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Browsing Titles starting with Ci.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
Twells, John, b. 1651 or 2. / [1688] Cicero redivivus, or, The art of oratory refin'd being two essays of elegancy : the first, containing plain and easie rules for scholars to make eloquent Latin, the second, usefull directions for young gentlemen and students to adorn their discourse and writings with a refin'd and genteel style / by John Twells, School-Master.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius. / [1691] Cicero's Laelius a discourse of friendship : together with A pastoral dialogue concerning friendship and love.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius. / [1683] Cicero's three books touching the nature of the gods done into English, with notes and illustrations.
Misselden, Edward, fl. 1608-1654. / [1623] The circle of commerce. Or The ballance of trade in defence of free trade: opposed to Malynes little fish and his great whale, and poized against them in the scale. Wherein also, exchanges in generall are considered: and therein the whole trade of this kingdome with forraine countries, is digested into a ballance of trade, for the benefite of the publique. Necessary for the present and future times. By E.M. merchant.
Montfort, François Salvat, sieur de. / [1676] The circle: or Conversations on love & gallantry; originally in French. Now Englished. And since augmented with several new songs, illustrated with musical notes, both treble & bass. By Nath. Noel, Gent. Licensed May the 5th. 1675. R. L'Estrange.
Montfort, de. / [Printed in the Year 1675] The circle, or, Conversations on love and gallantry: originally in French : now Englished, and since augmented with several new songs, illustrated with musical notes, both treble and base / by Nath. Noel, gent. ...
Oughtred, William, 1575-1660. / [1633] The circles of proportion and the horizontal instrument. The former shewing the maner how to work proportions both simple and compound: and the ready and easy resolving of quæstions both in arithmetic, geometrie, & astronomie: and is newly increased with an additament for navigation. All which rules may also be wrought with the penne by arithmetic, and the canon of triangles. The later teaching how to work most quæstions, which may be performed by the globe: and to delineat dialls upon any kind of plaine. Invented, and written in latine by W.O. Translated into English, and set out for the public benefit, by William Forster.
[1680] The circumstances before and after the speech of William late Viscount Stafford
[1648] The Citie letany
[1654] The citie matrons, or, The three monementall mobbs
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1660] The Citie of London reproved for its abominations, which doth concern all the inhabitants thereof that are guilty.
[Printed in the yeare. 1648] A citie-dog in a saints doublet: a missive to the sage common-councell-men of London, who now they can neither will nor chuse; are willing to have his Majestie to London. To the rebell city. Strumpet disloyall to thy Soveraigns throne, ...
[1648?] The Cities farevvell to the Parliament.:
[1682?] The Cities just vindication, or, A scourge for a vagabond libel intituled, Goodman Country to his worship, the city
[Printed in the Year 1661] The cities loyalty display'd or the four famous and renowned fabricks in the city of London exactly described in their several representations, what they are, with their private meanings and perfect actions at the day of publick view, which is not yet discovered. Together with a true relation of that high and stately cedar erected in the Strand, bearing five crowns, a royal streamer, three lanthorns, and a rich garland. Published for both cities and countreys satisfaction.
M. T. / [1659] The cities new poet's mock-shovv:
Committee for the Militia of London. / [1661] The cities remonstrance and addresse to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty
[Written long since, but printed in the yeere that every knave and foole turn'd Cavaleere. 1643] The cities warning-peece, in the malignants description and conversion: or, The round-head turn'd poet. Where a feast of prose and verse invites curiosity to be nibling.
[1673] The citizen's companion: or The trades-man's mirrour Wherein most parts of a trading life are accomodated to the judgments and examples of the ancients. A work enrich'd with proverbs, and historically beautified with the deeds and sayings of the wisest and worthiest men that ever were in the world.
[1683] The Citizens loss when the charter of London is forfeited or given up
[1641] The citizens of London's humble petition to the right honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the Commons House in Parliament Subscribed with the names of above twenty thousand, both aldermen, aldermens deputies, merchants, common counsell men, &c. presented the 11. of Decem. 1641. And accepted. With the manner of their going to the Parliament House.
[1680] The citizens of London, by their charter, among themselves may make sheriffs whom they will, and may remove them when they will
Holborne, Anthony, d. 1602. / [1597] The cittharn schoole, by Antony Holborne gentleman, and seruant to her most excellent Maiestie. Hereunto are added sixe short aers Neopolitan like to three voyces, without the instrument: done by his brother William Holborne.
[1645] The city alarum, or The weeke of our miscarriages, which have hitherto obstructed our proceedings, and will now retard them, if not speedily removed. Whereunto is annexed a treatise of the excize.
S. Desdier, Monsieur de. / [1699] The city and republick of Venice in three parts / originally written in French by Monsieur de S. Desdier.
[ca.1690?] City justice; or, True equity expos'd. Being an humble petition to the king, of eight grandees of one party, against four of another. / Faithfully turn'd into verse dogril, by as real a well-wisher to them, as they are to monarchy. ; To the tune of Packington's pound.
[1658] The City law shewing the customes, franchises, liberties, priviledges and immunities of the famous city of London : together with the names, natures, kinds, jurisdictions, powers, and proceedings of the severall courts within the same : as also the titles, qualities, advantages and profits of the severall offices in London and in whose dispose those offices are.
[1682] The city of London's plea to the Quo warranto, (an information) brought against their Charter in Michaelmas term, 1681 wherein it will appear, that the liberties, priviledges, and customs of the said city cannot be forfeited, or lost by the misdemeanor of any officer or magistrate thereof, nor their Charter be seized into the King's hands for any mis-usage or abusage of their liberties and priviledges, they being confirmed by divers ancient records and acts of Parliament made before and since Magna Charta : also, how far the Commons of the said city have power of chusing and removing their sheriffs / published both in English and Latin.
[1682?] The city of London's present danger
[1682] The city of Londons loyal plea, or, A rational stating the case concerning the election of sheriffs for the city of London and county of Middlesex
[1642] The City of Londons resolution, concerning their loyalty to the King, and their love and affection to the Parliament, in laying down their lives, liberties, and goods for the maintenance of the true Protestant religion. Also the severall propositions which the common councell sent to His Majesty by the Lord Newburgh, one of His Majesties most Honourable privie counsell. Likewise an honourable and worthy speech spoken by the Lord Newburgh to the common councell. With a letter sent from Secretary Nicholas to the lord major, and the report which Mr. Recorder made to the common councell concerning the same, Iune 20. Together with a command from the House of Peers, concerning the stopping of all kinde of ammunition in the northern road. Joh. Brovvn Cler. Parl.
Bell, William, 1626-1683. / [1661] City security stated in a sermon preached at St. Pauls August 11th, 1661 before the right Honourable the Lord Mayor / by William Bell ...
[1700] The City-vvifes petition against coffee presented to the publick consideration, the grand inconveniencies that accrue to their sex, from the excessive drinking of that drying and enfeebling liquor : to the Right Honourable, the worshipfull court of female assistants, the humble petition and address of several thousands of buxome good vvomen, languishing in extremity of want.
City of London (England). Committee for the Militia. / [1661] The City's remonstrance and addresse to the king's most excellent majesty
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] The city-dames petition,: in the behalfe of the long afflicted, but well-affected cavaliers. Presented to the supreme powers of this Kingdome.
Price, John, Citizen of London. / [1646] The city-remonstrance remonstrated. Or An answer to Colonell John Bellamy, his Vindication thereof,: in justification of The moderate reply to the city-remonstrance. / By I.P.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [1560] The ciuilitie of childehode with the discipline and institucion of children, distributed in small and compe[n]dious chapiters / and translated oute of French into Englysh, by Thomas Paynell.
Nannini, Remigio, 1521?-1581? / [1601] Ciuill considerations vpon many and sundrie histories, as well ancient as moderne, and principallie vpon those of Guicciardin. Containing sundry rules and precepts for princes, common-wealths, captaines, coronels, ambassadours and others, agents and seruants of princes, with sundry aduertisements and counsels concerning a ciuill life, gathered out of the examples of the greatest princes and common-wealths in Christendome. Handled after the manner of a discourse, by the Lord Remy of Florence, and done into French by Gabriel Chappuys, Tourangeau, and out of French into English, by W.T.
[1691?] The civil and military articles of Limerick. Agreed upon the 3d day of October, 1691. Articles civiles et militaires de Limerick, conclus le triosiême d'Octobre 1691. = Articuli civiles et militares civitatis Limerici, conclusi die tertia Octobris, anno Domini, 1691.
[1692] The civil articles of Limerick exactly printed from the letters patent wherein they are ratified and exemplified by Their Majesties, under the great seal of England.
[1692] The Civil articles of Lymerick exactly printed from the letters patents wherein they are ratified and exemplified by Their Majesties under the great seal of England.
[1681] A Civil correction of a sawcy impudent pamphlet lately published, entituled, A brief account of the designs which the papists have had against the Earl of Shaftsbury &c.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1653] Civil magistracy by divine authority asserted and laid forth in a sermon, preached at the assises holden at Winchester, for the county of South-Hampton, on Thursday the 4th day of March, 1651/52 : afterward the same subject much enlarged, and in some particulars more cleared, and applyed, on the like occasion, at Taunton in Somerset, on Sunday in the assize week, Aug. 22, 1652 / by William Sclater ...
Battell, Ralph, 1649-1713. / [1684] The civil magistrates coercive power in religious matters asserted, in a sermon [on Matt. vii. 12] preached at the assizes at Hertford, March the 7th, 1683/4 by Ralph Battel ...
Cobbet, Thomas, 1608-1685. / [1653] The civil magistrates povver in matters of religion modestly debated, impartially stated according to the bounds and grounds of scripture, and answer returned to those objections against the same which seem to have any weight in them. Together with A brief answer to a certain slanderous pamphlet called Ill news from New-England; or, a narrative of New-Englands persecution. By John Clark of Road-Island, physician. By Thomas Cobbet teacher of the church at Lynne in New-England. This treatise concerning the christian magistrates power, and the exerting thereof, in, and about matters of religion, written with much zeal and judgement by Mr. Cobbet of New-England, I doe allow to be printed; as being very profitable for these times. Feb. 7th. 1652. Obadiah Sedgwick.
Elderfield, Christopher, 1607-1652. / [1650] The civil right of tythes wherein, setting aside the higher plea of jus divinum from the equity of the Leviticall law, or that of nature for sacred services, and the certain apportioning of enough by the undoubted canon of the New Testament, the labourers of the Lords vineyard of the Church of England are estated in their quota pars of the tenth or tythe per legem terræ, by civil sanction or the law of the land ... / by C.E. ...
Whalley, Penistone. / [1661] The civil rights and conveniences of episcopacy with the inconvenience of presbytery asserted : as it was delivered in a charge to the grand jury at the general quarter sessions held at Nottingham Apr. 22, 1661 / by Pen. Whalley.
[MDCLXXXIII. 1683] The Civil wars of Bantam, or, An Impartial relation of all the battels, sieges, and other remarkable transactions, revolutions and accidents that happened in the late civil wars between that king and his eldest son, commonly called by them, the young king : giving a particular account of the circumstances and manner of the siege and taking of the city of Bantam, and the English factory there, by the young king, with the help and assistance of the Dutch / in several letters from a gentleman residing for the East-India-Company at Bantam, to a merchant in London.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [MDCLV. 1655] The civil wars of France, during the bloody reign of Charls the Ninth:: wherein is shewed, the sad and bloody murthers of many thousand Protestants, dying the streets and rivers with their blood for thirty daies together, whose innocent blood cries to God for vengeance. And may stand as a beacon tired to warn, and a land-mark to pilot all Protestant princes and states to a more secure harbour than peace with Papists. / Faithfully collected out of the most antient and modern authors, by a true Protestant, and friend to the Common-wealth of England.