Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
A Aa Ab Ac Ad Ae Af Ag Ah Ai Ak Al Am An Ao Ap Aq Ar As At Au Av Aw Ax Ay
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with As.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Jerome, Saint, d. 419 or 20. / [1535?] As Iheronimus, sheweth in this begynnynge, so wyll I wryte of the .iiij. tokens the whiche shall be shewed afore the dredefull daye of dome, of our lorde Ihesu Christe. For there shall we shewe ourself yonge and olde, [and]c.
[1651] As it is very much the Parliaments honour, so we account it no lesse our happinesse, that the doors thereof stands so freely open, wherein we may present our desires, as also acquaint it with such fears and grievances, as for the present we do, or for the future may suspect to suffer under. And as for the full discovery of both, we have presented our severall petitions, so we think ourselves in duty obliged to tender our hearty and thankefull acknowledgements, for that returne for the present we received by the mouths of those two worthy gentlemen Sir Henry Vane and Col. Lister. Not doubting but that we shall suddenly finde our hopes crowned with such further answer, as the merits of so just and honest a case deserves. In the mean time, we cannot but to our great regreet take notice of a false and scandalous paper, put in by Sir William Killigrew, miscalling our humble and mode it addresses, clamours, our appearances riots. A strange mistaken confidence, so foully indeavouring to abuse their credulity, from whom he expects to finde favour or authority.
[1600?] As pleasant a dittie as your hart can wish, shewing what vnkindnes befell by a kisse.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [anno 1603] As we haue euer from our infancie had manifold proofes of Gods great goodnes towards us in his protecting of us from many dangers of our person, ...
[Printed in the year 1674] As you vvere, or the new French exercise of the infanterie ballanced with the old.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [May 1652] As you were, or, The Lord General Cromwel and the grand officers of the armie their remembrancer wherein as in a glass they may see the faces of their soules spotted with apostacy, ambitious breach of promise, and hocus-pocus-juggleing with the honest soldiers and the rest of the free-people of England : to the end that haveing seene their deformed and fearfull visage, they may be returning to doe their first pretended workes, wipe of their spots, mend their deformities & regaine their lost credit : in a word, save themselves and the gaspeing libertyes of the surprized and enslaved English nation : least enlargement and deliverance arise to the English from another place, but they and their fathers house shall be destroyed : Ester 4. and 14. : all which is contained in a letter directed to the Lord Generall Cromwel, to be communicated to the grandees of his army / written by L. Colonel John Libvrne May 1652 ...
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [Printed in the year 1647] As you were: or A posture of peace: presenting to your view the broken state of the kingdom, as it now stands, with a good way to rally it to its former happiness. With some remarkable passages of late agitation.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [Printed in the yeere. 1644] As you were: or A reducing (if possibly any) seduc't ones, to facing about, turning head, front against God) by the recrimination (so intended) upon Mr. J.G. (Pastor of the church in Colmanstreet) in point of fighting against God. By an unworthy auditor of the said (Iuditious-pious-divine) master Iohn Goodvvin.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1655] Asarkokaukēma, or The vanity of glorying in the flesh,: open'd in a sermon preached at the funeral of Kingsmel Lucy, Esq. Eldest sonne to Francis Lucy, Esq. / By Tho. Case ...
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1681] The ascents of the soul, or, David's mount towards God's house being paraphrases on the fifteen Psalms of Degrees / written in Italian, by ... Gio. Francesco Loredano ..., 1656 ; render'd into English, Anno Dom. 1665.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1696] Asceticks, or, The heroick piety & virtue of the ancient Christian anchorets and coenobites. Part I exemplary asceticks.
Manning, Edward. / [1665] Ashrea: or, The grove of beatitudes: represented in emblemes: and, by the art of memory, to be read on our blessed Saviour crucifi'd: with considerations & meditations suitable to every beatitude.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [M.DC.LXXIII 1673] Asia. The first part being an accurate description of Persia, and the several provinces thereof : the vast empire of the Great Mogol, and other parts of India, and their several kingdoms and regions : with the denominations and descriptions of the cities, towns, and places of remark therein contain'd : the various customs, habits, religion, and languages of the inhabitants : their political governments, and way of commerce : also the plants and animals peculiar to each country / collected and translated from the most authentick authors and augmented with later observations ; illustrated with notes, and adorn'd with peculiar maps and proper sculptures by John Ogilby ...
[1695?] An Askew, intituled, I am a woman poor and blind.
Lye, Thomas, 1621-1684. / [1674] The assemblies shorter catechism drawn out into distinct propositions, and proved by plain and pertinent texts of Scripture at large with short rules of direction for masters of families, how to use this book to the best advantage / by Thomas Lye ...
Maintainer of the saint's priviledge and liberty of conscience. / [1674] An assembly lecture, or, A sermon held forth at a conventicle upon this text, Saint's practice, chapter I, verse I : it is lawful for the saints to cheat the wicked / by a maintainer of the saint's priviledge and liberty of conscience.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1681/2] The assembly-man written by John Birkenhead, in the year 1647.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1681] The assembly-man written in the year 1647.
[1681] The Assembly of moderate divines
Indifferent hand. / [1681] The assenters sayings published in their own words for the information of the people : being in requital of Roger L'Estrange's Dissenters sayings / by an indifferent hand.
Stoughton, William, 1632-1701. / [1642] An assertion for true and Christian church-policie wherein certain politike objections made against the planting of pastours and elders in every congregation are sufficiently answered : and wherein also sundry projects are set down ...
Stoughton, William, fl. 1584. / [1604] An assertion for true and Christian church-policie. VVherein certaine politike obiections made against the planting of pastours and elders in every congregation, are sufficientlie aunswered. And wherein also sundrie projectes are set downe, how the discipline by pastors & elders may be planted, without any derogation to the Kings royal prerogatiue, any indignitie to the three estates in Parleament, or any greater alteration of the laudable lawes, statutes, or customes of the realme, then may well be made without damage to the people.
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [anno Dom. 1654] An assesment for Ireland for three months; at ten thousand pounds by the month. Commencing the 12th. day of Ianuary 1654. and determining the 12th. of April following. Dublin this 1. of Ianuary 1654. Ordered by the Lord Deputy and Council, that this order and commission for the assesment, be forthwith printed and published. Signed by order of the said Lord Deputy and Council. Tho: Herbert, Clerk of the Council.
[1532?] The Assise of bread and ale, and dyuers other thynges as appereth on the other syde of the leafe.
[1592] The assise of bread newly corrected and enlarged, according to the raising & falling of the price of wheate in the market, togither with sundrie good and needful orders commanded to be kept in making of all kindes of bread, that are appointed to be sold in all places whatsoeuer: whereunto are added, sundrie other good ordinances for bakers, brewers, inholders, uintners, butchers, and victualers. And also other assises in weightes and measure, to bee obserued and kept. Agreeing with the auncient statutes of this realme, tending greatly to the generall comon wealth of the same. Seene allowed, and commaunded to bee kept, by the right honourable the lords, and others of the Queenes Maiesties priuie counsaile. ...
Keble, Joseph, 1632-1710. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] An assistance to justices of the peace, for the easier performance of their duty.: By Jos. Keble, of Grays Inn, Esq.
Stainforth, William, d. 1713. / [1685] An assize sermon preached August 3, 1685, in the Cathedral Church of St. Peter in York before the Right Honourable Sir Edward Atkins and Sir Thomas Walcot, His Majesty's judges of assize for the northern circuit / by William Stainforth ...
Knaggs, Thomas, 1660 or 1-1724. / [MDCXCVII 1697] An assize-sermon preach'd at St. Edmunds-Bury in Suffolk March the 23rd, 1696/7 before the Right Honourable Sir John Holt, Knight, lord chief justice of the King's Bench, and John Packe, Esq., high sheriff for the county / by Thomas Knaggs ...
Gilpin, Richard, 1625-1700. / [1700] An assize-sermon preach'd before Judge Twisselton and Serj. Bernard at Carlisle September the 10th, ann. 1660 and now publish'd and recommended to the magistrates of the nation, as a means by God's blessing to quicken them to a serious pursuit of the honourable and truly religious design, for the reformation of manners, which is now on foot, and countenanced by the nobility, bishop's and judges, in the late account of the societies for the reformation of manner's and applauded by the serious and religious men of all perswasions / by R. Gilpin ...
[1644] The Association agreement and protestation of the covntries of Somerset ... [et al.]
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1696] Association begun to be subscribed at Edinburgh, April 10. 1696.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1696] Association begun to be subscribed at Edinburgh, April 10. 1696.
[1688] The association We, whose names are hereunto subscribed, who have now joined with the Prince of Orange, for the defence of the Protestant religion, and for maintaining the ancient government, and the laws and liberties of England, ...
[MDCXLIII 1643] The Association, agreement, and protestation of the covnties of Cornwall, and Devon January 5, 1643.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1683] The associators cashier'd proving by undeniable arguments, as well as by the testimony of their own mouthes, that the late endeavours of some restless spirits were, 1. to enervate monarchy, 2. to subvert the institution of English-parliaments, and usher in the power of the sword.
Johnston, Nathaniel, 1627-1705. / [1687] The assurance of abby and other church-lands in England to the possessors, cleared from the doubts and arguments raised about the danger of resumption in answer to a letter of a person of quality / by Nathaniel Johnston ...
D'Assigny, Marius, 1643-1717. / [1670] The assurance of the faithfull, or, The glorious estate of the saints in heaven described and the certainty of their future happiness manifested by reason and Scripture / by M.D.
Jonson, Ben, 1573?-1637. / [1602] Poetaster or The arraignment as it hath beene sundry times priuately acted in the Blacke Friers, by the children of her Maiesties Chappell. Composed, by Ben. Iohnson.
Blagrave, John, d. 1611. / [1596] Astrolabium vranicum generale A necessary and pleasaunt solace and recreation for nauigators in their long iorneying, containing the vse of an instrument or generall astrolabe: newly for them deuised by the author, to bring them skilfully acquainted with all the planets starres, and constellacions of the heauens ... In which, agreeable to the hipothesis of Nicolaus Copernicus, the starry firmament is appointed perpetually fixed and the earth and his horizons continually mouing from west towards the east once about euery 24 houres. Fraught also by new deuise with all such necessary supplements for iudiciall astrology, as Alkabitius & Claudius Dariottus haue deliuered by their tables. Wherevnto for their further delight he hath anexed another inuention, expressing in one face the whole globe terrestriall; with the two great english voyages lately performed round about the world. Compyled by Iohn Blagraue of Reading Gentleman, the same wellwiller to the mathematicks. Anno. 1596.
Melton, John, Sir, d. 1640. / [1620] Astrologaster, or, The figure-caster. Rather the arraignment of artlesse astrologers, and fortune-tellers, that cheat many ignorant people vnder the pretence of foretelling things to come, of telling things that are past, finding out things that are lost, expounding dreames, calculating deaths and natiuities, once againe brought to the barre. By Iohn Melton.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1652] The astrologers bugg-beare: being a briefe discription of many pitthy passages, which were brought to passe upon that day which the astrologers painted out for Black-Monday: whereby wee may all see and know that God's power is beyond mans expectation. Mark well and take notice, it is worth your observation. Written by L.P.
Raunce, John, 17th cent. / [1650] Astrologia accusata pariter & condemnata. Or The diabolical art of judicial astrologie,: receiving the definitive sentence of final condemnation: being delivered in this following discourse, where the said art is briefly and manifestly opened, justly arraigned, diligently examined, and experimentally condemned by him, who was a student in the same. / By John Raunce, sometime a practitioner of astrologie, and student in the magick art.
Godson, Robert. / [1696] Astrologia reformata a reformation of the prognostical part of astronomy, vulgarly termed astrology : being an experimental detection and clear demonstration of the hitherto greatly mistaken, and dubiously by Robert Godson.
Ramesey, William, 1627-1675 or 6. / [1653] Astrologia restaurata, or, Astrologie restored being an introduction to the general and chief part of the language of the stars : in four books ... / by VVilliam Ramesey, Gent. ...
Silvester, John, 17th cent. / [1699] Astrological and theological observations and predictions for the year of our Lord 1700. Wherein are briefly shewn as well the judgements and opinions of several wise men concerning this present year and other years as his own judgment with the signification of the eclipses of this present year. With monthly observations for every month of this present year briefly containing the most remarkable events that are likely to happen in England and other places, and the most likely days for rain and change of vveather and other things worthy of observation. The lofy heavenes by their whirling motion ... behold the day star in their hearts to rise. Psal. 19.1 ... 2 Pet. 1.19. By John Silvester student in astrology.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1682] An astrological and theologigal [sic] discourse upon this great conjunction (the like whereof hath not (likely) been in some ages) ushered in by a great comet and so far upon the heavens, the planets and fixed stars as is a necessary introduction into a distinct and full knowledg of the principal subject herein handled.
Griffin, Anthony, Stud. in astrology. / [1665] An astrological judgement touching theft wherein is demonstrated most incomparable secrets according to the best rules in art : first how to find out or discover theft or theeves ... : secondly to discover fugitives and beasts lost or strayed, &c. ... / by Anthony Griffin, stud. in astrology.
Silvester, John, 17th cent. / [1682] Astrological observations and predictions for the year of our Lord 1682.: Wherein are briefly shewn, the significations of the late comet, (which appeared most manifestly to us in December 1680.) And of the two great eclipses of the moon ... : also monthly observations for every month this present year. Briefly containing the most remarkable events that are likely to happen in some nations, kingdoms, and cities / by John Silvester.
Silvester, John, 17th cent. / [1690] Astrological observations and predictions for the year of our Lord 1691 wherein also is briefely shewn the signification of the earthquake that hapned in March last in the city of Bristol : and wherein also are briefely shewn the significations of the three oppositions of Saturn and Jupiter, that will happen in the [sic] 1692 and 1693, and of the eclipses of this present year : likewise monthly observations for every month throughout this present year, briefely containing the most remarkable events and accidents that are likely to happen in divers places of the world / by John Silvester.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1679] Astrological predictions for the year, 1679 shewing, according to the most approv'd of rules of that sublime study, what revolutions, or accidents, are likely to happen in many parts of the world, especially in England, Scotland, and Ireland / by J.G. ...
[1667] Astrological predictions of Englands happy success and compleat victory over the French, Dutch, & Dane, this year 1667 the rebuilding and flourishing of the city of London in great glory : the Kings commanding the treasures of his enemies to repair her ruines : with several remarkable prophecies of the same nature.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1681] An astrological speculation of the late prodigy. Or A clear discovery of the approaching miseries signified by that comet, or blazing star which hath so long been visible, to several countries and nations in November, December and January; in the year 1680. Being a full account of the manner or nature of its effects, and in what countries they'l be exhibited. Also the true way of judging the effects, of all other comets, and such apparitions, carefully collected from the best experimental judgments of the choicest aphorisms, and according to their fundamental, and methodical rules; now in a seasonable time manifested in a plain and homely stile; fit for the understanding of mean capacities. By Thomas Jones a lover of learning, and student in astrology; & autodidactus.
Wharton, George, Sir, 1617-1681. / [1645] An astrologicall judgement vpon His Majesties present martch begun from Oxford, May 7. 1645. By Geo: Wharton.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1648] An astrologicall prediction of the occurrances in England, part of the yeers 1648. 1649. 1650. concerning these particulars, viz. 1. The effects depending upon the late conjunction of the two malevolent planets Saturn and Mars. 2. What successe may be expected from the present intended treaty between his Majesty and the Parliament. 3. The standing or falling of this Parliament, and the army under the command of his Excellency the Lord Fairfax. 4. Our imminent disturbances generally handled, together with many contingencies to the whole kingdom, London especially. 5. The product of the Scots army: with some observations upon Duke Hamiltons nativity. 6. What may succeed the apparition of three suns in Lancashire, seen of many, the 28. Febr. last. By William Lilly, student in Astrologie.
Weigel, Valentin, 1533-1588. / [1649] Astrologie theologized:: wherein is set forth, vvhat astrologie, and the light of nature is. What influence the starres naturally have on man, and how the same may be diverted and avoided. As also, that the outward man, how eminent soever in all naturall and politicall sciences, is to bee denied, and die in us. And, that the inward man by the light of grace, through profession and practice of a holy life, is to be acknowledged and live in us: which is the onely means to keep the true Sabbath in inward holinesse, and free from outward pollution. / By Valentine Weigelius.
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1646] Astrologo-mastix, or A discovery of the vanity and iniquity of judiciall astrology, or Divining by the starres the successe, or miscarriage of humane affaires. / By John Geree Master of Arts, and preacher of the word at St. Albanes. Published according to order.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [MDCXCVII. 1697] Astrologonaytis or, The astrological seaman directing merchants, mariners, &c. adventuring to sea, how (by God's blessing) to escape many dangers which commonly happen in the ocean. Unto which (by way of appendix) is added, A diary of the weather for XXI. years, very exactly observed in London: with sundry observations made thereon. By John Gadbury, student in physick and astrology.
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1657] Astrology proved harmless, useful, pious. Being a sermon / written by Richard Carpenter.
[1684] Astronomy's advancement, or, News for the curious being a treatise of telescopes, and an account of the marvelous astronomical discoveries of late years made throughout Europe : with the figures of the sun, moon, and planets, with Copernicus his system, in twelve copper plates : also, an abstract to ching the distance, faces, bulks, and orbs of the heavenly bodies, the best way of using instruments for satisfaction, &c. out of the best astronomers, ancient and modern, viz. Mr. Hook, Mr. Bouilleau, Mr. Hevelius, Father Kircher, &c. / done out of French by Jos. Walker.
Lamb, Francis. / [1700] Astroscopium, or Two hemispheres, containing all the northern and southern constellations: projected upon the poles of the word [sic], according to the observations of Mr. Halley, which (by the help of a moveable horizon) are rendred serviceable in any latitude : the uses of which hemispheres are illustrated by variety of examples : whereunto is added, the antient poetical stories of the stars, shewing reasons why the several shapes and forms are pictures on the coelestical globes.
[Printed in the year, 1659] Asystata. The repugnancy and inconsistency of the maintenance of an orthodox ministery, and tolleration of heretical opinions.