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[M.D.C.XLIII. 1643] Boanerges, or, The Parliament of thunder with their sharp declarations against those rebellious malignants that revolt and fall away from them. For which they are voted evill members of the Common-vvealth, rebels and such who are the cause of all our present and bleeding miseries.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] The boaster bared, and his armour put off, without a conquest, by the quaking principle.: In an answer to Enoch Hovvets, called Quaking principles dasht in pieces. / Written by James Nayler.
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1656] The boasting Baptist dismounted, and the Beast disarmed and sorely wounded without any carnal weapon.: In a reply to some papers, written by Jonathan Iohnson, of Lincolne, as an answer to a letter, sent him by Martin Mason, concerning some exceptions against several truths. / Published by a faithfull minister, not of the letter, but of the everlasting Gospel.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1685] Boaz and Ruth a disquisition upon Deut. 25, 5, concerning the brothers propagating the name and memory of his elder brother deceased : in which the antiquity, reason, and circumstances of that law are explained, the mistakes and impositions of the Jewish rabbins, in this and other matters detected ... / by John Turner ...
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [Ann.D. 1633] Boaz and Ruth blessed: or A sacred contract honoured with a solemne benediction. By Bartholomew Parsons B. of Divinity and rector of Ludgershall in the county of Wiltes.
J. B. / [1667] Bochim. Sighs poured out by some troubled hearts, and tendred towards continuing the precious savour of the good name of the late worthy man of God, John Vernon, who having faithfully served his generation, and finished his testimony, by the will of God, fell asleep the twenty ninth day of the third month, 1667.
Betts, Robert, d. 1656. / [1646] A body of divinity with fundamentall scriptures, drawn into a table: / by Robert Betts, preacher of the Gospel at Swanscombe in Kent.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1674] The body of divinity, or, A confession of faith being the substance of Christianity, containing the most material things relating to matters both of faith and practice : published for the benefit and profit of all, especially those who love the Lord Jesus ... / by Thomas Collier.
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;
[1682?] Bogg-witticisms, or, Dear joy's common-places being a compleat collection of the most profound punns, learned bulls, elaborate quibbles, and wise sayings of some of the natives of Teague-Land / ... coullected bee de grete caare and painsh-tauking of oour laurned countree-maun, Mac O Bonnielabbero of Drogheda, Knight of the Mendicant Order.
[MDCXX. 1620] Bohemiæ regnum electiuum. That is, A plaine and true relation of the proceeding of the states of Bohemia, from the first foundation of that prouince, by free election of princes and kings vnto Ferdinand the eighteenth King of the house of Austria Wherein is euidently manifested, that the first princes were elected, and no true and simple hereditary succession established, nor practised in all that time, containing about 900. yeares; taken out of vnpartiall and classicque authors.
Peter, of Luxemburg, Saint, 1369-1387. / [1520?] The boke entytuled the next way to heuen the whiche in true walky[n]ge or goy[n]nge is but thre dayes iourney, and to go or walke euery daye but thre myles as wytnesseth moyses who sayeth. Ibimus viam trium dierum in solitudinem. [et]c. Exodi. iij. Ca. F.
[1544] The boke for a justyce of peace neuer so well and dylygently set forthe.
Boorde, Andrew, 1490?-1549. / [1550?] The boke for to learne a man to be wyse in buyldyng of his howse for the helth of body [and] to holde quyetnes for the helth of his soule, and body The boke for a good husbande to lerne.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1534] A boke made by a certayne great clerke, agaynst the newe idole, and olde deuyll whiche of late tyme, in Misnia shulde haue ben canonysed for a saynt.
Laurent, Dominican, fl. 1279. / [1507] The boke named the royall.
Ratramnus, monk of Corbie, d. ca. 868. / [1548] The boke of Barthram priest intreatinge of the bodye and bloude of Christ wryten to greate Charles the Emperoure, and set forth. vii.C. yeares a goo. and imprinted. an. d[omi]ni M.D.XLviii. Cum preuilegio, ad imprimendum solum.
[ca. 1550] The boke of demaundes of the scyence of phylosophye, and astronomye, betwene kynge Boctus, and the phylosopher Sydracke.
[1554?] The boke of Englysshe, and Spanysshe.
[The yere of our lorde god. M.CCCCC.xiij. 1513] The boke of keruynge
[1556?] The boke of knowledge whether a sycke person beynge in perylle, shall lyue, or dye. &c.
[1548?] The boke of knowledge: whether a sycke person beynge in peryll shall lyue, or dye, &c..
Rhodes, Hugh, fl. 1550. / [ca. 1570] [The boke of nurture for men, seruauntes, and chyldren]
[1546?] The bokes of Salomon namely, Prouerbia Ecclesiastes Cantica canticorum. Sapientia. Ecclesiasticus or Iesus the sonne of Syrach
Griffith, George, 1601-1666. / [Printed in the year, 1652] A bold challenge of an itinerant preacher: modestly answered by a local minister to whom the same was sent and delivered: and severall letters thereupon.
Mercer, William, 1605?-1676? / [Printed Anno Dom. 1633.] Bon-acords decorement. Or, Newes from the North. Wherein is truely expressed the forme (or situation) of the famous citie of new Aberdeene, the vertues of the honourable and renowned governours thereof, together with these Grampians anagrames. : Wherewith is adjoyned the proofe, and praise of chast beautie, and the scorne of idols. / By William Mercer..
Hickman, Henry, d. 1692. / [1672] Bonasus vapulans, or, Some castigations given to Mr. John Durell for fouling himself and others in his English and Latin book by a country scholar.
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.
[1695] The Bonnie lassie to its own pleasant new tune.
[1700?] The bonny Scot: or, The yielding lass. To an excellent new tune. This may be printed, R.P.
[1650] Bons advis sur plusieurs mauvais advis.
[1650] A book and map of all Europe with the names of all the towns of note in that known quarter of the world: so that any one of the least capacity, finding the town in the alphabet, shall presently lay his finger upon the town in the map: a work very usefull for all schollars, marchants, mariners, tradesmen, and all that desire to know forreign parts, and especially in these times of warres and commotions that are now in Europe.
[1676] A Book containing the several rates for wharfage and cranage, to be taken and paid at the wharfs and keys of the new channel or cut of Bridewel-Dock and Fleet-Channel, from the River of Thames to Holborn-Bridge, set and appointed by the King's Majesty, with the advice of his Privy-Council and also for tolls and other profits arising by the navigation of the said channel or cut : set and appointed by the Lord Maior and Court of Aldermen ... in pursuance of an act of Parliament, entituled, An additional act for the rebuilding of the city of London, &c.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1680] A book for beginners, or, A help to young communicants that they may be fitted for the Holy communion, and receive it with profit. By S. Patrick, D.P.
[1503] The book intytuled The art of good lywyng [and] good deyng
Church of England. / [MDCXCIII 1693] The book of common prayer and administration of the sacraments and other rites and ceremonies of the Church according to the use of the Church of England : together with the Psalter, or Psalms of David, pointed as they are to be sung or said in churches, and the form and manner of making, ordaining, and consecrating of bishops, priests and deacons.
Calfine, Giles. / [1660] The Book of common prayer confirmed by sundry acts of Parliament, and briefly vindicated against the contumelious slanders of the fanatique party tearming it porrage by Gyles Calfine.
A. W. / [1591] A book of cookrye Very necessary for all such as delight therin. Gathered by A.W.
Nendick, Humphrey. / [1677?] A book of directions and cures done by that safe and successful medicine, called, Nendick's popular pill deservedly so called for it's special vertues in curing that popular disease, the scurvy : which corrupts the blood this pill cures, by cleansing of the blood, purging by urine, and gently by stool.
[1698] The book of fortune: being marvellous for the invention, pleasant to be read or heard, and in many things very profitable to be understood Fit for honest recreation after more serious affairs or studies, and necessary to drive away evil thoughts and fantacies, wherewith many are oppressed. First written in Italian, after translated into English, and now newly compared in all the parts thereof, and much amended.
[1653] A Book of fruits & flovvers. Shewing the nature and use of them, either for meat or medicine. As also: to preserve, conserve, candy, and in wedges, or dry them. To make powders, civet bagges, all sort of sugar-works, turn'd works in sugar, hollow or frutages; and to pickell them. And for meat. To make pyes, biscat, maid dishes, marchpanes, leeches, and snow, craknels, caudels, cakes, broths, fritter-stuffe, puddings, tarts, syrupes, and sallets. For medicines. To make all sorts of poultisses, and serecloaths for any member swell'd or inflamed, ointments, waters for all wounds, and cancers, salves for aches, to take the ague out of any place burning or scalding; for the stopping of suddain bleeding, curing the piles, ulcers, ruptures, coughs, consumptions, and killing of warts, to dissolve the stone, killing the ring-worme, emroids, and dropsie, paine in the ears and teeth, deafnesse.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1696] A book of funds, or, Some reasonable projections and proposals for raising three millions of money per annum for supplies to be granted His Majesty by such ways and methods as will be least burthensome to the people during the war most humbly offer'd to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament / by Thomas Houghton ...
[1508?] [Book of good counsel to the Scots king]
[1700] The book of Job in meeter as to several of those excellent things contain'd therein, the better to familiarize them, and to bring them the more into use, for peoples benefit, to be sung after the ordinary, and usual tunes. By R. P. Minister of the Gospel, and an admirer of the infinite perfections and excellencies of God.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [MDCLXXIX 1679] The book of Job paraphras'd by Symon Patrick ...
[1672] A Book of merry riddles very meet and delightful for youth to try their wits.
Killigrew, Henry, 1613-1700. / [1695] A book of new epigrams by the same hand that translated Martial.
[1689] The Book of oaths and the several forms thereof, both ancient and modern faithfully collected out of sundry authentick books of records not heretofore extant, very useful for all persons whatsoever, especially those that undertake any office of magistracy or publique imployment : whereunto is added a perfect table.
[1649] The book of oaths, and the severall forms thereof, both antient and modern. Faithfully collected out of sundry authentike books and records, not heretofore extant, compiled in one volume. Very useful for all persons whatsoever, especially those that undertake any office of magistracie or publique imployment in the Common-wealth. Whereunto is added a perfect table.
Serlio, Sebastiano, 1475-1554. / [1657] A book of perspective & geometry, being the ABC, and first degree of all good art. The learning of which comprehendeth in it many notable arts, needfull and necessary for every artificer and workman. For as no perspective workman can make any work without architecture, so neither can the architecture without perspective. Which perspective is inspection or looking into by shortning of the sight, making it to shew further then in effect it is. ... And seing [sic] perspective art is nothing without geometry, they are both bound together, that the workman may be able to aide and help himselfe therewith. And forasmuch as the hand cannot effect the understanding of the mind, I shall not please thereby such as are curious, yet at least I shall help yong beginners that know little or nothing thereof. This second book of architecture made by Sebastian Serly, entreating of perspective, touching the superficies, translated out of Itallian into Dutch, and out of Dutch into English, ...
[1685] The book of pretty conceits. Or, The green forest of youthful delights Being merry and pleasant to all such as delight in slights, tricks, stratagems, devises, and fancies. Natural and artifical inventions and conclusions. Experimented as well to profit and delight.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1680] The Book of Psalms paraphras'd. The second volume with arguments to each Psalm / by Symon Patrick.
[1657] A book of the continuation of forreign passages That is, of the peace made between this Common-wealth, & that of the united Provinces of the Netherlands, with all the articles of that peace. Apr. 5. 1654. And the articles of peace, friendship and entercourse agreed between England and Sweden, in a treaty at Usall. May 9. 1654. As also the substance of the articles of the treaty of peace betwixt England and France. Given at White Hall the 20 of Novemb: 1655. From Generall Blakes fleet, the Turks in Argier do consent to deliver up all the English slaves, and desire a firme peace for ever: and in Tunnis road we battered their castle of Porta-ferina, and set on fire their fleet in the harbour. Apr. 9. 1655. Moreover, an attempt on the island of Jamaica, and taking the town of St. Jago de la viga, beating the enemy from their forts and ordnance, being a body of 3000 men, and so took possession of the island, May 10 1655. With a full description thereof. With a true narrative of the late successe ... against the King of Spains West India
New Plymouth Colony. / [1685] The book of the general laws of the inhabitants of the jurisdiction of New-Plimouth collected out of the records of the General Court, and lately revised : and with some emendations and additions established and disposed into such order as they my readily conduce to general use and benefit by the order and authority of the General Court of New-Plimouth held at Plimouth, June 2d. anno Dom. 1685 reprinted and published, Nathaniel Clerk, secrt'.
[1657] A Book of the names of all parishes, market towns, villages, hamlets, and smallest places, in England and Wales alphabetically set down, as they be in every shire ..., so that naming any town or place in England and Wales, you may presently in the alphabet find it, and know in what shire and hundred it is, and so know the distance from it to the shire town, and in the large table for shires in England how far to London, or from it to any other town in England ...
[printed in the year, MDCXCIII. 1693] The book of the Revelation paraphrased; with annotations on each chapter. Whereby it is made plain to the meanest capacity:
T. S. / [1676] The book of the Song of Solomon in meeter with some brief observations from the text, something pleasant, but more profitable to the unprejudiced reader, who loves the knowledge of God, and hath his heart inflam'd with the love of the Lord Jesus / by T.S. ...
[1680] A Book of the valuations of all the ecclesiasticall preferments in England and Wales entituled Nomina & valores omnium & singulorum archiepiscopatuum, episcopatuum, archidiaconat', decanat', præbendarum, ecclesiarumque paroch' infra regnum ac dominia Angliæ ac omnium altarum promotionum quarumcunque spiritualium infra eadem, quæ ad solutionem decimæ partis earund' Dom' Regi & Reginæ nuper tenebantur.
Scotland. / [1657] A book of values of merchandize imported. According to which, excise is to be paid by the first buyer.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1661] A book of warnings, or, The visitation of the Lord's love to the King and his Parliament, the nobility and gentry, the arch-bishops and bishops &c., the presbytery, the Independents and Baptists, the people of these nations thorough [sic] his servant George Bishope.
[1649] A book without a title
Horn, Andrew, d. 1328. / [1646] The booke called the mirrour of justices made by Andrew Horne ; with the book called the diversity of courts and their jurisdictions ; both translated out of the old French into the English tongue by W.H.
Talbot, Thomas, antiquary. / [1597] A booke, containing the true portraiture of the countenances and attires of the kings of England, from William Conqueror, vnto our Soueraigne Lady Queene Elizabeth now raigning together with a briefe report of some of the principall acts of the same kings, especially such as haue bene least mentioned in our late writers. Diligently collected by T.T.
[1590?] The Booke in meeter of Robin Conscience against his father Couetou[sne]sse, his mother N[ewgise and h]is sister Proud Bea[utye] [very necessar]y to be read and marked of all people that will auoide the dangers thereof, which is unto condemnation.
Broughton, Richard. / [1617] A booke intituled, The English Protestants recantation, in mattersof religion wherein is demonstratiuely proued, by the writings of the principall, and best learned English Protestant bishops, and doctors, and rules of their religion, published allowed, or subscribed vnto, bythem, since the comminge of our King Iames into England, that not onely all generall grownds of diuinitie, are against the[m], but in euery particular cheife question, betweene Catholicks & them, they are in errour, by their owne iudgments : diuided accordingly, into two parts, whereof the first entreateth of those generall grounds, the other of such particular controuersies, whereby will also manifestely appeare the vanitie of D. Morton Protest. Bishop of Chester his boke called Appeale, or, Ansuueare to the Catholicke authour of thebooke entituled, The Protestants apologie.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1606] A booke of angling, or fishing Wherein is shewed, by conference with scriptures, the agreement betweene the fishermen, fishes, fishing of both natures temporall, and spirtuall. By Samuel Gardiner Doctor of Diuinitie.
Ratramnus, monk of Corbie, d. ca. 868. / [1623] A booke of Bertram the priest, concerning the body and blood of Christ written in Latin to Charles the Great, being Emperour, aboue eight hundred yeeres agoe. Translated and imprinted in the English tongue. Anno Dnj. 1549.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [Ano. 1574] A booke of Christian questions and answers Wherein are set foorth the cheef points of the Christian religion ... A worke right necessary and profitable for all such as shal haue to deale vvith the capious quarelinges of the vvrangling aduersaries of Gods truthe. Written in Latin by the lerned clerke Theodore Beza Vezelius, and newly translated into English by Arthur Golding.
Church of England. / [Anno 1603] The booke of common prayer, and administration of the sacraments and other rites and ceremonies of the Church of England.
Church of England. / [1553?] The booke of common prayer, and adminystracion of the sacramentes, and other rites and ceremonies in the Churche of Englande.
[1641] The booke of common prayer, now used in the Church of England, vindicated from the aspertion of all schismaticks, anabaptists, Brownists, and separatists Proving and maintaining, that the English common prayer as now it is, was made and compyled by many most reverend divines of our church in the raigne of that ever-famous and first confirmer of the Protestant religion in England, King Edward the sixth. With a true catalogue of their names and dignities, collected from the records of Parliament rolles in the Tower. Together with a discovery of a sort of people called rebaptists, lately found out in Hackney Marsh neere London.
[1597] [A booke of cookerie, otherwise called the good huswiues handmaid.]
Blum, Hans, fl. 1567. / [1635] The booke of fiue collumnes of architecture called Tusca, Dorica, Ionica, Corinthia & Composita: drawne and counterfeited after the right symmetry and cunning measurs of free-masons. Gathered with great diligence by Hans Bloome, out of antiquities, for the benefit of free-masons, carpenters, goldsmithes, painters, carvers, in-layers, anticke-cutters, and all other that delight to practise with the compass and squire. Translated out of Latine into English by I. T.
Phillips, Thomas, Master of Arts. / [1639] The booke of lamentations; or Geennēlogia a treatise of hell: Wherein is shewen, the nature of it; the place where it is, so farre as probably may be conjectured; the severall punishments of the damned therein, and aggravations of the same; the justice of God maintained in sending the wicked thither; with divers other things. As also. The booke of Genesis; or Genealogia. Christ's genealogie. Discussed as 'tis set downe by S. Matthew in the 1. ver. of his Gospel. Being the summe of two sermons, preached in the Cathedral Church of Lincolne. By Thomas Phillips Master of Arts.
[1607.] A booke of presidents, with additions of diuers necessarie instruments, meete for all such as desire to learne the manner and forme how to make euidences and instruments, &c. as in the table of this booke more plainly appeareth..
[1628] The Booke of pretty conceits taken out of Latine, French, Dutch and English : very merry, and very pleasant and good to bee read of all such as doe delight in new and merry conceits.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1610] A booke of proclamtions, published since the beginning of his Maiesties most happy reigne ouer England, &c. Vntill this present moneth of Febr. 3. Anno Dom. 1609
Ainsworth, Henry, 1571-1622? / [1644] The booke of Psalmes, Englished both in prose and metre with annotations, opening the words and sentences, by conference with other Scriptures / by Henry Ainsworth.
[1596] A booke of secrets shewing diuers waies to make and prepare all sorts of inke, and colours: as blacke, white, blew, greene, red, yellow, and other colours. Also to write with gold and siluer, or any kind of mettall out of the pen: with many other profitable secrets, as to colour quils and parchment of any colour: and to graue with strong water in steele and iron. ... Translated out of Dutch into English, by W.P. Hereunto is annexed a little treatise, intituled, instructions for ordering of wines: shewing how to make wine, that it may continue good and faint not ... Written first in Italian, and now newly translated into English, by W.P.
[Nouembre 24. 1577] A booke of soueraigne approued medicines and remedies as well for sundry diseases within the body as also for all sores, woundes, ... Not onely very necessary and profitable, but also commodious for all suche as shall vouchsafe to practise and vse the same.
English Church (Middelburg, Netherlands) / [1602.] A Booke of the forme of common prayers, administration of the sacraments, &c. agreeable to Gods Worde, and the vse of the reformed churches. To this fourth editiŏ is added the maner of ordination and admission of a pastor to his charge, according to the maner of the reformed churches. The contents of this booke, are conteyned in the page following..
[1626] The booke of the holy societye commonly called of tvvelve conteyning the lytanies, and prayers, vvich are to be sayd by those vvho are of that Societye. To obtaine of God the grace to dye well. Lately translated out of the French language for the benefit of English Catholikes by N.N. a Catholic gentleman.
Henley, Walter de, fl. 1250. / [1589.] The booke of thrift, containing a perfite order, and right methode to profite lands, and other things belonging to husbandry. ; Newly Englished, and set out by I.B. gentleman of Caen in France.
[1617] The booke o[f] merrie riddles Together with proper questions, and witty prouerbs,to make pleasant pastime. No lesse vsefull then behoouefull, for any young man or childe, to knowe whether he be quick-witted or no.
Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668. / [1671] The books and divers epistles of the faithful servant of the Lord Josiah Coale collected and published, as it was desired by him the day of his departure out of this life.
Pendlebury, Henry, 1626-1695. / [1696] The books opened. Being several discourses on Rev. 20. 14. By Henry Pendlebury, A.M. late minister of the Gospel at Rochdale in Lancashire; author of the Plain representation of transubstantiation.
Kettilby, Walter, d. 1717. / [1688?] Books printed for Walter Kettilby, at the Bishop's-Head in St. Paul's church-yard.
Crook, William. / [1678?] Books printed for William Crook at the Green Dragon without Temple-Bar
Blount, Thomas, 1618-1679. / [1680-1681] Boscobel, or, The compleat history of His Sacred Majesties most miraculous preservation after the Battle of Worcester, 3 Sept., 1651 introduced by an exact relation of that battle and illustrated with a map of the city.
Stanley, Joshua, b. 1645 or 6. / [Printed in the year, 1699] A bosome-piece for communicants. Or, The nature and design of the sacrament of the Lord's-Supper. Laid open in a letter to Mrs, [sic] Eliz. Yearley, of Ockham in Surrey. By Joshua Stanley, late chaplain to the Lady Nicholas.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1698] The Bostonian Ebenezer. Some historical remarks, on the state of Boston, the chief town of New England, and of English America. With some, agreeable methods, for preserving and promoting, the good state of that, as well as any other town, in the like circumstances. / Humbly offered, by a native of Boston.
Turner, Robert, fl. 1640-1664. / [1664] Botanologia the Brittish physician, or, the nature and vertues of English plants, exactly describing such plants as grow naturally in our land, with their several names Greek, Latine, or English, natures, places where they grow ... : by means whereof people may gather their own physick under every hedge ... : with two exact tables, the one of the English and Latine names of the plants, the other of the diseases and names of each plant appropriated to the diseases, with their cures / by Robert Turner.
[1679?] Bothwell lines
[1645] A bottle of holy tears, or, Jeremies threnes and lamentaions for Israels misery and Ierusalems woefull desolation, metrically and metaphrastically laid out in verse, explaining plainely the meaning of the prophet in his lamenting phrases. Very suitable to these times, wherein we have a call every day to learne the lessons of Englands lamentation, warre and plague having made a strong entrance into divers parts of the land, and leane famine and desolation knocking at the doore for entrance.
Tickell, John, d. 1694. / [1652] The bottomles pit smoaking in familisme as may appeare by ashort [sic] discourse on Gal. I.9, together with some breef notes on AB. Copps recantation sermon (as 'twere) preached at Burford, Sept. 23, 1651 / by John Tickell ... ; this may serve for a key to familisme ('till another) opening to most (if not all) their chambers of imagery ; also to vindicate the true Gospell, God, and scripture-purity and answer severall weighty questions concerning the mystical union.
Smith, Richard, 1500-1563. / [1554] A bouclier of the catholike fayth of Christes church: conteynyng diuers matters now of late called into controuersy, by the newe gospellers. Made by Richard Smith, doctour of diuinitee, [and] the Quenes hyghnes reader of the same I her graces vniuersite of oxford.
R. D. (Roger Drake), 1608-1669. / [1653] A boundary to the Holy Mount,: or a barre against free admission to the Lords Supper. In answer to an humble vindication of free admission to the Lords Supper. Published by Mr. Humphrey minister of Froome in Somersetshire. Which humble vindication, though it profess much of piety and conscience, yet upon due triall and examination, is found worthy of suspension, if not of a greater censure. By Roger Drake minister of Peters Cheap London.
[1694] The bounds set to France by the Pyrenean treaty and the interest of the confederates not to accept of the offers of peace made at this time by the French King. To which are added some short reflections; shewing, how far England is concern'd in the restitution of that treaty. Together with a list of the towns and countries that the French have taken since that time.
St. Serfe, Thomas, Sir, fl. 1668. / [1661] Bourlasque news from the Antipodes
Hunt, Richard. / [MDCLV11 1657] The bow of Jonathan with the flower de Luce in a funeral lamentation committed to the men of Judah : parallelled and applyed to that worthy his compeere Robert Lucy of Charlcote in the county of Warwick, Esquire, lately deceased : in a sermon preached at Charlcote / by Richard Hunt ...
Pinder, Richard, d. 1695. Bowells of compassion towards the fettered seed. Or a visitation to all, who hath been seeking the resting place, but hath not found it the cause why shewed, and the way to it manifested, wherein is something shewed also, of the emptinesse, and unsoundnesse of all profession, without the light of Christ, to be the guide. Also an information to all the honest-hearted who desires to know the truth in the simplicity of it concerning us, the people of the most high who is by the world called Quakers: ... Written in love to the scattered people in America: and is to be sent to all the islands belonging to it, that all may be warned, and left without excuse. By one who am a witnesse what the Lord hath done for his people, and hath obteined with him among the rest of the faithfull, whom he hath gathered into his fold of rest; where they are throughly satisfied; and lies down in peace and rest. Richard Pinder.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1661] The bowels of tender mercy sealed in the everlasting covenant wherein is set forth the nature, conditions and excellencies of it, and how a sinner should do to enter into it, and the danger of refusing this covenant-relation : also the treasures of grace, blessings, comforts, promises and priviledges that are comprized in the covenant of Gods free and rich mercy made in Jesus Christ with believers / by that faithful and reverend divine, Mr Obadiah Sedgwick ... ; perfected and intended for the press, therefore corrected and lately revised by himself, and published by his own manuscript ...
Walsall, Francis, d. 1661. / [1660] The bowing the heart of subjects to their sovereign.: A sermon preached on the 24th of May, 1660. Being a day of publick thanksgiving to the Lord for raising up his Excellency the Lord General Monck, and other eminent persons, who have been instrumental in the delivery of this nation from thraldom and misery. By Francis Walsall D.D. and rector of Sandy in Bedfordshire.
Malpas, Thomas. / [1659] A box of spikenard newly broken: not so much for the preparation of the burial; as for the clearer illustration, and exornation of the birth and nativity of our blessed Lord and Saviour Christ Jesus. Contained in a short and sweet discourse which was at first hinted, and occasioned through a question propounded by R.B.P. de K. Which is now answered and resloved by T.M. P. de P.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [1660] A box of spikenard: or A little manual of sacramental instruction and devotion especially, helpful to the people of God, at and about the time of receiving the Lords Supper. With some other formes expedient for some peculiar occasions. The third edition, by Thomas Walmestry, Dean of Worcester.
R. B. (Richard Baddeley) / [1622] The boy of Bilson: or, A true discouery of the late notorious impostures of certaine Romish priests in their pretended exorcisme, or expulsion of the Diuell out of a young boy, named William Perry, sonne of Thomas Perry of Bilson, in the county of Stafford, yeoman Vpon which occasion, hereunto is premitted a briefe theologicall discourse, by way of caution, for the more easie discerning of such Romish spirits; and iudging of their false pretences, both in this and the like practices.
[1681] The boys whipt home, or, A rhythme upon The apprentices poem, &c.