what is to be done for securing the Protestant religion ...
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1696] A proclamation, for the calling out the levy of one thousand men, for the year 1697.:
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1688] The Prince of Orange's third declaration:
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] His Majesty's most gracious speech in the House of Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster the eighteenth day of February, 1688/9
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1698] His Majesties most gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, on Tuesday the fifth day of July, 1698
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1695] His Majesties most gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, on Saturday the twenty third day of November, 1695
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1695] His Majesties most gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, on Munday the twenty fourth day of February, 1695
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1696] His Majesties most gracious speech to both houses of Parliament, on Monday the twenty seventh day of April, 1696
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1690] His Majesties letter to the Lord Bishop of London, to be communicated to the two provinces of Canterbury and York.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] His Highness the Prince of Orange, his speech to the Scots, Lords and gentlemen with their address, and His Highness his answer : with a true account of what past at their meeting in the council-chamber at White-Hall, Jan. 1688/9.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] The first declaration of His Highness Willam Henry, by the grace of God Prince of Orang. &c., of the reasons inducing him to appear in arms in the kingdom of England for preserving of the Protestant religion and for restoring the lawes & liberties of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1694] A declaration, for the strict discipline of the army, and due payment of quarters
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1688] The declaration of His Highnes William Henry, by the grace of God Prince of Orange, &c.: of the reasons inducing him, to appear in armes in the kingdome of England, for preserving of the Protestant religion, and for restoring the lawes and liberties of England, Scotland and Ireland.
William, III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [anno Dom. 1700] His Majesties most gracious letter to the Parliament of Scotland. Together with the lord high commissioner and lord high chancellors speeches.
Williams, Andrew, Merchant. / [1642] Victorious newes from Waterford in Ireland: being the copy of a letter, sent from Dublin the 18. of April by Mr. Andrew Williams, merchant, to Mr. Adam Atkins Citisen of London. Relating a happy and renowned victory, obtained by Sir Christopher Loftus, against the rebels in Waterford. Likewise the manner how he took the town, and put the rebels to death. Also a relation how that the Earl of Cork took the Earl of Osmond prisoner, where he now remains in Cork Castle, weighting the lord justices pleasure.
Williams, Daniel, 1643?-1716. / [1695?] An answer to Mr. J. Humphrey's second printed letter wherein he publisheth Mr. Lob's objections against Mr. W's books.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [Ann. Dom. 1643] Vindiciæ regum; or, The grand rebellion that is, a looking-glasse for rebels, whereby they may see, how by ten severall degrees they shall ascend to the height of their designe, and so throughly rebell, and utterly destroy themselves thereby. And, wherin is clearly proued by holy Scripturs, ancient fathers, constant martyrs, and our best modern writers, that it is no wayes lawfull for any private man, or any sort or degree of men, inferior magistrates, peeres of the kingdom, greatest nobility, lo. of the councel, senate, Parliament or Pope, for any cause, compelling to idolatry, exercising cruelty, prastizing [sic] tyranny, or any other pretext, how fair and specious soever it seems to be, to rebell, take armes, and resist the authority of their lawfull king; whom God will protect, and require all the blood that shall be spilt at the hands of the head rebels. And all the maine objections to the contrary are clearly answered. / By Gr. Williams, L. Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [M.DC.LXVI. 1666] Truth vindicated, against sacriledge, atheism, and prophaneness and likewise against the common invaders of the rights of Kings, and demonstrating the vanity of man in general. By Gryffith Williams now Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1661] Seven treatises very necessary to be observed in these very bad days to prevent the seven last vials of God's wrath, that the seven angels are to pour down upon the earth Revel. xvi ... whereunto is annexed The declaration of the just judgment of God ... and the superabundant grace, and great mercy of God showed towards this good king, Charles the First ... / by Gr. Williams, Ld. Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1624] Seuen goulden candlestickes houlding the seauen greatest lights of Christian religion shewing vnto all men what they should beleeue, & how they ought to walke in this life, that they may attayne vnto eternall life. By Gr: Williams Doctor of Divinity
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1664] The persecution and oppression (which, as Solomon saith, is able to make a wise man mad,) of John Bale that was called to be Bishop of Ossory, by the sole election, without any other mans motion, of that pious king, Edw. 6 : and of Gruffith [sic] Williams, that was called after the same manner to the same bishoprick by the sole election, without any other mans motion, of that most excellent, pious king, and glorious martyr, Charles I : two learned men, and Right Reverend Bishops of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [Ann. Dom. 1644] Jura majestatis, the rights of kings both in church and state: 1. Granted by God. 2. Violated by the rebels. 3. Vindicated by the truth. And, the wickednesses of this faction of this pretended Parliament at VVestminster. 1. Manifested by their actions. 1. Perjury. 2. Rebellion. 3. Oppression. 4. Murder. 5. Robberies. 6. Sacriledge, and the like. 2. Proved by their ordinances. 1. Against law. 2. Against Equity. 3. Against conscience. Published 1. To the eternall honour of our just God. 2. The indeleble shame of the wicked rebels. And 3. To procure the happy peace of this distressed land. Which many feare we shall never obtaine; untill 1. The rebels be destroyed, or reduced to the obedience of our King. And 2. The breaches of the Church be repaired. 1. By the restauration of Gods (now much profamed) service. And 2. The reparation of the many injuries done to Christ his now dis-esteemed servants. By Gryffith Williams, Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1660] Ho Antichristos the great antichrist revealed, before this time never discovered, and proved to be neither pope, nor Turk, nor any single person, nor the succession of any one monarch or tyrant in any policies, but a collected pack, or multitude of hypocritical, heretical, blasphemous, and most scandalous wicked men that have fulfilled all the prophesies of the Scriptures ... and especially have united ... together by a solemn league and covenant to slay the two witnesses of God, Moses and Aaron ... that is, the supreme magistrate of the Commonwealth, and the chief pastors and governours of the Church of Christ, and the Christian world is requested to judge whether the Assembly of Presbyterians consulting at Westminster, together with the independents, Anabaptists, and lay-preachers be not the false prophet ... and whether the prevalent faction of the long Parliament ... that killed the two witnesses of Jesus Christ, 1. Charles the First ... 2. William Laud ... be not the grosse and visible body of the same antichrist / by Gr. Williams.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [anno Dom. 1664] Eight sermons dedicated to the Right Honourable His Grace the Lord Duke of Ormond and to the most honourable of ladies, the Dutchess of Ormond her Grace. Most of them preached before his Grace, and the Parliament, in Dublin. By the Right Reverend Father in God, Griffith, Lord Bishop of Ossory. The contents and particulars whereof are set down in the next page.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [in the Yeare. M.DC.XLIII. 1643] The discovery of mysteries: or, The plots and practices of a prevalent faction in this present Parliament. To overthrow the established religion, and the well setled government of this glorious Church, and to introduce a new framed discipline (not yet agreed upon by themselves what it shall be) to set up a new invented religion, patched together of Anabaptisticall and Brownisticall tenents, and many other new and old errors. And also, to subvert the fundamentall lawes of this famous kingdome, by devesting our King of his just rights, and unquestionable royall prerogatives, and depriving the subjects of the propriety of their goods, and the liberty of their persons; and under the name of the priviledge of Parliament, to exchange that excellent monarchicall government of this nation, into the tyrannicall government of a faction prevailing over the major part of their well-meaning brethren, to vote and order things full of all injustice, oppression and cruelty, as may appeare out of many, by these few subsequent collections of their proceedings. / By Gr. Williams L. Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1663] The description and the practice of the four most admirable beasts explained in four sermons upon Revel. 4.8 : whereof the first three were preached before the Right Honourable James, Duke of Ormond, and lord lieutenant of Ireland, His Grace, and the two Houses of Parliament, and others, very honourable persons / by the Right Reverend Father in God, Gr. Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1622] The delights of the saints A most comfortable treatise, of grace and peace, and many other excellent points. Whereby men may liue like saints on earth, and become true saints in heauen. First deliuered in a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse the second day of December, being the second Sunday of the Parliament. And in other sermons within the Cathedrall Church of Saint Paul, London. By Gryffith Williams, Doctor of Diuinity, and Parson of Lhan-Lhechyd. The contents are set downe after the epistle to the reader.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1663] The chariot of truth wherein are contained I. a declaration against sacriledge ..., II. the grand rebellion, or, a looking-glass for rebels ..., III. the discovery of mysteries ..., IV. the rights of kings ..., V. the great vanity of every man ... / by Gryffith Williams.
Williams, John, Captain. / [1643] Londons love to her neighbours in generall and in particular to the six associated counties, namely Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, Hartford, and Bedford.: Wherein is plainly laid open the danger which is like immediately to fall upon them, uulesse [sic] they with firm resolution stand to their armes to withstand the blood-thirsty cavaliers.
Williams, John, Master of Arts. / [Printed in the Yeere, 1647] Christi salus de cœlis, or, Gods defence of his anoynted: being a sermon intended for the 5 of Novem. 1647, but preached upon the Lords day after, in the parish church of St. Peter neere St. Pauls wharfe : wherein is layd downe the miraculous preservation that the hand of heaven hath in all ages extended over kings / by John Williams, Master of Arts.
Williams, John, merchant and trader in wool. / [1697] Proposals for a million-fund and a true expedient for advancing the woollen manufacture: Humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons. By John Williams, mercht [sic] and trader in wooll.
Williams, Nathaniel, d. 1679. / [1675] A pindariqve elegy on the most famous and learned physitian Dr. Willis
Williams, Ralph. / [1651] Physical rarities containing the most choice receipts of physick, and chyrurgerie, for the cure of all diseases incident to mans body. Being a rich jewell, kept in the cabinet of a famous doctor in this nation; stored with admirable secrets, and approved medicines. Published by Ralph Williams, practitioner in physick and chyrurgerie.
Williams, Reeve, Capt. / [Printed in the yeare 1653] An exact narrative of the affection, services, sufferings, and expences of Capt. Reeve Williams; both at sea and land for the advantage of the publique interest of the Common-wealth of England; from the beginning of the late vvarre to this present: humbly tendered unto the consideration of His Excellency the Lord General Cromwell, and all other persons of honour and ingenuity, whom it may or shall concerne.
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [Imprinted in the yeare MDCXLIV. 1644] Queries of highest consideration, proposed to the five Holland ministers and the Scotch Commissioners (so called) upon occasion of their late printed apologies for themselves and their churches. In all humble reverence presented to the view of the Right Honourable the Houses of the High Court of Parliament.
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [1644] A paraenetick or Humble addresse to the Parliament and assembly for (not loose, but) Christian libertie. Perused and allowed according to order.:
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [Imprinted in the yeere 1644] Mr. Cottons letter lately printed, examined and ansvvered: by Roger Williams of Providence in New·England.:
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [MDCLII. 1652] The fourth paper, presented by Maior Butler, to the Honourable Committee of Parliament, for the propagating the gospel of Christ Jesus.: VVhich paper was humbly owned, and was, and is attended to be made good by Major Butler. Mr. Charles Vane. Col. Danvers. Mr. Iackson. Mr. VVall. And Mr. Turner. Also a letter from Mr. Goad, to Major Butler, upon occasion of the said paper and proposals. Together with a testimony to the said fourth paper, by way of explanation upon the four proposals of it. / By R.W. Unto which is subjoyned the fifteen proposals of the ministers.
Williams, Walter, of the Middle Temple. / [1683] Jus appellandi ad Regem Ipsum a cancellaria, or, A manifestation of the King's part and power to relieve his subjects against erroneous and unjust decrees in chancery collected out of the authorities of law / by Walter Williams ...
Williams, Walter, of the Middle Temple. / [1683] An answer to sundry matters contain'd in Mr. Hunt's postscript to his argument for the bishops right in judging capital causes in Parliament ... whereunto is added a query to be put to the scrupulous and dissenting brotherhood : with an advertisement how usurpers of the crown ought to be dealt with / by Wa. Williams of the Middle Temple, a barrister at law.
Williams, William, b. 1613. / [1660] The King, and none under God, but the King, can save this nation. With a Welch prophesie (prophecied above a thousand years ago) now Englished and fulfilled to the admiration of all that reads it. / By William Williams, gent.
Williams, William, b. 1613. / [1677] Divine poems and meditations in two parts / written by William Williams ...
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1696] The valorous warrior's welfare, in God's victorious warfare A sermon preach'd in His Majesty's English camp, near the city of Ghendt in Flanders; before the battalion of His Royal Highness George Prince of Denmark, under the command of the right honourable Colonel Charles Churchill, major-general of His Majesty's forces in the Netherlands. By William Williams, minister of the Gospel, and a son of the Church of England.
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1685] Religion exprest by loyalty in a sermon preach'd before the right worshipful Samuel Swift Esq., Mayor of the ancient, honourable and loyal city of Worcester, the first Sunday after his inauguration or instalment, being the 19th day of October, in the year of our redemption 1684, at the parish church of St. Swithin, upon a text selected by William Swift, Esq. (his truly loyal father) being the 21st. & 22d. verses of the 24th chapter of Solomons Proverbs, in these following expressions / by Will. Williams ...
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1696] Heaven the end of man or, Final cause of the soul's spirit. By William Williams, teutonico-philosopho-theologus
Williams, William, Minister of St. Mary's in Haverford. / [1682] The necessity & extent of the obligation, with the manner & measures of restitution in a sermon preached the 9th of October, 1681, before the corporation of Haverford-West, at Saint Mary's in Haverford / by William Williams ...
Williams, William, of Cardigan. / [1677] Poetical piety, or, Poetry made pious by rendering into its method observations arising from various divine subjects, useful for these prophane and enormous times : to which is added, a brief alphabetical expositor, explaining the most intricate words made use of in this book, to the conception of a mean reader, and may serve as a remembrancer to the imperfect memory / by William Williams ...
Williams, William, Sir, 1634-1700. / [1681] The speech of the honorable William Williams Esq. speaker of the House of Commons, to the honourable House of Commons : upon the electing of him speakrer [sic] in the Parliament at Oxford, Monday the 21th. day of March, 1680/1 : together with his speeches to His Most Excellent Majesty, at the presenting him speaker to His Majesty by the commons in Parliament, upon Tuesday 22th. day of the same month.
Williams, William, Sir, 1634-1700. / [1681] A specimen of the rhetorick, candour, gravity, and ingenuity of Wi. Williams, Speaker to the late House of Commons at Westminster, in his speech to Sir Robert Peyton, when he expell'd him that House
Williamson, David, d. 1706. / [in the year 1700] A sermon, preached at Edinburgh in the Parliament-House, November 17th, 1700, before his Grace, James, Duke of Queensberry, his Majesties High Commissioner; and many of the nobility, barrons, burrows, members of the High Court of Parliament, / by David Williamson minister of the Gospel, at West-Kirk.
Williamson, David, d. 1706. / [1695] A sermon preached in the High Church of Edinburgh, June 9th, 1695 before His Grace the Marquess of Tweddale His Majesties High Commissioner and before many of the nobility, barrons and burrows, members of the High Court of Parliament, and the magistrates of the said city / by David Williamson ...
Williamson, David, d. 1706. / [anno Dom. 1690] A sermon preached before his Grace the King's commissioner, and the three estates of Parliament: June the 15th. 1690. By David Williamson, Minister of the Gospel at Edinburgh
Williamson, R., fl. 1653. / [1654. i.e. 1653] A discovery of charity mistaken; or, some reasons against committees forcing the Parliaments godly, faithfull and plundered ministers (who labor in the Word and doctrine) to pay fifth parts to sequestred wives and children. With some answers to some arguments alledged for it. As also some complaints of poore plundered ministers, against the hard dealings of some committees about fifth parts, and juries, with a motion for their settlements for their lives.
Williamson, Robert. / [July 13. 1647] The Kings Majesties desires to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Presented to His Excellency at the head quarters neere Reading. Together with the resolution of His Excellencie concerning the said desires and the great satisfaction His Majestie received thereby. Likewise, a message sent from His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, to the Honourable House of Commons, concerning the Kings most Excellent Majestie. Printed for the use and satisfaction of the whole kingdome.
Williamson, Thomas, 1593-1639. / [1630] A comfortable meditation of humane frailtie, and divine mercie in two sermons upon Psalme 146.4. and Psalme. 51.17. The one chiefly occasioned by the death of Katharine, youngest daughter of Mr. Thomas Harlakenden of Earles-Cone in Essex.
Willian, Leonard. / [M.D.C.LXVIII. 1668] The perfect states-man, or, minister of state: wherein are briefly set forth the true nature of the subject, the endowments inherent to his person, the method of his election, institution, & reception, the object of this office: distinguished under such principles, as are immediately requisite to the establishement of a common welfare. Written by Leonard VVillan, Esquire.
Willington, George. / [1660] The thrice welcome, and happy inauguration of our most gracious, and religious sovereign, King Charles II. To the crown and kingdoms of Great-Brittain and Ireland. Containing, in the first place, the authors most humble supplication to the King's most excellent Majesty, in order to the reformation of religion, in six particulars. In the second part, the subjects duty to their sovereign, in sundry heads, and divers particulars very usefull for these times: together with a recommendation of the work to the Kings Majesties subjects. By Geo. Willington, of the city of Bristoll.
Willington, George. / [1655] The gadding tribe reproved by the light of the Scriptures. Wherin the true Protestants are encouraged to hold fast their Christian profession, maugre the Beast (i.e.) the pope; or the image of the Beast (i.e.) the Quakers, and their followers: to whom is given a mouth to speak great things. / By George Willington, schoolmaster in the city of Bristoll.
Willington, George. / [1670] Cor concussum & contritum: or, A present for Jehova; shewing the [brace] nature, excellency, acts, [brace] of a broken heart; [brace] and also the marks to know, and means to procure a broken and contrite heart. / by George Willington ...
Willis, John, d. 1625. / [1621] The art of memory so far forth as it dependeth vpon places and idea's[sic] Written first in Latine, by Iohn Willis Bachelour in Diuinitie: and now published in English by the said author, with such alternations thereof as seemed needful.
Willis, John, d. 1628? / [1661] Mnemonica, or, The art of memory drained out of the pure fountains of art & nature, digested into three books : also a physical treatise of cherishing natural memory, diligently collected out of divers learned mens writings / by John Willis.
Willis, R., b. 1563 or 4. / [1639] Mount Tabor. Or Private exercises of a penitent sinner Serving for a daily practice of the life of faith, reduced to speciall heads comprehending the chiefe comforts and refreshings of true Christians: also certain occasionall observations and meditations profitably applyed. Written in the time of a voluntary retrait from secular affaires. By R.W. Esquire. Published in the yeare of his age 75. Anno Dom. 1639. The contents of the booke are prefixed.
Willis, Richard, 1664-1734. / [1696] Reflexions upon a pamphlet intituled, An account of the growth of deism in England together with some considerations about the Christian religion.
Willis, Richard, 1664-1734. / [1700] An address to those of the Roman communion in England occasioned by the late act of Parliament, for the further preventing the growth of popery.
Willis, Thomas, 1582-1666. / [1682] The key of knowledg opening the principles of religion, and the path of life directing the practice of true peitie design'd for the conduct of children and servants in the right way to heaven and happiness / by T. W. D. D.
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1659] A word in season, for a warning to England: or a prophecy of perillous times open'd and apply'd. Wherein the signes of bad times, and the means of making the times good, are represented as the great concernment of all good Christians in this present age. First exhibited in a sermon preached in the Abby at Westminster, July 5. 1659. and since enlarged and published. / By Thomas VVilles, M.A. minister of the Gospel, in the city of London.
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1683] God's court wherein the dignity and duty of judges and magistrates is shew'd in a sermon preached at the assises held at Kingston upon Thames, July 26, 1683 / by Thomas Willis ...
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1676] The excellency of wisdom, disclosing it self in the virtues of a good life recommended to the natives of Warwick-shire, in a sermon preached to them on their anniversary feast-day, in London, Nov. 30th, 1675 / by Thomas Willis ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] The remaining medical works of that famous and renowned physician Dr. Thomas Willis ...: Viz I. Of fermentation, II. Of feavours, III. Of urines, IV. Of the ascension of the bloud, V. Of musculary motion, VI. Of the anatomy of the brain, VII. Of the description and uses of the nerves, VIII. Of convulsive diseases : the first part, though last published, with large alphabetical tables for the whole, and an index ... : with eighteen copper plates / Englished by S.P. esq.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1691] A plain and easie method for preserving (by God's blessing) those that are well from the infection of the plague, or any contagious distemper in city, camp, fleet, &c. and for curing such as are infected with it : written in the year 1666 / by Tho. Willis ... ; with a poem on the virtue of a laurel leaf for curing of a rheumatism, by W.B.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1679] Pharmaceutice rationalis: or, The operations of medicines in humane bodies. The second part. With copper plates describing the several parts treated of in this volume. By Tho. Willis, M.D. and Sedley Professor in the University of Oxford.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1679] Pharmaceutice rationalis: or, An exercitation of the operations of medicines in humane bodies. Shewing the signs, causes, and cures of most distempers incident thereunto. : In two parts. : As also a treatise of the scurvy and the several sorts thereof, with their symptoms, causes, and cure. / By Tho. Willis ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] A medical-philosophical discourse of fermentation, or, Of the intestine motion of particles in every body by Dr. Thomas Willis ... ; translated into English by S.P.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1685] The London practice of physick, or, The whole practical part of Physick contained in the works of Dr. Willis faithfully made English, and printed together for the publick good.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] Five treatises viz. [brace] 1. Of urines, 2. Of the accension of the blood, 3. Of musculary motion, 4. The anatomy of the brain, 5. The description and use of the nerves / by Thomas Willis ...
Willis, Thomas, 1651 or 2-1701. / [M DC XCVII. 1697] The building, beautifying, or repairing of Churches, an act of religion A sermon preached in the parish church of St. Helens, London, on Sunday, August 8. 1697. At the first opening of that Church after it had been repair'd. By Tho. Willis, M.A. vicar of St. Helens.
Willis, Timothy. / [1616] The search of causes Containing a theophysicall inuestigation of the possiblitie of transmutatorie alchemie. By Timothie Willis, apprentise in phisicke.
Willoughbie, John. / [1603] Mnemosyn[on kyrio-]euchariston A treatise of the supper of the Lord in commemoration of his death, and the manifolde benefits thereby receiued; wherein the monstrous transubstantiated masse idole of that seven headed inchanting whore of Rome is stampt to power, to giue al the to drink [sic], which make it their only pleasure to swill themselues in the dregs thereof: and wherein also the doctrintes & vses which arise from thence, are most soundly & sincerely delivered. By Iohn Willovghby. Exhomologesis: a praier, or generall confession or our manifold sinnes vnto the Lord.
Willoughby de Broke, Richard Verney, Lord, 1621-1711. / [1694] [A pedigree illustrating the claim of Sir Richard Verney to the barony of Broke]
Willoughby de Eresby, Peregrine Bertie, Baron, 1555-1601. / [1589] A short and true discourse for satisfying all those vvho not knovving the truth, speake indiscreetly of hir most excellent Maiestie, of the Lord Willughby Gouernour of hir Maiesties succours in the vnited prouinces of the Low countries, and of all the English nation: by occasion of a strange placcat of the 17. of April 1589. the new stile, put foorth by certaine particular persons (as is said) vnder the name of the General States of those vnited prouinces. By which discourse, euery one is praied and required to speake well and honorably of th'actions of those estates generall lawfully assembled. Together with an extraict of the authentique euidences and proofes for the chiefe poincts of this discourse, whereunto they are directed by respectiue quotation of page and line
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1648] A relation of the battell fought by the forces of the King and Parliament the Marquis of Ormond being generall, and the Lord Vicount Lisle lieutenant generall of the horse, against the bloody rebels in Ireland neer Old Rosse, and not far from Doncannon in the year 1642 / written by Sir Francis Willoughby ...
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1642] The Lord Willoughby of Parham, his letter to an honorable member of the House of Parliament.: His Majesties letter to the Lord Willoughby of Parham. The Lord Willoughby of Parham his letter, in answer, to His Maiesties. With the message of the Lords to the House of Commons upon the said letters. As also the Lord of Warwicks letter to his brother the Earle of Holland. And the declaration or resolution of the officers in the county of Essex, to the Earl of Warwick, lord lievtenant of that county. With the approbation of both houses concerning the same.
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1649] The humble remonstrance of Sr. Francis VVilloughby knight: therein setting forth his faithfull services, his many sufferings, and his earnest desires to spend the rest of his dayes in the service of the Parliament, against the rebels of Ireland.
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A scourge to the rebellious, or, A sermon preached at the parish Church of St. Antholin, in the city of London, June the 28th, 1685 by Steph. Willoughby ...
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [MDCLXXXV. 1685] A poem on the coronation of our most illustrious sovereign K. James II. and His gracious consort Queen Mary who were crown'd at Westminster, on St. George's-Day, being the 23th. this instant April 1685 written by a Person of Quality.
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [1685] A poem on the coronation of James II of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, defender of the faith
Wills, Daniel. / [1662] A few quæries to Simon Ford priest at the town of Northampton. By Daniel Wills.
Wills, Humphrey. / [1646] The power of the committee of the county of Somerset, &c. Or Captaine Humphrey Wills his letter to the said committee concerning their proceedings in the committee and there sending Capt. Humphrey VVills, with a guard, to VVaymouth, in the county of Dorset, there to be kept close prisoner, in the black Rod Goale, without expressing the cause of their so sending him to prison. Contrary to the scripture, Magna Carta, and the Petition of Right.
Willsford, John. / [1673] The lying spirit and false aspertions turned home again, or, An answer to two reviling letters about the peoples right to tythes sent to the people call'd Quakers in the Vail of Bellvier by Clement Nedham, a Presbyterian, who writes himself, a farmer in the county of Leicester : wherein I have shew'd according to scriptures, what spirit it was that brought up tythes among the Christians, so call'd : and that those that brought them up since Christ put an end to them were not in their right senses, but were made drunk by drinking of that spirit of error that made them do they knew not what, and consequently their examples not to be followed : with an addition, shewing, that the impropriator hath less right to tythes then the poor or priest, if less can be : with a few words in love to all those that send their sons to those places called universities, with an intent to make them ministers : also a copy of a letter sent to G.N. in manuscript, wherein his unhansom and unchristian-like dealings may be seen : with a short postcript to the reader / by J.W. ...
Willsford, John. / [1680] A few words in love to all those bishops, priests & magistrates, and others, who have had a hand in persecuting the innocent,: (and yet looked to be excused, because, as they think, they have law for what they do) for them to vveigh and consider in the fear of God, and then see how far they will stand justified in his sight.
Willsford, John. / [1676] An epistle to the whole flock of God to be read in their assemblies or else where.
Willsford, Thomas. / [1656] Willsfords arithmetick, naturall, and artificiall: or, decimalls. Containing the science of numbers, digested in three books. Made compendious and facile for all ingenious capacities, viz: merchants, citizens, sea-men, accomptants, &c. Together with the theorie and practice united in a sympathetical proportion betwixt lines and numbers, in their quantitites and qualities, as in respect of form, figure, magnitude and affection: demonstrated by geometrie, illustrated by calculations, and confirmed with variety of examples in every species. / By Thomas Willsford, Gent.
Willsford, Thomas. / [1660] The scales of commerce and trade: ballancing betwixt the buyer and seller, artificer and manufacture, debitor and creditor, the most general questions, artificiall rules, and usefull conclusions incident to traffique: comprehended in two books. The first states the ponderates to equity and custome, all usuall rules, legall bargains and contracts, in wholesale ot [sic] retaile, with factorage, returnes, and exchanges of forraign coyn, of interest-money, both simple and compounded, with solutions from naturall and artificiall arithmetick. The second book treats of geometricall problems and arithmeticall solutions, in dimensions of lines, superficies and bodies, both solid and concave, viz. land, wainscot, hangings, board, timber, stone, gaging of casks, military propositions, merchants accounts by debitor and creditor; architectonice, or the art of building. / By Thomas Willsford Gent.
Willsford, Thomas. / [1658] Natures secrets. Or, The admirable and wonderfull history of the generation of meteors.: Particularly describing, the temperatures and qualities of the four elements, the heights, magnitudes, and influences of the fixt and wandring stars: the efficient and finall causes of comets, earthquakes, deluges, epidemicall diseases, and prodigies of precedent times; registred by the students of nature. Their conjecturall presages of the weather, from the planets mutuall aspects, and sublunary bodies: with the proportions and observations on the weather-glass, with philosophicall paraphrases rendred explicitely, usefull at sea and land. / By the industry and observations of Thomas Willsford, Gent.
Willyer, Laurence. / [1659] A declaration from the Lord of hosts against the idol shepherds and the testimony of his spirit of their destruction being near at-hand : and also the glory of the Lord that shall appear to his people.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1603] A princes looking glasse, or A princes direction, very requisite and necessarie for a Christian prince, to view and behold himselfe in containing sundrie, wise, learned, godly, and princely precepts and instructions, excerpted and chosen out of that most Christian, and vertuous Basilikon dōron, or his Maiesties instructions to his dearest sonne Henrie the prince, and translated into Latin and English verse (his Maiesties consent and approbation beeing first had and obtained thereunto) for the more delight and pleasure of the said prince now in his young yeares: by William Willymat.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1605] Physicke, to cure the most dangerous disease of desperation Collected for the direction and comfort of such Christians as trauayling and being heauie loaden in their consciences, with the burthen of their sinnes, stand in danger either in time of their sicknesse to fall away from their God, through deepe despaire, or else in time of their health, to yeelde to one desparate end, or other, to the ruine and vtter confusion of both bodyes and soules for euer. By W.W.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1604] A loyal subiects looking-glasse, or A good subiects direction necessary and requisite for euery good Christian, liuing within any ciuill regiment or politique state, to view, behold, and examine himselfe in, that he may the better frame the course of his life, according to the true grounds of the duties of an honest and obedient subiect to his king, and to arme himselfe against all future syren songs, and alluring intisements of subtill, disloyall, dissembling, and vnnaturall conspirators, traitors, and rebels. Collected for the most part out of both olde and later writers, whose names are in the next page set downe. Wherevnto are brieflie added sixe speciall causes of vndutifull subiects disloyaltie. By William Willymat.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1628] The anchor of faith Vpon which, a Christian may repose in all manner of temptations. Especially in that great and dangerous gulfe of desperation. Wherein so many ouer-whelmed with the weight and burthen of their sinne, and not resisting themselues by the hand of faith, vpon the promises and inuitations of Christ, haue with Caine and Judas most fearefully fallen and shipwrackt themselues, to the vtter confusion both of body and soule for euer.
Wilmer, John. / [1692] The legacy of John Wilmer, citizen, and late merchant of London humbly offered to the lords and commons of England.
Wilmer, John. / [1682] The case of John Wilmore truly and impartially related, or, A looking-glass for all merchants and planters that are concerned in the American plantations
Wilson, Christopher, 1579 or 80-1624. / [1625] Selfe deniall: or, A Christians hardest taske. Written by Christopher Wilson; preacher of the Word of God, &c.
Wilson, D., fl. 1668. / [1700] A word to all Christian families in Scotland. Being an earnest exhortation to a holy life. Recommended to be used in families. / By D. Wilson.
Wilson, Edmund, of Abingdon. / [1646] A true relation of a late victory obtained by Major Generall Brown his forces about Clifton within three miles of Abington, against a partie of Wallingford. Wherein the governour of Wallingford was taken prisoner, with 60 horse and more, divers other prisoners: one major, six captains, divers lieutenants, cornets, ensignes, some in present command, others reformadoes, &c. The particulars whereof being sent in a letter from Doctor Wilson to a friend here in London, and now printed and published. Published according to order.
Wilson, Elias. / [1673] Strange and wonderful news from Italy, or, A true amd impartial relation of the travels, adventures, and martyrdome of four eminent Quakers of York-shire who in the year 1672 travelled through France, Italy, and Turkey to propagate their religion : wherein is fully and faithfully declared the deigns, endeavours, and attempts of these zealous Quakers for the conversion of the Turk and Pope : with a summary account of the event and success of the business and of all the most remarkable occurrents : as also a faithful narrative of their private discourses, conferences, and disputes which passed between these Quakers and the Pope, the Cardinal Nephew, and Cardinal Barbarini : also of their voyage to Constantinople and of their most barbarous, cruel, and bloody death by the special command of the Mufti and the Vizier Bassa / faithfully and compendiously related by Elias Wilson.
Wilson, George, fl. 1607. / [1607] The commendation of cockes, and cock-fighting VVherein is shewed, that cocke-fighting was before the comming of Christ.
Wilson, H. / [MDCXLIX 1649] A declaration of the proceedings in the kingdom of Scotland concerning their native and dread sovereign Charles Stuart, late king of England, and a message to His Highness the Prince of Wales, with the declaration of the Marquis of Argyle and General Lieven concerning the Prince ..., also a letter from the Presbyterian ministers in the kingdome of England to their brethren of Scotland ... and the answer of the ministers of Scotland thereunto.
Wilson, John, 1588-1667. / [1626] A song or, story, for the lasting remembrance of diuers famous works, which God hath done in our time With an addition of certaine other verses (both Latine and English) to the same purpose.
Wilson, John, 1595-1674. / [1657] Psalterium Carolinum. The devotions of His sacred Majestie in his solitudes and sufferings, rendred in verse. / Set to musick for 3 voices and an organ, or theorbo, by John Wilson Dr. and music professor of Oxford.
Wilson, John, 1626-1696. / [1688] Jus regium coronæ, or, The King's supream power in dispensing with penal statutes more particularly as it relates to the the two test-acts of the twenty fifth, and thirtieth of His late Majesty, King Charles the Second, argu'd by reason, and confirm'd by the common, and statute laws of this kingdom : in two parts / auctore Jo. Wilsonio J.C.
Wilson, Joseph, d. 1678. / [1666] The vanity of humane inventions held forth in a brief exercitation upon the controverted ceremonies, managed in certain queries : first drawn up for the satisfaction of some private friends, and now made publick for the good of others.
Wilson, Joseph, d. 1678. / [1668] Nehushtan, or, A sober and peaceable discourse, concerning the abolishing of things abused to superstition and idolatry which may serve as one intire, and sufficient argument, to evince that the liturgy, ceremonies, and other things used at this day in the Church of England, ought neither to be imposed, nor retained, but utterly extirpated and laid aside : and to vindicate the non-conformists in their refusal to close with them.
Wilson, Samuel, fl. 1682. / [1682] An account of the province of Carolina in America together with an abstract of the patent, and several other necessary and useful particulars, to such as have thoughts of transporting themselves thither : published for their information.
Wilson, Thomas. / [1667] Judicium discretionis, or, A just and necessary apology, for the peoples judgement of private discretion exhibited against the arrogant pretences and imperious suggestions of Tannerus, Valentia, Bellarmine, with other advocates of the papal tyranny, and the tendred to the consideration of all those, who would secure themselves against antichristian impostures and delusions.
Wilson, Thomas, 1563-1622. / [1610] A sermon preached in August the 13. 1610. In Canterbury to the corporation of black-smiths Declaring the goodnesse, necessity, antiquity and vse of that trade which workes in iron. With directions to men of this, and of all other trades and callings, how to carry themselues religiously and iustly therein. Whereunto are annexed a short catechisme, with two short tables. The first opening the parts of wisedome, to be learned from mans mortality, out of Psa.90.12. The latter laying forth the order of Gods counsell, touching the saluation of the elect, out of Rom.8.29.30. By Thomas Wilson preacher.
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1690] The vanity and falsity of the history of passive obedience detected. Wherein is briefly demonstrated, that the first reformers were far from maintaining it in the author of that history and his party's sence. As also it is plainly evinced that it cannot be deduced from the homilies, articles, injunctions or canons, liturgy and bishops of the primitive English Church. And all the specious pretences he makes for it are fully answered. By Tim. Wilson, M.A. and rector of the Kings Noth in Kent. Licens'd according to order.
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1690] A seasonable question, in a sermon on Joshua 5.13 preacht on the 18th of June at Kingsnoth ... and on the 27th of July at St. Peters Cornhill, London, by Timothy Wilson ...
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1691] God, the King, and the countrey, united in the justification of this present revolution containing also animadversions on Dr. William Sherlock's book intituled, The case of allegiance due to soveraign powers, stated and resolved, according to scripture and reason, and the principles of the Church and England / by Tim. Wilson ...
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1690] Conscience satisfied in a cordial and loyal submitting to the present government of William and Mary in three discourses justifying the Williamites against the Jacobites : the first being animadversions on a book intitutled The doctrine of non-resistance, or, Passive obedience no way concerned in the controversies now depending between the Williamites and the Jacobites, the second on I Sam. 23.30 ... the third on Dan. 5.20 ... / by Tim. Wilson, rector of Kingsnoth in Kent.
Wilson, W., Rector of St. Peter's Church in Nottingham. / [1689] A sermon preached before the judge at the assizes held at Nottingham, on the 19th of July, 1689 by W. Wilson ...
Wilson, William. / [1689] A sermon preached before the mayor, aldermen, and Common-Council of Nottingham in St. Peter's Church, on the 14th of Febr. 1688/9 being the thanksgiving day for our deliverance from popery and arbitrary power / by W. Wilson.
Wilson, William, d. 1682. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] The memorial of the just shall not rot, or, A collection of some of the letters of that faithful servant of the Lord, William Wilson who departed this life the tenth day of the fifth month 1682 ... together with several testimonies concerning his faithfulness in his day : unto which is added a brief accompt of some of the buffetings, imprisonments, and spoiling of goods he patiently suffered for his testimonies sake.
Wilson, William, Rector of Morley. / [1694] A discourse of religion shewing its truth and reality, or, The suitableness of religion to humane nature by William Wilson ...
Winchilsea, Heneage Finch, Earl of, d. 1689. / [1669. ] A true and exact relation of the late prodigious earthquake & eruption of Mount Ætna, or, Monte-Gibello as it came in a letter written to His Majesty from Naples by the right Honorable the Earle of Winchilsea ... : together with a more particular narrative of the same, as it is collected out of severall relations sent from Catania / published by authority.
Wincoll, Thomas, d. 1675. / [1649] Plantagenets tragicall story: or, The death of King Edward the Fourth: with the unnaturall voyage of Richard the Third, through the Red Sea of his nephews innocent bloud, to his usurped crowne. Metaphrased by T.W. Gent.
Windebank, Francis, Sir, 1582-1646. / [M.DC.XL. 1640] His Majesties declaration, concerning his proceedings with his subjects of Scotland, since the pacification in the camp neere Berwick
Windebank, Francis, Sir, 1582-1646, defendant. / [1641] The articles or charge exhibited in Parliament against Sir Francis Windebanck, secretary of the state to His Majesty whereunto is annexed the letter that he sent to the right honourable the Lord Chamberlaine from Callis, Ian. 11, 1640.
Winder, Henry. / [1696] The spirit of Quakerism and the danger of their divine revelation in a faithful narrative of their malicious persecution of Henry Winder and his wife as murtherers at the publick assize at Carlisle / by Henry Winder.
Wing, John, of Flushing, Zealand. / [1623] The saints aduantage or The welfare of the faithfull, in the worst times A sermon, preached at the Hage the 18. of May, 1623. before the most high, and mighty princesse, Elizabeth, by the grace of God, Queene of Bohemia, Countesse Palatine of the Rhene, &c. By Iohn Wing, an vnworthy minister of the gospel and pastor to the English Church at Flishing in Zealand.
Wing, John, of Flushing, Zealand. / [1621] Iacobs staffe To beare vp, the faithfull. And to beate downe, the profane. Touching the one's assured, and the others conceited title, vnto God himself, and all his precious promises. VVherin. The saints interest is justified, to be absolutely infaillible, the sinners clayme detected, to be apparantly deceivable, notwithstanding all infernall suggestions of feare, and infidelity in the one, or of presumption, and security in the other. Formerly preachcd [sic] at Hamburgh by Iohn VVing late pastor to the English Church there, as his farewell to the famous followship [sic] of Merchant Adventurers of England resident in that city. And now published, and dedicated, to the honor and vse, of that most worthy Society, there, or wheresoever being.
Wing, John, of Flushing, Zealand. / [1622] The best merchandise or, A cleare discovery of the evident difference, and admirable advantage, betweene our traffike with God, for the true treasure; and with men, for temporall commodity VVherein is shevved that our spirituall trading is both free from all the evill, & full of all the good, which is incident to civill commerce; yea, that it overfloweth with divers excellent prerogatives, which the affayres of the earth cannot yeelde. Preached at Middleburgh in Zeelandt, immediately before the remoovall, of the famous fellowship of Merchant Adventurers of England, from thence, vnto Delft, in Hollandt. And now published, and dedicated, to the honour and vse, of that whole society, there, or other where, residing. By Iohn VVing, a true harted wellwiller, to their temporall, and eternall good, with God and men.
Wing, John, of Flushing, Zealand. / [1621] Abels offering. Or The earely, and most accepted sacrifice of a Christian Shewing how soone every soule is bounde to begin, & betake himself, not only to the true, but also to the timely service of God. A sermon preached at Hamburg in November 1617. and now published at the instant entreaty of a godly Christian. By Iohn Wing (then) pastor to the English church, there.
Wing, Vincent, 1619-1668. / [1665] Examen astronomiæ Carolinæ: T.S. or, a short mathematicall discourse containing, some animadversions upon Mr. Thomas Streetes astronomicall tables of the cœlestial motions wherein his errours and mistakes are clearly detected, and the author hereof justly vindicated from his unjust aspersions. (In an appenidx to the said astronomical treatise.) By Vincent Wing, mathemat.
Wing, Vincent, 1619-1668. / [1649] Ens fictum Shakerlæi or the annihilation of Mr. Jeremie Shakerley, his in-artificiall anatomy of Urania practica. Wherein his falacies or ignorance, are demonstratively detected his malice in its groundlesse colours display'd, and the authors of the said Urania practica justly vindicated from his unjust aspersions. By Vin. Wing, and Will. Leybourn, philomathematicis.
Wingate, Captain. / [October, the 7th. MDCXLII. 1642] The true copie of a letter written by Captain Wingate, now prisoner in Ludlow, taken by the malignant partie, in the late battaile fought at Worcester, and sent to a member of the Hoble house of Commons. Setting forth the inhumane, barbarous and savage cruelties towards him, and how he was compelled to ride through the army naked: with his resolution to die in the Parliaments cause. Whereunto is added the Kings Majesties speech at Shrewsbury, on Michaelmas Eve last, to the gentry and commons of the county of Sallop, there assembled.
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1658] Maximes of reason, or, The reason of the common law of England by Edmond Wingate ...
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [M DC LIV 1654] Ludus mathematicus, or, The mathematical game explaining the description, construction, and use of the numericall table of proportion, by help whereof, and of certain chessmen (fitted for that purpose) any proportion, arithmetical or geometrical (without any calculation at all, or use of pen), may be readily and with delight resolved when the term exceeds not 1000000 / by E.W.
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1660] The exact constable with his original & power in the offices of church wardens, overseers of the poor, surveyors of the highwayes, treasurers of the county stock, and other inferior officers as they are established, both by the common laws and statutes of this realm. By E.W. of Grays-Inn Esq;
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1628] The construction, and vse of the line of proportion By helpe whereof the hardest questions of arithmetique & geometry, as well in broken as whole numbers, are resolved by addition and subtraction. By Edm: Wingate, gent.
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1655] The body of the common law of England as it stood in force before it was altered by statute, or acts of Parliament, or state. Together with an exact collection of such statutes, as have altered, or do otherwise concern the same. Whereunto is also annexed certain tables containing a summary of the whole law, for the help and delight of such students as affect method. By Edm. Wingate of Grayes-Inne Esq;
Wingfield, Augustus. / [1653] Vindiciæ medio-Saxonicæ, or, Tithes totally routed by Magna charta in a reply to an answer of Middlesex letter and petition, in the latter end of a tract, called, A treatise of tubes, wherein the invalidity of the said treatisers arguments are fully manifested, and the said letter and petition clearly vindicated from error and mistake / by Aug. Wingfield ...
Winney, Samuel. / [1675] God a Christian's choice, compleated by particular covenanting with God Together with an appendix, containing propositions, tending to clear up the lawfulness, and expediency of transacting with God in that way. In pursuit of a design proposed by Mr. R.A. in his book entituled, The vindication of Godliness. And by Mr. Tho. Vincent, in his book, called Words whereby we may be saved. To which is added, a brief discovery of the nearness of such a people unto God, on Psal. 148. 14. By Samuel VVinney, sometimes minister of the gospel at Glaston in Somersetshire.
Winstanley, Gerrard, b. 1609. / [1650] Fire in the bush.: the spirit burning, not consuming, but purging mankinde. Or, The great battell of God Almighty, between Michaell the Seed of Life, and the great red dragon, the curse fought within the spirit of man. With severall other declarations, and testimonies of the power of life. / By Jerrard Winstanly.
Winstanley, Henry, 1644-1703. / [1688] To the Most Excellent Majesty of James the IId by the grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c : this book of ground-platt's, generall and particular prospects of all the parts of His Majesty's royal palace of Audley End / is most humbly p'sented & dedicated by His Maiesties most loyal subject and servant Henry Winstanley ...
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1655] The Muses cabinet, stored with variety of poems, both pleasant and profitable. / By W.W.
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1687] The honour of the taylors, or, The famous and renowned history of Sir John Hawkwood, Knight containing his many rare and singular adventures, witty exploits, heroick atchievements, and noble performances relating to love & arms in many lands : in the series of which history are contained likewise the no less famous actions and enterprizes of others of the same art and mystery : with many remarkable passages relating to customs, manners &c., ancient and modern : illustrated with pictures and embelished with verses and songs wonderfully pleasant and delightful : to which, as an appendix, is added a brief account of the original of the Worshipful Company of Merchant-Taylors, as to their being incorporated &c., ...
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1690?] The Essex champion, or, The famous history of Sir Billy of Billerecay and his squire Ricardo
Winter, John, 1621?-1698? / [1664] Spicilegium, or, A glean of mixtling by John Winter, minister of East Dearham in Norfolke.
Winter, John, 1621?-1698? / [1662] A sermon preached at East Dearham in Norf. Jan. 30, 1661 being the day of the most horrid murther of that most pious and incomparable prince, King Charles the First of England &c. / by John Winter ...
Winter, John, 1621?-1698? / [1663] Honest plain dealing, or, Meditations and advertisements offered to publick consideration by John Winter ...
Winter, John, Sir, 1600?-1673? / [1662?] Observations upon the oath enacted I. Eliz. commonly called the oath of supremacy for the better satisfaction of those that may finde themselves concerned therein.
Winter, Robert, of Elmston, Kent. / [1657] Elmston the 9. of the 11. month, 1656.: For Thomas Munnings, John Durance, and the rest of the Commissioners sometimes sitting at Canterbury about tythes. The plea and protest of Robert Winter of Elmston in the county of Kent, for his non-payment of tythes.
Winter, Salvator. / [Printed in the year, 1649] A nevv dispensatory of fourty physicall receipts.: Most necessary and profitable for all house-keepers in their families. Besides three other pleasant arts fit for young gentlemen. / Published by Salvatore Winter of Naples, an expert operator.
Winter, Salvator. / [1664] Directions for the use of my elixir my philosophical petza or plaister, my balsom, and also my purging drink / by Salvator VVinter, an Italian of the city of Naples.
Winter, Samuel, 1603-1666. / [Anno Dom. 1656] The summe of diverse sermons preached in Dublin, before the L. Deputie Fleetwood, and the Commissioners of Parliament for the affairs of Ireland. wherein the doctrine of infant-baptism is asserted, and the main objections of Mr. Tombs, Mr. Fisher, Mr. Blackwood, and others, answered / by Samuel Winter ...
Winterton, Thomas. / [1655] The quaking prophets two wayes proved false prophets,: upon their own grounds laid down in an aiery [sic] whimsical answer to three queries ... vvith a discovery of their jugling the people out of their understanding ... also how Christ lighteneth every man that cometh into the world ... With a brief answer to three queries, sent by the Quakers to the author. / By T. Winterton.
Winterton, Thomas. / [1656] The chasing the young quaking harlot out of the city, or, A turning the Quakers dark side into the light wherein is plainly discovered a twofold design against the publick peace, the one by their doctrine, the other by their sword : with an answer to E. B. Salvation to his brethren : the Quaker founded out of his lying trumpet : with seven special marks to know the quaking harlot from the other harlots : also certain queries sent to I. Lilburn, in order to prove his resurrection to be but a meer imagination, and quaking delusion : together with a certain rule to know whether the Quakers doctrine be a new dispensation of Gods, or a fiction out of a Quakers brain / by Thomas Winterton.
Winyard, Thomas. / [Printed in the year, 1648] An owle at Athens: or, A true relation of the enterance of the Earle of Pembroke into Oxford, April xi. 1648.
Winyard, Thomas. / [Printed, an. Dom. 1648] Midsummer-moone. Or Lunacy-rampant. Being a character of Master Cheynell the arch visitor of Oxford, and mungrell-president of Saint John Baptist's Colledge. With a survey of the three renegado-fellowes Web, Inkersell and Lownds.
Wirley, Edward, 1617 or 18-1673. / [1643] The prisoners report: or, A true relation of the cruell usage of the prisoners in Oxford. Together with the strange deliverance of about fourtie men out of the dungeon in Bridewell in Oxford. March the 5. and 6. / Written by Edward Wirley Master of Arts, and Minister, who was himself a prisoner in the castle, and afterwards in the same dungeon. It is this 20. day of March, 1642. ordered by the committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this book intituled (the Prisoners Report) be printed.
Wirsung, Christof, 1500 or 1505-1571. / [1605] The general practise of physicke conteyning all inward and outward parts of the body, with all the accidents and infirmities that are incident vnto them, euen from the crowne of the head to the sole of the foote: also by what meanes (with the help of God) they may be remedied: very meete and profitable, not only for all phisitions, chirurgions, apothecaries, and midwiues, but for all other estates whatsoeuer; the like whereof as yet in english hath not beene published. Compiled and written by the most famous and learned doctour Christopher VVirtzung, in the Germane tongue, and now translated into English, in diuers places corrected, and with many additions illustrated and augmented, by Iacob Mosan Germane, Doctor in the same facultie.
Wise, Thomas, M.A. / [1625] Animadversions upon Lillies grammar, or Lilly scanned An extract of grammaticall problemes. Gathered out of the inquiries, and disputes of the most judicious grammarians. Set downe by way of question, and answere. ...
Wiseman, Richard, 1622?-1676. / [1676] Severall chirurgicall treatises by Richard Wiseman ...
Wiseman, Robert, Sir, 1613-1654. / [1664] The law of laws, or, The excellencie of the civil law above all humane laws whatsoever by Sir Robert Wiseman ... ; together with a discourse concerning the oath ex officio and canonical purgation.
Wiseman, Robert, Sir, 1613-1684. / [M.DC.LVII. 1657] The law of laws: or, The excellency of the civil lavv, above all humane lavvs whatsoever. Shewing of how great use and necessity the civil law is to this nation. / By Ro: Wiseman, Dr of the civil law.
Wiseman, Samuel. / [1667] A short and serious narrative of Londons fatal fire with its diurnal and nocturnal progression, from Sunday morning (being) the second of September, anno mirabili 1666, until Wednesday night following : a poem : as also London's lamentation to her regardless passengers.
Wiseman, William, Sir, d. 1643. / [1619] The Christian knight compiled by Sir VVilliam VViseman Knight, for the pvblike weale and happinesse of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Wishart, George, 1599-1671. / [1652] Montrose redivivus,: or The portraicture of James late Marquess of Montrose, Earl of Kincardin, &c. 1. In his actions, in the years 1644. 1645. and 1646. for Charles the First. 2. In his passions, in the years 1649. 1650. for Charles the Second K. of Scots.
Wishart, George, 1599-1671. / [Printed in the year, 1660] The compleat history of the vvarrs in Scotland under the conduct of the illustrious and truly-valiant Iames Marquesse of Montrose, General for his Majestie Charls 1st. in that kingdome,: together vvith a brief character of him, as also a true relation of his forein negotiations, landing, defeat, apprehension, tryal, and deplorable death in the time of Charls 2d.
Wishart, William, parson of Restalrigg. / [1633] An exposition of the Lords prayer. Delivered in two and twenty lectures, at the church of Lieth in Scotland; by Mr William Wischart parson of Restalrigg
Wishartt, William. / [1642] Immanuel, or, The mistery of God, manifested in the flesh sung in the severall cantoes of Urania, Astræa, Melpomene / by Will. Wishartt ...
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeer 1646] What peace to the wicked? or, An expostulatorie answer to a derisorie question, lately made concerning peace. By a free-man, though a prisoner. The author spares his name; not, that he dares not to let you know it; but, because he cares not.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1653] Westrow revived. A funerall poem without fiction. / Composed by Geo: Wither Esq. That God may be glorified in his saints; that the memory of Thomas Westrow Esq; may be preserved, and that others by his exemplary life and death may be drawn to imitation of his vertues. Blest are the dead who dye in Christ; for, from their labours they do rest; and, whether they do live or dye, his saints are precious in his eye.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeare of our Lord, 1643] VVithers remembrancer: or, Extracts out of Master Withers his booke, called, Britains remembrancer. Worthy of the review and consideration of himselfe, and all other men.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [MDCXLV. 1645] Vox pacifica a voice tending to the pacification of God's wrath; and offering those propositions, or conditions, by the acceptation, and performance whereof, in some good measure, a firme and continuing peace may be obtained. It is directed to the King, Parliaments, and people of these islands: By Geo. Wither Esquire, (a commander in this war) heretofore their unheeded remebbrancer [sic] of plagues and deliverances past; and their timely forewarner of the judgments now come. He hath disposed it into six books, or canto's, whereof foure onely are contained in this volumne; and the other deferred to be hereafter published, as there shall be cause.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1655 i.e. 1654] Vaticinium causuale.: A rapture occasioned by the late miraculous deliverance of His Highnesse the Lord Protector, from a desperate danger. With, a noverint universi, in the close. / By Geo: Wither, Esq;
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1655] To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland.: The humble petition of George Wither Esq;.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1657] A suddain flash timely discovering, some reasons wherefore, the stile of Protector, should not be deserted by these nations, with some other things, by them very considerable. It was first made visible, the fourth day, after the author heard it reported, that the Lord Protector, had waved the title of King. / By Britans remembrancer.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1644] The speech without doore.: Delivered July 9. 1644. in the absence of the speaker, and in the hearing of above 0000003 persons, then present, who unanimously consented to all propositions therein contained, and voted the same fit to be further divulged, as very pertinent to publike welfare.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659 i.e. 1658] Salt upon salt: made out of certain ingenious verses upon the late storm and the death of His Highness ensuing. By which contemplative object, occasion is taken, to offer to consideration the probable neer approaching of greater storms, and more sad consequences. / By Geo. Wither, Esquire.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1655] The Protector. A poem briefly illustrating the supereminency of that dignity; and, rationally demonstrating, that the title of Protector, providentially conferred upon the supreme governour of the British republike, is the most honorable of all titles, and, that, which, probably, promiseth most propitiousness to these nations; if our sins and divisions prevent it not. / Composed by George Wither, Esq; ...
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659] The petition, and narrative of Geo. Wither Esq; concerning his many grievances and long sufferings; with a preceding addresse made to the Honourable Members of Parliament in their single capacities, to incline them to a speedy consideration of his case in Parliament. Hodie nobis, cras vobis.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1648] Prosopopœia Britannica Britans genius, or, good-angel, personated; reasoning and advising, touching the games now playing, and the adventures now at hazard in these islands; and presaging, also, some future things, not unlikely to come to passe. / Discovered, by Terræ-Filius (a well-knowne lover of the publike-peace) when the begetting of a nationall-quarrell was first feared. Expressed in two lections, or readings.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeare, 1646] Opobalsamum Anglicanum: = An English balme, lately pressed out of a shrub, and spread upon these papers, for the cure of some scabs, gangreeves and cancers indangering the bodie of this common-wealth; and, to whom it is now tendred, by the vvell-affected English, in a double-speech, disjunctively delivered, by one of their fellow-ship, both to the faithfull, and malignant members of the representative-body of this Kingdome. / Penned, by the author of Britaines remembrancer Geo: Wither Esquire.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1643] Mr. Wither his prophesie of our present calamity, and (except we repent) future misery.: Written by him in the yeare 1628.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1647] Major VVither's disclaimer: being a disavowment of a late paper, entituled The doubtfull almanack. Lately published in the name of the said Major Wither.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1644] Letters of advice: touching the choice of knights and burgesses.:
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1646] Justitiarius justificatus.: The iustice justified. : Being an apologeticall remonstrance, delivered to the honourable Commissioners, of the Great Seale, / by George Wither Esquire, and occasioned by Sir Richard Onslow Knight, with some others, who moved to have him put out of the commission of the peace, in Surrey: in which private-defence, many things are expressed, verie pertinent to publike-consideration; and, top the vindication of the liberties of the subject, in generall, and of magistrates, in particular.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1645] The great assises holden in Parnassus by Apollo and his assesours: at which session are arraigned Mercurius Britanicus. Mercurius Aulicus. Mercurius Civicus. The scout. The writer of Diurnalls. The intelligencer. The writer of Occurrences. The writer of Passages. The post. The spye. The writer of weekly Accounts. The Scottish dove, &c.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1660] Furor-Poeticus (i.e.) propheticus. A poetick-phrensie. Some, (probably) will call it so: thus named, therefore, let it go. It is the result of a private-musing, occasioned by a publike report in the country, of the Parliaments restauration by General George Moncke, in February 1659. and meditated soon after the said General's arrival in London, in dorso pagi, recubans sub tegmine fagi: / by G.W. Esq;
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1654] Friendship.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [in the year 1659] Epistolium-vagum-prosa-metricum: or, An epistle at randome, in prose and metre. To be delivered, to all whom it may concern; but, was first intended only, for two or three of the authors friends in authority (if he hath so many left) to mediate in Parliament, the redress of his destructive grievances; in the expression whereof, many particulars of publick concernment are interwoven. The author, is George Wither Esq; who, in writing this address, being transported beyond the sense of his personal sufferings, discovers by a poetical rapture, that whereon the peace of these nations depends; and, what is, and what vvill be, their sad condition; as also, what new-purgatories, and fiery-tryals, they are likely to pass, if God's mercy, prevents not: which that they may endeavour to obtain, their old remembrancer gives them, once more, a fore-warning; resolving, this shall be his last time, of sounding them an alarm.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1662] A declaration of Major George Wither, prisoner in the Tower of London with his desires to Sir John Robinson, His Majesties lieutenant: writ on three fair trenchers, with a piece of char-coal. Worthy of the readers serious perusal.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1653] The dark lantern containing a dim discoverie, in riddles, parables, and semi-riddles, intermixt with cautions, remembrances and predictions, as they were promiscuously and immethodically represented to their author, in his solitary musings, the third of November 1652. about midnight. Whereunto is annexed, a poem, concerning a perpetuall parliament. By Geo. Wither Esquire.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659] A cordial confection, to strengthen their hearts whose courage begins to fail, by the armies late dissolving the Parliament. It is wrapt up in an epistolary discourse, occasionally written to Mr. Ro. Hamon, merchant, by Geo. Wither, Esq; about a week after the said Parliament was dissolved; and is thus communicated by a copy thereof, as very pertinent to these distracted times, and tending to preservation of the common-peace. for (other things of publick concernment, being inter-woven) it truly states the peoples cause (in plain expressions, suitable to the vulgar capacities) and frees it from many scandals. It contains an expedient, (hitherto not heeded, or neglected) whereby Charles Stuart may be settled in peace, if he please: whereby, we may have a better Parliament then we lost, or ever had: whereby, our armies may be kept constant to order, whilst they are needful, and in a short time quite disbanded: whereby, the peoples just freedoms may be recovered and perpetuated: whereby, not onely these nations, but all Christendome also, may be established in a righteous peace; and it hath neither destructive inlet, outlet, or false bottom.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeere M DC XLVII. 1647] Carmen expostulatorium: or, A timely expostulation vvith those both of the City of London, and the present armie, vvho have either endeavoured to ingage these kingdoms in a second warre; or neglected the prevention thereof. Intended, for averting (if it may be possible) of that generall destruction thereby threatened; and to that purpose, hastily (upon the immergent occasion) published. / By Geo. VVither.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1649] Carmen eucharisticon: a private thank-oblation, exhibited to the glory of the lord of hosts, for the timely and wonderfull deliverance, vouchsafed to this nation, in the routing of a numerous Army of Irish rebells before Dublin, by the sword of his valiant servant, Michael Jones, Lieutenant-Generall for the Parliament or England. / Composed by Geo. Wither Esquire, August 29. 1649.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1656] Boni ominis votum: a good omen to the next Parliament, expressed upon occasion of those extraordinary grand juries, lately summoned out of the most eminent baronets, knights, esquires, and gentlemen, in some counties, to serve at the summer assises, this year, 1656. / By a faithfull servant to this republick.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Anno M DC XLVII.1647] Amygdala Britannica, almonds for parrets.: A dish of stone-fruit, partly shel'd and partly unshel'd; which (if crack'd, pick'd and well digested) may be wholesome against those epidemick distempers of the brain, now predominant: and prevent some malignant diseases, likely to ensue. / Composed, heretofore, by a well-knowne moderne author; and, now published according to a copie, found written with his own hand.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1649] An allarum from Heaven, or, A memento to the great councell, and magistrates of England, now sitting on the seat of justice. By G.W. a cordiall lover of the peace of England.
Witherden, Thomas. / [Printed in the year, 1679] Elixir salutis; or the great preservative of health called by some, the never-failing cordial of the world. : Being most pleasant and safe for all ages, sexes, and constitutions ... / Prepared by me, Tho. Witherden ...
Witt, Cornelis de, 1623-1672. / [1688] A letter from Holland touching liberty of conscience
Wittenhorst, Walraven van, d. 1623. / [1609] Propositions made by Monsieur Vander Hurst at the assembly of the Generall States of the Vnited Prouinces vpon the 13. of Ianuarie, 1608 With the answer of the sayd Generall States giuen vnto the sayd Monsieur Vander Hurst, touching the said propositions. And also a declaration made and sent by the said States Generall vnto all the prouinces and townes vnder their gouernment, touching peace to be made: printed 1608. The finall answer made by the said Generall States of the Vnited Prouinces vnto the Commissioners for the King of Spaine and the Archduke, assembled in the Hague, concerning peace to be made, 1608.
Wittewrong, John, Sir. / [1643] The copy of a letter from Alisbury.: Directed to Colonell Hampden, Colonell Goodwin, and read in both Houses of Parliament, May 18. 1643. Relating how his Maiesty hath sent 12 or 1400 of his forces, under the command of the Earle of Cleveland, the Lord Shandosse, the Lord Crayford, and Sir Iohn Byron, into those parts, who amongst many other cruelties fired a countrey towne called Swanborne, in seven places, murdered diverse, and amongst the rest one woman big with child was cut in pieces by them. With an ordinance concerning the Arch-bishop of Canterbury. Die Iovis, Maii 18 1643 Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Iohn Browne Cler. Parliamentor.
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1672] Scarbroughs spagyrical anatomizer dissected, or, An answer to all that Dr. Tonstal hath objected in his book against Scarbrough spaw the innocency and excellency of that spaw is further asserted 1. Concerning the rise and growth of the art of physick, 2. Touching the causes of the petrifying property that is in some springs, and more especially that of the dropping well at Knaresbrough, 3. About the signs, symptomes and cures of diseases : as also reflections upon a late piece, called A vindication of hydrologia chymica / by Robert Wittie ...
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1660] Scarbrough Spaw, or, A description of the nature and vertues of the spaw at Scarbrough in Yorkshire. Also a treatise of the nature and use of water in general, and the several sorts thereof, as sea, rain, snow, pond, lake, spring, and river water, with the original causes and qualities. Where more largely the controversie among learned writers about the original of springs, is discussed. To which is added, a short discourse concerning mineral waters, especially that of the spaw. / By Robert Wittie, Dr. in Physick.
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1669] Pyrologia mimica, or, An answer to hydrologia chymica of William Sympson, phylo-chymico-medicus in defence of scarbrough-spaw : wherein the five mineral principles of the said spaw are defended against all his objections by plain reason and experiments, and further confirmed by a discovery of Mr. S. his frequent contradictions and manifest recantation : also a vindication of the rational method and practice of physick called galenical, and a reconciliation betwixt that and the chymical : likewise a further discourse about the original of springs / by Robert Wittie ...
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1677] Gout raptures Astromachia, or, An historical fiction of a war among the stars : wherin are mentioned the 7 planets, the 12 signs of the Zodiack, and the 50 constellations of heaven mentioned by the ancients : also several eminent stars, and the most principal parts and lines of the celestial globe, with their natures and uses, are pointed at : useful for such as apply themselves to the study of astronomy and the celestial globe / by Robert Witty ...