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Author / [Publication date] Title
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1661] A cedars sad and solemn fall.: Delivered in a sermon at the parish-church of Waltham Abbey in Essex ... At the funeral of James late Earl of Carlisle. By Thomas Reeve, D.D. preacher of Gods word there.
[anno Dom. 1660] Cedrus Britanica et laurus regia sive rex & corona: a poetical hexameron. Shewing, 1. The invention, 2. The distinction, 3. The designation, 4. The necessity, 5. The dignity, 6. The perpetuity. Of crownes.
Reynell, Edward, 1612-1663. / [1660] Celestial amities: or, A soul sighing for the love of her saviour.: By Edward Reynell, Esq;
Huygens, Christiaan, 1629-1695. / [1698] The celestial worlds discover'd, or, Conjectures concerning the inhabitants, plants and productions of the worlds in the planets written in Latin by Christianus Huygens, and inscrib'd to his brother, Constantine Huygens ...
Sliter, Robert. / [1652] A celestiall glasse, or, Ephemeris for the year of the Christian era 1652 being the bissextile or leap-year : contayning the lunations, planetary motions, configurations & ecclipses for this present year ... : with many other things very delightfull and necessary for most sorts of men : calculated exactly and composed for ... Rochester ... / by Robert Sliter.
Richards, Nathanael, ca. 1600-1652. / [1630] The celestiall publican. A sacred poem: liuely describing the birth, progresse, bloudy passion, and glorious resurrection of our Sauiour. The spirituall sea-fight. The mischieuous deceites of the world, the flesh, the vicious courtier. The Iesuite. The Diuell. Seauen seuerall poems, with sundry epitaphs and anagrams. By Nathanael Richards Gent.
[between 1674-1683] Celia's complaint, for the loss of her virginity. She by fair words was quickly won, Amintas prov'd unkind; and Celia says, she's quite undone, much troubled in her mind. To the tune of, Philander:
Barnard, John, d. 1683. / [1660] Censura cleri, or A plea against scandalous ministers, not fit to be restored to the churches livings in point of prudence, piety, and fame. By a true lover of the Church of England in doctrine, ceremony and discipline.
Magni, Valeriano, 1587-1661. / [1634] A censure about the rule of beleefe practised by the Protestants VVritten in Latine by the most Reuerend Father Valerian Magni of Milan of the order of the Minors, of the seraphical S. Francis, named Capucins. And translated into English by R. Q. Gentleman.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A censure of Mr. Judas Tull his lampoon:
[Septemb. 20. 1642] The censure of the Earl of Berkshire by the Lords in Parliament.: Also the examination of foure men being masters of ships, concerning the great Oneal being landed in Ireland, having commission under the great seale of England to kill and slay the English and Scots in that kingdome, and afterward to come into England against the Protestants here. Likewise a relation of the Earle of Essex his marching forward with his forces against the cavaliers. With the manner of Baron Walters being taken, and rescued again the by the cavaliers, five of them being slain.
[1699] A Censure of three scandalous pamphlets I. A defense of Dr. Crisp against the charge of Mr. Edwards of Cambridg, by Esquire Edwards in Wales, II. Reflections on the authors of the late Congregational declaration against antinomianism, and trepidantium malleus, by the A. Club, III. A sermon preached Jan. 30. last, by Canon Gilbert in Plimouth with a tedious preface of Mr. J.Y.
Shelton, Thomas, 1601-1650? / [1640] A centurie of similies. By Thomas Shelton.
Wasse, William. / [1663] A century of reasons for subscription and obedience to the laws and government of the Church of England, both ecclesiastical and civil. With reasons against the covenant Justifi'd by scripture, confirmed by the laws of the kingdom, the right and power of kings, ecclesiastical and human authorities, with an harmony of confessions. [T]o which is annexed the office and charge belonging to the overseers of the poor, &c. [By] W. Wasse school-master in Little Britain near unto Christ-church.
[1685] A Century of sacred disticks, or, Religion in verse
Patrick, John, 1632-1695. / [1679] A century of select psalms, and portions of the psalms of David especially those of praise / turned into meter, and fitted to the usual tunes in parish churches, for the use of the Charter-House, London, by John Patrick ...
Worcester, Edward Somerset, Marquis of, 1601-1667. / [1663] A century of the names and scantlings of such inventions as at present I can call to mind to have tried and perfected, which, my former notes being lost, I have, at the instance of a powerful friend, endeavoured now in the year 1655, to set these down in such a way as may sufficiently instruct me to put any of them in practice
[1686] The Ceremonies us'd in the time of King Henry VII for the healing of them that be diseas'd with the kings evil
[1685] The Ceremonies, form of prayer, and services used in Westminster-Abby at the coronation of King James the First and Queen Ann, his consort performed by Dr. Whitgift ... ; with an account of the procession from the palace to the Abby ... : with the coronation of King Charles the First in Scotland.
[1600] The ceremonies, solemnities, and prayers, vsed at the opening of the holy gates of foure churches, within the citie of Rome, in the yere of Iubile and also the great Iubile for this yeere of our Lord 1600. graunted by Pope Clement the eight, that now is; together with the bull of the said Pope Clement, made touching the Iubile, for all those that shall visite the great churches of S. Peter, S. Paul, S. Iohn de Latran, and S. Marie maior, in the citie of Rome, this present yeere of our Lord 1600. aforesaid.
Y-Worth, W. (William) / [1692] Cerevisiarii comes, or, The new and true art of brewing, illustrated by various examples in making beer, ale and other liquors, so that they may be most durable, brisk and fragrant and how they may be so ordered, as to yeild the greatest quantity of spirits in distillation : to which is added, the right way to refine and bottle beer and cyder, and a cure for those that are sick and ropy, so as to return them to their internal sanity, as also the true method of manuring lands and the art of making salt water fresh : all proved by demonstration and sound philosophy, to be more agreeable to man's body than otherwise, and so not only fit for english constitutions, but also for transportation : published for the sake of verity, and therefore recommeded to all that esteem demonstrated truths before notional theory / by W.Y. Worth ...
[1650?] Certain acts and declarations made by the ecclesiasticall congregation of the Arch-bishops, bishops, and other prelates. Met at Clonmacnoise the fourth day of December 1649. and since concluded.
S. D. / [1652] Certain assayes propounded to the consideration of the honourable committee for regulating the proceedings at law. Whereby it is made evident that most cases now determined in Chancery and other courts of equity, may be reduced to tryall at law. To the great ease and benefit of the Commonwealth.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [Printed in the yeare 1644] Certain briefe observations and antiquæries: on Master Prin's Twelve questions about church-government.: Wherein is modestly showne, how un-usefull and frivolous they are, how bitter and unchristian in censuring that way; whereas there are no reasons brought to contradict it. By a well-willer to the truth, and Master Prin.
[1641] Certain briefe treatises written by diverse learned men, concerning the ancient and moderne government of the church : wherein both the primitive institution of episcopacie is maintained, and the lawfulnesse of the ordination of the Protestant ministers beyond the seas likewise defended, the particulars whereof are set downe in the leafe following.
Penington, John, 1655-1710. / [1695] Certain certificates received from America, on behalf of Samvel Jennings, tending to clear him from scandals cast on him by George Keith, and others of his opposers made publick by John Pennington.
[1658] Certain certificates serving to vindicate M. Sam. Eaton's righteousness and innocency, in receiving two sums of money, about which he hath been lately very maliciously traduced by some unworthy persons.
Jenkyn, William, 1613-1685. / [1651] Certain conscientious queries from Mr. Will. Jenkin being the grounds of his late petition and submission to the present power : whereunto is annexed his petition still very much desired : with the copy of a letter formerly sent to him and Mr. Love with other ministers therein nominated, supplicating their non-ingaging or withstanding Gods stupendious and amazing acts of late and present providences, which if harken'd to in time might have prevented their late sufferings, and better kept up their esteem : also the Parliaments most gracious and indulgent pardon to them all, notwithstanding their acts of treason against the peace of the common-wealth.
[1645] Certain considerable and most materiall cases of conscience, wherewith divers wel-affected in this kingdom are much perplexed, the cleering wherof would worthily deserve the paines of the Assembly at London.
Hewit, John, 1614-1658. / [in the year of our Lord, 1658] Certain considerations against the vanities of this world, and the terrors of death. VVritten by Doctor John Hewit, and delivered to a friend, a little before his death on Tower Hill, June the 8. 1658. Go pale-fac'd paper, tell the world that I, do die in peace and perfect charity.
[1646] Certain considerations and cautions agreed upon by the ministers of London, Westminster, and within the lines of communication, June 19. 1646. According to which they resolve to put the presbyteriall government in execution, upon the ordinances of Parliament heretofore published. Published by authority.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1651 i.e. 1650] Certain considerations in order to a more speedy, cheap, and equall distribution of justice throughout the nation.: Most humbly presented to the High Court of Parliament of the most hopeful common-wealth of England. By Henry Robinson.
Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. / [1653] Certain considerations of present concernment: touching this reformed Church of England. With a particular examination of An: Champny (Doctor of the Sorbon) his exceptions against the lawful calling and ordination of the Protestant bishops and pastors of this Church. / By H: Ferne, D.D.
Moderate conformist. / [1674] Certain considerations tending to promote peace and good will amongst Protestants very useful for the present times.
[Printed in the year, 1660] Certain considerations: being the legitimate issue of a true English heart: presented to the free-holders, and to the free men of the several corporations in this nation; to regulate their elections of Members to serve in the next Parliament, to be holden the 25. of Aprill, 1660.
[1646] Certain desires for the settlement and improving of ministers meanes.: In two letters: the first, resolving how ministers meanes should be raised, whether by tythes, the peoples benevolencie, or a certain set stypeud [sic] from the publike. The second, shewing how ministers meanes might be leavied, and gathered without any trouble or charge to them, equally distributed to their and the peoples content, & much improved without any wrong or injustice done to any. Published for the common good.
[1657] Certain elegies upon the death of Peter Whalley Esq; late major of Northampton.:
Philips, Edward. / [1607] Certain godly and learned sermons, preached by that worthy seruant of Christ M. Ed. Philips in S. Sauiors in Southwarke: vpon the whole foure first chapters of Matthew, Luc. 11. vers. 24. 25. 26. Rom. 8. the whole, 1. Thess. 5. 19. Tit. 2. 11. 12. Iames 2. from the 20. to the 26. and 1. Ioh. 3. 9. 10. And were taken by the pen of H. Yeluerton of Grayes Inne Gentleman:
[1660] Certain letters, evidencing the Kings stedfastness in the Protestant religion:: sent from the Princess of Turenne, and the ministers of Charenton, to some persons of quality in London.
[1680] Certain material and useful considerations about the laws positive and laws of necessity relating to the unhappy distractions of the present times
Faithfull pursuer of peace and truth. / [Printed 1642. i.e. 1643] Certain materiall considerations touching the differences of the present times,: collected by a faithfull pursuer of peace and truth.
[1564] Certain most godly, fruitful, and comfortable letters of such true saintes and holy martyrs of God, as in the late bloodye persecution here within this realme, gaue their lyues for the defence of Christes holy gospel written in the tyme of their affliction and cruell imprysonment.
[1643] Certain observations, vpon the new league or covenant as it was explained by a divine of the new assembly, in a congregation at London / written and sent unto him in a letter by some of his auditors, with copy of the said covenant.
Stubbs, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1659] Certain papers given forth from the spirit of truth which witnesses against the wisdom of the world and unrighteousness of men, both priests and people, and against their false wayes and false worship and which witnesses of the light of Jesus Christ in the conscience wherein true wisdom is, that people may see with the true light into the things that be invisible and be converted and healed of God in Christ Thomas Stubbs.
Godly and learned divine. / [1651] Certain particulars,: further tending to satisfie the tender consciences of such as are required to take the engagement· / Written by a godly and learned divine.
[1657] Certain positions concerning the fundamentals of Christianity which brings salvation to all that entertain them
[1687] Certain prayers and graces newly added, to be used of scholars, both before and after noon / compiled by R.C.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1652] Certain proposalls in order to the peoples freedome and accommodation in some particulars with the advancement of trade and navigation of this commonwealth in generall ... / by Henry Robinson.
J. B. / [1674] Certain proposals humbly offered, for the preservation & continuance of the truly reformed Protestant religion, in these three kingdomes of England, Scotland and Ireland by a professor of the said truly reformed Protestant religion ...
Vaughan, Rice. / [1653. i.e. 1652] Certain proposals humbly presented to the Parliament, in relation to the common good of the people of this nation. By R.V. Esq;:
[1662] Certain proposals of divers clerks and attorneys of the Court of Common Pleas for the taking away fines upon original writs and damage cleer and regulating the proceedings of law and remedying some inconveniences ... / presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.
Waller, William, Sir, 1597?-1668. / [Jan. 11. 1644] Certain propositions made by Sir William Waller, at the surrender of Arundell-Castle.: Together with a list of the names of the commanders taken in the said castle. Also, verses gratulatory. Licensed, and printed according to order.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1646] Certain queres modestly (though plainly) propounded to such as affect the congregational-way, and specially to Master Samuel Eaton and Mr. Timothy Taylor. With an epistle also directed to them concerning their late book intituled A defence of sundry positions, &c. / By Richard Hollingworth, Mancuniensis.
Buckler, Edward, 1610-1706. / [MDCXLVII. 1647, i.e. 1646] Certain queries concerning the lawfullnes of imposing, and taking of the negative oath;: propounded by some ministers under restraint in the garrison of Weymouth. / And answered by [brace] E.B. and P.I. [brace] Ministers of [brace] Weymouth, and Melcomb-regis.
Standfast, Richard, 1608?-1684. / [1680] Certain queries concerning the receiving of the sacrament preached in a sermon on Saint Luke 9. Vers. 30, 31 / by Richard Standfast.
S. N., Gent. / [1658] Certain queries humbly proposed in order to a quiet Christian submission to His Highness the Lord Protector S.N.
[Printed in the yeare of liberty, 1647] Certain queries lovingly propounded to Mr. William Prynne,: to be by him ingenuously resolved, from his large treatise, entituled, The soveraigne power of parliaments: concerning 1. The peoples power of electing, recalling, and punishing their parliament-men. 2. Parliament-mens wages and rewards. 3. Parliament-proceedings. 4. Power of parliaments. 5. The peoples power of electing synod-men. 6. A perpetuall Parliament. 7. The three estates in Parliament. 8. An order, or ordinance of Parliament. 9. Parliament protections. 10. The Parliament and armies case.
[1663] Certain queries upon Dr. Pierces sermon at Whitehall Feb. 1
[printed in the year, 1659] Certain queries vpon the dissolving of the late Parliament: likewise, vpon the present proceedings of the army; and on the many adresses to them, by the militia-officers of the city, and others (as they say) the godly people: and pretendeth to our good old cause, in order to preserve our rights and liberties both civil and riligious [sic].
[1659] Certain queries worthy mature consideration to beget good affections in the peoples hearts by purging secret ill humors out of the body of the Commonwealth, and that it may be restored to perfect health / by several lovers of a peaceable govenment.
Barber, Edward, d. 1674? / [1650?] Certain queries, propounded to the churches of Christ; and all that fear God, and love the appearing of King Jesus:
[1647] Certain quæres for the publike good, concerning the avoiding of multitudes of unnecessary orders, delayes, charges and trouble in courts, called, English courts, or, courts of equity.
[1648 i.e. 1649] Certain quæres humbly presented in way of petition, by many Christian people, dispersed abroad throughout the county of Norfolk and city of Norwich, to the serious and grave consideration and debate of His Excellency the Lord General and of the General Councel of War. The resolution of which may tend much to the discovery of the great work of God in hand, the union of the godly, and the direction of those worthy instruments imployed in the work. Together with an humble advice for the settling of the kingdom, according to such a model hinted therein, offered as the sence of many Christians, who conceive themselves ingaged (as by their prayers, so) by their councels, to help on the present work of God; desiring it may be examined with all candor, and according as it is found agreeable to the Word of God, may be accepted; or if otherwise, rejected.
Preservators of the Said Forest of Dean. / [1650?] Certain reasons (by way of reply to some objections generally urged and in more particular to a paper styled the case of John Gifford gentleman, presented to the members of Parlaiment) why those iron-works in the Forrest of Deane should be in honour and justice of the House speedily demolisht rendered by the preservators of the said Forrest of Deane.
J. W. / [1641] Certain reasons why tanned leather ought not to be bought and sold again in this kingdom of England not wrought and converted into made ware, nor in any other place than open and publique fairs and markets by the law appointed.
[1688] A Certain rule, to find out how many honest men there are in this nation fitted for the use of all sorts, whether Church-of-England-men, Presbyterians, Independents, Anabaptists, Quakers, or papists : and proper to be set up in all schools, shops, parlours, chambers, or closets, both in city and country, in court and camp.
[1640] Certain rules, to bee observed in the administration of the Lords Supper: offered to the privat consideration of those that intend to pertake of that sacrament to their comfort.
[1654] Certain seasonable considerations and reasons humbly offered against reviving the act intituled, An Act for the Better Propagation and Preaching of the Gospel in Wales ... presented to the supreme authoritie the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England : with wholesome proposalls, touching the future disposall of the powers given by the said act.
[168-?] Certain seasonable reflections upon the bill for raising the penalty of 500 l. humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament.
Shephard, Thomas, 1605-1649. / [Re-printed in the year, 1695] Certain select cases resolved. Specially, tending to the right ordering of the heart, that we may comfortably walk with God in our general and particular callings. / By Thomas Shephard, sometimes of Emanuel College in Cambridge; now preacher of Gods word in New-England.
Avila, Juan de, Saint, 1499?-1569. / [1631] Certain selected spirituall epistles written by that most reuerend holy man Doctor I. de Auila a most renowned preacher of Spaine most profitable for all sortes of people, whoe seeke their saluation.
[1687] Certain sermons or homilies appointed to be read in churches in the time of Queen Elizabeth of famous memory and now reprinted for the use of private families, in two parts.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1654] The certain travailes of an uncertain journey: begun on Tuesday the 9. of August, and ended on Saturday the 3. of September following, 1653. Wherein the readers may take notice, that the authors purpose was to travell, and write this following relation, for no other intent or purpose, but to pleasure himself, and to please his friends in the first place. By John Taylor, at the sign of the Poets Head, in Phœniz [sic] Alley, near the Globe Tavern, in the middle of Long-Acre nigh the Covent-Garden. Those twelve following lines I gave to divers gentlemen and friends, before I went, and as they have kindly subscribed to my bill, I [d]o humbly expect their courteous acceptation of this booke.
[1647] Certain uncertain proposals from freeborn subjects of England, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax; as they were presented, Aug. 9. 1647. at Croydon in Surrey.
Person of quality. / [1681] A certain way to prevent popery in England and effectually suppress all Jesuits & popish priests without giving them the vain-glory of pretending to be martyrs : publisht on occasion of some reprieves lately granted to condemned Romish priests : humbly offered to the consideration of the approaching Parliament at Oxford.
[1681] The Certain way to save England not only now, but in future ages, by a prudent choice of members to serve in the next ensuing Parliament : in a seasonable address to its free-holders and other electors.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1648 i.e. 1649] Certain weighty considerations humbly tendered and submitted to the consideration of such of the members of the High Court of Justice for tryal of the King, as they shall be presented unto.: There being onely one hundred of the copies appointed to be printed for that purpose By Josuah Sprigge.
Scotland. / [1609.] Certaine acts particularlie recommended by our most gratious and sacred soveraine to the Estates of Parliament of the Kingdome of Scotland, and by them, after graue and mature advisement and deliberation hartilie imbraced, concluded: and the 20. day of Iune 1609. inacted to stand for perpetuall lawes in all time to come: with most humble thanks to God for so wise & carefull a prince and ruler, and most earnest prayer for His most excellent Majesties long raigne in all prospetitie [sic]..
[1645 i.e. 1646] Certaine additionall reasons to those presented in a letter by the ministers of London to the Assembly of Divines at Westminster, 1 Ian. 1645. Of like power and force against the toleration of Independency together with some taken out of the letter it selfe (of those ministers in which their reasons are enclosed) which lay couched somewhat obscurely.
[1624?] Certaine aduertisements for the good of the church and common-wealth well worthy the serious consideration of the most honourable High Court of Parliament late assembled, and hereafter to be assembled againe.
I. W., Gentleman of worth. / [1641] Certaine affirmations in defence of the pulling down of communion rails,: by divers rash and misguided people, judiciously and religiously answered, / by a Gentleman of worth.
[1621] The certaine and true newes, from all the parts of Germany and Poland to this present 29. of October, 1621. Published by authoritie.
[1642. October 15] Certaine and true news from Somerset-shire; with the besieging of Sir Ralph Hoptons house, together with the valiant and manfully performed courage of Mr. Arnold Hyward gentleman, souldier, and lieutenant to the troope of young Captaine Pym, son to that worthy and well deserving member of the House of Commons Iohn Pym Esq. Commanded to be printed and published. Likewise the manner of taking Sir Edward Rodney, Sir Edward Berkley, and Mr. Dugdale prisoners, and are now in the counter in London til further examination. Also a true relation of the sad and unfortunate mischance which befell our hopeful Prince Charles, and the Duke of Yorke by wild fire, &c.
[1642] A certaine and true relation of a great and glorious victory obtained by the Protestant party in Ireland, under the conduct of the Lord Inchequid, Sir Iohn Paulet and others. Against Rori Mac-Guire in the assistance of the Munster Rebels, and the O Carty, and other of the Irish, to the great advancement of the Protestant cause in that Kingdome, and debiliting the rebels forces: they having lost in the said battell at least foure thousand foot and horse, and besides six or seven hundred prisoners. This conflict and victory hapning neare Bandon Bridge in the county of Korke, the 23 of November. 1642.
[Imprinted 1606] Certaine arguments to perswade and prouoke the most honorable and high court of Parliament now assembled and also all other in any high authority, or in any grace, and credite with them that are in high authority, to promote and advance the sincere ministery of the Gospell; as also zealously to speake for the ministers therof now degraded, deprived, silenced, or admonished, or afterward like to be called into question, for subscription, ceremonyes, strict observation of the booke of common prayer, or for other conformitie.
[1572] Certaine articles, collected and taken (as it is thought) by the byshops out of a litle boke entituled an admonition to the Parliament, with an answere to the same. Containing a confirmation of the sayde booke in shorte notes.
[1645] Certaine considerations shewing the imminent danger of this city, together with the remedies. Humbly presented to the Right Honourable the Lord Major, the Right Worshipfull the Aldermen, and Common Councell-men. By the ministers of the citie.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1642] Certaine considerations shewing the necessity of a correspondencie in spirituall matters betwixt all Protestant churches an especiall meanes for effecting whereof and healing our present breaches would be a nationall synod / by John Dury.
Westminster Assembly / [1643] Certaine considerations to dis-swade men from further gathering of churches in this present juncture of time. Subscribed by diverse Divines of the Assembly, hereafter mentioned. Imprimatur pro Radulpho Smith. Decemb. 23. 1643. John White.
[Printed in the year, 1648] Certaine considerations touching the present factions in the Kings dominions.:
[1642?] Certaine considerations wherein the prelates doe acknowledge that they stand by the meer mercy of the King and Parliament; not having any foundation in Scripture. And that the King and Parliament may dispose of them, at their pleasure.
[1624] Certaine deuout and godly petitions called the Iesus psalter
[Anno. 1575] Certaine deuout and godly petitions, commonly called, Iesus Psalter
S. I. / [1601] Certaine godlie and learned sermons. Made vpon these sixe following parables of our Sauiour Christ, declared in the Gospell. 1. Of the vncleane spirit. 2. Of the prodigall sonne. 3. Of the rich man and Lazarus. 4. Of the vvounded man. 5. Of the vnmercifull seruant. 6. Of the faithfull seruant. By S.I.
Gwalther, Rudolf, 1519-1586. / [Anno 1573] Certaine godlie homelies or sermons vpon the prophets Abdias and Ionas conteyning a most fruitefull exposition of the same. Made by the excellent lerned man, Rodolph Gualter of Tigure. And translated into Englishe, by Robert Norton. Minister of the worde in Suffolke.
Ochino, Bernardino, 1487-1564. / [1580] Certaine godly and very profitable sermons of faith, hope and charitie. First set foorth by Master Barnardine Occhine, of Siena in Italy, and now lately collected, and translated out of the Italian tongue, into the English by William Phiston of London student. Published for the profit of such as desire to vnderstand the truth of the gospell.
Day, John, Rector of St. Mary's, Oxford. / [1647] Certaine godly rules coneerning [sic] Christian practice: fit to be observed daily in the lives of all those that would be saved. Gathered out of the holy scriptures, for the good of all those which have a purpose within themselves to lead a godly life.
Hooper, John, d. 1555. / [1583] Certaine godly, and most necessarie annotations: vpon the thirteenth chapter to the Romanes: set forth by the right vigilant pastor: Iohn Hoper, by Gods calling, Bishop of Gloucester.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [Anno. M.D.Liii. 1553] Certaine homilies of m. Ioan Calvine conteining profitable and necessarie, admonitio[n] for this time, with an apologie of Robert Horn.
[1642] Certaine intelligence from Yorke.: Concerning the meeting of that county, both for the militia and commission of aray, with severall passages on both sides, and their articles of agreement between both, for the present setling the peace in that county. Dated at Yorke September the last. Together with the taking of two ships at Newcastle by the Earle of Warwicke.
[this present moneth of April. 1621] Certaine letters declaring in part the passage of affaires in the Palatinate, from September to this present moneth of April Together, with the articles of agreement betweene the princes of the Vnion and the Lord Marquis Spinola.
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1660] Certaine letters of Henry Jeanes minister of Gods word at Chedzoy and Dr. Jeremy Taylor concerning a passage of his, in his further explication of originall sin.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [M.DC. XLIII 1643] Certaine letters sent from Sir Iohn Hotham, young Hotham, the major of Hull, and others intercepted, and brought to court to His Majestie, April 16.
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [1629] Certaine miscellany vvorks of the Right Honourable Francis Lo. Verulam, Viscount S. Alban. Published by William Rawley ...
[1641] Certaine modest observations and considerations of the true Protestants of the Church of England·: For their right choyce of church governours, and church ceremonies, together with the church liturgie, according to the word of God. Presented in all humility to the high and Honourable houses of Parliament to bee voted and enacted, and to maintaine against all opposers. With the good meanes to expedite the same. Leaving the authors iudgement to your wisedomes best considerations.
[1584] Certaine necessarie articles set out by the Archbishop of Yorke and his associates, commissioners in causes ecclesiasticall, to be obserued in the diocesse of Yorke, 158[4?] Martij 3
Plattes, Gabriel, fl. 1638-1640. / [April. 6. 1640.] Certaine new inventions and profitable experiments necessary to be known of all farmers, and others, that endeavour to procure benefit to themselves, and plentie to the commonwealth.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1597] Certaine notes out of the statutes for dispensations with sundry persons not being in any certaintie before expressed whereof all such persons, as thereby are to be dispensed withall, may be better enformed, by perusall of the said statutes vnto which they are to be referred.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] Certaine observations on that letter written to the two Houses from the Army. Dated at Reading the 8th. of Iuly, 1647. Written for the satisfaction of a private friend, and may serve for the whole kingdome. Whereunto is added the letter upon which these observations were made.
[Octob. 17. 1642] Certaine observations touching the two great offices of the seneschalsey or high-stewardship, and high-constableship of England.:
T. M. / [1648] Certaine observations upon some texts of Scripture
Kiffin, William, 1616-1701. / [1642] Certaine observations vpon Hosea the second the 7. & 8. verses. As they were delivered at a friends house who had broken his legg, for which meeting the author was committed to the White-Lyon by Sir Thomas Mallet late judge of assize for the county where he remaineth prisioner of Iesvs Christ. By William Kiffin.
[1643] Certaine observations, upon the two contrary covenants lately pvblished and shortly to be offered by one side or other to the whole kingdome.
[1642] Certaine orders meete to be observed vpon any foraine invasion,: for those shires that lye upon the sea coastes. With a direction to the justices of the peace.
[1649] Certaine papers concerning the Earle of Lindsey his fennes in which was shewed the committees advice to the owners and commoners friendly to agree the differences between them and the drainers, that an act may be passed this next terme for the setling those workes, so beneficiall to the common-wealth : with a paper directed to Sir William Killigrew, and signed William Howett : and also an answer to the paper by Sir William Killigrew.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [M. D. C. XLIX i.e. 1649] Certaine papers, which passed betwixt his Majestie of Great Britaine, in the time of his being with the Scottish army in New-Castle. And Mr. Alexander Henderson concerning the change of church government. Anno Dom. 1646.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1641] Certaine petitions presented by the Lord Maior, and commonalty of the Citie of London, to the honorable House of Commons,: shewing, the great inconveniences of protections, priviledges and priviledged places, with the allegations and reasons tendred by the committees, appointed by Common Councell of the City of London, against the same: being voted by a committee of the lower House.
Sha., J., 17th cent. / [1657] Certaine plaine and easie demonstrations of divers easie wayes and meanes for the improving of any manner of barren land ... published for the increasing of the wealth and prosperitie of the nation, and the benefit of the poore, and all of those as are owners of any barren land.
Saintbarb, Richard. / [1589] [Certaine points of christian religion].
Church of England. / [1593] Certaine praiers collected out of a fourme of godly meditations, set foorth by her Maiesties authoritie in the great mortalitie, in the fift yeere of her Highnesse raigne: and most necessarie to be vsed at this time in the like present visitation of Gods heauie hand for our manifold sinnes, and commended vnto the ministers and people of London, by the Reuerend Father in God, Iohn Bishop of London, &c. Iuly. 1593.
[1642] Certaine prophesies presented before the Kings Maiesty by the scholers of Trinity Colledge in the Vniversity of Cambridge. 1. Touching England in Generall. 2. Touching the court. 3. The church. 4. The seas. 5. The university. 6. The gentry. 7. The City. 8. Ports and castles. 9. Land. 10. Rome. With some other remarkable prophesies of divers other learned scholers, concerning the estate of the church, and people, wherein is to be read many remarkable passages worthy of observation.
Shepheard, John. / [1652?] Certaine proposals for regulating the law to make the same more plaine and easie to bee understood, and lesse chargeable and expensive then heretofore.
[1650 i.e. 1651] Certaine proposals of divers attorneys of the Court of Common-Pleas, for the regulating the proceedings at law, and remedying some inconveniences: whereby the clyent will be much secured, the processe shortned, the greatest part of the charge of most suits abated, many unnecessary suits in law and equity prevented, and the creditor and purchaser well provided for: and thereby lending, trade and commerce advanced: which is the end and desire of the proposers. / Presented to the honourable committee for the regulating proceedings in law Decemb. 5. 1650.
[Printed ann. Dom. 1642] Certaine propositions offered to the consideration of the Honourable Houses of Parliament.
[1642] Certaine propositions offered to the consideration of the Honourable Houses of Parliament
[April 19. 1642] Certaine propositions, whereby the distressed Protestants of Ireland, who have lost their goods, and personall estates there, by means of the present rebellion, may be relieved, if His Maiesty and both Houses of Parliament shall so think fit. And, those that shall be imployed as officers, or common souldiers in this present war, after the war shall be ended, may have lands and tenements alotted unto them there also, for their future settlements: whereby His Majesties revenue also in that realm will be much advanced, and the said kingdom, the better and more speedier peopled, secured, and civillized.
[1643. April the 1] Certaine queres concerning the Booke of common prayer, and divers other articles of religion: propounded to a reverend divine of the City of London, and his modest reply unto the same, for the satisfaction of tender consciences; wherein these particulars are fully resolved, viz. 1. Whether the Booke of common prayer is to bee allowed by Gods Word or no? 2. Whether articles of religion agreed upon by a synod bee binding by Gods Word or no? 3. Whether we be tyed by the Gospel to the order and use of the Apostles in all things for matters of religion or no? 4. Whether there bee any right ministry or ecclesiasticall governement at this time in the Church of England or no? 5. Whether nothing may be added in point of worship but what is axactly [sic] commanded in Scripture or no? 6. Whether the clergie are to have the whole governement of the Church in matters ecclesiasticall or no? ... 18. Lastly, whether the King and State be bound to observe the iudiciall lawes of Moses in the puuishment [sic] of criminall offences or no?
Spittlehouse, John. / [1654] Certaine queries propounded to the most serious consideration of those persons novv in povver.: Or any others whom they doe, or may concerne. / By John Spittlehouse, (late of the Army) whom the Lord hath stirred up (in the absence of Mr. Feake, Mr. Rogers, &c. now prisoners of the Lord Jesus) to mind our present rulers and Army, of their persecutions and apostacies; and what is likely to follow them for so doing, if they repent not.
[1601] Certaine questions by way of conference betwixt a chauncelor and a kinswoman of his concerning the churching of women
Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626. / [Printed M.DC.XXIV. 1624] Certaine reasons and arguments of policie, why the King of England should hereafter giue over all further treatie, and enter into warre with the Spaniard:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Certaine reasons presented to the Kings most Excellent Maiestie, Feb. 24, 1641 by the Lords and Commons in Parliament touching the princes stay at Hampton court with an order of both Houses appointed to the Marques Hertford concerning the same : also the Parliaments answere to a message from the Scotch Commissioners touching their proster of assistance by the Earle of Argile, and Lord Chancellor of Scotland in the affaires of Ireland : a perfect copie of His Majesties royall message to both Houses of Parliament on Thursday the 24th of Febr. 1641 : concerning the raising of a million of money by the citie of London.
I. W. / [1641] Certaine reasons why the Booke of Common-Prayer being corrected should continue.: By I. W.
Gilgate, William, / [1621.] Certaine reasons, proouing the separation, commonly called Brownists, to be schismatiques. By William Gilgate, minister of the Word of God..
W. L. / [1642] A certaine relation of the Earle of Ormonds nine dayes passages at his last going into the pale against the rebels.: And also setting forth what prisoners he hath taken, and what Lords and gentlemen of the pale are come in and tendred themselves to his lordshipp. Likewise what townes he hath burnt, and what store of pillage hee sent and brought home with him. Latly sent from an honorable person in Dublin, to a worthy Irish gentleman now in England.
Travers, Robert, Sir. / [1642] A certaine relation of the earle of Ormonds proseedings in Ireland,: shewing what prisoners he hath taken, and what townes he hath burnt and what store of pillage he hath sent, and brought home with him. Also the manner of the enemies besieging Bandonbridge, with 12000. men, and how that there were slaine 2000. of them, the rest put to flight by the earle of Corke sonnes and Sir Charles Vauersour. Being a letter sent from Sir Robert Trevers to Sir. william Dike, living in theamestreet in London. Iune 3. Ordered to bee forthwith printed.
Pounset, John. / [1647] Certaine scruples from the army:: presented in a dialogue betweene a minister of the new moulded Presbytery, and a souldier of his Excellencies (formerly new-moulded, but now despised) army. Being the substance of severall discourses, of the souldiers with the ministers in divers parts of the kingdom. Wherein the doubtfulnesse of the ministers new old, or old new calling, is manifested, their compelling principle detected: the practise of souldiers, and others, exercising themselves in the Scriptures, for their mutuall edifying, justifyed. / By one of the kingdomes servants, in the army.
[Printed ann. Dom. 1647] Certaine seasonable quærie's [sic] propounded for divers parties of different interest, and very necessary to be considered of at present. Viz. [brace] For the two Houses of Parl. For the City of London. For the reformadoe souldiers. For the kingdome in generall. For our brethren the Scots. For Major Gen. Laughorne. For the Presbyters.
Lucian, of Samosata. / [1634] Certaine select dialogues of Lucian together with his true historie, translated from the Greeke into English by Mr Francis Hickes. Whereunto is added the life of Lucian gathered out of his owne writings, with briefe notes and illustrations upon each dialogue and booke, by T.H. Mr of Arts of Christ-Church in Oxford.
Howson, John, 1557?-1632. / [1622] Certaine sermons made in Oxford, anno Dom. 1616. VVherein, is proued, that Saint Peter had no monarchicall power ouer the rest of the Apostles, against Bellarmine, Sanders, Stapleton, and the rest of that companie. By Iohn Howson, Doctor in Diuinitie, and prebendarie of Christ-Church; now Bishop of Oxon. Published by commandement.
Prideaux, John, 1578-1650. / [anno Salutis, 1637] Certaine sermons preached by Iohn Prideaux, rector of Exeter Colledge, his Maiestie's professor in divinity in Oxford, and chaplaine in ordinary
Jones, Philip, fl. 1589. / [1588] Certaine sermons preached of late at Ciceter, in the countie of Glocester vpon a portion of the first chapter of the Epistle of Iames: wherein the two seueral states, of the riche and poore man are compared and examined, the differences in quality, and duety betwixt them shewed, both directed to such Christian parts and offices, as the sufficiencie of the one may, and ought to performe, and the wants of the other do necessarily require. Penned at the earnest requests of diuers well affected inhabitantes of the place: and now published as wel for the vse of others, as for the further profit of that particular congregation. By Philip Iones, preacher of the word of God in the same towne. Allowed by authoritie.
Nid, Gervase, d. 1629. / [1616] Certaine sermons vpon diuers texts of Scripture. Preached by Gervase Nid Doctor of Diuinitie.
Gataker, Thomas, 1574-1654. / [1637] Certaine sermons, first preached, and after published at severall times, by M. Thomas Gataker B. of D. and pastor at Rotherhith. And now gathered together into one volume: the severall texts and titles whereof are set downe in the leafe following
Newhouse, Thomas, d. 1611. / [1614] Certaine sermons, preached by the reuerend and iudicious diuine master Thomas Nevvhovse late preacher of Gods word in the citie of Norwich. And now set foorth for the vse and benefit of Gods people, by Robert Gallard, Master of Arts and minister in the same citie.
Perrott, James, Sir, 1571-1637. / [1630] Certaine short prayers and meditations vpon the Lords prayer and the Ten commandements. With other particular prayers for seuerall purposes. Written by the right worshipfull Sir Iames Perrott Knight.
Gale, Thomas, 1507-1587. / [1563, i.e. 1564?] Certaine vvorkes of chirurgerie, nevvly compiled and published by Thomas Gale, maister in chirurgerie
Galen. / [1586] Certaine vvorkes of Galens, called Methodus medendi with a briefe declaration of the worthie art of medicine, the office of a chirurgion, and an epitome of the third booke of Galen, of naturall faculties: all translated into English, by Thomas Gale Maister in Chirurgerie.
Gastrell, Francis, 1662-1725. / [1697] The certainty and necessity of religion in general, or, The first grounds & principles of humane duty establish'd in eight sermons preach'd at S. Martins in the Fields at the lecture for the year 1697, founded by the Honorable Robert Boyle, Esquire / by Francis Gastrell ...
Roe, J. / [1698] The certainty of a future state, or, An occasional letter concerning apparitions by J. Roe.
Gastrell, Francis, 1662-1725. / [1699] The certainty of the Christian revelation, and the necessity of believing it, established in opposition to all the cavils and insinuations of such as pretend to allow natural religion, and reject the Gospel / by Francis Gastrell ...
[printed in the year, 1659] Certamen Brittanicum, Gallico Hispanicum. A true relation of a conference holden between Charles Stuart King of Scots, Don Lewis de Haro, and the Cardinall Mazarine, the two grand favorites of the courts of France and Spaine.: Wherein is touched something of the interests of the said states one to the other, and of both in relation to the said King of Scots. As also how much it hath been endeavoured to make him turn Catholike, with his constant resolution to live and dye in the true Protestant religion. Sent in a letter to the Prince of Conde, and by his secretary to a freind of private trust in England, who hath caused the same to be faithfuly rendred into English out of the Spanish copie.
Bayly, Thomas, d. 1657? / [1649] Certamen religiosum or, a conference between His late Majestie Charles King of England, and Henry late Marquess and Earl of Worcester, concerning religion; at His Majesties being at Raglan Castle, 1646. Wherein the maine differences (now in controversie) between the Papists and the Protestants is no lesse briefly then accuratly discusss'd and bandied. Now published for the worlds satisfaction of His Majesties constant affection to the Protestant religion. By Tho: Baylie Doctor in Divinity and Sub-Deane of Wels.
[1552?] Certayne causes gathered together wherin is shewed the decaye of Engla[n]d, only by the great multitude of shepe, to the vtter decay of houshold keping, mayntenau[n]ce of men, dearth of corne, and other notable dyscommodityes approued by syxe olde prouerbes.
[ca. 1565] Certayne Godly exarcises [sic] meditacions and prayers very necessary and profytable for all persons and for all times, set forthe by certayne godly lerned men, to be vsed dayly as you shalbe godly disposed, and shall feele nede thervnto. And also the letany dayly vsed in churches annexed to the ende hereof.
[1574] Certayne newes of the whole discription, ayde, and helpe of the Christian princes and nobles the vvhich for the comfort and deliueraunce of the poore Christians in the Low Countries, are gathered together, and are nouue vvith their armies in the fielde : drawen and copied out of a letter, sent vnto vs out of the same campe ... / translated out of Dutche into English, the 12. of April.
[the yeare of our lorde. M.D. and L 1550] Certayne psalmes chosen out of the psalter of Dauid, and drawen furth into Englysh meter by William Hunnis seruant to the ryght honorable syr Wyllyam Harberde knight newly collected [and] imprinted.
[1555] Certayne questions demaunded and asked by the noble realme of Englande, of her true naturall chyldren and subiectes of the same.
Johnson, Francis, 1562-1618. / [In the yeare of our Lord: 1608] Certayne reasons and arguments proving that it is not lawfull to heare or have any spirituall communion with the present ministerie of the Church of England.
[1580] Certayne short questions and answeres. Very profitable and necessarye for yong children, and such as are desirous to be instructed in the principles of the Christian fayth.
Seuse, Heinrich, 1295-1366. / [between 1575 and 1578] Certayne sweete prayers of the glorious name of Iesus, commonly called Iesus Mattens with the howers therto belonging / written in Latin aboue two hundred yeres agoe, by H. Susonne.
[Anno 1576] Certein letters vvherin is set forth a discourse of the peace that was attempted and sought to haue bin put in effecte by the lords and states of Holland and Zelande in the yeare of oure Lorde 1574 Also a supplication put vp by the saide States of Hollande and Zeland, and other places of the Low Countryes to the king: together with the aunsvvere and a reply vppon the same, and diuers other particularities.
Cyprian, Saint, Bishop of Carthage. / [1556] [Certein workes of blessed Cipriane the martyr, translated out of laten by J. Scory]
[1538] Certeine prayers and godly meditacyons very nedefull for euery Christen.
Zwingli, Ulrich, 1484-1531. / [Anno. 1548] Certeyne preceptes, gathered by Hulrichus Zuinglius, declaring how the ingenious youth ought to be instructed and brought vnto Christ. Translated out of latin into Inglish by master Richard Argentyne Doctour in Physyck
[1641] A certificate from Northampton-shire. 1. Of the pluralities. 2. Defect of maintenance. 3. Of not preaching. 4. Of scandalous ministers. As there is an order lately printed and published concerning ministers, by a committee of the high court of Parliament. Wherein every ingenuous person is desired to be very active to improve the present opportunitie, by giuing true information of all the parishes in their severall counties.
Moore of Drogheda, Charles Moore, Viscount, 1603-1643. / [1642] A certificate from the Lord Moor and Sir Henry Titchborne, shewing the certainty of the cleering of the harbour, and country, twenty miles about Tredagh, with the taking of Bewly and Stameene castles, from the rebels.: It is ordered this seventh day of April, 1642. by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this certificate be forthwith printed. Iohn White. Whereunto is added, divers overthrowes given at sundry times to the rebels.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1660] Cesars penny to be paid by Cesars friends.
[1682?] Cethegus's apology for non-appearance upon his conjurer's summons