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Ya Ye Yo Yv Yw
There are 34963 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1679] Currus triumphalis, è terebinthô, or, An account of the many admirable vertues of oleum terebinthinæ more particularly, of the good effects produced by its application to recent wounds, especially with respect to the hemorrhagies of the veins, and arteries, and the no less pernicious weepings of the nerves, and lymphaducts : wherein also, the common methods, and medicaments, used to restrain hemorrhagies, are examined, and divers of them censured : and lastly, a new way of amputation, and a speedier convenient method of curing stumps, than that commonly practised, is with divers other useful matters recommended to the military chirurgeon, in two letters : the one to his most honoured, James Pearse, Esq, chirurgeon to His Royal Highness the Duke of York, and chirurgeon general to His Majestie's Navy Royal : the other, to Mr. Thomas Hobbs, chirurgeon in London / by James Yonge.
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1685] Medicaster medicatus, or, A remedy for the itch of scribling. The first part written by a country practitioner in a letter to one of the town, and by him prefaced and published for cure of John Brown, one of His late Majesties ordinary chyrurgeons, containing an account of that vain plagiary and remarks on his several writings : wherein his many thefts, contradictions, absurdities gross errors, ignorance, and mistakes are displayed and divers vulgar errors in cyrurgery and anatomy refuted / by James Young.
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1699] Sidrophel vapulans, or, The quack-astrologer toss'd in a blanket by the author of Medicaster medicatus ; in an epistle to W---m S---n [i.e. William Salmon] ; with a postscript, reflecting briefly on his late scurilous libel against the Royal College of Physicians, entituled, A rebuke to the authors of the blue book, by the same hand.
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1682] Wounds of the brain proved curable not only by the opinion and experience of many (the best) authors, but the remarkable history of a child four years old cured of two very large depressions, with the loss of a great part of the skull, a portion of the brain also issuing thorough [sic] a penetrating wound of the dura and pia mater / published for the encouragement of young chirurgeons, and vindication of the author James Yonge.
Yonge, William, d. 1663. / [1663] England's shame, or, The unmasking of a politick atheist being a full and faithful relation of the life and death of that grand impostor, Hugh Peters : wherein is set forth his whole comportment, policies, and principles, exercised from the ingress, in the progress, and to the egress of his unhappy life / by William Yonge ...
Yonger, William. / [1617] The nurses bosome a sermon vvithin the Greene-yard in Norwich, on the Guild-day when their maior takes his oath, on Tuesday Iune 18. 1616 / preached by the parson of Southwalsham ; hereunto is added, Ivdahs penance, the sermon preached at Thetford before the Iudges in Lent, Mar. 10. 1616.
Yonger, William. / [1600] A sermon preached at Great Yarmouth, vpon VVednesday, the 12. of September. 1599 by W. Yonger ... ; the argument whereof was chosen to minister instructions vnto the people, vpon occasion of those present troubles, which then were feared by the Spaniards.
Yonger, William, b. 1572 or 3. / [1621] The vnrighteous iudge, or, Iudex cretensis, the iudge of Crete a sermon preached within the iurisdiction of the arch-deaconry of Norwich, at a generall court, in April last past, 16. 1621 / by Mr. Yonger of South-Walsham.
York, Anne Hyde, Duchess of, 1637-1671. / [1670] A copy of a paper written by the late Duchess of York
Yorke-shire gentleman. / [Iune the 5th. 1644] A new-come guest to the tovvne. That is, the descriminant oath which the Earle of Newcastle imposeth upon the countie and citie of Yorke,: and all others under his command and power, violently abusing them to the maintaining of this unnaturall warre against the Parliament, to the ruine of the kingdome, and themselves. Written by a Yorke-shire gentleman, for the good (especially) of his countriemen. With a particular list of the names of the most violent papists (men of that qualitie) and others that bare armes, or are ayding and assisting to the Earle of New-castle.
Yorkshire (England) / [1593. Iuly 30] [By the Privy Council] [the several rates for wages for the East Riding].
Yorkshire (England) / [1642] The petition of the knights, gentlemen, freeholders, and others the inhabitants of the county and city of York, presented to the honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament wherein (inter alia) they humbly offer to billet and mayntain at their own charge 300 of their horse, and 3000 of their trained bands within their owne shire for three moneths, if the Parliament shall think fit : subscribed by the Lord Major and Aldermen of York, by the high Sheriff and very many knights, esquires, and gentlemen of good quality : with the manner of their taking the protestation, before they subscribed the petition.
Yorkshire gentleman. / [1642] A letter sent by a Yorkshire gentleman to a friend in London being a full and true relaion of the proceedings betweene His Majesty and the county of York, at Heworth Moore, upon Friday, June 3 : also the most materiall passages of this weeke, from London, Westminster, &c.
Young gentleman. / [1696] The character of the beaux, in five parts ... to which is added The character of a Jacobite / written by a young gentleman.
Young Gentleman. / [1695] An elegy on the death of the author of the Characters, &c. Of the ladies invention, who dyed on the 13th of this instant May at the Rose spunging-house in Woodstreet, under an arrest. / written by a Young Gentleman whom he had abus'd in his Characters.
Young gentleman. / [1685] On the coronation of the most august monarch K. James II. and Queen Mary, the 23th. of April, 1685 by a young gentleman.
Young gentleman. / [1695] A Pindarick ode on the death of the Queen by a young gentleman.
Young gentleman. / [1699] The sincere penitent A dialogue between philotheus and philocosmus. By a young gentleman.
Young gentleman of quality now in the service. / [1673] Honours invitation, or A call to the camp: VVherein the triumphant genius of Great Brittain by a poetical alarm awakens the youth of the three nations, to generous attempts, for the glory of their countrey: with a prospect of the present gallant campagne on Black-Heath. VVriten by a young gentleman of quality now in the service.
Young lady. / [1691] Maria to Henric, and Henric to Maria, or, The Queen to the King in Holland, and His Majesty's answer two heroical epistles in imitation of the stile and manner of Ovid / written by a Young lady.
Young lady. / [1695] An ode occasion'd by the death of Her Sacred Majesty by a young lady.
Young lady. / [1683] Triumphs of female wit, in some pindarick odes, or, The emulation together with an answer to an objector against female ingenuity, and capacity of learning : also, a preface to the masculine sex / by a young lady.
Young, E., schoolmaster in London. / [1680] The compleat English-scholar, in spelling, reading, and writing: containing plain and easie directions for spelling, and reading English, according to the present pronunciation ... And directions for true writing of English, with several copies of the most usual hands engraven in copper. Also examples of the different writing and pronouncing of the same words in the English tongue. Lastly, how to spell words as are alike in sound, but differ in their sence and spelling ... / By E. Young, schoolmaster in London.
Young, Edward, 1641 or 2-1705. / [1700] Two sermons concerning nature and grace. Preach'd at White-hall, April, 1699. / By E. Young, Fellow of Winchester-College ...
Young, Robert, fl. 1674. / [1674] A breviary of the later persecutions of the professors of the gospel of Christ Jesus, under the Romish and antichristian prelats through Christendome, from the time of John VVickliff in the year of God 1371. to the raign of Queen Elizabeth of England, and the reformation of religion in Scotland: and of the cruell persecutions of the Christians under the Turkish emperors, with some memorable occurrences that fell out in these times through diverse realmes & countreys; collected out of the ecclesisticall history and book of martyrs, by Mr. Robert Young.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A censure of Mr. Judas Tull his lampoon:
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A dialogue between George Fox a Quaker, Geo. Keith a Quodlibitarian, Mr. M. an Anabaptist, Mr. L. an Episcoparian: With a friendly address to them all, by Sam. Reconcilable. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1698] A dialogue between R---- and F----, concerning a discourse entitul'd, The view of an ecclesiastick in his socks and buskins: or, a just reprimand given to Mr. Alsop. Wherein is discover'd, an unheard-of discord between the author and himself. / By a friend to the cause of Mr. Lobb, the worth of Mr. Williams, and the persons of both.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] The duckers duck'd, and duck'd, and duck'd again, head, and ears, and all over; for plunging, scolding, and defaming: Occasioned by a message brought me by an Anabaptist. Thus if you stop not the press, four men will swear sodomy against you. Humbly offered to the consideration of learned, pious Anabaptists; who confess I have given their cause of plunging a dreadful blow. With friendly address to Mr. Philosensus, whose mistake in thus joyning this Greek and Latin word together, helps me to a thought against plunging. That it not only tends to, but actually doth deprive some men, but especially women, (on their own confession) of their senses when baptized, (as they call it) and therefore is not, cannot be an ordinance of Christ, but a human, or rather diabolical invention. With more arguments against plunging. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A sober reply to a serious enquiry. Or, An answer to a reformed Quaker: in vindication of himself, Mr. G. Keith and others, for their conformity to the Church of England, against what I have written on that subject. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1684] Some prison meditations and directions on several subjects: viz. on [brace] the fall of man, the sufferings of Christ, repentance and faith, reproof and counsel, the holy Scriptures, prayer, love to mankind, sincerity, the vanity of the world, the benefit of affliction, heaven and hell / by Samuel Young, minister of the Gospel.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1697. / [1699] A New-Years-gift for the Antinomians particularly Mr. Malebranch Crisp, or, as he foolishly, and yet often (but truly stiles himself the unworthy branch of Dr. Crisp who hath wickedly attempted to underprop a rotten cause of his father, by notorious forgeries, concerning Mr. Baxter, Mr. How, and Dr. Bates, as justifiers of Dr. Crisp as an orthodox man, and no Antinomian: in a rhapsody, intituled, Christ exalted, and Dr. Crisp defended; against the reverend Mr. Alsop, with whom he rudely, and ignorantly plays under the name of his dear Kratiste. By Calvin Anti-Crispian.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1697. / [1698] Three contending brethren, Mr. Williams, Mr. Lob, Mr. Alsop, reconcil'd, and made friends by an occasional conference with three notorious hereticks, Mr. Humphreys, Mr. Clark, Dr. Crisp. By Calvin Anti-Crispian.
Young, Thomas, 1587-1655. / [1644] Hopes incovragement pointed at in a sermon, preached in St. Margarets Westminster, before the honorable House of Commons, assembled in Parliament: at the last solemn fast, February 28. 1643. by Tho. Young. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Young, Thomas, student of Staple Inn. / [1617] Englands bane: or, The description of drunkennesse. Composed and written by Thomas Young, sometimes student of Staple-Inne
Younge, Richard. / [1656] The blemish of government, the shame of religion, the disgrace of mankinde; or, A charge drawn up against drunkards, and presented to His Highness the Lord Protector, in the name of all the sober partie in the three nations. Humbly craving, that they may be kept alone by themselves from infecting others; compelled to work and earn what they consume : and that none may be suffered to sell drink, who shall either swear, or be drunk themselves, or suffer others within their walls. / By R. Younge of Roxwell in Essex.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] Cordiall councell,: in a patheticall epistle: first written to an eminent professor of religion, for the seasonable preventing of a relaps. Which proving efficacious, is again revised, enlarged, and published for the good of others. As being applyable to many thousands, whose practise is neither answerable to the Gospel, their Christian profession, nor the millions of mercies they have received. By R. Junius.
Younge, Richard. / [1641] The cure of preivdice, or, The doves of innocency and the serpents subtilty wherein the originall, continuance, properties, causes, endes, issue and effects of the worlds envie and hatred to the godly is pithily laid open and applyed. By R. Junius.
Younge, Richard. / [1665] A divine miscellany full of delightful and profitable variety, or, The pious mans recreation, in a garden of sweet flowers and fruits divided into four parts / by Richard Younge of Roxwel in Essex.
Younge, Richard. / [1660] An experimental index of the heart, or, Self-knowledge in which (as in a looking-glasse) the civillest of men may see what need they have of a redeemer : and that it most deeply concerns them with all speed to sue out their pardon in Christ and to rely wholly and only upon free-grace for pardon and salvation : except they prefer an everlasting furnace of fire and brimstone in hell, before an eternal weight of super-abundant glory in heaven, as all (most sottishly) do that by sinne and Satan are bewitched / drawn up and published for the good of all by R. Younge of Roxwell in Essex, Florilegus.
Younge, Richard. / [1659] A hopefull way to cure that horrid sinne of swearing: or An help to save swearers, if willing to be saved being an offer or message from him, whom they so daringly and audaciously provoke. Also a curb against cursing. By R. Younge.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] A hopefull way to cure, that horrid sinne of svvearing. Or an helpe to save swearers, if willing to be saved:: being an offer or message from him, whom they so daringly, and audatiously provoke. Also a curb against cursing.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] A hopefull way to cure, that horrid sinne of swearing: or an helpe to save swearers, if willing to be saved being an offer or message from him whom they so daringly and audaciously provoke. Also a curb against cursing.
Younge, Richard. / [1649] The odious, despicable, and dreadfull condition of a drunkard, drawn to the life to deterre others, and cause them to decline the wayes of death, or, A hopefull way to cure drunkennesse (the root of all evill, and rot of all good) in such as are not (by long custome) past cure : composed, and published for their good, who (not for want of ignorance) prinde themselves in drunken good-fellowship : which probably may open their eies, as the tasting of honey did Jonathan, and cause them to say as the governour to the bridegroome, John 2.10, The good wine was kept back untill now / by Junius Florilegus.
Younge, Richard. / [1652?] Panoplia, or, Armour of proof for a weak Christian, against the worlds envy, scoffs and reproaches together with the doves innocency and the serpents subtility, upon Gen. 3. 15. / by R.J. [sic]
Younge, Richard. / [1651] The pastors advocate.: Together with the peoples monitor. By R. Junius Gent. Adde this as an appendix to Gods goodnesse and Englands unthankfulnesse. Imprimatur, Tho. Gataker.
Younge, Richard. / [In the year, 1657] The people's impartiall, and compassionate monitor; about hearing of sermons: or, The worlds preachers and proselites lively painted out, for a person of quality; upon occasion of hearing two famous divines, whose transcendent wit, oratorie, and elegancie, made many at their wits end with admiration! Being a rare discovery to vndeceive the deceiver. / By R. Younge of Roxwell in Essex.
Younge, Richard. / [1654] The poores advocate in 8 parts. Shewing, what an incomparable favour it is to the rich: that there are poor to accept of their charity, had they the wit to know it. Wherein is also made plain, that bounty and frugality is the best and surest way to plenty: with many other rational, and strong inducements to make men liberal; were it but for their own ends. Being enough (with the blessing of God) to change even a Nabal into a Zaccheus. By R. Yonnge [sic], florilegus. Who most earnestly begs of all rich men especially, and that for the poors sake, for Christs and the Gospels sake, but most of all for their own (even if their bodies, names, estates, precious souls and posterities) sake; to lay to heart, what is herein propounded to them out of Gods word, touching the poor: and then certainly, they will neither spend so excessively, nor heap up wealth so unmeasurably as they do; when millions of their poor brethren (for whom God would become man and die to redeem) are in such want, that I want words to express it.
Younge, Richard. / [1661] A precious mithridate for the soule made up of those two poysons, covetousness and prodigality: the one drawn from the fathers ill qualities: the other from the sons: for the curing of both extremes, and advancing frugality, the mean. Being foure chapters taken out of R. Junius his Christian library, and are to be sold by J. Crump stationer in Little Bartolmes Well-yard, and H. Crips in Popeshead-ally.
Younge, Richard. / [1663] Self-examination with the likeliest means of conversion and salvation, or, haypy [sic] and welcome advice, if it meets with a soul ingenious : the which being thought (by many) worth the transcribing, at no small charge, is now published for the good of all / by R. Junius.
Younge, Richard. / [1639] Sinne stigmatizd: or, The art to know savingly, believe rightly, live religiously taught both by similitude and contrariety from a serious scrutiny or survey of the profound humanist, cunning polititian, cauterized drunkard, experimentall Christian: wherein the beauties of all Christian graces are illustrated by the blacknesse of their opposite vices. Also, that enmity which God proclaimed in Paradise betweene the seed of the Serpent and the seed of the woman, unvailed and anatomized. Whereunto is annexed, compleat armor against evill society ... By R. Junius.
Younge, Richard. / [1636] The state of a Christian: lively set forth by an allegorie of shippe under sayle.
Younge, Richard. / [1648] A touch-stone to try (by our knowledge, belief, and life) whether we be Christians in name onely, or Christians in deed. Or, The character of a true beleever, that walks in some measure answerable to the gospell, his Christian profession, and the millions of mercies he hath received. / By R.Y. of Roxwell in Essex.
Younger, William, 1605-1662. / [1660] A brief view of the late troubles and confusions in England, begun and occasioned by a prevailing faction in the Long Parliament: deduced to the auspicious [sic] coming in of General Monck, and the most glorious and happy restitution of King Charles the Second. / By William Younger.
Younger, William, 1605-1662. / [1665] The history of the late English rebellion, deduced from its first flame in 1640. And continued to the quenching thereof by His Majesties happy restauration [sic], 1660. / By W. Y. To which is added Fundamentum patriæ or, Englands settlement being a view of the state affairs in this kingdom, since His Majesties restauration, to the year, 1665.
Younger, William, b. 1572 or 3. / [1617] The nurses bosome· A sermon vvithin the Greene-yard in Norwich. On the guild-day when their maior takes his oath. On Tuesday Iune 18. 1616. Preached by the parson of Southwalsham. Hereunto is added, Iudahs penance, the sermon preached at Thetford before the iudges in Lent. Mar. 10. 1616.
Younger, William, b. 1572 or 3. / [1600] A sermon preached at Great Yarmouth, vpon VVednesday, the 12. of September. 1599. by W. Y. The argument whereof was chosen to minister instructions vnto the people, vpon occasion of those present troubles, which then were feared by the Spaniards.
Younkercrape, Toryrorydammeeplotshammee. / [1682] A sermon prepared to be preach'd at the internment of the renowned Observator with some remarques on his life, by the Reverend Toryrorydammeeplotshammee Younkercrape : to which is annexed an elegy and epitaph, by the Rose-Ally-Poet, and other prime wits of the age.