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Author / [Publication date] Title
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] Ap roclamation [sic] against the resset of the rebels, and for delivering them up to justice
[1675] Ape-gentle-woman, or, The character of an exchange-wench
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1646] Aphonologos. A dumb speech.: Or, A sermon made, but no sermon preached, at the funerall of the right vertuous Mrs Mary Overman, wife to Mr Thomas Overman the younger. Of the parish, formerly called, Saint Saviours, or vulgarly Mary Overis, in Southwarke. By B. Spencer, minister of Bromley.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1596] Aphorismes of Christian religion: or, a verie compendious abridgement of M. I. Calvins Institutions set forth in short sentences methodically by M. I. Piscator: and now Englished according to the authors third and last edition, by H. Holland.
Urbigerus, Baro. / [1690] Aphorismi Urbigerani, or, Certain rules, clearly demonstrating the three infallible ways of preparing the grand elixir, or circulatum majus of the philosophers discovering the secret of secrets, and detecting the errors of vulgar chymists in their operations : contain'd in one hundred and one aphorisms, to which are added The three ways of preparing the vegetable elixir, or, Circulatum minus / all deduc'd from never-erring experience by Baro Urbigerus ...
Harrington, James, 1611-1677. / [1659] Aphorisms political.: By James Harrington.
Hayter, Richard, 1611?-1684. / [Anno Dom. 1676] The apocalyps unveyl'd, or, A paraphrase on the Revelation of the holy apostle and evangelist John the Devine in which the syncronisms of Mr. Joseph Mede, and the expositions of other interpreters are called in question, and a new exposition given of the prophecies of the Revelation, never before extant in any author, from the 6th chapter to the 18th, with variety of reasons for the exposition / by An Orthodox Divine.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [Printed 1667] Apocalyptical mysteries, touching the two witnesses, the seven vials, and the two kingdoms, to wit, of Christ, and of Antichrist, expounded. Wherein is contained some things necessary for the saints in this present generation to know ... By H.K. a servant of Jesus Christ.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1653] Apokalypsis anastaseåos The resurrection revealed, or, The dawnings of the day-star about to rise and radiate a visible incomparable glory far beyond any since the creation upon the universal church on earth for a thousand yeers yet to come, before the ultimate day of the general judgement to the raising of the Jewes, and ruine of all antichristian and secular powers, that do not love the members of Christ, submit to his laws and advance his interest in this design : digested into seven bookes with a synopsis of the whole treatise and two tables, 1 of scriptures, 2 of things, opened in this treatise / by Dr. Nathanael Homes.
Hicks, William, 1621-1660. / [1659] Apokalypsis apokalypseos, or, The revelation revealed being a practical exposition on the revelation of St. John : whereunto is annexed a small essay, entituled Quinto-Monarchiæ, cum Quarto Omologia, or, A friendly complyance between Christ's monarchy, and the magistrates / by William Hicks ...
[1617] Apollo Christian: or Helicon reformed
Pitcairn, Archibald, 1652-1713. / [1695] Apollo staticus. Or, The art of curing fevers by the staticks: invented by Dr. Pitcairn, and publish'd by him in Latine: now made English by a well-wisher to the mathematicks.
Writer, Clement, fl. 1627-1658. / [1658] An apologetical narration, or, A just and necessary vindication of Clement Writer against a four-fold charge laid on him by Richard Baxter, and published by him in print.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1687] An apologetical vindication of the Church of England in answer to those who reproach her with the English heresies and schisms, or suspect her not to be a catholick-church, upon their account.
[Printed. 1641 i.e. 1642] Apologeticall animadversions of certaine abuses that may be reformed in ecclesiasticall persons and ecclesiasticall courts without the utter extirpation of either. Presented to the consideration of the high and Honourable Court of Parliament.
[in the year, 1649] An apologeticall declaration of the conscientious Presbyterians of the province of London, and of many thousands of other faithfull and Covenant-keeping citizens, and inhabitants within the said city and suburbs thereof. Wherein their firmnesse and faithfulnesse to their first principles and to their solemn league and covenant is conscientiously declared; and the covenant-breaking and apostacie of others is disclaimed and abhorred before God and the whole world. Ianuarie the 24th, 1649.
[Printed in the yeer, 1649] An apologeticall declaration of the conscientious Presbyterians of the province of London,: and of many thousands of other faithfull, and Covenant-keeping citizens, and inhabitants within the said city and suburbs thereof. Wherein their firmnesse and faithfulnesse to their first principles, and to their Solemn League and Covenant is conscientiously declared; and the Covenant-breaking and apostacie of others is disclaimed and abhorred before God and the whole world. Januarie, the 24th, 1649.
[in the year of confusion i.e. 1649] An apologetick for the sequestred clergie of the Church of England. Disclaiming and detesting the late unnatural, presumptuous, unparallel'd and antichristian proceedings, against the honor and life of the best of Kings, our most dear and dread sovereign Lord and King, St Charls the martyr. / Communicated in a letter to a religious and loial gentleman, his honored friend.
Turner, Daniel, 1667-1741. / [1695] Apologia chyrurgica. A vindication of the noble art of chyrurgery, from the gross abuses offer'd thereunto by mountebanks, quacks, barbers, pretending bone-setters, with other ignorant undertakers. Wherein their fraudulent practices are plainly detected by several remarkable observations, their fair promises prov'd fictions, their administrations pernicious, their confident pretences injurious and destructive to the welfare of the people. By Daniel Turner, practitioner in chyrurgery. Imprimatur. Datum in comitiis censoriis ex ædibus collegii nostri, Jan. 11. 1694. John Lawson, president. Samuel Collins, Richard Torless, Edward Tyson, Martin Lister, censores.
Nicholas, Edward. / [1649] Apologia por la noble nacion de los Iudios y hijos de Israel escrita en Ingles por Eduardo Nicholas.
[1644] An Apologie and vindication (from all false and malignant aspersions) for his excellencie, the right honourable, and most noble, Robert D'Evreux, Earle of Essex, and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Baron of Chartley, Lord Bourchier and Lovain, inheritour of all his thrice noble fathers honours and vertues: now Lord Generall of all the forces in arms in England and Wales, for the present high and honourable court of Parliament, in defence of the true Protestant religion, laws and liberties of the subject. VVith a true and briefe chronologie of what successefull things have been done, since his excellencie entred into action; and went from London, which was in Aug. 1642. untill this present year, 1644.
[1659 i.e. 1660] An apologie and vindication of the major part of the members of Parliament excluded from sitting and speaking for themselves and the Common-wealth.: January 24. 1659.
[1653] An Apologie for Mr. Iohn Goodwin:: who having subscribed proposalls to be presented to the magistrate concerning matters of religion; after that, makes 30 Queries, whether it be the magistrates duty to interpose his authoritie in matters of religion.
Lyford, William, 1598-1653. / [1652] An apologie for our publick ministerie and infant-baptism written som years ago for private satisfaction of som dissenting brethren and upon request enlarged and published for the same ends / by William Lyford.
Bulkley, Edward, d. 1621? / [1608] An apologie for the religion established in the Church of England Being an answer to T.W. his 12. Articles of the last edition. In this impression recognized and much inlarged. Also answers to three other writings of three seuerall papists. By Ed: Bulkley Doctor of Diuinitie.
Nullius Nominus. / [1655] An apologie for the six book-sellers, subscribers of the second Beacon fired. Or, A vindication of them from the foul and unjust aspersions cast upon them by M. John Goodwin in a late pamphlet intituled A fresh discovery of the high Presbyterian spirit.: Together with brief observations upon some remarkable passages in the said book. / By one that subscribes not his name, because he confesseth himself to be nullius nominis.
I. G., fl. 1605. / [1605] An apologie for vvomenkinde.
Were, John, d. 1658. / [Printed in the yeare. 1644] The apologie of Colonell John Were, in vindication of his proceedings since the beginning of this present Parliament.
Brisset, Georges. / [1610] The apologie of George Brisset, Lord of Gratence. Written vpon consideration of the inhumane murther of the late French king, and sent to Monsieur Tauraine, a counsellor in the Court of Parliament of Brittaine in France, Lord high Steward of the councell of Nants; where the said noble man, with many others of account, were conuerted from the Church of Rome, and become true Christian catholicks, to the great ioy of all good Christians. Translated out of French into English.
Hubbock, William, b. 1560. / [1595] An apologie of infants in a sermon: prouing, by the reuealed will of God, that children preuented by death of their baptisme, by Gods election, may be saued. By W.H. preacher in the Tower of London. Seene and allowed by authoritie.
Ketch, Jack, d. 1686. / [1683] The apologie of John Ketch, Esq., the executioner of London, in vindication of himself as to the execution of the late Lord Russel, on July 21, 1683
Nash, Thomas, 1567-1601. / [1593] The apologie of Pierce Pennilesse. Or, strange newes, of the intercepting certaine letters and a conuoy of verses, as they were going priuilie to victuall the Lowe Countries. By Tho. Nashe gentleman.
[Mens. Nouemb. 1562] An apologie of priuate masse spred abroade in writing without name of the authour: as it seemeth, against the offer and protestacion made in certayne sermons by the reuerent father Bisshop of Salsburie: with an answer to the same Apologie, set foorth for the maintenance and defence of the trueth. Perused and allowed, by the reuerent father in God Edmonde Bisshop of London, accordynge to the order appoincted in the Que'enes maiestes iniunctions.
[Printed May 3. 1647] The apologie of the common souldiers of his Excellencie Sir Tho. Fairfaxes army. To him their noble and renowned generall, and to all the rest of the commission-officers. About which apologie the said armies commissioners were questioned, and imprisoned about two houres, by the House of Commons, the last of April, 1647. for delivering this apologie to their generall, and other of their chiefe commanders in London.
I. T., fl. 1555. / [1555] An apologie or defence agaynst the calumnacion of certayne men which preferring wylfull wyll and carnal reason before the playn trueth of Gods gospel, (do sclaundre those men, which for the better seruinge of God with a more pure conscience, according to his holy word) haue abandoned theyr liuinges and vocacion, abydinge as exyles in poore estate oute of theyr natyue cou[n]trye.
Trigge, Francis, 1547?-1606. / [1589] An apologie, or defence of our dayes, against the vaine murmurings & complaints of manie wherein is plainly proued, that our dayes are more happie & blessed than the dayes of our forefathers.
Garnet, Henry, 1555-1606. / [1593] An apology against the defence of schisme Lately written by an English diuine at Doway, for answere to a letter of a lapsed Catholicke in England his frend: who hauing in the late co[m]mission gone to to [sic] the Church, defended his fall. Wherin is plainly declared, and manifestlye proued, the generall doctrine of the diuines, & of the Church of Christ, which hitherto hath been taught and followed in England, concerning this pointe.
J. A. (John Ap Robert) / [1641] An apology for a yovnger brother, or, A discovrse proving that parents may dispose of their estates to which of their children they please by I. A.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] An apology for bishops or, a plea for learning, against those lying, rayling, and scandalous libels, so frequent, in despight of learning and learned men. Dedicated to all the lover [sic] of learning and vertue for the reformation of the abuses and corruptions of these times.
Syms, Christofer. / [Printed in Anno 1633] An apology for Christopher Syms gent. and his way and method of teaching the effect thereof, and his end therein, against many foule and false aspersions. VVherein and whereby is averred and maintained that all persons, who can see, heare and speake, may bee easily taught to read. And that all children, which can read may be easily taught to understand the Latine speech.
Trepidantium Malleus. / [1698] An apology for Congregational divines against the charge of ... : under which head are published amicable letters between the author and a conformist / by a Presbyterian : also a speech delivered at Turners-Hall, April 29 : where Mr. Keith, a reformed Quaker ... required Mr. Penn, Mr. Elwood ... to appear ... by Trepidantium Malleus ...
[ca. 1690] Apology for Mr. Walker fully vindicated: in a conflict with the author of the Reflections on the Apology. The Reflector's intellectual endowments, learning, and morals display'd. This paper, having waited above three months for the true narrative of the siege of Derry, is now publisht, chiefly, for the diversion of such as have read the Apology.
[1660] An apology for purchases of lands late of bishops deans and chapters
Morrice, Thomas, fl. 1617-1619. / [1619] An apology for schoole-masters tending to the aduauncement of learning, and to the vertuous education of children. By Thomas Morrice, Master of Artes.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] An apology for the army,: touching the eight quære's upon the late declarations and letters from the army, touching sedition falsly charged upon them. Wherein those quæres are resolved, and thereby the present proceedings of the army are proved to be legall, just & honorable. By David Jenkins, prisoner in the Tower of London.
Nicholson, William, 1591-1672. / [1659 i.e. 1658] An apology for the discipline of the ancient Church:: intended especially for that of our mother the Church of England: in answer to the Admonitory letter lately published. By William Nicolson, archdeacon of Brecon.
Warren, Albertus. / [MDCLXXX 1680] An apology for the Discourse of humane reason, written by Ma. Clifford, esq. being a reply to Plain dealing, with the author's epitaph and character.
[1699] An Apology for the English Presbyterians with a defence of the heads of agreement assented to by the united ministers in the year 91.
[Printed in the year 1689] An Apology for the failures charg'd on the Reverend Mr. George Walker's printed account of the late siege of Derry in a letter to the undertaker of a more accurate narrative of that siege.
Nicholas, Edward. / [1648 i.e. 1649] An apology for the honorable nation of the Jevvs, and all the sons of Israel·: Written by Edward Nicholas, Gent.
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [printed in the year, 1674] An apology for the innocency and justice of the Quakers cause. And a short elucidation of their principles. With some reflections upon J. Ives his papers. Written in the behalf of the Christian religion. By William Salmon professor of physick.
Starkey, William, 1620?-1684. / [1675] An apology for the laws ecclesiastical established that command our publick exercise in religion and a serious enquiry whether penalties be reasonably determined against recusancy / by William Starkey ...
Chambers, Humphrey, 1598 or 9-1662. / [1654] An apology for the ministers of the county of Wilts, in their actings at the election of Members for the approaching Parliament.: In answer to a letter sent out of the said county, pretending to lay open the dangerous designes of the clergy, in reference to the approaching Parliament. Wherein is shewed, the notorious falshood of the said letter: how injurious it is to the gentlemen elected: and the dangerous designe of it against the ministry. By some of the defamed ministers of the Gospel in the same county. Humphrey Chambers, D.D. John Strickland. Adoniram Bifield. Peter Ince.
Lorimer, William, d. 1721. / [1694] An apology for the ministers who subscribed only unto the stating of the truths and errours in Mr. William's book shewing, that the Gospel which they preach, is the old everlasting Gospel of Christ, and vindicating them from the calumnies, wherewith they (especially the younger sort of them) have been unjustly aspersed by the letter from a minister in the city, to a minister in the countrey.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1691] An apology for the new separation in a letter to Dr. John Sharpe, Archbishop of York, occasioned by his farewell-sermon, preached on the 28th of June, at St. Giles's in the Fields.
Troughton, John, 1637?-1681. / [1681] An apology for the non-conformists shewing their reasons, both for their not conforming, and for their preaching publickly, though forbidden by law : with an answer to Dr. Stillingfleet's sermon, and his defence of it, so much as concerneth the non-conformists preaching / by John Troughton ...
[1692] An Apology for the organs and prayers used in the Church of England in answer to some fanatical reflections upon bells and crutches in a letter from a gentleman in the city to his friend.
[1689] An apology for the Protestants of Ireland in a brief narrative of the late revolutions in that kingdom, and an account of the present state thereof.
Evelyn, John, 1620-1706. / [Anno Dom. MDCLIX. 1659] An apology for the royal party:: written in a letter to a person of the late Councel of State. / By a lover of peace and of his country. With a touch at the pretended plea for the army.
[1700?] An apology for the sentiment of the modalists and a defence of the scriptural terms.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1656] An apology for the service of love,: and the people that own it, commonly called, the family of love. Being a plain, but groundly discourse, about the right and true Christian religion : set forth dialogue-wise between the citizen, the countreyman, and an exile : as the same was presented to the high court of Parliament, in the time of Queen Elizabeth; and penned by one of her Majesties menial servants, who was in no small esteem with her, for his wisdom and godliness. With another short confession of their faith, made by the same people. And finally some notes & collections, gathered by a private hand out of H.N. upon, or concerning the eight beatitudes.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1697] An apology for, and an invitation to the people call'd Quakers to rectifie some errors which through the scandals givers they have fallen into : wherein the true original causes both humane and divine of all the divisions of the church and mischiefs in the state and among the people are plainly and briefly opened and detected.
Smith, Hugh. / [Printed in the year 1677] An apology for, or vindication of the oppressed persecuted ministers & professors of the Presbyterian Reformed Religion, in the Church of Scotland emitted in the defence of them, and the cause for which they suffer: & that for the information of ignorant, the satisfaction and establishment of the doubtful, the conviction (if possible) of the malicious, the warning of our rulers, the strengthening & comforting of the said sufferers under their present pressurs & trials. Being their testimony to the covenanted work of reformation in this church, and against the present prevailing corruptions and course of defection therefrom. Prestat sero, quáam nunquam sapere.
Mossom, Robert, d. 1679. / [1660] An apology in the behalf of the sequestred clergy;: presented to the High Court of Parliament; / by R. Mossom, preacher of Gods Word at S. Pet. P. Wh. London.
O. N., fl. 1634. / [Permissu Superiorum, 1634] An apology of English Arminianisme or A dialogue betweene Iacobus Arminius, professour in the Vniuersity of Leyden in Holland; and Enthusiastus an English Doctour of Diuinity and a great precisian. Wherein are defended the doctrines of Arminius touching freewill, predestination, and reprobation: the said doctrines being mantained & taught by many of the most learned Protestants of England, at this present time. Written by O.N. heertofore of the Vniuersity of Oxford.
Tichborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1682. / [1660] The apology of Robert Tichborn and John Ireton. Being a serious vindication of themselves and the good old cause,: from the imputations cast upon them and it by the triumphing city and nation in this their day of desertion.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1700] The apology of Socrates Christianus, or, A brief and plain narrative of his honest endeavours for the service of his country and of the dishonest practices, which have been used to suppress them, and oppress him, with false reports and calumnies : in a letter to a very worthy and generous friend.
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [1670] The apology of Sr. Francis Bacon, Kt. in certain imputations concerning the late Earl of Essex written to the Right Honourable his very good Lord the Earl of Devonshire, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.
Higgons, Theophilus, 1578?-1659. / [1609] The apology of Theophilus Higgons lately minister, now Catholique VVherein the letter of Sir Edvv. Hoby Knight, directed vnto the sayd T.H. in answere of his first motiue, is modestly examined, and clearely refuted.
Sarpi, Paolo, 1552-1623. / [1607] An apology, or, apologiticall answere, made by Father Paule a Venetian, of the order of Serui, vnto the exceptions and obiections of Cardinall Bellarmine, against certaine treatises and resolutions of Iohn Gerson, concerning the force and validitie of excommunication. First published in Italian, and now translated into English. Seene and allowed by publicke authoritie.
[Printed in the yeare 1643] An apology vindicating the Cavaleers from a partiall, or rather a passionate aspersion too rigorously put upon them for making churches prisons and stables. Wherein is discussed, disputed, (although not the lawfulnesse) yet (at this time) the unavoydable necessity of it.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1688?] An apology. for the Church of England, with relation to the spirit of persecution; for which she is accused:
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1657] Apospasmatia sacra, or, A collection of posthumous and orphan lectures delivered at St. Pauls and St. Giles his church / by the Right Honourable and Reverend Father in God, Lancelot Andrews ...
[1682] Apostacy punish'd: or, A new poem on the deserved death of Jonas Rowland, the renegado, lately executed at Morocco.
Penington, John, 1655-1710. / [1695] An apostate exposed, or, George Keith contradicting himself and his brother Bradford wherein their testimony to the Christian faith of the people called Quakers, is opposed to G.K.'s late pamphlet, stiled, Gross error and hypocrisie detected / by John Pennington.
Biddle, John, 1615-1662. / [1691] The apostolical and true opinion concerning the Holy Trinity, revived and asserted: partly by twelve arguments levied against the traditional and false opinion about the Godhead of the Holy Spirit. Partly by a confession of faith touching the Three Persons. Both which having been formerly set forth, were much altered and augmented, with explications of Scripture, and with reasons: and finally, with testimonies of the Fathers, and of others. All reprinted, anno 1653. By John Bidle, M.A. And now again with the life of the author prefixed, anno Dom. 1691.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [printed in the year, 1673] Apostolical communion in the Church of England, asserted and applied for the cure of divisions: in a sermon preached in the Cathedral-Church of St. Peter, Exon: and since enlarged. By Tho. Long, B.D. and one of the prebendaries.
Cave, William, 1637-1713. / [1677] Apostolici, or, The history of the lives, acts, death, and martyrdoms of those who were contemporary with, or immediately succeeded the apostles as also the most eminent of the primitive fathers for the first three hundred years : to which is added, a chronology of the three first ages of the church / by William Cave ...
Sybthorpe, Robert, d. 1662. / [1627.] Apostolike obedience. Shewing the duty of subiects to pay tribute and taxes to their princes, according to the word of God, in the law and the Gospell, and the rules of religion, and cases of conscience; determined by the ancient fathers, and the best moderne divines; yea even by those neoterickes who in some other things, put too strict limits to regalitie. A sermon preached at Northampton, at the assises, for the countie, Feb. 22. 1626. / By Robert Sybthorpe Doctor in Divinity, vicar of Brackley..
[1681] An apostrophe from the loyal party to the King's Most Sacred Majesty humbly shewing how the next House of Commons by law may be purged of its dis-affected members.
[1681] An Apostrophe from the loyal party to the Kings Most Sacred Majesty;: humbly shewing how the next House of Commons by law may be purged of it's dis.affected members.
[1676] The apothecaries vindication in answer to an abusive book entitled The family physician and house apothecary.
[1674] An Appeal from the Supream Court of Judicature of Holland, Zealand and West-Friesland, to the king of Great Brittain, or, The Case briefly stated between George Carew Esquire, administrator of the goods and chattels of Sir William Courten, Knight deceased, with his will annexed, and the heirs of Sir Jacob Cats, late pensionaris of Holland and West-Friesland.
[1700] An Appeal to all Protestant kings, princes, and states, concerning the apparent danger of the Protestant religion, and the great decay of its interest in Europe with a most awakening account of the unjust and cruel methods for the destruction thereof, that are practiced in several countries.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [1660] An appeal to Caesar wherein gold and silver is proved to the Kings Majestie's royal commodity : which, by the lawes of the kingdom, no person of what degree soever but the Kings Majestie and his Privy Council can give licence to transport either gold or silver ... / by Tho. Violet ...
[1648] An appeal to each individual member of the present Parliament and army in the case of John Poyntz aliáas Morris, Mary his wife, Isabella Smith, Leonard Darby and John Harris: who by the power, policy, treacherous insinuations, and scandalous suggestions of John Brown, Clerk of the House of Lords (who have combined with one Littleton) have been illegally imprisoned in four several prisons, by vertue of the Lords order, for the space of twenty months; and by the Lords fined and sentenced, without crime, without legal hearing, without evidence; not being suffered to enjoy the benefit of law or make their lawful defence, as by law they ought.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1691] An appeal to heaven and earth, against the Christian Epicureans, who have betrayed their king and countrey, and exposed them to the judgments of God drawn up in questions theological, and theologico-political / by Socrates Christianus.
Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. / [1665] An appeal to Scripture & antiquity in the questions of 1. the worship and invocation of saints and angels 2. the worship of images 3. justification by and merit of good works 4. purgatory 5. real presence and half-communion : against the Romanists / by H. Ferne ...
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] An appeal to the churches of Christ for their righteous judgement in the matters of Christ, the concernments of all His glory, over whom there is a defence. Whether the way of Christ with His people be not paved-forth as a cause-way before them in His scriptures, and to be traced by the footsteps of all His neare-ones. Here you have the epistles only. The first to the churches, giving them some short account of their matters. The second unto the minister who enjoyned that work. The second unto the minister who enjoyned that work. The third to some neighbour-ministers for their judgement therein. The fourth to the Christian reader.
Lane, Bartholomew. / [1684] An appeal to the conscience of a fanatick shewing that the King of England, by the fundamental laws of it, is as absolute and independent a monarch as any of the kings mentioned in Scripture, and consequently, as free as any of them from any humane coactive power to punish, censure, or dethrone him : whereunto is added, a short view of the laws both foreign and domestick, against seditious conventicles / by a barrister at law.
Saller, William, d. ca. 1680. / [1657] An appeal to the consciences of the chief magistrates of this Commonvvealth, touching the Sabbath-day:: as held forth in a book intituled, Articles of religion approved and passed by both Houses of Parliament, after advice had with the Assembly of Divines, &c. Printed in the year 1648. As also in another book intituled, The grounds and principles of religion, contained in a short catechism, &c. And published by the same order. By William Saller, and John Spittlehouse, in the behalf of themselves and several others, who think themselves obliged to observe the seventh day of the week, for the Lords holy Sabbath ...
Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. / [1660] An appeal to the Parliament concerning the poor that there may not be a beggar in England.
Member of Parliament lawfully chosen but secluded illegally by my L. Protector. / [Printed, MDCLVI. 1656] An appeale from the court to the country.: Made by a Member of Parliament lawfully chosen, but secluded illegally by my L. Protector.
[M. DC. XXIX. 1629] An appeale of the orthodox ministers of the Church of England against Richard Mountague late bishop of Chichester, now bishop of Norwich. To the most illustrious, high, and honourable court of Parliament. And to the nobilitie, orthodox clergie, gentry, and communaltie of England. With the proceedings against him in Bow-Church. And an epistle to B. Mountague himselfe. also [sic], A supplication of the ministers of Scotland against the said Mountague. Wherein his dangerous heresies are revealed; and the character of an Arminian or Mountaguists is added.
[M.DC.XLI. 1641] An appeale of the orthodox ministers of the Church of England against Richard Mountague, late Bishop of Chichester, now Bishop of Norwich. To the most illustrious, high, and honourable court of Parliament. And to the nobilitie, orthodox clergie, gentry, and communaltie of England. With the proceedings against him in Bow-Church. And an epistle to B. Mountague himselfe. also, a supplication of the ministers of Scotland against the said Mountague. Wherein his dangerous heresies are revealed; and the character of an Arminian or Mountaguists is added.
[March. 26. 1650] An appeale to all Englishmen, to judge between bondage and freedome, sent from those that began to digge upon George Hill in Surrey; but now are carrying on, that publick work upon the little heath in the parish of Cobham, neare unto George Hill, wherein it appeares, that the work of digging upon the commons, is not onely warranted by Scripture, but by the law of the Common-wealth of England likewise.:
[1644] An appeale to heaven, and heavens ministers: the most reverend Pastors of Gods word, now assembled in the synode of England: and to all the faithfull people of God:: from all the prisoners, imprisoned for debt, in the severall gaols within the Kingdome of England, and principalitie of Wales. Together with divers infallible reasons, shewing, that imprisonment of men for debt, is contrary to the Law of God: the law of nations: as also, the fundamentall lawes of this kingdome. Composed in the yeare of Englands jubilie, if they doe not neglect justice and equitie, in the yeare of grace fortie foure, els will judgement enter by the dore Written by a member of the true church of Christ, J. M. F.
Pricket, M. / [1644] An appeale to the reverend and learned synod of divines:: For resolution of the grand controversie of these times; concerning Kings: 1 Whether their Constitution be divine, or no. 2 Whether by their place they be next under God, and above all others, beside God, or no. 3 Whether their power be resistable, or no. 4 Whether their office be forfeitable, or no. 5 Whether their persons be sacred, and not to be touched, or no. / By M. Pricket. Published by speciall command.
[1642] An appeale to the world in these times of extreame danger.:
Webbe, Joseph. / [1622] An appeale to truth, in the controuersie betweene art, & vse about the best and most expedient course in languages. To be read fasting; for the greater benefit of the deluded innocencie of our owne, and other nations. Drawen, and exhibited, by Ios. Webbe, Dr. of Ph.
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the year, 1650] The appearance or presence of the son of man:
Plaifere, John, d. 1632. / [1651] Appello evangelium for the true doctrine of the divine predestination concorded with the orthodox doctrine of Gods free-grace and mans free-will / by John Plaifere ... ; hereunto is added Dr. Chr. Potter his owne vindication in a letter to Mr. V. touching the same points.
Ray, John, 1627-1705. / [1663] Appendix ad Catalogum plantarum circa Cantabrigiam nascentium continens addenda et emendanda.
[1677] An Appendix of some books omitted in transcribing the preceding catalogue for the press, and of some few others since come to hand
[MDCXLIII. 1643] An appendix of the lavves, articles, & ordinances, established for marshall discipline, in the service of the Lords the States Generall of the united provinces, under the commaund of his highnesse the Prince of Orange: Together, vvith the articles of quarter for the ransoming of officiers and souldiers, agreed and concluded on, betvveene the king of Spayne on the on [sic] side, and the States Generall of the united provinces on the other side. Translated out of Dutch into English, by Captayne Henry Hexham, quarter-master to the regimant of Colonell Goring.
[1624] An appendix of the saints lately canonized, and beatifyed by Paule the fift, and Gregorie the Fifteenth.
Lémery, Nicolas, 1645-1715. / [1680] An appendix to a course of chymistry being additional remarks to the former operations : together with the process of the volatile sale of tartar and some other useful preparations / writ in French by Monsieur Nicholas Lemery ; translated by Walter Harris ...
Beverley, Thomas. / [1700] An appendix to a discourse of indictions and to a newly publish'd discourse of the jubilee of the kingdom of Christ.
Saller, William, d. ca. 1680. / [1671?] An appendix to a late book intituled The unchangeable morality of the seventh-day-Sabbath. Or, A letter written to some friends, for further satisfaction in that point: by William Seller, in the behalf of himself and several other brethren.
Line, Francis, 1595-1675. / [1685] An appendix to Clavis horologiæ, or, An explication of the pyramidical dyal set up in His Majesties garden at White-Hall, anno 1669 in which very many sorts of dyals are contained ... / by the Reverend Father Francis Hall, otherwise Line, of the Society of Jesus ...
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1683] An appendix to Holwel's Catastrophe mundi being an astrological discourse of the rise, growth and continuation of the Othoman family : with the nativities of the present French king, emperors of Germany and Turky, all truly rectifyed, and astrologically handled : also, what progress this present emperor of Turky shall make upon Europe in this intended war with the House of Austria : where unto is added a supplement of the judgment of comet / by John Holwel ...
[1687] Appendix to Mr. Charles Mearne's catalogue of English books, chiefly of history, miscellany, and law, to be sold by auction at Richard's Coffee-House near the Middle-Temple-Gate, on Tuesday February 22d. 1686/7.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1667] An appendix to Solomon's prescription for the removal of the pestilence enforcing the same from a consideration of the late dreadful judgement by fire : together with some perswasions to all, especially suffering Christians, to exercise and maintain faith and patience, courage and comfort, in this dark and cloudy day / by M.M.
A. P. / [1648] An appendix to the Agreement for the people published for the satisfaction of tender consciences by A.P.
Norris, Sylvester, 1572-1630. / [M. DC. XXI 1621] An appendix to the antidote conteyning a catalogue of the visible and perpetuall succession of the Catholique professours of the Roman Church, by whom the doctrine now taught vnder Pope Gregory the XV hath beene in all ages, and countreyes, since Christ, constantly & vniformely maintayned : togeather with a counter-catalogue discouering the interruption of hereticall sectes, amongst whome the chiefe Protestant articles, and their authours, haue beene in diuers ages, vpon sundry occasions, contradicted, and condemned, by the watchmen of the true church / by S.N. Doctour of Diuinity.
[1695?] An Appendix to the catalogue of Mr. James Partridge's books consisting of a choice collection of English books in divinity, history, law, romances, poetry, physick, and chirurgery ... in all volumes : to be sold by auction on Monday the 16th of this instant December ...
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1700? / [1691] An appendix to the foregoing letter, being an answer to Mr. Humphrey Hody's Letter concerning the canons at the end of the Baroccian Manuscript.
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [1661] An appendix to The history of independency being a brief description of some few of Argyle's proceedings, before and since he joyned in confederacy with the independent junto in England : with a parallel betwixt him and Cromwell, and a caveat to all his seduced adherents.
Manley, Thomas, 1628-1690. / [1676] [An appendix to the office and duty of an executor.].
[1697?] An Appendix to the proposal for raising the price of tin containing reasons for raising the price, quality, and quantity of tin in the counties of Cornwall and Devon.
[1690] An appendix to the queries upon the 25th of Hen. VIII, Cap. 21 containing some further considerations in behalf of the late illegally ejected officers of the Royal Hospital of St. Thomas Southwark, chiefly grounded upon certain passages in the grant of King Edward VI to the mayor and commonalty of the city of London : wherein the royal perogative as to the visitation and regulation of that and other hospitals is vindicated and asserted : and the late regulations in the time of King Charles II are more particularly consider'd and defended.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1670] An appendix to the third part of The friendly debate being a letter of the conformist to the non-conformist : together with a postscript / by the same author.
Kendall, George, 1610-1663. / [1664?] An appendix to The unlearned alchimist wherein is contained the true receipt of that excellent diaphoretick and diuretick pill, purging by sweat and urine, commonly known by the name of Matthew's pill : with the exact manner of preparing and making of it, and the particular nature and virtue of the several ingredients, as also of the pill / by G. Kendall ...
Cox, Benjamin, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the year 1646] An appendix, to a confession of faith, or A more full declaration of the faith and judgement of baptized beleevers.: Occasioned by the inquiry of some wel-affected and godly persons in the country. / Written by Beniamin Cox, a Preacher of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Published for the further clearing of truth, and discovery of their mistake who have imagined a dissent in fundamentals where there is none.
Wastell, Tho. (Thomas) / [1700] The application of a new portable scale, (being the first of this nature) in resolving questions in the following particulars: viz. Interest, for any sum, time or rate. Discount, of bills, tallies, stock, &c. Factoridge brokeridge commission exchange, &c. at all rates. Value of any quantity of goods, merchandize, or any fractional part of an intiger. Of any number of pistols, dollers, or other foreign coin. Of wages due to any workmen or seamen, for any time or rate: as also short allowance. Number, of days in any distance of time. Proportion, of any sum per annum, to one or any number of dayes. And several other profitable uses. The second edition, with additions. Invented by Tho. Wastell.
Thynne, Francis, 1545?-1608. / [1651] The application of certain histories concerning ambassadours and their functions, by Francis Thynn, Esquire. Taken out of Sir Robert Cottons library.:
Granger, Thomas, b. 1578. / [1616] The application of scripture. Or The maner how to vse the word to most edifying. By Thomas Granger preacher of the word at Botterwike in Holland, neere Boston, in Lincolnshire.
Pendryck, William, 1583-1650. / [Anno Domini. M.DC.XXIII. 1623] The application of the lavves of England for Catholike priesthood and the Sacrifice of the Masse. Directed to the lords of his Maiesties most honourable priuie counsell, iudges, iustices, and other studients of the law.
S. W., fl. 1622. / [1622] The appollogie of the illustrious Prince Ernestus, Earle of Mansfield, &c. Wherein from his first entertainment, are layd open the occasions of his warres in Bohemia, Austria, and the Palatinate, with his faithfull seruice to the King of Bohemia. Translated out of the originall French coppie.
[1647] An appollogie of the souldiers to all their commission officers in Sir Thomas Fairfax his armie.
[1641 i.e. 1642] The apprehending of Captayne Butler at Portchmouth in the county of Southampton and his followers, who were bound with bullets and ammunition for Ireland, in the shipp called the Olive As also the true relation of a terrible sea fight by the States of Holland, against a fleet of the Spannish being furnished with men and ammonition [sic] for assistance to the rebels in Irland [sic] wherein was taken 23 sayle of their ships, as also their vice-admirall Don Eaustans sonne to Cardinall Saint Low the king of Spaines nephew. With a coppy of their commissiion [sic] against the Protestants, signed unto by the great signet. VVith the names of the rebells now in Newgate.
[1660] The apprehensions of some poor observers of present dispensations, and providential actings imparted to the Lords remnant in the nations, for the provoking of them in this day of Jacobs trouble, to look unto their maker, and that their eyes may respect the Holy One of Israel
[1700] The apprentice's faithful monitor
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1681] The apprentices companion containing plain and useful directions for servants, especially apprentices, how to perform their particular dutys to their masters, so as to please God ... : together with prayers and devotions for morning and evening : to which is added, a short and familiar method of arithmetick, and some copies of the most useful, writing hands / by Richard Burton, author of The civil wars of England, &c.
[1660] The apprentices hue-and-cry after their petition:
[1662] Apprentices no slaves An answer to a namelesse pamphlet lately published as an Act, declaring what habit apprentices are to wear. With an additional order forbidding their wearing of points, ribbons, and other trimmings whatsoever.
[1641] The apprentices of Londons petition presented to the Honourable Court of Parliament. Humbly shewing unto them the manifold abuses of their apprentiship, how the Frenchmen, Dutch, and Walloones, doe deprive them of their ancient customes, and former liberties in their trade. Describing also the bloody proceedings of the papists in Ireland, and to vindicate their masters losses by the Protestants there persecuted. Likewise in devoting the prelates, and lordly bishops, which insult too much over the whole clergie, as the whole kingdome besides. As also speaking of the Jesuites, that were condemned. Subscribed, and presented with the names of above 30000. apprentices.
Moore, Peter, d. 1641. / [1641] The apprentices vvarning-piece.: Being a confession of Peter Moore, formerly servant to Mr. Bidgood, apothecary in Exeter, executed there the last assises for poysoning his said master. Wherein is observed such lamentable expressions proceeding from him, as may produce a trembling to all who reade or heare thereof, and be a warning to such leud servants who walk the same steps, lest they receive the same punishment.
[1690?] The Approach and signal victory of K. Williams forces over the Irish army encamped round Limmerick also, the fording the river Shannon : together with the besigeing that important garison : with an account of Col. Woosleys defeating a body of the Irish rapperies near Atbloane, sent express to the Queen.
Loftus, Edward, 17th cent. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Approved, good, and happy newes from Ireland:: relating how the castle of Artaine was taken from the rebels, two of their captaines kild, and one taken prisoners by the protestants. With the arrivall of 2000 foot, and 300 horse from England. Also a great skirmish betweene the Protestants and the rebels at a place neere Feleston, wherein the English obtained great renowne and victory. Whereunto is added, a true relation of the great overthrow which the English gave the rebels before Drogheda sent in a letter bearing date the 27 of February. to Sir Robert King Knight at Cecill house in the Strand. Printed by order of Parliament.
[Printed in the new yeare of the Bishops feare, Anno Dom. 1642] The aprentices advice to the XII. bishops lately accused of high treason, by the honourable assemblies of both Houses.: With our friendly admonition, to take heed how they falsely accuse those innocent worthies in Parliament, whose lives are more deare to us then all the 25. prelates, though they were hang'd together.
University of Oxford. / [April 18, 1676] April 18. 1676. Whereas on Friday last, April 14th at midnight, several outrages were committed by breaking the windowes as well of colleges, as private houses, in many places of this city
[1642] Aprill the first, 1642. A continuation of the tryumphant and cou[ra]gious proceedings of the Protestant army in Ireland. Containing divers great overthrowes given to the rebels, w[ith] the slaying and taking prisoners of some of the chiefe in rebellion[,] whose heads by proclamation were rated at 400. li. a peece. Also the manner how the rebels consecrated Kildar[e] church. Together, with an order from the House of Commons, unto th[e] shrieffes of each county.