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Author / [Publication date] Title
England and Wales. Commissioners of Subsidy. / [1515] Co[m]myssioners for our soueraygne lorde kynge Henry the. viij. that nowe is by his lettres patentes assygned named and deputed for thorderynge and assessynge of eruey [sic] p[er]sone dwellynge, abydynge, or hauynge theyr moost resorte to, or in the sayd Cytie of London chargeable and contributory to a subsydie graunted to our sayd soueraygne lorde, by auctoryte of his Parlyament last holden in Westm[inster] to A.B. [blank] gretynge ...
Rhegius, Urbanus, 1489-1541. / [Anno. 1537] A co[m]parison betwene the olde learnynge [and] the newe translated out of latin in Englysh by Wylliam Turner.
Gwynneth, John. / [M.CCCCC.XXXVI. 1536] The co[n]futacyon of the fyrst parte of Frythes boke. with a dysputacyon before whether it be possyble for any heretike to know that hym selfe is one or not. And also an other, whether it be wors to denye directely more or lesse of the fayth, put forth by Iohn Gwynneth clerke.
[1692?] The Coal-traders and consumers case humbly offered to the High Court of Parliament, in relation to the orphans of the city of London
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1623] Coales from the altar; or Foure religious treatises to kindle deuotion in this colde age. Written in French by Mounsieur du Moulin: and translated into English by N.M.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1671?] The coasting pilot: Describing the sea-coasts, channels, soundings, sands, shoals, rocks, & dangers: the bayes, roads, harbours, rivers, ports, buoyes, beacons, and sea-marks, upon the coasts of England Flanders and Holland with directions to bring a shipp into any harbour on the said coasts. Being furnished with the new draughts, charts, and descriptions, gathered from ye experience and practise of diverse able and expert navigators of our English nation. / Collected and published by John Seller. Hydrographer in ordinary to the King.
W., Jos., Gentleman. / [1656] A coat of divers colours fit for Joseph. Or, Piety in variety. By Jos. W. gentleman.
[1614] Cobbes prophecies his signes and tokens, his madrigalls, questions, and answeres, with his spirituall lesson, in verse, rime, and prose. Pleasant, and not vnprofitable. Reade that will, iudge that can, like that list.
[1590] The cobler of Caunterburie, or An inuectiue against Tarltons newes out of purgatorie A merrier iest then a clownes iigge, and fitter for gentlemens humors. Published with the cost of a dickar of cowe hides.
[1680] The Cobler turned courtier being a pleasant humour between King Henry the Eight and a cobler.
Vincent, Humfrey. / [1641] The coblers end, or His (last) sermon being a true relation of that sermon, which was preached in St. Georges Church in Southwark by a cobler last Sabbath day, being the 12. of December, 1641. who most impudently, and insolently stept up into the pulpit, and broached his Brownisticall & erroneous opinions to his auditors. This is none of your lying flashes, but all is most reall truth. His text was taken out of the 30. chapter of Esaiah, and the last verse. For the fire of Hell is ordained from the beginning, yea even for the King it is prepared, &c.
Vincent, Humfrey. / [1641] The coblers sermon cryed downe, as a cruell cup-shot counterfeit, or, The summe of Mr. Humfrey Vincents sermon as it was preached and penned by his owne month and hand confuting the matter and confounding the authour of that base-blasphemous pamphlet called The coblers sermon, Mr. Vincent who hath been a preacher these five and twenty yeeres, preached these two sermons at Saint Georges Church in Southwarke in the yeere 1641, the one on Friday the 10, the other on the Lords day, the 12 of December in the morning.
[1699] The Cock-pit combat, or, The baiting of the tiger, on Thursday, March 9, 1698
[1518?] [Cocke Lorelles bote.]
Cocker, Edward, 1631-1675. / [1675] Cocker's morals, or, The muses spring-garden adorned with many sententious disticks & poems in alphabetical order : fitted for the use of all publick and private grammar and writing schools, for the scholars of the first to turn into Latin, and for those of the other to transcribe into all their various and curious hands / by Edward Cocker.
Morice, William, Sir, 1602-1676. / [M.DC.LVII. 1657] Coena quasi koinē:: the new-inclosures broken down, and the Lords Supper laid forth in common for all Church-members, having a dogmatical faith, and not being scandalous: in a diatribe, and defence thereof: against the apology of some ministers, and godly people, (as their owne mouth praiseth them) asserting the lawfulness of their administring the Lords Supper in a select company: lately set forth by their prolocutor, Mr. Humphrey Saunders. / Written by William Morice of Werrington, in Devon, Esq;
Yarranton, Andrew, 1616-1684. / [1679?] A coffee-house dialogue, or, A discourse between Captain Y--- and a young barrester of the Middle-Temple with some reflections upon the bill against the D. of Y.
Woolnoth, fl. 1662. / [1662] The coffee scuffle, occasioned by a contest between a learned knight, and a pitifull pedagogue. With the character of a coffee-house.
[1680?] The Coffee-house dialogue examined and refuted by some neighbors in the country, well-wishers to the kingdoms interest.
Armuthaz, Bollicosgo. / [1663] The coffee-mans granado discharged upon the Maidens complaint against coffee. In a dialogue between Mr. Black-burnt and Democritus; wherein is discovered severall strange, wonderful, and miraculous cures performed by coffee, (the like never heard of since the creation.) with the names of the persons, and places of their abode, who were cured when left off by the physitians. Also some merry passages between Peg and Cis, two merry milk-maids of Islington, touching the rare vertues of chocolate / written by Don Bollicosgo Armuthaz.
[1660] A coffin for the Good Old Cause; or, A sober word by way of caution to the Parliament and Army, or such in both as have prayed, fought, and bled for its preservation. Written by an affectionate friend to it and them:
H. P., Known friend to the cause and the commonwealth. / [1660] The Coffin opened, or, Self-interest discovered, to be laid up in the coffin, under the name of the good old cause in answer to a late pamphlet printed, and reprinted, entituled, A coffin for the good old cause, written by a discarded officer of the army, in the behalf of himself and complices / by H.P., a known friend to the cause and the commonwealth.
[in the year, 1688] Cogitations upon death, or, The mirror of mans misery being very choice and profitable lessons, for putting all Christians in a prepared condition for mortality.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1597] The cognizance of a true Christian or the outward markes whereby he may be the better knowne: consisting especially in these two duties: fasting and giuing of almes: verie needfull for these difficult times. Diuided into two seuerall treatises. Published by Samuel Gardiner, Batcheler of Diuinitie:
Bethel, Hugh. / [Decemb. 25. 1648] Col: Bethels letter to His Excellence the Lord Fairfax, concerning the surrender of Scarbrough Castle, on Tuesday, Decemb. 19. 1648. Together, with a true copy of the articles for the rendition thereof, and the result of the Councell of War concerning the same.
Lilburne, Robert, 1613-1665. / [Sept. 23. 1645] Col: Lilburnes letter to a friend:: published to vindicate his aspersed reputation.
Milton, John, 1608-1674. / [Printed in the year, 1645] Colasterion:: a reply to a nameles ansvver against The doctrine and discipline of divorce. Wherein the trivial author of that answer is discover'd, the licencer conferr'd with, and the opinion which they traduce defended. / By the former author, J.M.
[1648] Colchester surrendred to the Lord Generall vvith the manner of the agreement: Also a list of the names of the lords, colonells, and other officers, taken with Duke Hambleton at Utoxetor on Friday the 25 of Aug. 1648 all prisoners at mercy, by the Lord Grey. Presented to both Houses of Parliament. 5 lords taken, 2 knights, 8 collonels 7 lieutenant collonels, 13 majors, 31 captains, 43 lieutenants, 21 cornets, 20 quartermasters, 34 corporalls, 5 trumpeters, 3000 private souldiers, 3500 armes and 3000 horse.
[1648] Colchesters teares:: affecting and afflicting city and country; dropping from the sad face of a new warr, threatning to bury in her own ashes that wofull tovvn. Faithfully collected, drawn out into a moderate relation and debate, humbly presented to all free-born Englishmen; by severall persons of quality. Who much doubted and desired to see the truth in the mist of various relations obscuring the same, but now convinced by their own eyes, doe conceive themselves bound to give out this brief narrative, to satisfie all unprepossessed civil and moderate men, and good Christians, who truly love Jesus Christ, their King, city, and countrey, and sincerely desire the settlement of peace and truth.
[1665] Colin and Phoebe. A pastoral.
Panke, John. / [1618] Collectanea. Out of St. Gregory the Great, and St. Bernard the devout, against the Papists who adhere to the doctrine of the present Church of Rome, in the most fundamentall points betweene them and vs.
Thompson, Nathaniel, d. 1687. / [1685] A collection of 86 loyal poems all of them written upon the two late plots viz, the horrid Salamanca plot in 1687, and the present fanatical conspiracy in 1683 : to which is added, advice to the carver : written on the death of the late L. Stafford : with several poems on their majesties coronation, never before published / collected by N.T.
Merret, Christopher, 1614-1695. / [1660] A collection of acts of Parliament, charters, trials at law, and judges opinion concerning those grants to the Colledge of Physicians London, taken from the originals, law-books, and annals, commanded by Sir Edward Alston Kt., president, and the elects and censors / made by Christopher Merret ...
[1679] A collection of all the acts, memorials & letters, that pass'd in the negotiation of the peace with the treaties concluded at Nimeguen / translated from the French copy, printed at Paris with privilege ; The articles of peace between the Emperor and the French King, and those between the Emperor and the King of Sweden, translated from the Latin copy, printed at Nimeguen.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] The collection of all the particular papers that passed between His Majesty, both houses, and the committee, concerning the late treaty.
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [1699] A collection of all the statutes now in force, against the transportation of woll, &c. with notes in the margin
Church of England. / [1661] A collection of articles injunctions, canons, orders, ordinances, and constitutions ecclesiastical: with other publick records of the Church of England; chiefly in the times of K. Edward. VIth. Q. Elizabeth. and K. James. Published to vindicate the Church of England and to promote uniformity and peace in the same. And humbly presented to the Convocation.
Church of England. / [Anno Domini, MDCLXXVI 1671] A collection of articles, injunctions, canons, orders, ordinances and consitutions ecclesiastical, with other publick records of the Church of England chiefly in the times of K. Edward VI. Q. Elizabeth, [double brace] K. James, & K. Charles I. Published to vindicate the Church of England, and to promote uniformity and peace in the same. : With a learned preface by Anthony Sparrow, D.D. Lord Bishop of Norwich.
[1685] A Collection of cases and other discourses lately written to recover dissenters to the communion of the Church of England by some divines of the city of London ; in two volumes ; to each volume is prefix'd a catalogue of all the cases and discourses contained in this collection.
Bennit, William, d. 1684. / [1685] A collection of certain espistles & testimonies of divine consolation, experience and doctrine written by that faithful, patient and long-suffering servant of Christ, William Bennit.
[1679] A collection of certain horrid murthers in several counties of Ireland committed since the 23 of Octob. 1641 : abstracted out of certain examinations taken by vertue of several commissions under the great seal of Ireland.
England and Wales. / [MDCXLIV. 1644] A collection of certaine statutes in force,: vvith full and ready notes in the margent, containing their effect in briefe. As also the ordinances for the better observation of the Lords day, and the fast dayes. Published for the better caution of such as are inclinable to delinquency against the severall effects of those statutes and ordinances. And also for the better information of all such officers and ministers as are by late speciall warrants authorised and commanded to put the same statutes and ordinances in execution. For the better suppressing 1. Of unlawfull pastimes and abuses on the Lords day. 2. Of prophane swearing and cursing. 3. Of the loathsome sin of drunkennesse. 4. Of the severall offences committed by inne-keepers, ale-house-keepers, and unlicensed ale-house-keepers. 5. Of unlawful games. And severall other abuses. Being appointed by the Lord Mayor of the City of London to be published in all congregations within his jurisdiction.
[1685/6] A Collection of choice books in divinity, history, philosophy, herauldry, horsemanship, husbandry with variety of books of voyages, travels, as also of romances, plays, novels &c. curiously bound, will be exposed to sale by way of auction at Bridges Coffee-House in Popes-Head-Alley over against the Royal Exchange in Cornhill on Monday the 8th day ofFebruary 1685/6 / by Edward Millington ...
[1699] A collection of choice books in English and Latin containing divinity, philosophy and physick with several other choice mathematical books to be sold by way of auction, or, who bids most in the city of Exon ... begining exact at two of the clock in the afternoon provided there are fourteen buyers do appear.
[1690] A collection of curious original paintings, and other fine copies, designed by the best masters; being fine ornaments for houses, and neat to adorn ladies closets. Will be sold by auction (or who bids most) on Tuesday, the 8th of July, 1690, as also on Wednesday and Thursday following, at the King's-Head-Tavern, near the Bridge-foot, in Southwark The sale beginning exactly at four of the clock every afternoon. Catalogues of which, are destributed at the Crown Coffee house in the Strand: at the royal Coffee-house in Cornhil, over against the Exchange: at Mr. Mercer's Coffee-house, over against the King's-Bench, in Southwark: and Mrs. Povey's Coffee-house, over against King-Edward's-Stairs, in Wapping; and at the place of sale; where the said paintings may be viewed at any time before the sale: as also on the days of sale, in the forenoon. Conditions of sale. ...
Bullord, John. / [1691] A collection of curious paintings, most of which are originals by the best ancient and modern masters, viz. Bergham. ... Palingh, &c. will be sold by auction at Wills Coffee-house, at the west-end of the Court of Requests, over against the Painted Chamber, near Westminster-hall; on Tuesday the 27th of this instant October, 1691. The sale beginning at nine in the morning. By John Bullord.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures viz. paintings and limning[s] by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Thursday the [6th] and Friday and Saturday the 7th and 8th of this in[stant] November 1690. at the Barbadoes Coffe-House in Exch[ange-]Alley. over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock [every] afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are destributed by Mr. G[illiflower] in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall [Mall:] Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. [Wilkins]on in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings[-Head,] over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr; Miller, [at] the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange [in Cornhil, booksellers.].
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings & limnings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Tuesday the 20th, as also on Thursday the 22d, and Friday the 23d, &c. following, of this instant May, 1690. at the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley, over against the Royal Exchange, Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon by Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr¨ Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr. Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church-yard: nd [sic] Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, bookseller, and at most coffee-houses in London, &c.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings & limnings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Wednesday the 19th, as also on Thursday the 20th, and Friday the 21st, &c. of this instant March following, 1689/90. At the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are destributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr. Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers, and at most coffee-houses in London, &c.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings & limnings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Wednesday the 30th, as also on Thursday the first of May, and Friday the 2d, &c. following, 1690. at the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley, over against the Royal Exchange, Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr¨ Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr. Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, bookseller, and at most coffee-houses in London, &c.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings and limnings, by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Thursday the 15th, and Friday and Saturday, the 16th and 17th of this instant January, 1691. at the Barbadoes Coffe-House in Exchange-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinon [sic] in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the KingsHead, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr; [sic] Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings and limnings, by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Thursday the 20th, and Friday and Saturday the 21st and 22d of this instant November 1690. at the Barbadoes Coffe-House in Exchange-Alley. over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinon [sic] in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the KingsHead, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr; [sic] Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange in Cornhil, booksellers.
[1691] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings and limnings, by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Tuesday the 27th. instant at 4 of the clock in the afternoon, at the Blew-Balcony in Red-Lyon-street near Holbourn. Most of them originals of the best masters of Europe, it will be continued dayly till all be sold: all persons may see the paintings and have catalogues gratis 3 days before at the place of sale. The house is to be let, having one large room and other conveniences fit for a boarding, or dancing-school. The conditions of sale as usuall, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after the said sale, paying porteridge.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings and limnings, by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Wednesday the 8th, and Thursday and Friday the 9th and 10th of this instant October 1690. at the Barbadoes Coffe-House in Exchange-Alley. over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock every afternoon. By Edward Millington. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinon [sic] in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings Head, overagainst [sic] Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr; [sic] Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1690] A collection of curious pictures, viz. paintings and limnings, by the best masters. With many other curiosities, and artificial rarities. Will be sold by auction, for the diversion and entertainment of the gentlemen, ladies, &c. at Tunbridge-Wells, at the Auction Coffee-House, by the lower walks, near the Wells, on Monday the 4th of this instant August, 1690. The sale beginning in the morning at eight, and continues till twelve in the forenoon (except prayer time.) By Edward Millington. Catalogues of the paintings and limnings, &c. are given to all gentlemen, ladies, &c. at Mr. Pett's, Mr. Brett's, Mr. Westley's, apothecaries, at Mr. Samuel Rose's shop, over against the musick on the walks, at Mr. Thompson's Tavern near the walks, and at the above mentioned Auction Coffee-House the place of sale. 1690.
[1687] A Collection of discourses lately written by some divines of the Church of England against the errours and corruptions of the church of Rome to which is prefix'd a catalogue of the several discourses.
[1650] A Collection of divers orders & rules heretofore established for the making and passing entries in the custome-house, as well for merchandise, as for goods, from port to port within this nation : published by order of the Commissioners of the Customes.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1645] A collection of divers papers presented unto the Houses of Parliament by the Commissioners of Scotland since May last, 1645.
[1694] A collection of divine hymns, upon several occasions; suited to our common tunes, for the use of devout Christians, in singing forth the praises of God.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1689] A collection of eighteen papers relating to the affairs of church & state during the reign of King James the Second (seventeen whereof written in Holland and first printed there) by Gilbert Burnet ...
[1693] A collection of excellent English books, consisting of divinity, history, philology, travels, voyages, poetry, plays, mathematicks, geography, law, &c. to be sold by auction, at Batson's Coffee-house, over against the Royal Exchange in Cornhil, on Tuesday the 23d day of May, 1693. beginning exactly at three after noon.
Doe, Charles. / [1700?] A collection of experience of the work of grace: (never before printed.) Or The Spirit of God working upon the souls of several persons whereby is demonstrated their conversion to Christ, or signs of being in the peculiar love of God to salvation. Published, not to applaud the persons, but for the comfort of saints, both the new-born in Christ and the beclouded-believer, may here see that it hath been with the souls of other saints as with theirs: and also it being matter of fact, may convince the unregenerate that there is indeed such a thing as the working of the Spirit of God upon the soul, &c. Collected by Charles Doe.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1645] A collection of His Maiesties most gracious messages for peace, sent to the two houses of Parliament at Westminster, since the 5. of Decemb. 1645 with His Majesties last message Jan. 15. and the answer of both houses to his two former messages of the 26. & 29. of Decemb. ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1660] A collection of His Majesties gracious letters, speeches, messages, and declarations since April 4/14 1660
[1681] A Collection of letters and other writings relating to the horrid Popish plott printed from the originals in the hands of George Treby ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1698] A collection of many select and Christian epistles, letters and testimonies written on sundry occasions, by that ancient, eminent, faithful friend and minister of Christ Jesus, George Fox ; the second volume.
[1693] A collection of modern English books: consisting of divinity, morality, history, geography, travels, voyages, poetry, plays, miscellanies, mathematicks, physick, law, &c. To be sold by auction at Batson's Coffee-House, over against the Royal Exchange in Cornhil, on Tuesday the 31st of October, 1693. Begining exactly at three in the afternoon. Conditions of sale. I. He that bids most is the buyer; but if any difference arise, which the company can't decide, the book to be re-exposed. II. The books, for ought we know, are perfect; if any appear otherwise, before they are taken away, the buyer has his choice to take or leave them. III. That every person be obliged to give in his name, and place of abode, paying also five shillings in the pound for what he buyes, and be obliged to take away his books within three days after the sale is ended. Catalogues are distrubuted at Mr. Hargrave's bookseller in Holbourn, Mr. Partridge's at Charing-Cross, at Tom's Coffee-house near Ludgate, and at the place of sale, where the books may be viewed the Friday and Saturday before the sale begins.
Gillier, Jean Claude, 1667-1737. / [1698] A collection of new songs with a thorow-bass to each song, for the harpsichord, theorbo, lute, or spinett / sett to musick by Mr. Gillier.
[1699] A Collection of novels viz, the secret history of the Earle of Essex and Queen Elizabeth, The happy slave, and, the double cuckold : to which is added, The art of pleasing in conversation, by Cardinal Richlieu.
[1689] A collection of original drawings and prints of the most eminent masters of Europe. Together with several curious volumes of statues, Roman and Greek antiquities, geography, architecture, emblems, &c. Will be sold by auction on Saturday the fourth of this instant May, 1689. At the auction-house, over against the Black Swan in Ave-mary-lane, near Ludgate-street. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues are destributed by Mr. Wilkinson at the Black Boy in Fleetstreet, Mr. Bently in Russel-street in Convent-Garden [sic], Mr. Nott in the Pall-mall, Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-hall, Mr. Miller in St. Pauls Church-yard, and Mr. Becket, at the north side of the Royal Exchange in Thred-Needle-street, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual at the said auction-house, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it.
[1689] A collection of paintings & limnings by the best masters, &c. will be sold by auction on Friday the 7th, and Saturday the 8th of this instant February, 1689/90. at the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock each afternoon. Catalogues of which are destributed by Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the King's-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr. Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, bookselles [sic]. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it, at the said place.
[1694] A collection of paintings and limnings, by the best masters: will be sold by auction on Friday the 1st of November, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at three of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are destributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the Kings-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn in Holborn: Mr. Miller, at the Acorn, in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it, at the said place.
[1689] A collection of paintings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction, on Munday the 16th. and Tuesday the 17th. of this instant Decemb. 1689. At the Outropers-office in the west-end of the Royal Exchange. The sale will begin at three afternoon precisely. Catalogues of which may be had at the said office, Mr. Gillyflowers in Westminster-Hall, the Royal Coffee-house near White-Hall, Mr. Nott's in the Pall Mall, Mr. Wotton's near the Temple, Mr. Sare's within Grays-Inn-Gate, in Holborn; and at Mr. Bennets in St. Pauls Church-Yard. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three dayes after at the said place, and paying porterage.
[1689] A collection of paintings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction, on Wednesday the 25th. of Septemb. 1689. at the Outropers Office in the west end of the Royal Exchange The sale will begin at three afternoon precisely. Catalogues of which may be had at the said office, Mr. Nott's in the Pall Mall, the Royal Coffee-house near White-hall, Mr. Wotton's near the Inner Temple, Mr. Sare's in Grays-Inn-Gate, Holbourn; and at Mr. Bennets in St. Pauls Church-Yard. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three dayes after at the said place, and paying porterage.
[1690] A collection of paintings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction, on Wednesday the 26th. of February 1689/90. At the Outropers-Office in the vvest end of the Royal Exchange. The sale will begin at two afternoon precisely. Catalogues of which may be had at the said office. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three dayes after at the said place, and paying porterage.
[1689] A collection of paintings by the best masters. Will be sold by auction, on Wednesday the 6th of Novemb. 1689. At the Outropers-Office in the west-end of the Royal Exchange. The sale will begin at three afternoon precisely. Catalogues of which may be had at the said office, Mr. Gilliflowers in Westminster-hall, the Royal Coffee-house near White-Hall, Mr. Nott's in the Pall Mall, Mr. Wotton's near the Temple, Mr. Sare's within Grays-Inn-Gate in Holbourn; and at Mr. Bennets in St. Pauls Church-yard. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three dayes after at the said place, and paying poterage [sic].
[1690] A collection of paintings, amongst them several originals of the best masters, will be sold by auction at the further end of the Middle Exchange in the Strand, other-wise called Salisbury Change, on Tuesday the 29th. of April, at four of the clock in the afternoon The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after at the said place, and paying portridge.
[1691] A collection of paintings, and several other curiosities. By the best masters. Will be sold by auction, on Tuesday the 25th of this instant November, 1690. at three of the clock afternoon, in the Outropers-Office in the west-end of the Royal Exchange, and so to continue from day to day till all be sold: which will be exposed to view from Thursday the 20th. till the time of sale. Catalogues whereof are to be had at the said office.
[1690] A collection of paintings, by the best masters. Will be sold by auction on Tuesday the 27th. May, 1690. At three afternoon in the Outropers-Office in the west-end of the Royal Exchange; and so continued daily till all be sold: which will be exposed to view from Thursday the 22th. instant until the time of sale. Catalogues whereof are to be had at the said office.
[1689] A collection of paintings, drawings, and prints, by the best masters. With several volumes of Mr. Ogilby's Atlas, &c. Will be sold by auction on Friday the 28th of this instant June, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhil. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it, at the said place.
Bullord, John. / [1690] A collection of paintings, of the most eminent, ancient and modern masters viz. Albert Durer. ... Dixon. And others. Which curious collection of paintings, will be exposed to sale by auction, (or who bids most) at Kiftell's Coffee-House, adjoyning to the Court of Requests, near Westminster-Hall, on Monday, the 20th of this instant October 1690. At nine of the clock in the morning, and three in the afternoon exactly. By John Bullord. Catalogues are distributed gratis, at Mr. Manship's at the Black Bull in Cornhil: Mr. Richard Parker's at the Piazza under the Royal Exchange: at Mr. Bullord's at the Old Black Bear in St. Paul's Church yard: at Mr. Roper's next to the Devil Tavern, at Temple-Bar: at Mr. Not's in the Pall-Mall, booksellers; and at the place of sale.
[printed anno Dom. MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A collection of papers relating to the calling and holding the Convention of Estates of England, at Westminster upon the 22d. of January 1688[/]9. and the meeting of the Estates of Scotland at Edinburgh the 14 of March 1689. and to the procedures in the conveyances of the crowns of Great Britain To which is prefixed an index of the said papers.
[1689] A Collection of papers relating to the present juncture of affairs in England
[1648] A collection of passages, concerning his Excellency and officers, at the Tower of London where they dined yesterday, being Tuesday Feb. 1. 1647 and several speeches were made by his Excellency, and the lieutenant of the Tower and the rest of the officers. With the disbanding of all his Excellencies Life-guard. Also the copy of a letter sent from his Excellency to all collonels, and commanders in chief, in the Kingdome of England, and Dominion of Wales.
[1690] A collection of pictures with several fine prints, by the greatest masters, will be sold by auction, at the Cannary-House near the east end of Exeter Change, between the Fethers Tavern and Long's Coffe-House, on Satur-day the sixteenth of August; at three of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues are distributed gratis the day before, at the place of sale, at which time the pictures may be viewed by any person. There will be several pictures for sale which are not mentioned in the collection.
[1691] A collection of pictures, with some curious books of prints, history, &c. to be sold by auction on Monday the ninth instant, and the following day at four of the clock, at John's Coffee-House next to the Naggs-Head-Tavern in Cheapside. Conditions of sale. I. He that bids most is the buyer, but if a difference arise, the picture or book shall be again exposed. II. That every buyer give earnest, viz. one shilling for a picture or book under twenty shillings, and two shillings for a picture at, or above twenty. III. That all persons fetch away, within three dayes after the sale is ended, paying ready money for what goods they have bought, and likewise porteridge.
[MDCC. 1700] A collection of pleasant modern novels·: Vol. II. Viz. Heroine musqueteer: or female warrier, in ofur [sic] parts. Incognito: or love and duty reconciled. By Mr. Congrave. The pilgrim, in two parts.
[1693] A collection of poems by several hands; most of them written by persons of eminent quality.
[1672] A Collection of poems written upon several occasions by several persons
[1643] A collection of prayers and thanksgivings, used in His Majesties chappel, and in his armies.: Vpon occasion of the late victories against the rebells, and for the future successe of the forces. Published by His Maiesties command, to be duly read in all other churches and chappels within this his kingdome, and dominion of Wales.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several engraven copper plates. Will be sold by auction on Tuesday the 2d of this instant July, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhil, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several volumes of Ogilby's Atlas. Will be sold by auction of Friday the 19th of this instant July, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Tho. Hargrave, at the King's-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn, in Holborn: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhill, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several volumes of Ogilby's Atlas. Will be sold by auction on Friday the 12th of this instant July, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Tho. Hargrave, at the King's-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn, in Holborn: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhill, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several volumes of Ogilby's Atlas. Will be sold by auction on Friday the 26th of this instant July, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Tho. Hargrave, at the King's-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn, in Holborn: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhill, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several volumes of Ogilby's Atlas. Will be sold by auction on Friday the 5th of this instant July, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhill, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
[1689] A collection of prints and paintings, by the best masters; with several volumes of Ogilby's works. Will be sold by auction on Friday the 2d of this instant August, 1689. at Tom's Coffee-House, in Pope's-Head-Alley, over against the Royal-Exchange, Cornhill. The sale beginning precisely at four of the clock in the afternoon. Catalogues of which are distributed by Mr. Gilliflower, in Westminster-Hall: Mr. Nott in the Pall-Mall: Mr. Bently in Russel-street, Covent-Garden: Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street: Mr. Hargrave, at the King's-Head, over against Furnivals-Inn, in Holborn: Mr. Miller in St. Paul's Church-yard: and Mr. Crouch over against the Royal-Exchange, in Cornhill, booksellers. The conditions of sale as usual, and the time of paying and fetching away the lots so bought, to be within three days after it at the said place.
Wooley, Thomas. / [1670] A collection of private devotions, fitted for every day of the week by Thomas Wooley.
[1642] A collection of records of the great misfortunes that hath hapned unto kings that have joyned themselves in a neer allyance with forrein princes, with the happy successe of those that have only held correspondency at home. Wherein is contained these particulars, viz. That Hen. of Navar marrying with Mary of France, was unfortunate and fatall to the Protestant religion. That the K. of Navar turning from a Protestant to a persecutor of them, lost his crown, and dyed a violent death. The last Lord Henries of France murdred, because he but favoured Protestants. That Hen. 4. was a victorious prince, while he was at defiance with the Pope, but afterwards was stabbed by a Iesuite. How the black Prince lost France, and was poysoned. The danger for princes to marry with one of a contrary religion. Of Prince Arthurs marrying with Spain, and the successe. That Queen Elizabeth being a loan woman, and having few friends, refusing to marry with Spain, and ronouncing [sic] the Pope, reigned victoriously, and so did King James. That the best support for the crowne of England, is the two Houses of Parliament.
Stampoy, Pappity, pseud. / [in the year 1663] A collection of Scotch proverbs.: Collected by Pappity Stampoy.
[1678] A collection of select discourses out of the most eminent wits of France and Italy
[M.DC.LXXVIII. 1678] A collection of several treatises concerning the reasons and occasions of the penal laws. Viz. I. The execution of justice, in England, not for religion, but for treason: 17 Dec. 1583. II. Important considerations, by the secular priests: printed A.D. 1601. III. The Jesuits reasons unreasonable: 1662.
Péréfixe de Beaumont, Hardouin de, b. 1605. / [1688] A collection of some brave actions and memorable sayings of King Henry the Great. Writ in French by the Bishop of Rodez, as a supplement to the history of that King, formerly publish'd by the same author. Done into English. Licensed, June 6. 1688.
R. S. / [1662] A collection of some of the murthers and massacres committed on the Irish in Ireland since the 23d of October 1641 with some observations and falsifications on a late printed abstract of murthers said to be committed by the Irish / new published by R.S.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1700] A collection of some passages (touching those called Quakers) which were writ by several that were, or still are, amongst that people whereby the reader may plainly see and perceive what spirit it is that acts their preachers and leaders; and how they have been foretold and faithfully warned of the day of perplexity, reproach, and ignominy, that is come and coming upon them. The second edition. To which is added, a preface, postscript and appendix, &c. by J.P.
Hunt, Henry, 17th/18th cent. / [1698] A collection of some verses out of the Psalms of David suited to several occasions. Composed in two parts, cantus & bassus: being [the] common tunes to the Psalms in metre, now used in parish-churches. To which is added, some instructions for singing of them. Collected forMr. Henry Hunt, for the use of his scholars, and such as delight in psalmody.
[Novemb. 2. 1642] A Collection of speciall passages and certaine informations of all the most memorable accidents, and remarkable truths, from London, Westminster, and divers other parts of this Kingdome, from Munday Octob. 17. till Tuesday Novemb. 1. 1642.: With a summary collection of all the declarations, orders, messages, remonstrances, petitions, letters, and other passages that have been published by order of both Houses of Parliament. And what other relations of newes have been any other ways published within that time from all other parts. Collected for the satisfaciton of all those that desire to be truely informed.
Warrington, Henry Booth, Earl of, 1652-1694. Selections. / [1694] A collection of speeches of the Right Honourable Henry late Earl of Warrington, viz. I. His speech upon him being sworn mayor of Chester, in November, 1691. II. His speech to the grand-jury at Chester, April 13. 1692. III. His charge to the grand-jury at the quarter-sessions held for the county of Chester, on the 11th. of Octob. 1692 IV. His charge to the grand-jury at the quarter-sessions. Held for the county of Chester, on the 25th. day of April, 1693
England and Wales. / [1685] A collection of such statutes as are now in force and made in the reigns of K. Ed. 6, Queen Eliz., K. James 1st, & K. Charles the 1st which enjoyn the observation of Lent, and other fish days throughout the year, with the reasons for enjoyning the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660/1. i.e. 1661] A collection of such statutes as do enjoyn the observation of Lent, and other fish dayes throughout the year: with the reasons for enjoyning the same.
Flecknoe, Richard, d. 1678? / [1673] A collection of the choicest epigrams and characters of Richard Flecknoe being rather a new work, then [sic] a new impression of the old.
Haydock, Roger, 1643-1696. / [1700] A collection of the Christian writings, labours, travels, and sufferings of that faithful and approved minister of Jesus Christ, Roger Haydock to which is added an account of his death and burial.
[ca. 1605] A collection of the contents, of all the chapters contained in the Bible according to the translation which is appointed to be read in churches.
[1677] A Collection of the names of the merchants living in and about the city of London ...
[1689] A Collection of the newest and most ingenious poems, songs, catches &c. against popery relating to the times.
Gentleman that wishes all happinesse and peace to this distracted kingdome. / [1642] A collection of the rights and priviledges of Parliament.: Together, with the true and just prerogatives of the kings of England. Collected out of ancient writers, both divine and morrall. Informing the willing man, convincing the flatterer, and vindicating those that pray for the tranquillitie of this our Syon. / Written by a Gentleman that wishes all happinesse and peace, to this distracted kingdome.
[1700] A Collection of the several addresses in the late King James's time concerning the conception and birth of the pretended Prince of Wales.
[1693] A Collection of the several late petitions &c. to the Honourable House with an addition never before printed of a preface and a catalogue of above forty petitions ordered to be drawn up and presented to the Honourable House at their next sessions.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1683] A collection of the several writings and faithful testimonies of that suffering servant of God, and patient follower of the Lamb, Humphry Smith who dyed a prisoner for the testimony of Jesus, in Winchester common-goal the 4th day of the 3d moneth in the year 1663.
England and Wales. / [anno Dom. 1667] A collection of the statutes made in the reigns of King Charles the I. and King Charles the II.: with the abridgment of such as stand repealed or expired. Continued after the method of Mr. Pulton. With notes of references, one to the other, as they now stand altered, enlarged or explained. To which also are added, the titles of all the statutes and private acts of Parliament passed by their said Majesties, untill this present year, MDCLXVII. With a table directing to the principal matters of the said statutes. By Tho: Manby of Lincolns-Inn, Esq.
England and Wales. / [1561] A collection of the substaunce of certayne necessarye statutes, to be by the iustices of peace diligently executed, within euery sheare of the realme
[1685] A Collection of twenty four songs written by several hands, and set by several masters of musick ; vvith the tunes engraven on copper-plates with great care : most of them within the compass of a flute.
Nostradamus, 1503-1566. / [MDCXC 1690] A collection of twenty-three prophecies and predictions of the famous Michael Nostrodamvs, the learned astrologer of France, as they concern and point at these times together with their explanations foretelling many strange and wonderful things about to happen in England, France, and Ireland : but more particularly the success of our arms in the later revolution and what we may farther expect with the miseries threatning the kingdom of France before the year one thousand six hundred ninety-one be over ...
Stoppa, Giovanni Battista. / [1655] A collection, or narative, sent to His Highness, the Lord Protector of the Common-Wealth of England, Scotland, & Ireland, &c. concerning the bloody and barbarous massacres, murthers, and other cruelties, committed on many thousands of Reformed, or Protestants dwelling in the vallies of Piedmont, by the Duke of Savoy's forces, joyned therein with the French Army, and severall Irish regiments.
Gaule, John, 1604?-1687. / [1657] A collection out of the best approved authors containing histories of visions, apparitions, prophesies, spirits, divinations and other wonderful illusions of the devil wrought by magic or otherwise : also of divers astrological predictions shewing as the wickedness of the former, so the vanity of the latter, and the folly of trusting to them.
[1661] A collection out of the book called Liber regalis, remaining in the treasury of the church of Westminster.: Touching the coronation of the King and Queen together, according to the usual form.
Pechey, John, 1655-1716. / [1691] Collections of acute diseases, the fourth part It contains all that the learn'd and experienc'd Dr. Sydenham has written of agues, of a pleurisie, of a bastard peripneumonia, of a quinsey, and of the cholera morbus. And all that the famous Dr. Willis has written of a peripneumonia.
Pechey, John, 1655-1716. / [1688] Collections of acute diseases: The second and third part. The second part, contains all that the learn'd and experienc'd Dr. Sydenham, has written of the pestilential fever, and dreadful plague at London in the years 1665, 1666. The third part, collected from the same author, treats of the depuratory fever of the years 1661, 62, 63, 64. and of the new fever; together with an exact description of that wonderful convulsion, called chorea sancti viti, and of its cure: and of the cure of the fever that afflicts children upon breeding teeth, as also of the hectic fever that is peculiar to them.
[1649] Collections of letters from severall parts, concerning the affaires of the armies in England and Ireland licensed by the secretary of the army.
[1648. i.e. 1649] Collections of notes taken at the Kings tryall, at VVestminster Hall, on Saturday last, Janua. 20. 1648. And the charge of high treason read against the King. VVith the several speeches made by the King, the Lord president, and the councell which exhibited the charge against him. Which notes were taken by H. Walker, who was present at the tryall that day. January 20. 1648. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings.
[1649] Collections of notes taken at the Kings Tryall, at Westminster Hall, on Saturday last, Janua. 27. 1648. VVith the sentence denounced against the King who is condemned to be beheaded.
[1648. i.e. 1649] Collections of notes taken at the Kings Tryall, at Westminster Hall, on Tuesday last, Janua. 23. 1648. Also a paper of instructions intercepted, comming from Scotland, to the Scots Commissioners, concerning the King.
[1648 i.e. 1649] Collections of notes taken at the Kings Tryall,: at Westminster Hall, on Munday last, Janua. 22. 1648.
D. R. (Daniel Rogers), 1573-1652. / [Printed for the author. Anno Domini 1648] Collections,: or brief notes gathered out of Mr Daniel Rogers's practical catechism for private use : and how hereby communicated to som private friends, towards the building of them up in their holie faith. / By R.P.
Crompe, John. / [1638] Collections out of S. Augustine and some few other Latine writers upon the first part of the Apostles Creed. By John Crompe, Master of Arts of C.C.C. in Cambridge, and vicar of Thornham in Kent. First preached in his Parish Church; and now inlarged (as here followes) for more publike use.
Nepos, Cornelius. / [printed in the year MDCLXXXIX. 1689] Collections out of the late Lord Chief Justice Hale's Pomponious Atticus. In reference to factions that arise in a state or kingdom; and the mischievous consequences thereof.
[1642] The collectors of the old clothes for the distressed Protestants in Ireland, doe, (to the glory of God, the comfort and praise of these charitable and well affected people of the citty of London) signifie that they have received as much clothing as will cover the nakednes of about 12. thousand poore soules ...
Colomiès, Paul, 1638-1692. / [1650] Collonel Grey's portmanteau opened; his sealed, mis-directed, and returned letter discovered by a copie thereof, found among his other papers. Which is here printed and published with some queries and animadversions thereupon. To deliver, from the dangers of their caballs, such as are not acquainted with Scottish methods and mysteries.
Carlisle, James Hay, Earl of, ca. 1612-1660. / [Printed in the year 1655] Collonel James Hays speech to the Parlament upon the debate concerning toleration. As it was taken by Anonimus a Member of the House, and sent to the press with this epigram on the author. [dagger] Fælix fifa suis cælebrata Catonibus eheu! clodius in miseros furit, & Catalina Britannos. [dagger] Henderson ...
Lunsford, Thomas, Sir, 1610?-1653? / [1641] Collonel Lvnsford his petition to the honourable assemblie of the knights, citisens, and burgesses in this present Parliament, now going under bail by favour of the honourable House of Commons also the humble petition of the maior, iurates, and committee of the town and port of Dover, in the County of Kent, presented to ... the House of Commons, Feb. 15, 1641.
Colomiès, Paul, 1638-1692. / [1654] Collonel Morgans letter concerning his taking the strong garrison of Kildrummie from the highlanders in Scotland: with his letter and summons sent to Major Drumond, Major Drumonds answer thereunto; and the true copie of the articles concluded on between them: and the names of the hostages delivered for the performance thereof. Also, the highlanders falling down again into the lowlands, threatning fire and sword to all that refuse to joyn with them. And a great fight at Dunkill, the taking of Captain Thomason, and Col: Ramsies lieutenant, and 200 more prisoners, one hundred and fifty horse, and General Glencarns and the Earl of Kenmores ammunition, arms, bagg and baggage. And the blowing up of a strong castle with gunpowder. By J. Hill secretary to Collonel Morgan commander in chief of the English forces in the north of Scotland.
Boteler, Nathaniel. / [1688] Colloquia maritima, or, Sea-dialogues ... by N. Boteler, Esq., formerly a commander in one of His Majesties Royal ships.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1672] Collyrium a sermon of destructive ignorance and saving knowledge, preached in Christ-Church, Dublin, August 4, 1672, and published at the importunity of divers, who thought it might tend to disabuse many well-meaning people / by Edw. Wetenhall.
[1660?] Colonel Huson's (or the cobler's) confession in a fit of despair, taken in short-hand by the pen of a ready-writer.
Mitton, Thomas, 1597?-1656. / [1645] Colonel Mittons reply to Lievtenant Colonell Reinkings relation of the taking of Shrewesburie:: which was printed without license, though said (in the title thereof) to be published by authority.
Rich, Nathaniel, d. 1701. / [August 16. 1648] Colonel Rich's letter to the House of Commons, of a great victory obtained against eight hundred of the Princes forces, lately landed in Kent by Sandown Castle.: Where were one hundred and eighty kill'd in the place, one hundred prisoners taken, three hundred arms, and all their chief commanders, as by a list herewith appeareth. VVhich letter was read in the House of Commons, and by the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the said House, appointed to be printed and published.
Sidney, Algernon, 1622-1683. / [Anno 1683] Colonel Sidney's speech delivered to the sheriff on the scaffold December 7th 1683.
Fiennes, Nathaniel, 1607 or 8-1669. / [1643] Colonell Fiennes his reply to a pamphlet entitvled, An answer to Colonell Nathaniel Fiennes relation concerning his surrender of the city and castle of Bristol by Clem. Walker: which said answer is here reprinted verbatim. Ordered to be printed.
[1659i.e. 1660] Colonell John Lambert's speech at the Council of State, or The Lord President's report unto the Parliament, of the discourse of Colonell John Lambert before the Council.
Powell, Colonel. / [Printed Anno Dom: 1648] Colonell Powell and Col. Poyers letter to His Highnesse the Prince of VVales,: vvith their declaration, for restoring His Maiesty, the Protestant religion, the lawes of the land, and the liberty of the subject. To which is added an exhortation to the people of England and the Citty of London. / By a welwisher of His Maiesty, the kingdomes peace, and the peoples freedome.
[MDCXLVIII 1648] Colonell Poyers forces in Wales totally routed.: By the Parliaments forces commanded by Collonel Horton, who took prisoners, Major Gen. Stradling. Collonel Philips. Collonel Buts. Their quartermaster generall. 2 lieutenant colonels. 3 majors. 140 captains, and other officers. Many country gentlemen. 300 common souldiers. 400 armes. 1200 horse. Many slaine. All their colours, ammunition, bag and baggage taken. Major Gen. Laughorn, and some other officers escaped, but all that got away were so dispiersed, that there is not 10 to be found together. Certified by letters to the Parliament, ordered to be printed; and confirmed by the relation of Major Bethel, and others which were actually in the service. May 11. 1648. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.
[1648] Colonell Rainsborowes ghost or, a true relation of the manner of his death, who was murthered in his bed-chamber at Doncaster, by three of Pontefract souldiers who pretended that they had letters from Leiutenant Generall Cromwell, to deliver unto him. To the tune of, My bleeding heart with griefe and care.
[30 March, 1646] Colonell VVeldens taking of Inch-House neere Plimouth:: foure piece of ordnance taken there, with the number of the armes, and all their bag and baggage. Together with the articles of conditions, and a list of the names of the chiefe of the lords, knights, and colonels of the Princes army disbanded in the west, and to what places they are severally dispersed. Also Sir Thomas Fairfaxes advance against Exeter and Barnsable [sic] to take them in for the Parliament. Printed by the originall papers, and published according to order of Parliament.
Du Bartas, Guillaume de Salluste, seigneur, 1544-1590. / [1598] The colonies of Bartas. VVith the commentarie of S.G.S. in diuerse places corrected and enlarged by the translatour.
Corporation of London. / [1694] Com' Concil' tent' in Cam'a Gui'hald civit' London' die Veneris decimo quinto die Junij 1694 ... this day the following act past into an act of this court.
Corporation of London. / [1700] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald civitat' London' die Veneris septimo die Junij anno Dom' 1700 ... it is ordered, that the act of Common Council made in the mayoralty of Sir Robert Ducy Knight and Baronet, relating to the choice, election and confirmation of sheriffs for this city and county of Middlesex ...
Corporation of London. / [1694] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald' civitat' London, die Martis undecimo die Septembris, anno regni Domini & Dominæ nostrorum, Willielmi & Mariæ ... an Act of Common Council for Regulating the Company of Masons, London.
Corporation of London. / [1694] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald' civitat' London, die Veneris decimo nono die Octobr', anno regni Domini & Dominæ nostrorum, Willielmi & Mariæ ... an Act of Common Council for regulating the Company of Joyners and Ceilers, London.
City of London (England). / [1694] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald' civitat' London, die Veneris decimo nono die Octobr', anno regni Domini & Dominæ nostrorum, Willielmi & Mariæ ... an Act of Common Council for regulating the Company of Plaisteerers, London.
Corporation of London. / [1695] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald' civitat' London, die Veneris vicesimo primo die Junii, anno regni Domini Willielmi Tertii ... an Act of Common Council for Setling the Methods of Calling, Adjourning and Dissolving the Common-Halls, upon the Several Elections of the Mayor, Sheriffs, Chamberlain, and other Officers usually there Chosen.
City of London (England). Corporation. / [1694] Com' Concil' tent' in Camera Guihald' civitat' London, die Veneris vicesimo sexto die Octobr', anno regni Domini & Dominæ nostrorum, Willielmi & Mariæ ...: an Act for licensing carts, to be used by the freemen, woodmongers or traders in fuel, that inhabit within this city and liberties thereof.
[Printed in the Year 1674] Coma berenices; or, The hairy comet; being a prognostick of malignant influences from the many blazing stars wandring in our horizon.
[1648] A Combate between Satan tempting and a Christian triumphing in the comfort of the creed
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1654] The combate between the flesh and spirit.: As also the wofull with-drawing of the Spirit of God, with the causes thereof: and walking in, and after the Spirit, together with the blessednesse thereof. Being the summe and substance of XXVII. sermons: preached a little before his death, by that faithfull servant of Christ, Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of the Gospel at Lawrence Jury London. To which is added the Christians directory tending to direct him in the various conditions that God may cast him into. In XV. sermons.
Ascham, Antony, d. 1650. / [1649] A Combate betweene tvvo seconds. One for obeying the present government, the other, the second part of a demurrer, undeservedly called religious.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [M.D.LIX. 1559] Combien que ce soit chose toute notoire et arreste, no[n] seuleme[n]t aux subiectz naturellement constitués, soubz la courronne dangleterre, mais encores a plusieurs aultres nations estrangieres, de toutes parties de la Chrestienté ...
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the yeare of hope, of Englands purgation, & the prelates dissolution. Anno 1639] [Come out of her my people] or an ansvver to the questions of a gentlevvoman (a professour in the Antichristian Church of England) about hearing the publicke ministers vvhere it is largely discussed and proved to be sinfull and unlavvfull. Also a iust apologie for the way of total separation (commonly but falsely called Brownisme) that it is the truth of God, though lightly esteemed in the eyes of the blinde world. With a challenge to dispute with them publickly before King & Counsell: to prove whatsoever I said at the pillery against them. Viz. that the calling of them all is jure diabolo: even from the divell himselfe. By mee John Lilburne. Close prisoner in the Fleete for the cause of Christ.
Beaumont, Francis, 1584-1616. / [1647] Comedies and tragedies written by Francis Beaumont and Iohn Fletcher ...
M. W., M.A. / [1662] A comedy called The marriage broaker, or, The pander written by M.W., M.A.
Wager, W. William. / [1570?] A comedy or enterlude intituled, Inough is as good as a feast very fruteful, godly and ful of pleasant mirth. Compiled by W. Wager. Seuen may easely play this enterlude. The names of the players. ...
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [ca. 1580] The comentaries of M. Iohn Caluin vpon the first Epistle of Sainct Ihon, and vpon the Epistle of Iude wherein accordyng to the truthe of the woordes of the holie Ghost, he most excellently openeth and cleareth the poinct of true iustification with God, and sanctification by the Spirit of Christ, by the effects that he bryngeth forthe in the regeneration. Translated into Englishe by W.H.
Nun, Thomas, 1556 or 7-1599. / [1596] A comfort against the Spaniard.
Durant, John, b. 1620. / [1651] Comfort & counsell for dejected soules.: Or a treatise concerning spirituall dejection. In which is handled, 1 the nature 2 the working 3 the grounds 4 the remedies of spiritual dejection. And in which is held forth, satisfaction to some particular cases, and generall advice for any soule who is cast downe. Being the heads and sum of divers sermons preached to a particular congregation from Psalm 42. last. By John Durant, preacher of the Gospel, and pastour of a church of Christ in Canterbury.
L'Espine, Jean de, ca. 1506-1597. / [1591] [Comfort for an afflicted conscience
Archer, John, Master of Art. / [1645] Comfort for beleevers about their sinnes & troubles. In a treatise shevving. That true beleevers, how weake soever in faith, should not be opprest, or perplext in heart; by any thing whatever befalls them; either in sinne, or afflictions. Together with divers other comfortable observations; gathered out of that counsell, given by Christ to his Apostles: and in them, to all beleevers. In John chap. 14. verses 1,2,3,4. / By John Archer, Master of Art, sometime preacher of All-hallowes Lumbard-street. London.
Wyles, Nathaniel. / [1696] Comfort for believers, or, A discourse of the duty and priviledge of being sealed by the Holy Spirit In five sermons upon Eph. I. 13-- published for the establishment of weak believers, who are fill'd with doubts and fears about their eternal state. By Nathanael VViles pastor of a Church of Christ in Shadwell.
Whitaker, Thomas, 1650 or 51-1710. / [1693] Comfort for parents, mourning over their hopeful children, that dye young In a funeral discourse upon Jer. 31. xvii. And there is hope in thine end, saith the Lord. By Thomas Whitaker, minister of the Gospel at Leeds, in York-shire.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [An. Dom. 1650 i.e. 1651] Comfort from the cradle, as well as from the crosse of Christ. Being meditations upon Isaiah 9.6. / The substance whereof was delivered in two sermons. Preacht at VVinchester upon the feast of the Nativitie last past. By Tho. Bradley Dr in Divinitie, lately one of His Majesties chaplaines, and Rector of Castleford and Ackworth neere Pontefract in Yorke-shire.
J. O. / [1682] Comfort in affliction, or, Advice to Protestant dissenters in times of persecution together with remarks on the just judgments of God upon this city and land, since the prohibition of the Gospel, by mulcts and penalties / by J.O.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1698] Comfort in death a funeral sermon preach'd upon the death of Mr. Timothy Cruso, late pastor of a church in London, who died Novemb. 26. 1697 / by Matthew Mead.
Anthony, John, 1585-1655. / [1654] The comfort of the soul laid down by way of meditation upon some heads of Christian religion, very profitable for every true Christian. Composed and written by Iohn Anthony of London Doctor of Physick.
Fawkner, Antony, b. 1601 or 2. / [1626] Comfort to the afflicted. Deliuered in a sermon preached at Pauls-Crosse the xxi. day of May, M. DC. XXVI. Being the last Sunday in Easter terme. By Antony Fawkener, Mast. of Arts, of Iesus Colledge in Oxford
Day, Valentine, b. 1589 or 90. / [1618] A comfortable and heauenly inquisition not made by the vnmercifull Pope, Christs pretended vicar: but by our mercifull God, in Christ, our assured louing father. Or a sermon preached at the funeralls of the vertuous and religious gentlewoman Mris. Neale of Homersfield in Suffolke.
Grifoni, Giovanni Andrea. / [Anno Domini 1568] A comfortable ayde for scholers full of varietie of sentences, gathered out of an Italian authour, by Dauid Rowland.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1672] A comfortable corroborative cordial: or, A sovereign antidote against, and preservative from, the horrours & harms of death affording a direction how to live and die, so as to be fortified and fenced against the greatest fears and sharpest sense of that king of terrours. Represented in some observations made upon Rev. 14. 13. Upon occasion of the late death and burial of Mrs. Rebeccah Jackler late wife of Mr. John Jackler of Kings-Lynn in Norfolk, woollen-draper; who deceased Octob. 5. and was buried Octob. 7. 1671. By John Horne, sometime preacher of Gods word in Lynn-Alhallows in the same town. Useful to be considered by all men living in this state of mortality: because there is no man living but must certainly die.
Williamson, Thomas, 1593-1639. / [1630] A comfortable meditation of humane frailtie, and divine mercie in two sermons upon Psalme 146.4. and Psalme. 51.17. The one chiefly occasioned by the death of Katharine, youngest daughter of Mr. Thomas Harlakenden of Earles-Cone in Essex.
Linaker, Robert, 1550 or 51-1618. / [1595] [A comfortable treatise for the reliefe of such as are afflicted in conscience].
Freeman, John, fl. 1611. / [1606] The comforter: or A comfortable treatise wherein are contained many reaso[n]s taken out of the word, to assure the forgiunes of sinnes to the conscience that is troubled with the feeling thereof. Together with the temptations of Sathan to the contrarie, taken from experience: written by Iohn Freeman sometime minister of the word, in Lewes in Sussex.
[Printed in the year, 1664] A comforting farewel-word, to the Lords trembling-hearted peoples, at the removal of the cloud of His glory from the sanctuary, applyed as a present cordiall, against their heart-faintings.
Skelton, Anne. / [1649] Comforts against the fear of death. Being some short meditations, composed by that precious gentlewoman Mrs. Anne Skelton, late of Norwich. Wherein are several evidences of the work of grace in her own soul, which were the stay of her heart, against the fear of death; from which may be discerned the name of a true Christian spirit. To which is added some short notes of a sermon preached at the burial of that choyce servant of God in St. Andrews in Norwich. By John Collings M.A. and one of the most unworthy embassadors of Jesus Christ for the preaching of the gospel in the late city.
Gilpin, Richard, 1625-1700. / [1700] The comforts of divine love Preach'd upon the occasion of the much lamented death of the reverend Mr. Timothy Manlove. With his character, done by another hand.
[1700] The comical and tragical history of Fortunatus wherein is contained his birth, travels, adventures, last will and testament to his two sons, to whom he bequeathed his purse and wishing-cap: Together with their lives and death. Abbreviated for the good and benefit of young men and women, whose impatience will not allow them to read the larger volume. The whole being illustrated with divers cuts suitable to the history. Licens'd and enter'd according to order.
[1674] The comical dream, or, The tempest:: a mock poem. Representing the humours of some sea-sick passengers their feav'rish valour, and their aguish fears: with the true description of a false sea-fight:.
[1700] A comical elegy, on the death of Evan Morgan, son of Shon ap Morgan shentleman of Wales, who departed this life in her grandmothers hen roost, on St. Taffies day, being the first of March 1700.
Sorel, Charles, 1602?-1674. / [1655] The comical history of Francion wherein the variety of vices that abuse the ages are satyrically limn'd in their native colours, interwoven with many pleasant events, and moral lessons, as well fitted for the entertainment of the gravest head, as the lightest heart / by Monsieur de Moulines, sieur de Parc ...; done into English by a person of honor.
Cyrano de Bergerac, 1619-1655. / [1687] The comical history of the states and empires of the worlds of the moon and sun written in French by Cyrano Bergerac ; and newly Englished by A. Lovell ...
[1690] Comical remarks on the public reports
Scarron, Monsieur, 1610-1660. / [1665] The comical romance, or, A facetious history of a company of stage-players interwoven with divers choice novels, rare adventures, and amorous intrigues / written originally in French by the renowned Scarron ; and now turned into English by J.B.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1688] The command of God to his people to come out of Babylon, Revel. 18. 4, demonstrated to mean the coming out of the present papal Rome with a most earnest perswasive to all to come out who are in it, ...
[1690?] Commands for the exercise of foot, arm'd with firelock-muskets and pikes;: with the evolutions.
Pylbarough, John. / [Anno .M.D.XL.] A commemoration of the inestimable graces and benefites of God, infused through the bryght lyght of the knowledge of his holy word, in our most dradde soueraigne lorde Henry the eyght, by the grace of God kyng of Englande and of Fraunce, defender of the the fayth, lorde of Irelande, and in erth the supreme heed next and immediate vnder Christe of the Churche of Englande, with hartye prayse and thankes gyuyng vnto God for the same, / composed uppon the glad prophecy and ioyefull psalme of Benedictus dominus deus Israel. &c..
Same hand as wrote Vox populi. / [1681] Commemoration of the thirtieth day of January, 1648 being the day of the martyrdom of King Charles the First, and fit to be considered upon the anniversary fast for the same / by the same hand as wrote Vox populi, or, Englands lamentation.
Nailour, William, 1627 or 8-1678. / [1675] A commemoration sermon preached at Darby, Feb. 18, 1674, for the Honourable Colonel Charles Cavendish, slain in the service of King Charles the First, before Gainsborough in the year 1643 / by William Nailour.
[1678] A commemoration sermon: or, A discourse on II Cor. V.I. Occasioned by the death of a most religious young lady Mary Hampson the onely daughter of Sir Thomas Hampson, of Taplow, in Bucks, ... who died August the 14. 1677. Together with a relation of her incomparable and exemplary life.
Turner, John, fl. 1654. / [1654] A commemoration, or A calling to minde of the great and eminent deliverance from the powder-plot.: A mercie never to be forgotten by the people of God, who have been, still are, and ever will be, the greatest sharers in it, and the best imp[r]overs of it.
Wilson, George, fl. 1607. / [1607] The commendation of cockes, and cock-fighting VVherein is shewed, that cocke-fighting was before the comming of Christ.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611, Decemb. 2.] A commendation of Rabbi Rubens original seking Ebrew Gospel from Albion to be kept for posterity by the L L. care: A monument against a sonne of Belial: who hindred the proceding of a most glorious cause: to call the curse of Iewes & Gentiles to light vpon him..
Wall, Thomas. / [1657] A comment on the times, or, A character of the enemies of the church.: Written by Thomas Wall, Mr. in arts and minister of Jesus Christ.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1656] A comment upon Christ's last prayer in the seventeenth of John wherein is opened the union beleevers have with God and Christ, and the glorious priviledges thereof ... / by that faithful and known servant of Christ, Mr. Thomas Hooker ... ; printed from the authors own papers written with his own hand, and attested to be such in an epistle by Thomas Goodwin and Philip Nye.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1575] A commentarie of M. Doctor Martin Luther vpon the Epistle of S. Paul to the Galathians first collected and gathered vvord by vvord out of his preaching, and novv out of Latine faithfully translated into English for the vnlearned. Wherein is set forth most excellently the glorious riches of Gods grace ...
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1581] A commentarie of M. I. Caluine vpon the Epistle to the Galathians: and translated into English by R.V.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [Anno. 1584] A commentarie of M. Iohn Caluine vppon the Epistle to the Philippians wherein is set out the necessitie and profite of affliction vnto the faithfull, the benefite of God his word, the fruits, of vnitie and humilitie, free iustification by faith in Iesus Christ without our owne merites, the assurance, ioy, and contented mindes of the godlie, and their perseueraunce in godlinesse vnto the end. With many other comfortable and profitable pointes of religion. Translated out of Latine by W.B.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1581] A commentarie of M. Iohn Caluine, vpon the Epistle to the Colossians. And translated into English by R.V.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1605] A commentarie on the vvhole Epistle to the Hebrevves. By M. Iohn Caluin. Translated out of French
Marbury, Edward, 1581-ca. 1655. / [1650] A commentarie or exposition upon the prophecie of Habakkuk together with many usefull and very seasonable observations / delivered in sundry sermons preacht in the church of St. James Garlick-hith London, many yeeres since, by Edward Marbury ...
Benefield, Sebastian, 1559-1630. / [1613] A commentarie or exposition vpon the first chapter of the prophecy of Amos delivered in xxi. sermons in the parish church of Meisey Hampton in the diocesse of Gloucester, by Sebastian Benefield ... Hereunto is added a sermon vpon 1. Cor. 9.19. wherein is touched the lawfull vse of things indifferent.
Benefield, Sebastian, 1559-1630. / [1620] A commentarie or exposition vpon the second chapter of the prophecie of Amos Deliuered in xxi. sermons in the parish church of Meysey-Hampton in the diocesse of Glocester. By Sebastian Benefield ...
Moffett, Peter, d. 1617. / [1592] A commentarie vpon the booke of the Prouerbes of Salomon. Published for the edification of the Church of God.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1583] A commentarie vpon the Epistle of Saint Paul to the Romanes, written in Latine by M. Iohn Caluin, and newely translated into Englishe by Christopher Rosdell preacher. Whereunto is added a necessarie table for the better and more readie finding out of certayne principall matters conteyned in this worke.
Attersoll, William, d. 1640. / [1612] A commentarie vpon the epistle of Saint Paule to Philemon VVherein, the Apostle handling a meane and low subiect, intreating for a fraudulent and fugitiue seruant, mounteth aloft vnto God, and deliuereth sundry high misteries of true religion, and the practise of duties œconomicall. Politicall. Ecclesiasticall. As of persecution for righteousnesse sake. ... And of the force and fruit of the ministery. Mouing all the ministers of the Gospell, to a diligent labouring in the spirituall haruest ... Written by William Attersoll, minister of the word of God, at Isfield in Suffex.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1634] A commentarie vpon the first and second chapters of Saint Paul to the Colossians. Wherein, the text is cleerly opened, observations thence perspiciously deducted ... Together with diuers places of Scripture briefely explained. By Mr. Paul Bayne. B.D.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1618] A commentarie vpon the first chapter of the epistle of Saint Paul, written to the Ephesians Wherein, besides the text fruitfully explained: some principall controuersies about predestination are handled, and diuers arguments of Arminius are examined. By Mr. Paul Bayne, sometimes preacher of Gods word at Saint Andrevves in Cambridge.
Attersoll, William, d. 1640. / [1618] A commentarie vpon the fourth booke of Moses, called Numbers Containing, the foundation of the church and common-wealth of the Israelites, while they walked and wandered in the vvildernesse. Laying before vs the vnchangeable loue of God promised and exhibited to this people ... Heerein also the reader shall finde more then fiue hundred theologicall questions, decided and determined by William Attersoll, minister of the word.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1585] The commentaries of M. Iohn Caluin vpon the Actes of the Apostles, faithfully translated out of Latine into English for the great profite of our countrie-men, by Christopher Fetherstone student in diuinitie
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1570. Cum gratia & priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis] Commentaries of the diuine Iohn Caluine, vpon the prophet Daniell, translated into Englishe, especially for the vse of the family of the ryght honorable Earle of Huntingdon, to set forth as in a glasse, how one may profitably read the Scriptures, by consideryng the text, meditatyng the sense therof, and by prayer
Ridley, Lancelot, d. 1576. / [1540] A commentary in Englyshe vpon Sayncte Paules Epystle to the Ephesyans for the instruccyon of them that be vnlerned in tonges, gathered out of the holy scriptures and of the olde catholyke doctours of the churche, and of the beste authors that nowe a dayes do wryte. Anno. D. 1540 Per Lancelotum Ridleum Cantabrigensem.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1694] A commentary on the five books of Moses with a dissertation concerning the author or writer of the said books, and a general argument of each of them / by Richard, Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells ; in two volumes.
Pococke, Edward, 1604-1691. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A commentary on the prophecy of Hosea by Edward Pococke.
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1647] A commentary or exposition upon all the Epistles, and the Revelation of John the Divine wherein the text is explained, some controversies are discussed, divers common-places are handled, and many remarkable matters hinted, that had by former interpreters been pretermitted : besides, divers other texts of Scripture, which occasionally occur, are fully opened, and the whole so intermixed with pertinent histories, as will yeeld both pleasure and profit to the judicious reader : with a decad of common-places upon these ten heads : abstinence, admonition, alms, ambition, angels, anger, apostasie, arrogancie, arts, atheisme / by John Trapp ...
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1657] A commentary or exposition upon the books of Ezra, Nehemiah, Esther, Job and Psalms wherein the text is explained, some controversies are discussed ... : in all which divers other texts of scripture, which occasionally occurre, are fully opened ... / by John Trapp ...
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1654] A commentary or exposition upon the XII minor prophets wherein the text is explained, some controversies are discussed, sundry cases of conscience are cleared, and many remarkable matters hinted that had by former interpreters been pretermitted : hereunto is added a treatise called, The righteous mans recompence, or, A true Christian characterized and encouraged, out of Malache chap. 3. vers. 16,17, 18 : in which diverse other texts of scripture, which occasionally, are fully opened and the whole so intermixed with pertinent histories as will yeeld both pleasure and profit, to the judicious reader / by John Trapp ...
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1660] A commentary or exposition upon these following books of holy Scripture Proverbs of Solomon, Ecclesiastes, the Song of Songs, Isaiah, Jeremiah, Lamentations, Ezekiel & Daniel : being a third volume of annotations upon the whole Bible / by John Trapp ...
Benefield, Sebastian, 1559-1630. / [1629] A commentary or exposition vpon the first chapter of the prophecie of Amos Deliuered in xxi. sermons in the parish church of Meysey-Hampton in the diocesse of Glocester. By Sebastian Benefield ...
Benefield, Sebastian, 1559-1630. / [1628] A commentary or exposition vpon the third chapter of the prophecie of Amos Deliuered in vxii. [sic] sermons in the parish church of Meysey-Hampton in the diocesse of Glocester. By Sebastian Benefield Doctor of Diuinitie.
Phelpes, Charles. / [1678] A commentary, or, An exposition with notes on the five first chapters of the Revelation of Jesvs Christ by Charles Phelpes.
Adams, Thomas, fl. 1612-1653. / [MDCXXXIII. 1633] A commentary or, exposition vpon the diuine second epistle generall, written by the blessed apostle St. Peter. By Thomas Adams
Pareus, David, 1548-1622. / [1644] A commentary upon the divine Revelation of the apostle and evangelist, Iohn by David Pareus ... ; and specially some things upon the 20th chapter are observed by the same authour against the Millenaries ; translated out of the Latine into English, by Elias Arnold.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1700] A commentary upon the Fifth book of Moses, called Deuteronomy by ... Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1695] A commentary upon the first book of Moses, called Genesis by the Right Reverend Father in God, Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1699] A commentary upon the fourth Book of Moses, called Numbers by ... Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1697] A commentary upon the second book of Moses, called Exodus by the Right Reverend Father in God, Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1698] A commentary upon the third book of Moses, called Leviticus by ... Symon Lord Bishop of Ely.
White, John, 1575-1648. / [1656] A commentary upon the three first chapters of the first book of Moses called Genesis by John White.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [M DC LIII. 1653] A commentary upon the whole Old Testament, added to that of the same author upon the whole New Testament published many years before, to make a compleat work upon the whole Bible. Vols. 2-4. Wherein the divers translations and expositions, literall and mysticall, of all the most famous commentators both ancient and modern are propounded, examined, and judged of, for the more full satisfaction of the studious reader in all things, and many most genuine notions inserted for edification in the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ. A work, the like unto which hath never yet been published by any man, yet very necessary, nor only for students in divinity; but also for every Christian that loveth the knowledge of divine things, or humane, whereof this comment is also full. Consisting of IV parts. I Upon the Pentateuch, or five books of Moses. II Upon the historical part, from Joshua to Esther. III Upon Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Solomons Song. IV Upon all the prophets both great and small. By John Mayer, doctor of divinity.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [M DC LIII. 1653] A commentary upon the whole Old Testament, added to that of the same author upon the whole New Testament published many years before, to make a compleat work upon the whole Bible. Vol. 1 Wherein the divers translations and expositions, literall and mysticall, of all the most famous commentators both ancient and modern are propounded, examined, and judged of, for the more full satisfaction of the studious reader in all things, and many most genuine notions inserted for edification in the grace of our Lord Jesus Christ. A work, the like unto which hath never yet been published by any man, yet very necessary, nor only for students in divinity; but also for every Christian that loveth the knowledge of divine things, or humane, whereof this comment is also full. Consisting of IV parts. I Upon the Pentateuch, or five books of Moses. II Upon the historical part, from Joshua to Esther. III Upon Job, Psalms, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, and Solomons Song. IV Upon all the prophets both great and small [vol. 1 only]. / By John Mayer, doctor of divinity.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603. / [1612] A commentary vpon the epistle of Saint Paule written to the Colossians. Preached by Thomas Cartwright, and now published for the further vse of the Church of God
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1609] A commentary vpon the prophecie of Isaiah. By Mr. Iohn Caluin. Whereunto are added foure tables ... Translated out of French into English: by C.C.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [1538] A commentary vpon the seconde epistle of S Paul to the Thessalonia[n]s. In the which besydes the summe of oure faythe, ther is syncerelye handled [and] set forth at large, not onely fyrst co[m]myng vp [and] rysyng with the full properyte [and] dominion, but also the fall and vtter confusion of the kyngdome of Antichriste: that is to say of Machomet [and] the byshop of Rome.
Jermin, Michael, 1590 or 91-1659. / [1639] A commentary, upon the whole booke of Ecclesiastes or The preacher Wherein the originall Hebrew text is carefully examined, our owne English translation and others are duely viewed and compared, in which also the literall sense is chiefly considered, other senses as usefull are not omitted. The exposition of the ancient fathers, and other ancient and classicall authours being diligently observed: the whole is also illustrated with frequent passages and sentences taken out of them. By Michael Jermin, Dr. in Divinitie, and Rect. of St. Martins Lud-gate. London.
Gilby, Anthony, ca. 1510-1585. / [1553?] [A commentarye vpon the prophet Malaky. M.D.LIII]
Gilby, Anthony, ca. 1510-1585. / [1551] A commentarye vpon the prophet Mycha. Wrytten by Antony Gilby. Anno Domi. M.D.Li
Camfield, Benjamin, 1638-1693. / [1680] The commination prescribed in the liturgy of the Church of England vindicated, and recommended to the consideration of all pious Christians in a sermon preached to a countrey audience on the first Sunday in Lent, 1679/80 / by Benjamin Camfeild ...
England and Wales. Council of State. / [MDCLIII. 1653] A commission and instructions to Charles Fleetwood, esq; Lieutenant General of the Army in Ireland, Edmund Ludlow, esq; Lieutenant General of the horse, Miles Corbet, esq; Iohn Iones, esq; impowering them to cause all the lands (therein mentioned to be forfeited to the Commonwealth) to be forthwith surveyed, in order to the satisfying of adventurers for Ireland, and arrears of officers and souldiers, and for the settling and planting of Ireland, with security to the inhabitants, and such as shall plant the same. Wednesday June 29. 1653. At the Councill of State at White-Hall, ordered, that this declartion be forthwith printed and published. John Thurloe Secr.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1656] The Commission for Discoveries as it passed under the great seal of England.
Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) / [1664] Commission, for executing the laws in church-affairs. Sealed, the twenty fourth of February, 1664.
[1695] Commission for Greenwich hospital
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1696] The commission for taking subscriptions to the national land-bank
Ireland. Commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the Affairs of Ireland. / [Anno Dom. 1654] A commission for the due and effectual assessing and leavying of the fourth part of the yearly value of lands, & of the yearly increase or profit of stocks, and other personal estate in the prespective precincts in Ireland;: for, and towards the pay of the armie.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [M.DC.XXXIII. 1633, i.e. 1634] A commission for the well gouerning of our people, inhabiting in New-found-land; or, traffiquing in bayes, creekes, or fresh riuers there
[1662] A commission from the right honourable the lord high chancellor, the lord high treasurer, the lord bishop of London, and the dean of St. Pauls.: To the right honorable the lord chief justice of the Common Pleas, Mr. Justice Hyde, Mr. Attorney Generall and others. Concerning the arrears of impropriations, and other ecclesiasticall livings, &c. granted by His Sacred Majesty to the said lord high chancellor, lord high treasurer, lord bishop of London, and dean of St. Pauls. For and towards the repair of the Cathedrall Church of St. Paul London.
England and Wales. Council of State. / [1653] A commission impowering the persons therein named, to hear and determine severall matters and things concerning the work of dreyning the great levell of the fenns.
[1642] The commission of array arraigned and condemned: or, a declaration of the illegalitie of the said commission:: shewing, that it is destructive to the late flourishing Kingdome of England, and the subjects, especially the Commons thereof; and to introduce an arbitrary and tyrannicall government. Published to the view of the world, principally of Great Britaine, and the Protestant party of Ireland. Commended to the view and confideration of the high and Hon: Court of Parliament, (the worthies of our English Israel.)
Scotland. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William II) / [Anno Dom. 1697] Commission of Justiciary for securing the peace of the Highlands
Lover of peace and truth. / [1648] The commission opened, or The position that it is not only lawfull, but also the duty and allegiance of all and every English man, to joyn and endeavour, for the restitution of His Sacred Majesty, to his throne and dignity ... cleared and explained, and that it is to be performed, by 1. councell and advice. 2. supplies with men, money, and other necessaries. 3. bearing of armes : and that whosever doth the contrary is guilty of treason / by a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] A commission or, Position: wherein all English subjects, have their undertakings and indevours for the restitution of his sacred Majesty,: unto his throne and dignity, though without commission for the same: proved to be lawfull, and their bounden duty, by the word of God, and the law of the land, and the light of reason; and that the statute law of the kingdome is their protection therein. Intended for the satisfaction of all those, who have ingaged, or shall ingage in the sayd undertaking; and an answer unto all those that urge their want of commission against them. By a lover of peace and truth.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1673] A commission to the Right Honourable Richard Lord Viscount Ranelagh and others: to be commissioners for the manageing of His Majesties Treasury and revenue in Ireland.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [M.DC.XVIII. 1618] A commission vvith instructions and directions, granted by his Maiestie to the Master and Counsaile of the Court of Wards and Liueries for compounding for wards, ideots, and lunaticks, and giuen vnder his Highnesse great Seale of England the eleuenth day of December 1618.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [M.DC.XXII. 1622] A commission vvith instructions and directions, granted by his Maiestye to the Master and Counsaile of the Court of Wards and Liueries for compounding for wards, ideots, and lunaticks, and giuen vnder his highnesse great seale of England the 21. of August. 1622.
[1648] The commissioners last desires to the King, for the setling of religion with His Majesties Answer delivered on Saturday last. And his Majesties engagement to a positive answer on Munday October 9. 1648. With some other overtures betweene the King and the commissioners.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno 1642] Commissions, proclamations, and acts of Privie Councell, concerning Jesuits, Priests, and Papists. 5. July 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Jan. 11. 1647 i.e. 1648] A committee appointed by the Commons assembled in Parliament, to consider of such grievances as have been promised to the people to be redressed; and of such ease as is fit to be given in relation to their burthens, their freedoms and liberties, of reforming of courts of justice, and proceedings at law, and in matters of trade, and of all other things of publique concernment. Die Sabbathi, 8 Januarii, 1647. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that the committee appointed to consider of publique grievances, shall have power to send for parties, witnesses, papers, records; and that the said committee and order to them be forthwith printed. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [Printed anno Dom. 1647] The committee-man curried.: A comedy presented to the view of all men. / Written by S. Sheppard. A piece discovering the corruption of committee-men, and excise-men; the unjust sufferings of the royall party, the divellish hypocrisie of some round-heads, the revolt for gaine of some ministers. Not without pleasant mirth, and variety.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1630] The common catechisme with a commentary therevpon, by questions and answers, following the verie words, as they lie in their order without alteration. A profitable way, as also verie easie, and so likewise pleasant both to the teacher and learner, as by experience will be found true. By Richard Bernard, pastor at Batcomb.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1660] A Common-Councell holden the first day of May 1660 ordered by this court that the Kings Majesties letter and declaration directed to this court, & now read, be forthwith printed & published, [countersigned] Sadler.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [MDCXLI 1641 i.e. 1642] A common councell, held at Guild-Hall, in the City of London, the 31. of December. 1641.:
S. T. (Silvanus Taylor) / [1652] Common-good: or, The improvement of commons, forrests, and chases, by inclosure.: Wherein the advantage of the poor, the common plenty of all, and the increase and preservation of timber, with other things of common concernment, are considered. / By S.T.
[1688] The Common interest of king & kingdom in this confus'd conjuncture, truly stated, and to consist in the speedy calling of a free Parliament
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The common interest of king and people shewing the original, antiquity and excellency of monarchy, compared with aristocracy and democracy, and particularly of our English monarchy, and that absolute, papal and Presbyterian popular supremacy are utterly inconsistent with prerogative, property and liberty / by John Nalson.
Glisson, William. / [1679] The common law epitomiz'd with directions how to prosecute and defend personal actions, very useful for all lawyers, justices of peace, and gentlemen : to which is annexed the nature of a writ of error, and the general proceedings there upon : with a plain table for the easie finding out of every particular / by William Glisson and Anthony Gulston ...
Vermigli, Pietro Martire, 1499-1562. / [1583] The common places of the most famous and renowmed diuine Doctor Peter Martyr diuided into foure principall parts: with a large addition of manie theologicall and necessarie discourses, some neuer extant before. Translated and partlie gathered by Anthonie Marten, one of the sewers of hir Maiesties most honourable chamber.
[1666] Common-prayer-book devotions, episcopal delusions, or, The Second death of the service-book wherein the unlawfulness (with advantage) of the imposition of liturgies ... is clearly and plainly demonstrated from the Scriptures ...
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [1661] Common-prayer-book no divine service, or, XXVIII reasons against forming and imposing any humane liturgies or Common-prayer-books, and the main objections to the contrary, answered also, the English Common-prayer-book anatomized, likewise twelve arguments against diocesan and lord-bishops, with the main objections answered, and the great disparity between them, and Timothy and Titus, shewed / by Vavasor Powell.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] A common vvhore vvith all these graces grac'd: shee's very honest, beautifull and chaste. Written by Iohn Taylor.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1660] A common-councell holden in the chamber of the Guildhall of the city of London the 21 day of May, 1660
[1679] The common-hunt, or, the pursute of the Pope:
Howell, William, 1656-1714. / [1687] The common-prayer-book the best companion in the house and closet as well as in the temple, or, A collection of prayers out of the liturgy of the Church of England, most needful both for the whole family together, and for every single person apart by himself with a particular office for the sacrament.
[1659] A common-vvealth and commonvvealths-men, asserted and vindicated:: wherein the necessity and advantage of putting their principles into speedy practice, is breifly repeated; and peace and unity commended to the people of this nation.
[1659] A common-vvealth or nothing: or, Monarchy and oligarchy prov'd parallel in tyranny. In xii. queries, worthy the consideration of all publique spirits in this juncture. By a well-wisher to the true security of both Christian and civil liberty.
Freeman, Lyon. / [1659] The Common-wealths catechism. Published to inform the good and plain people of this Common-wealth, in arms, and out of arms, and to prevent the designes of hypocritical ambition. Humbly dedicated to the members of Parliament, and their General Monck. / By Lyon Freeman.
[1653] The common-wealths great ship commonly called the Soveraigne of the Seas, built in the yeare, 1637 with a true and exact dimension of her bulk and burden, and those decorements which beautifie and adorne her, with the carving work, figures, and mottoes upon them : shee is besides her tunnage 1637 tuns in burden, shee beareth five lanthorns, the biggest of which will hold ten persons to stand upright, without shouldring or pressing one another, with the names of all the ropes, masts, sailes, and cordage that belong unto a ship : as also the names of all our commanders at sea, the number of men and gunnes which every ship carrieth both in their admirall, vice admirall, and reare-admirall : with all the fights wee have had with the Hollander, since the engagement of Lieutenant-Admirall Trompe neere Dover, against the English fleet under the command of Generall Blake, at the same time that three of their embassadours were here treating of peace : with a perfect rehearsall of an act for encrease of shipping, and encouragement of the navigation of this nation, which so much displeaseth the Hollander.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed anno Dom. 1646. i.e. 1647] The commoners complaint: or, A dreadful warning from Newgate, to the commons of England.: Presented to the honourable committees for consideration of the commoners liberties. Wherein (as in a glasse) every free-man of England may clearly behold his own imminent insufferable bondage and slavery under the Norman-prerogative men of this kingdom, represented by the present sufferings of Richard Overton; who for his just vindication of the commoners rights and freedoms against the arbitrary domination of the House of Lords, hath by them bin imprisoned these 6 months in the goal of Newgate, his wife and his brother also by them most unjustly cast into Maiden Lane prison: ... Whereunto is annexed the respective appeales of his wife, and his brother, unto the High Court of Parliament, the Commons of England assembled at Westminster.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1679] The Commons address against the Duke of Lauderdail, presented to His Majesty, May 9, 1679
Standish, Arthur, fl. 1611-1613. / [1611] The commons complaint. VVherein is contained tvvo speciall grieuances: The first, the generall destruction and waste of woods in this kingdome, with a remedy for the same: also how to plant wood according tyo the nature of euery soyle, without losse of any ground; and how thereby many more and better cattel may be yeerely bred, with the charge and profit that yeerely may arise thereby. The second grieuance is, the extreme dearth of victuals. Fovre remedies for the same. ...
[Printed in the yeere 1648] The Commons dis-deceiver: touching their deceitfull delatory evasions of a desired speedy treaty with the King;: the onely expedient for a wished and happy peace in the kingdome. Containing 1. Answers to the reasons of the Commons, which they gave the Lords (at a conference July 25. 1648.) against a treaty. 2. Reasons why the Commons, rather then the Lords, are against a treaty. 3. Reasons to shew that it is safer and better, even for the Commons, to adventure on a treaty, then to hazard a new warre.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641.i.e. 1642] The Commons petitjon to the King in defence of Mr. Pym.: Answering those seuen articles whereof hee was impeached. Being a commendable vindication of those seven articles, wherein Mr. Pym was lately accused. Shewing how his good endeavours for the benefit and safety of this kingdome, and his affectionate zeale for the publique prosperity of this realme have bin misconstrued. Expressing the great love, and singular affection of the Commons to him, who have petitioned to the King, in answer of those articles against him, beseeching His Majesty to remit, and excuse him, being not guilty of the same.
Contarini, Gasparo, 1483-1542. / [1599] The commonvvealth and gouernment of Venice. VVritten by the Cardinall Gasper Contareno, and translated out of Italian into English, by Lewes Lewkenor Esquire. VVith sundry other collections, annexed by the translator for the more cleere and exact satisfaction of the reader. With a short chronicle in the end, of the liues and raignes of the Venetian dukes, from the very beginninges of their citie.
City of London (England). / [1695] Commune Concil' tent' in Camera Guildhall, London, die Veneris vicesimo quinto die Octobr, anno Domini, 1695 ... an Act of Common Council for Lighting the Streets, Lanes, Courts, Alleys and Publick Passages of the City of London and Liberties Thereof.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1649] Commune concilium in camera Guildhall civitatis London, vicesimo quarto die Maii, 1649
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1667] Commune Concilium tent' apud Gresham-House London die Jovis, vicesimo primo die Martii, anno Domini 1666, annoque regin Domini nostri Caroli Secundi, Dei Gratia, Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ Regis, Fidei Defensor', &c. decimonono, coram Willielmo Bolton milit' Major Civitat' London, Johanne Lawrence, Thoma Bludworth & Willielmo Turner, militibus & amdermannis, Samuele Starling, armigero, aldermanno, Georgio Waterman, Roberto Hanson & Willielmo Hooker, milit' & aldermannis, & Johanne Moore, armigero, aldermanno, necnon majore parte communiariorum de Communi Concilio ejusdem Civitat' tunc & ibidem assemblat'. Whereas in the act of this present Parliament for re-building the City of London ...
City of London (England). / [1667] Commune Concilium tent' in camera Guild-hall civitat' London die Lunae 29[o] die Apri'is Anno Domini 1667 ... an act declaring what streets and streight and narrow passages within the city of London and liberties thereof, burnt down in the late dismall fire, shall be enlarged and made wider, and to what proportion, for notification thereof to the owners or parties interested in the ground to be taken away for the said enlargements.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1671] Commune Concilium tent' in Guildhall civitatis London, decimo tertio die Octobris, anno regni Edvardi sexti ...
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1617] Commune concilium tentum die veneris primo die Iunij, anno Regni Regis Henrici octaui, &c. decimo octauo in præsentia Iohannis Allen Maioris, Gulielmi Butler militis, Iohannis Milborne militis, ... At this common councell, it is agreed, granted, ordained, and enacted, that if hereafter any free-man or freewoman of this citie, take any apprentice, ...
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1674] Commune Concilium tentum in camera Guihald civitatis London, die Jovis, decimo septimo die Septembris, anno domini millesimo sexcentesimo septuagesio quarto ... an act for the settlement and well ordering of the several publick markets within the city of London.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1631] Commune concilium tentum in camera Guihald. Ciuit' London, vicesimo di Iulii anno regni Regis Caroli Angliæ &c. septimo, coram Roberto Ducie mil' & Baron. Maiore ciuitatis London, Thoma Middleton mil' & Aldermanno ciuit' London, Nicholao Raynton, Rad. Freeman, Thoma Moulson, Rolando Heyling, Roberto Parkhurst, Iohan' Poole, Christoph. Cletherow, Rich. Fenn Aldermaniis, Mauritio Abbot mil'& Aldermanno, Henr' Garway, Rolando Backhouse, Aldermannis, VVillielmo Acton mil' & Baronett. ac Aldermanno, Humfrido Smith, & Edmundo VVright eiusdem ciuitatis Aldermannis, Anthonio Abdy & Roberto Cambell eiusdem ciuitatis Vicecomitib', ac maiore parte Communiariorum de Commune Concilio eiusdem ciuitatis assemblat. An act of Common Councell touching bringing of commodities to Blackwel-hall and Leaden-hall.
Corporation of London. / [1663] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guild-hall civitas London, vicesimo tertio die Maii, anno Domini Christi 1663 ... an Act of Common-Council for the Translation of all Persons that Keep Inns, Osteries [sic], or Livery-Stables within this City and Liberties, into the Company of Innholders.
City of London (England). / [1673] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guild-hall civitatis London, die Sabbati, vicesimo primo die Februarii, annoque Domini, 1673, anno regni regis Caroli Secundi ... an act for regulation of the brokers upon the Royal Exchange, London.
City of London (England). / [1621] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guild-hall, ciuitatis London, septimo die Aprilis, anno regni Domini nostri, Iacobi regis Angliæ ... an Act for Reformation of the Negligences of Constables, and of the Abuses and Misdemeanors of Apprentices, Carmen,and Others, of and for the Better Apprehension of the Offenders.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [anno Dom. 1640] Commune concilium tentum in camera Guild-hall, civitatis London, tricesimo primo Augusti, anno Regni Domini nostri, Jacobi nunc Regis, Angliæ, Franciæ, & Hibern. fidei defensor. &c. decimo nono: Coram Francisco Jones milite, Majore Civitat. London, ... Forasmuch as the due execution of the place and office of constable hath of late beene more neglected then heretofore, ...
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1628] Commune concilium tentum in camera Guildhald ciuitatis London decimo sexto die Decembris, anno regni Dom' nostri Iacobi Dei gratia Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hibern', Regis fidei defensoris &c. viz. Angliæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ decimo quinto, & Scotiæ quinquagesimo primo, coram Georgio Bolles Maiore ciuitatis præd', ... For the glory of God, and for the better ordering of the businesse that falls incidently on the day of S. Thomas the Apostle, ...
City of London (England). / [1622] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guildhald ciuitatis London, decimo nono die Iunij, anno regni Dom. nostri Iacobi nune regis Angliæ ... whereas by a Common Councell holden the ninth day of Aprill, in the seuen and thirtieth yeare of the reigne of our late Soueraigne Ladie, Queene Elizabeth, an act was made, for the preuention of theft ... by establishing a registry to bee kept, of all the bargaines, contracts, sales, pawnes of plates jewels, goods ...
City of London (England). / [1672] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guildhall civitas London, die Jovis, quinto die Septembris, anno Dom. 1672 ... an Act for the Settlement and Well Ordering of Several Publick Markets within the City of London.
City of London (England). / [MDCLXXII 1672] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guildhall civitas London, die Mercurii, vicesimo tertio die Octobris, anno Domini millesimo sexcentesimo septuagesimo secundo ... an Act for the Weighing of Goods at the King's Beam.
City of London (England). / [1665] Commune Concilium tentum in Camera Guildhall civitas London, vicesimo primo die Junii, anno Domini, 1665 ...
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [MDCLXXI. 1671] Commune concilium tentum in camera Guildhall civitatis London, die veneris, vicesimo septimo die Octobris, anno Domini, 1671. Annoq; Regni Domini nostri Caroli Secundi, Dei gratia, Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ Regis, Fidei Defensoris, &c. vicesimo tertio; coram Ricardo Ford, milite, majore civitatis London, Ricardo Chiverton, & Johanne Frederick, militibus, Johanne Robinson, milite & baronetto, locum-tenente turris, Thoma Bludworth, Willielmo Peake, Samuele Starling, Roberto Hanson, & Josepho Sheldon, militibus, & Patiente Ward, armigero, aldermannis, Jonathan Dawes & Roberto Clayton, armigeris, aldermannis ac vicecomitibus dictæ civitatis London, necnon majore parte communiariorum de Communi Concilio ejusdem civitatis tunc & ibidem assemblat. An Act for setling of lay-stalls, preventing several inconveniences to passengers, and relating also to the cleansing of the streets and passages within this city and liberties thereof
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1611] Commune Conciliu[m] tentum in camera Guildhald ciuit. London, vicesimo primo die Ianuarij, anno regni Dom. nostri Iacobi: dei gratia, Angliæ, Franciæ, & Hib. Regis, fidei defensor. &c. octauo, & Scotiæ xliiij. Cora[m] Willielmo Crauen Milite Maiore Ciuit. Lon. ... An acte for reformation of apparell to be vvorne by prentices, and maid-seruants vvithin the citty of London, and the liberties thereof.
Purchas, Thomas. / [1639] The communicants duty set forth in eight sermons / preached at Kings-Lynne in Norfolke by Thomas Purchas ...
Day, George, d. 1697. / [1700] The communicants instructor. Or, A sacramental catechism in which the nature of the covenant of grace, and the visible seals thereof (viz.) baptism and the Lord's Supper, with the gospel qualifications of worthy receivers, are opened with all plainness and clearness by way of question and answer. Recommended to the use of the younger and more ignorant sort, especially to such as desire admission to, and would worthily partake of the Lord's Supper; with a request to the charitable, that they would make it a piece of their spiritual alms to the poor. By George Day, Minister of the gospel.
Reeve, Edmund, d. 1660. / [1635] The communion booke catechisme expounded, according to Gods holy Word, and the established doctrine of the Church. Written for the furtherance of youth and ignorant persons, in the understanding of the grounds and principles of the true Christian religion, set forth by publique authority. Wherein also are explaned sundry of the highest points in divinity, and matter greatly considerable in these present times. In speciall there is demonstrated, that his most excellent Majesties declaration to his subjects, concerning lawfull sports to be used, doth tend unto a very great encrease of true godlinesse thronghout [sic] the whole kingdome.
Annesley, Samuel, 1620?-1696. / [1655] Communion vvith God. in two sermons preach'd at Paul's: the first, Sept. 3, 1654, the second, March 25, 1655. / By Samuel Annesley L.L.D. minister of the gospel at John Evangel London.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1574?] Comoedia A worke in ryme, contayning an enterlude of myndes, witnessing the mans fall from God and Christ. Set forth by HN, and by him newly perused and amended. Translated out of Base-almayne, into English.
[1691] Companies in joynt-stock unnecessary and inconvenient. Free trade to India in a regulated company, the interest of England. / Discours'd in a letter to a friend.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1684] A companion for prayer, or, Directions for improvement in grace and practical Godliness in time of extraordinary danger by Richard Allein.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1675] A companion to the altar, or, An help to the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper by discourses and meditations upon the whole communion office to which is added an essay upon the offices of baptism and confirmation / by Tho. Comber ...
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1612] A companion to the temple and closet, or, A help to publick and private devotion in an essay upon the daily offices of the church.
[1653] The Companions of good consciences: or an appeal of moderation, justice, and equity, or righteousnesse, peace and love: (unfolded in the law of God and nature) to the consciencs [sic] of all, both high and low, rich and poor, of all societies and opinions, amoung all nations. With their mournful lamentation over the unrighteousnesses of men. Wherein men may as in a looking-glasse behold themselves, whether they bear the image of God in their power, places, judgments and callings; or the image of the Divel; for his servants ye are whom ye obey; whether of righteousness and obedience &c. to salvation: or of injustice, pride, envie and deceit, &c. to damnation. Herein the God of justice hath said, the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it, every one shall be recompenced according to his deeds done in the flesh, whether good or evil. Where then, Lord, shall the unjust, the oppressor, the proud, the covetous, the envious, and all manner of unrighteousness appear? Take it effectually to thy heart.
[1647] Comparatis comparandis, the second part, or, A parallel of the former, and later force, upon the two houses of Parliament
Grew, Nehemiah, 1641-1712. / [1681] The comparative anatomy of the stomachs and guts begun. Being several lectures read before the Royal Society. In the year 1676. / By Nehemiah Grew M.D. ...
Garden, James, 1647-1726. / [1700] Comparative theology, or, The true and solid grounds of pure and peaceable theology a subject very necessary, tho' hitherto almost wholly neglected : proposed in a university discourse / and now translated from the printed Latin copy, with some few enlargements by the author.
Manningham, Thomas, 1651?-1722. / [1693] A comparison between a sincere penitent and a just person in a sermon before the Queen at Whitehall, March 8, 1692/3 / by Tho. Manningham ...
Rapin, René, 1621-1687. / [1672] A comparison between the eloquence of Demosthenes and Cicero translated out of French.
Knight, Nicholas, fl. 1675-1677. / [1675] A comparison between the trve and false ministers in their calling, lives and doctrine that all who desire after the Lord may have a right discerning between the true and false, that they may truly know whom to hear and what Church to be gathered into, and wherein to have true communion with Christ, the head of his church : and also a faithful warning to the teachers and people of England / by Nicholas Knight.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1634?] A comparison of the life of man, concerning how fickle his estate doth stand, flourishing like a tree, or vine, or dainty flower, or like a ship, or raine, that's turn'd each houre. To the tune of Sir Andrew Barton.
A. P., fl. 1582. / [1582] The compasse of a Christian directing them that be tossed in the vvaues of this vvorlde vnto Christ Iesus.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1665] Compassion to all the sorrowful, afflicted, visited, tempted, suffering seed whether inwardly or outwardly in the city of London or elsewhere in England.
Prime, H. / [1645] Compassionate Christ.: A small treatise, setting forth the tendernesse of Christ towards the bruised and broken in spirit. / By H. Prime. Minister of the Gospell.
Robinson, William, member of the Society of Friends. / [1692] A compassionate invitation of Christian love to all tender-hearted people.: Testifying unto [brace] God's free-grace. His spirit's teaching, and good end of man's creation. / By one that has tasted of the goodness of the Lord, William Robinson. London, the 25th of the 2d month, 1692.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [Printed in the yeare 1644] The compassionate Samaritane: unbinding the conscience, and powring oyle into the wounds which have beene made upon the separation: recommending their future welfare to the serious thoughts, and carefull endeavours of all who love the peace and unity of Commonwealths men, or desire the unanimous prosecution of the common enemie, or who follow our Saviours rule, to doe unto others, what they would have others doe unto them.
Vilvain, Robert, 1575?-1663. / [an. Dom. 1654] A compend of chronography:: containing four thousand thirty yeers complet, from Adams creation to Christs birth. As an harbinger to two larger tomes, in pawn of the authors promiss: which he intends to perform, if God shal permit. / By Rob. Vilvain of Excester. Price at press 3 d.
Guild, William, 1586-1657. / [1627] A compend of the controversies of religion wherin the trueth is confirmed, and errour convinced, by authoritie of Scripture, witnessing of antiquitie, and confession of partie. Most necessary for all, in this backe-slyding age. By W.G. minister of God's word.
[Anno Domini. 1558] A compendious and most marueilous history of the latter tymes of the Iewes commune weale beginnynge where the Bible or Scriptures leaue, and continuing to the vtter subuersion and laste destruction of that countrey and people: written in Hebrew by Ioseph Ben Gorion, a noble man of the same countrey, who sawe the most thinges him selfe, and was auctour and doer of a great part of the same. Translated into Englishe by Peter Morvvyng of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [M.DC.LII. 1652] A compendious answer to a book called A brief survay of the judgement of Mr. John Goodvvin, and the Church of God walking with him, touching their reasons of dissenting from many of their brethren, in these imprtant heads of doctrine; 1. Election and reprobation. 2. The death of Christ. 3. The grace of God in and about conversion. 4. The liberty or power of the will, or of the creature man. 5. The perseverance of the saints. VVherein the absurdities of all their dissenting doctrines are clearly exhibited, by a loving friend to the truth it self, Ellis Bradshaw.
Le Fèvre, Nicaise, 1610-1669. / [1662] A compendious body of chymistry, which will serve as a guide and introduction both for understanding the authors which have treated of the theory of this science in general: and for making the way plain and easie to perform, according to art and method, all operations, which teach the practise of this art, upon animals, vegetables, and minerals, without losing any of the essential vertues contained in them. By N. le Fèbure apothecary in ordinary, and chymical distiller to the King of France, and at present to his Majesty of Great-Britain.
Vesalius, Andreas, 1514-1564. / [MDLI. 1551] A compendious declaration of the excellent uertues of a certain lateli inuentid oile, callid for the uuorthines thereof oile imperial. VVith the maner hou the same is to be usid, to the benefite of mankind, against innumerable diseasis. Vuriten by Thomas Rainold Doc. of Phisick.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1682] A compendious discourse about some of the greatest matters of Christian faith propounded and explained between a minister and an enquiring Christian ... : and also may serve for an answer to two books, one called The practical discourse of the sovereignty of God, the other called The death of death, by the death of Christ, written by J.O. : whereunto is annexed a very brief appendix / written by T. Collier.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [CIC DC LXXXIIX 1688] A compendious discourse on the Eucharist with two appendixes.
[an. M.D.XLVII. 1547; 3 Jan.] A compendious dittie. wherin the state of mans lyfe is briefely touchid.
Church, John, fl. 1682. / [in the year 1682] A compendious enchiridion touching most distempers incident to the body of man, with the best and easiest cures thereof Wherein the author desires the reader seriously to consider the particulars before censure be passed. [I]n all my travels with Salvator Winter, and many years after with that famous phisitian and chirurgeon John Ponteus; I never exacted on, or denied the poor my skill and medicines gratis, but still my house to them was as free as an hospital; the like never hath been performed but by your friend and neighbor John Church. [Ge]ntlemen take notice, that besides the old tract I gave you; I have now added for the good and benefit of my countrymen, a true way of making some cheap and necessary medicines; as balsomes, plaisters. Oyntments, diascordium and mithridate. [Wi]th the number of all the bones, veins,, [sic] muscles and arteries in the body of man.
Shutte, Christopher, d. 1626. / [1579] A compendious form and summe of Christian doctrine, called The testimonie of a true faith meete for well disposed families, for the more knowledge [in] God, and better nourishing vp, and confirming of all such, as loue saluation in Iesus Christ. Gathered, corrected, and newly augmented, by Christopher Shutte, Maister of Arte, seene and allowed.
[1565] A compendious forme of prayer, for the whole es[tate] of Christes church necessarye to be vsed of all estates at tyme conuenient. / Newely collected and set forth, in the yeare of our Lorde. 1565. Seene and allowed according to the order appointed in the Quenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1684] A compendious history of all the popish & fanatical plots and conspiracies against the established government in church & state in England, Scotland, and Ireland from the first year of Qu. Eliz. reign to this present year 1684 with seasonable remarks / b Tho. Long ...
Petrie, Alexander, 1594?-1662. / [1657] A compendious history of the Catholick church from the year 600 untill the year 1600 shewing her deformation and reformation : together with the rise, reign, rage, and begin-fall of the Roman AntiChrist : with many other profitable instructions gathered out of divers writers of the several times, and other histories / by Alexander Petrie ...
Olaus, Magnus, Archbishop of Uppsala, 1490-1557. / [1658] A compendious history of the Goths, Svvedes, & Vandals, and other northern nations written by Olaus Magnus.
[1694] A Compendious history of the taxes of France, and of the oppressive methods of raising them
Gentleman. / [Printed in the year, 1677] A compendious narration of the most examplar life of the right honourable and most virtuous Lady Mary, late Countess of Shrewsbury Faithfully collected out of the writings of a most learned and worthy person who attended her many years: by a gentleman, who by reason of his long acquaintance and much conversation with her can testifie the truth of all that is here related.
J. T. / [1645?] A compendious prologue, or Epilogue to the duply-tripartite-patheticall, unpublished studies (animadvertory, suppeditatory, to the Kings Majesty, his dominions and adherents) of J.T. (a hearty wel-willer to his King and conntry [sic]) since the incursion of these intestine wars, &c. being a conservatory dilation, and cordiall application, to the use and advantage of all in all.
Lover of learning and a hearty well-wisher to his beloved country. / [1688] The compendious schoolmaster teaching the English-tongue after a more easie & demonstrable method than hath been hitherto published or taught ... / by a lover of learning and a hearty well-wisher to his beloved country.
Redman, John, 1499-1551. / [1556?] A compendious treatise called the co[m]plaint of grace compiled by the notable clerke mayster Ihon Redman Doctour in diuinitee deceassed, late mayster or president of Trinitie colledge in Cambridge, containyng in it muche godly learning and veritee of matter, greatly profitable and necessary for all men to loke in, nowe newly and first set furth by Thomas Smyth seruaunt to the Quenes most excellent maiestie.
Gutierrez de la Vega, Luis, b. ca. 1509. / [1582] A compendious treatise entituled, De re militari containing principall orders to be obserued in martiall affaires. VVritten in the Spanish tongue, by that worthie and famous captaine, Luis Gutierres de la Vega, citizen of Medina del Campo. And newlie translated into English, by Nicholas Lichefild.
Wright, James, 1643-1713. / [1685] A compendious view of the late tumults & troubles in this kingdom by way of annals for seven years viz, from the beginning of the 30th to the end of the 36th year of the reign of His Late Majesty King Charles II of blessed memory / by J.W. Esq.
Porter, Thomas, fl. 1654-1668. / [1659] A compendious view, or Cosmographical, and geographical description of the whole world.: With more plain general rules, touching the use of the globe, then bave been yet published. Wherein is shewed the situation of the several countries, and islands: their particular governments, manners, commodities, and religions. Also a chronology of the most eminent persons, and things that have been since the creation, to this present: wherein you have a brief of the gospel, or a plain, and easie table, directing readily where to find the several things, that were taught, spoke, done and suffered, by Jesus Christ, throughout the said gospel. The which is not onely pleasant, and delightful; but very useful, and profitable; for all. But cheifly for those who want, either time, to read, or money to buy, many books. / By Tho. Porter.
J. F. / [1645] A compendiovs chatechsime.: Newly set forth for the benefit of such as intend the sacrament of Christs body and blood, &c. Imprimatur John Dovvname.
Roberts, John, of Weston. / [1626] Compendium belli: or The touchstone of martiall discipline. Wherein is set foorth briefe rules and directions to take speciall notice of. The next of marches, exercising of a company, ordering of muskaters, imbattelling from 100. vnto 40000. The forme of encamping, with briefe notes belonging therevnto: plots of fortifications and forts: with the manner of lading and blowing off great ordnance, making of granados. Also shewing the extraction of the square roote, with a table from 16. vnto 10000. Likewise certaine questions of arithmaticke concerning millitary discipline: with a table also for the discouering of numbers by rancke and file. / Witten [sic] by Iohn Roberts of Weston neere Bath, Gent.
Staynred, Philip. / [1669] A compendium of fortification, both geometrically and instrumentally, by a scale the making whereof is shewed by the tables, and their use, both of the tables and the scale, for speedy protracting of any fort consisting of 8 bulwarks, whose bastion-angles shall not exceed 90 degrees, and so the like for bastion-angles of 12 bulwarks / written by Philip Staynred ...
Curson, H. (Henry) / [1699] A compendium of the laws and government ecclesiastical, civil and military, of England, Scotland & Ireland and dominions, plantations and territories thereunto belonging, with the maritime power thereof, and jurisdiction of courts therein. Methodically digested under their proper heads. By H.C. sometime of the Inner Temple.
Nendick, Humphrey. / [1674] A compendium of the vertues, operations, and use of that applauded antipancronicon called Nendicks--popular--pill delivered in a plain and easie method, whereby the different causes, symptoms, and dangers of all chronick and reigning diseases as scurvy, spleen, setled humours, and foulness of bloud, are truly discovered ... / prepared only by Dr. Nendick, and published for publique benefit ...
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1699] A compendium of universal history from the beginning of the world to the reign of the Emperor Charles the Great written originally in Latin by Monsieur Le Clerc ; done into English.
[1673] A compendium, containing exact rules to be observed in the composing of two or more parts, either for vocal or instrumental musick
Kennedy, Quintin, 1520-1564. / [In the zeir of God, ane thousand fyue houndreth fifty aucht zeris 1558] Ane compendius tractiue conforme to the scripturis of almychtie God, ressoun, and authoritie: declaring the nerrest, and onlie way, to establische the conscience of ane christiane man, in all materis (quhilks ar in debate) concernyng faith and religioun. Set fvrth be Maister Qvintine Kennedy, commendatar of the abbay off Crosraguell, and dedicat to his derrest, and best beluiffit nepuo, Gilbert maister of Cassillis.
[1545?] A compendyous treatyse of sclau[n]dre declarynge what sclaundre is, and what it sygnifyeth, and how many kyndes of sclaundre there be.
[1656] The Complaining testimony of some (though weak and of the least) of Sions children in this day of their sore calamity occasioned at their meeting to seek the Lord at Abingdon in Barkshire the second day of the eighth month, 1656 : being a short narrative of the inhumane dealings of some officers and souldiers who said they had order from their lord for so doing.
Kingsmill, Thomas. / [1602] A complaint against securitie in these perillous times: vvritten by M. Tho. Kingsmill, sometime fellow of Magdalen College in Oxford: and lately her Maiesties publicke professour of the Hebrew tongue, in the same Vniuersitie
[1643] A complaint and petition of the whole kingdome of England for satisfaction of conscience, and avoiding rebellion.
Muschet, George, poet. / [M.D.C.X. 1610] The complaint of a Christian soule. Containing certaine remedies and comforts against the trouble and conflict of conscience. Newlie written in meter.
[1639?] The complaint of a lover forsaken of his love. To a pleasant new tune.
Elton, Edward, d. 1624. / [1618] The complaint of a sanctified sinner answered: or An explanation of the seuenth chapter of the Epistle of Saint Paul to the Romans deliuered in diuers sermons. Preached by Edward Elton, Bachelour in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods Word at Saint Mary Magdalens Barmondsey neere London. An now by him published, intending the common good and profit of Gods Church.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707 / [1696?] A complaint of Edmund Elys, a minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ, against Titus Oates. To the nobility and gentry of England.
[Lightfoot, William]. / [1587] The complaint of England. Wherein it is clearely prooued that the practises of traitrous papists against the state of this realme, and the person of her Maiestie, are in diuinitie vnlawfull, odious in nature, and ridiculous in pollicie. In the which they are reprooued of wilfull blindnes, in that they see not the filthines of the Romish gouernment: and conuinced of desperate madnesse, in that they feare not the mischiefe of Spanish inuasion: the former whereof is exemplified by the Popes practises both here in England, and abroad in other countries: the later by the Spaniards outrages, in his exactions raised vpon Naples, and his tyrannies executed in the Indies. Lastly the necessitie, equitie, and benefits of the late proceeding in iustice are set downe; with a friendly warning to seditious papists for their amendment; and an effectuall consolation to faithfull subiectes for their incouragement. Seene and allowed.
Newnam, Richard. / [1700] The complaint of English subjects delivered in two parts. First part, is the complaint, of the poor, middle, and meanest sorts of subjects, concerning their bodily assistance. Second part, is the true Christians complaint, against vice, and wickedness, for the good of their soul's health. Also, werein is set forth, the late prodigious growth, of atheism, errors, and vice: with a call to repentance. As also, how needful it is, in these times, for every one of us, first of all, to look into our own hearts, and endeavour to amend what is their amiss. And lastly, a brief discourse, concerning our late unfruitful, and cold summers: as also, what is thought to be the real causes of it, by way of opposition, to the opinion of astrologers. By Richard Newnam of Tiverton in Devonshire.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The complaint of liberty & property against arbitrary government dedicated to all true English men, and lovers of liberty, laws, and religion.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] The complaint of M. Tenter-hooke the proiector, and Sir Thomas Dodger the patentee.
Blaithwaite, Mary. / [1654] The complaint of Mary Blaithwaite widdovv; setting forth her sad condition, occasioned by the late dissolution of the Parliament, and neglect of justice ever since. Die Venris 10 Martii 1647. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that the petition of Mary Blaithwaite, and the articles anexed, are heereby referred to Sir Edward Leche, to examine the businesse, and state the same, and make report thereof to this house with all convenient speed. Jo. Browne Cleric. Parl.
[1680?] The complaint of Mrs. Celiers and the Jesuits in Newgate to the E. of D. and the lords in the Tower concerning the discovery of their new sham-plot.
Farley, Henry. / [1616] The complaint of Paules, to all Christian soules: or an humble supplication, to our good King and nation, for her newe reparation. Written by Henrie Farley. Amore, veritate, & reuerentia
Oxwick, Robert. / [1658?] The complaint of Rob. Oxwick, and company, ovvners of the ship endeavour: and of Ri. Baker, and company, proprietors of the said ships lading, both amounts to 16587. l. against the French, of their proceedings, want of justice, and satisfaction.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [1570] The complaint of Scotland.
[1649] The complaint of the boutefeu, scorched in his owne kindlings. Or The backslider filled with his owne wayes:: in two letters of the ministers of the Presbytery at Carrick-Fergus, to the Lord of Ardes, now in rebellion in Ulster, in Ireland, against the common-wealth of England: with his answer to the first of those letters. Together with some animadversions upon the sayd letters.
[1654] The complaint of the county of Brecon, against the undue proceedings of the sheriff of that county, and false return by him made of Edmond Jones as knight for that shire.: With articles and exceptions, setting forth the incapacity of the said Edmond Jones, to sit as representative in Parliament, he being a compounded delinquent on record at Goldsmiths-Hall, and therefore not qualified according to the articles of the government, &c.
[1646?] The Complaint of the kingdome against the evill members of both Houses who have upon designe brought in ruine under a pretence of reformation, relating to that former complaint made by the citie and counties adjacent.
Lovewel, John. / [1661] A complaint of the oppressed against the oppressors, or, The unjust and arbitrary proceedings of some souldiers and justices against some sober godly persons, in and near London who now lye in stinking goals [i.e. gaols] for the testimony of good conscience : with some reasons why they cannot swear allegiance to obtain their liberty / faithfully collected by John Lovewel.
[1700] The Complaint of the poor being deprived of their former way of living, by the uncharitable, lately made against begging : the first cry.
[between 1663 and 1674] The complaint of the Shepherd Harpalus, to a new tune.
Gringore, Pierre, ca. 1475-1538? / [1505?] [The complaint of them that be too late married].
[1622] The complaint or dialogue, betvvixt the soule and the bodie of a damned man Each laying the fault vpon the other. Supposed to be written by S. Bernard from a nightly vision of his, and now published out of an ancient manuscript copie. By William Crashaw.
[1642 i.e. 1643] A complaint to the House of Commons, and resolution taken up by the free Protestant subjects of the cities of London and Westminster, and the counties adjacent.:
Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664. / [1656] A complaint to the Lord Protector,: by Thomas Grantham, Minister of Waddington, near Lincoln. Concerning the unjust, and illegal ejecting of miserable ministers. These are to be distributed by the author, professor of the speedy way of teaching the Hebrew, Greek and Latine tongues, living at Mr. Martins in the great Old Bayly, near the Ship.
[1641] Complaints concerning corruptions and grievances in church government dedicated to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, the Right Honourable Lords and the Honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament / by certaine peaceably affected Presbyters of the Church of England in the name of all the rest of their brethren.
[Printed in the year 1660] Complaints concerning corruptions and grievances in church-government.: Dedicated and directed to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, the Right Honourable Lords; and the Honourable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament. By certain peaceably affected Presbyters, of the Church of England; in the name of all the rest of their brethren. Undertaking to maintain the truth of their assertions, against whatsoever contradictors, if by publique edict of supream authority they be called forth, granting them as safe and free audience as their adversaries and judges, not preingaged, or preresolved for either side.
[1674] The Complaisant companion, or, New jests, witty reparties, bulls, rhodomontado's, and pleasant novels
[1519?] Complaynt of the soule
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1680] A compleat and compendious church-history shewing how it hath been from the beginning of the world to this present day : being an historical-narrative how the power and providence of God, according to his promise, hath hitherto confounded all the damnable plots of the Devil : to which is annexed a Scripture-prophecy fore-shewing how it shall be hence to the end of the world : to whole containing the quintessence of sacred, civil and ecclesiastick-writers, and serving as a short comment upon all the books in the Bible, both historical and prophetical / published for publick good by Christopher Ness ...
J. B. / [1679] A compleat and true narrative of the manner of the discovery of the Popish Plot to His Majesty, by Mr. Christopher Kirkby with a full answer to a late pamphlet entituled (Reflections upon the Earl of Danby) relating to the murther of Sir Edmundbury Godfrey, in a letter to a friend.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1700?] [A compleat and unexceptionable form of liturgy]
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1698] The compleat bee-master; or, A discourse of bees shewing the best way of improving them, and discovering the fallacies that are imposed by some, for private lucre, on the credulous lovers and admirers of these insects. By J. Worlidge, gent.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1650] The compleat bell-man. Being a pattern for all sorts of people to take notice of the most remarkable times and dayes in the year. Very usefull for to read and meditate upon at all times, both in sicknesse and in health. Published for the help of all those that desire to be godly in this life, and eternally happy in the life to come. / By H: Crouch.
La Vauguion, de. / [1699] A compleat body of chirurgical operations containing the whole practice of surgery, with observations and remarks on each case, amongst which are inserted the several ways of delivering women in natural and unnatural labours : the whole illustrated with copper plates explaining the several bandages, sutures, and divers useful instruments / by M. de La Vauguion.
Elton, Richard, fl. 1650. / [1650] The compleat body of the art military ... divided into three books, the first containing the postures of the pike and musket ... the second comprehending twelve exercises ... the third setting forth the drawing up and exercising of regiments ... illustrated with varietie of figures of battail ... / by Richard Elton.
Elton, Richard, fl. 1650. / [1668] The compleat body of the art military in three books : I. The postures of the pike and musket ..., II. Twelve exercises ..., III. The drawing up and exercising of regiments after the manner of private companies ... : also, the duties of all souldiers and officers ... / by Richard Elton ... ; to which is added a supplement comprehending these particulars, I. the duties and qualifications of all officers belonging to an army .., formerly written by Capt. Tho. Rudd ...
Moulton, Thomas. / [1656. i.e. 1657] The compleat bone-setter: wherein the method of curing broken bones, and strains, and dislocated joynts, together with ruptures, vulgarly called broken bellyes, is fully demonstrated. Whereunto is added The perfect oculist, and The mirrour of health, treating of the pestilence, and all other diseases incident to men, women and children. Also, the acute judgement of urines. / Written originally by Friar Moulton, of the Order of St. Augustine. Now revised, Englished and enlarged by Robert Turner philomathēs.
[1698] The compleat book of knowledge: treating of the wisdom of the antients and shewing the various and wonderful operations of the signs and planets, and other celestial constellations, on the bodies of men, women and children; and the mighty influences they have upon those that are born under them. Compiled by the learned Albubetes, Benesaphan, Erra Pater, and other of the antients. To which is added, the country man's kalendar; with his daily practice, and perpetual prognostication for weather, according to Albumazar, Ptolomy, and others. Together with a catalogue of all the market-towns, fairs, and roads in England and Wales. All those who peruse this book, must own, that it the knowledge gives of things unknown.
Glaser, Christophe. / [1677] The compleat chymist, or, A new treatise of chymistry teaching by a short and easy method all its most necessary preparations / written in French by Christopher Glaser ... ; now faithfully Englished by a Fellow of the Royal Society.
[1655] The compleat clark, and scriveners guide. Containing exact draughts and presidents of all manner of assurances and instruments now in use: as they were penned and perfected by divers learned judges, eminent lawyers, and great conveyancers, both ancient and modern. Whereunto is also added a concordance of years, from the time of King Richard the third untill this present; very usefull for conveyancers and others. With an exact alphabeticall table, whereby any of the said presidents may be easily found out.
[1663] A Compleat collection of farewel sermons preached by Mr. Calamy, Dr. Manton, Mr. Caryl ... [et al.] ; together with Mr. Ash his funeral sermon, Mr. Nalton's funeral sermon, Mr. Lye's rehearsal ... with their several prayers.
[1689] A Compleat collection of papers in twelve parts relating to the great revolutions in England and Scotland from the time of the seven bishops petitioning K. James II. against the dispensing power, June 8. 1688. to the coronation of King William and Queen Mary, April 11. 1689.
[1694] The compleat cook: or, the whole art of cookery Describing the best and newest ways of ordering and dressing all sorts of flesh, fish, and fowl, whether boiled, baked, stewed, roasted, broiled, frigacied, fryed, souc'd, marrinated, or pickled; with their proper sauces and garnishes. Together vvith all manner of the most approved soops and potages used, either in England or France. By T.P. J.P. R.C. N.B. and several other approved cooks of London and Westminster.
Wilson, George, b. 1631 or 2. / [1699] A compleat course of chymistry containing near three hundred operations ... : also, the structure of several furnaces with near three hundred characters, which are dispers'd in chymical authors, and such instruments by George Wilson ...
J. S. (John Shirley), fl. 1680-1702. / [1683] The compleat courtier: Or, Cupid's Academy. Containing an exact and excellent collection of all the newest and choicest songs, poems, epigrams ... humbly recommended for the perusalof all young gentleman, ladies, and others, who are inclinable to recreate themselves with harmless mirth. / By J. Shurly, gent.
[1656] The compleat doctoress: or, A choice treatise of all diseases insident to women. With experimentall remedies against the same. Being safe in the composition. Pleasant in the use. Effectuall in the operation. Faithfully translated out of Latine into English for a common good
[1690] The compleat English and French cook describing the best and newest ways of ordering and dressing all sorts of flesh, fish, and fowl, whether boiled, baked stewed, roasted, broiled, frigassied, fried, souc'd, marrinated, or pickled; with their proper sauces and garnishes: together with all manner of the most approved soops and potages used, either in England or France.
Young, E., schoolmaster in London. / [1680] The compleat English-scholar, in spelling, reading, and writing: containing plain and easie directions for spelling, and reading English, according to the present pronunciation ... And directions for true writing of English, with several copies of the most usual hands engraven in copper. Also examples of the different writing and pronouncing of the same words in the English tongue. Lastly, how to spell words as are alike in sound, but differ in their sence and spelling ... / By E. Young, schoolmaster in London.
Hope, William, Sir. / [1691] The compleat fencing-master in which is fully described the whole guards, parades & lessons belonging to the small-sword : as also the best rules for playing against either artists or ignorants with blunts or sharps : together with directions how to behave in a single combat on horse-back : illustrated with figures representing the most necessary postures / by Sir W. Hope, Kt.
[1672] The compleat gunner in three parts : part I. shewing the art of founding and casting ... the composition and matters of gunpowders ... : part II. discovers the necessary instruments ... to the compleating of a gunner ... : pt. III. shews the nature of fire-works / translated out of Casimir, Diego, Uffano, Hexan, and other authors; to which is added The doctrine of projects applyed to gunnery by those late famous authors Galilæus and Torricellio now rendred into English ; together with some excellent observations out of Mersennus and other famous authors.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1696] A compleat history and mystery of the Old and New Testament logically discust and theologically improved : in four volumes ... the like undertaking (in such a manner and method) being never by any author attempted before : yet this is now approved and commended by grave divines, &c. / by Christopher Ness ...
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [1661] The compleat History of independencie Upon the Parliament begun 1640. By Clem. Walker, Esq; Continued till this present year 1660. which fourth part was never before published.
Du Pin, Louis Ellies, 1657-1719. / [1699-1700] A compleat history of the canon and writers, of the books of the Old and New Testament, by way of dissertation, with useful remarks on that subject ... by L.E. Du Pin ... ; done into English from the French original.
Turner, William, 1653-1701. / [MDCXCVII 1697] A compleat history of the most remarkable providences both of judgment and mercy, which have hapned in this present age extracted from the best writers, the author's own observations, and the numerous relations sent him from divers parts of the three kingdoms : to which is added, whatever is curious in the works of nature and art / the whole digested into one volume, under proper heads, being a work set on foot thirty years ago, by the Reverend Mr. Pool, author of the Synopsis criticorum ; and since undertaken and finish'd, by William Turner...
[Printed in the year. 1696] A compleat history of the pretended Prince of Wales from his supposed conception by the late abdicated Qeen [sic], to the fatal exit of his true mother Mrs. Mary Grey. Wherein all the depositions of the witnesses procur'd by King James, are fairly stated and examined, and all that has been writ upon that subject consulted, in order to set the whole intrigue in its true light.
Wishart, George, 1599-1671. / [Printed in the year, 1660] The compleat history of the vvarrs in Scotland under the conduct of the illustrious and truly-valiant Iames Marquesse of Montrose, General for his Majestie Charls 1st. in that kingdome,: together vvith a brief character of him, as also a true relation of his forein negotiations, landing, defeat, apprehension, tryal, and deplorable death in the time of Charls 2d.
De Grey, Thomas. / [1639] The compleat horseman and expert ferrier In two bookes. The first, shewing the best manner of breeding good horses, with their choyce, nature, riding and dyeting ... The second, directing the most exact and approved manner how to know and cure all maladies and diseases in horses ... dedicated to his most Excellent Majestie, by Thomas de Gray Esquire.
Markham, Gervase, 1568?-1637. / [1695] The compleat husbandman and gentleman's recreation or, the whole art of husbandry; containing I. Directions to cure all diseases in horses, which are almost 300, with 12 medicines only not of 12d cost. Also to cure oxen. kine. bulls. calves. ... II. Directions to improve land. ... III. To brew pale ale and beer, ... IV. Of planting and raising trees for timber and fruit, ... V. To destroy moles, foxes and other vermin. VI. To heal all diseases in men or women with chew'd white bread. ... VII. Directions in angling. fowling. hawking. hunting. ringing, &c. By G. Markham gent.
[Printed, Anno Domini, 1661] The Compleat justice. Being an exact and compendious collection out of such as have treated of the office of justices of the peace, but principally out of Mr. Lambert, Mr. Crompton, and Mr. Dalton. / Now amplified and purged from sundry errors which were in former impressions thereof. ; Whereunto are added the resolutions of the judges of assises in the year 1633. ; Together with a compendious charge to be given at the quarter-sessions, not in print till this year 1661.
Noy, William, 1577-1634. / [1651] The compleat lawyer, or, A treatise concerning [brace] tenures and estates in lands of inheritance for life and for yeares of chattels, reall and personall, and how any of them may be conveyed in a legall forme, by fine, recovery, deed or word, as the case shall require / per Guliel. Noy ...
Sydenham, Thomas, 1624-1689. / [1694] The compleat method of curing almost all diseases to which is added an exact description of their several symptoms / written in Latin by Dr. Thomas Sydenham ; and now faithfully Englished.
Chamberlayne, Thomas. / [1656] The compleat midwifes practice, in the most weighty and high concernments of the birth of man. Containing perfect rules for midwifes and nurses, as also for women in their conception, bearing, and nursing of children: from the experience not onely of our English, but also the most accomplisht and absolute practicers among the French, Spanish, Italian, and other nations. A work so plain, that the weakest capacity may easily attain the knowledge of the whole art. With instructions of the midwife to the Queen of France (given to her daughter a little before her death) touching the practice of the said art. / Published with the approbation and good liking of sundry the most knowing professors of midwifery now living in the city of London, and other places. Illustrated with severall cuts in brass. By T.C. I.D. M.S. T.B. practitioners.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1688] The compleat miner: or A collection of the laws, liberties, ancient customs, rules, orders, articles and privileges of the several mines and miners in the counties of Derby, Gloucester and Somerset together with the art of dialling, and levelling groves, and with an explication of the terms of art used in this book.
Miller, Thomas. / [1676] The compleat modellist shewing the true and exact way of raising the model of any ship or vessel, small or great, either in proportion or out of proportion : also the manner how to find the length of every rope exactly, and tables which give the true bigness of every rope in each vessel, together with the weights of their cables and anchors / performed by Thomas Miller, of Great Yarmouth, seaman, and master in the art of raising the model.
Newcome, Henry, 1650-1713. / [1695] The compleat mother, or, An earnest perswasive to all mothers (especially those of rank and quality) to nurse their own children by Henry Newcome ...
Catholic Church. / [1687] The compleat office of the Holy Week with notes and explications / translated out of Latin and French ; published with allowance.
Lover of planting. / [1690] The compleat planter & cyderist. Together with the art of pruning fruit-trees: In two books. I. Containing plain directions for the propagating all manner of fruit-trees, and the most approved ways and methods yet known, for the making and ordering of cyder, and other English wines. II. The art of pruning, or lopping fruit-trees. With an explanation of some words which gardeners make use of, in speaking of trees. With the use of the fruits of trees for preserving us in health, or for curing us when we are sick. By a lover of planting.
[1656] The Compleat politician, or, Policy put in practise wherein the principles of policy are laid open to the view of all, and the practises of it by the ancients discovered to these latter times : illustrated with many excellent rules both divine and mortall : a work usefull for these times.
Smith, John, doctor in Physic. / [1656] A compleat practice of physick.: Wherein is plainly described, the nature, causes, differences, and signs, of all diseases in the body of man. VVith the choicest cures for the same. / By John Smith, Doctor in Physick.
R. M. / [1642] A compleat schoole of vvarre: or, A direct way for the ordering and exercising of a foot company:: whereby may bee attained with ease, the perfection both of musket and pyke in short time. Now, as most necessary; thought fit to be set forth for a generall good. By an expert commander, R.M.
[1696] The compleat sheriff wherein is set forth, his office and authority, with directions, how and in what manner to execute the same, according to the common and statute laws of this kingdom, which are now in force and use, and the judgments and resolutions of the judges in divers late cases, in the several courts of Westminster, relating thereunto : likewise of vnder-sheriffs and their deputies, and where the high-sheriff shall be answerable for their defaults, and where not, &c. : together with the learning of bail bonds, with an explication of Stat. 23 H.6. cap. 10 and pleadings thereon : retorns of writs, remedies against non retorn and faux retorn, Habeas corpus, Venires, challenges and enquiry of damages, prisoners and prisons, execution by fieri fac, elegit, &c. : escapes, actions and pleadings therein, fresh pursuit, and other pleas, attachment, americament : actions, declarations and pleadings on the sheriffs nonfesance or male-fesance : customs of London, as to prisons, courts, process, sheriffs fees, extortion, sheriffs accompts, &c, : to which is added The office and duty of coroners.
[1681] The compleat soldier, or expert artillery-man Containing the several postures and exercises of the pike and musquet; the various beats of the drum; and what else is necessary for a young soldier to understand. Also, divers ways of exercising a company, very useful for all officers, and others, that delight in military affairs.
[1685] The Compleat solemnity of St. Georges Day consisting in the morning preparation and magnificent proceeding, the solemn coronation and coronation oath : with the solemnities of serving the Kings table at the royal feast, and ceremonies of the challenge made by the champion in Westminster-Hall / all described in a perfect narrative of the coronation of His late Sacred Majesty Charles the Second, on Saint Georges Day, April the 23th.
Le Clerc, Charles Gabriel, 1644-1700? / [1696] The compleat surgeon or, the whole art of surgery explain'd in a most familiar method. Containing an exact account of its principles and several parts, viz. Of the bones, muscles, tumurs, ulcers, and wounds simple and complicated, or those by gun-shot; as also of venereal diseases, the scruvy, fractures, luxations, and all sorts of chirurgical operations; together with their proper bandages and dressings. To which is added, a chirurgical dispensatory; shewing the manner how to prepare all such medicines as are most necessary for a surgeon, and particularly the mercurial panacæa. Written in French by M. le Clerc, physician in ordinary, and privy-counsellor to the French King; and faithfully translated into English.
Leybourn, William, 1626-1716. / [1653] The compleat surveyor containing the whole art of surveying of land by the plain table, theodolite, circumferentor, and peractor ... : together with the taking of all manner of heights and distances, either by William Leybourn.
Percey, William, Gent. / [1658] The compleat swimmer, or, The art of swimming demonstrating the rules and practice thereof in an exact, plain and easie method : necessary to be known and practised by all who studie or desire their own preservation / by William Percey, Gent.
N. H. / [1684] The compleat tradesman, or, The exact dealers daily companion: instructing him throughly in all things absolutely necessary to be known by all those who would thrive in the world and in the whole art and mystery of trade and traffick : and will be of constant use for all [brace] merchants, whole-sale men, shopkeepers, retailers, young tradesmen, countrey-chapmen, industrious yeomen, traders in petty villages, and all farmers and others that go to countrey fairs and markets, and for all men whatsoever that be of any trade, or have any considerable dealings in the world / composed by N.H., merchant in the city of London.
Nobbes, Robert, 1652-1706? / [1682] The compleat troller, or, The art of trolling with a description of all the utensils, instruments, tackling, and materials requisite thereto, with rules and directions how to use them : as also a brief account of most of the principal rivers in England / by a lover of the sport.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1665] The compleat vineyard, or, A most excellent way for the planting of vines not onely according to the German and French way, but also long experimented in England : wherein are set forth the whole circumstances necessary for the planting a vineyard ... / by William Hughes.
Coke, Edward, Sir, 1552-1634. / [1641] The compleate copy-holder wherein is contained a learned discourse of the antiquity and nature of manors and copy-holds, vvith all things thereto incident, as surrenders, presentments, admittances, forfeitures, customes, &c. necessary both for the lord and tenant : together, with the forme of keeping a copy-hold court, and court baron / by Sir Edward Coke, Knight.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1633] A compleate gentle-vvoman described by her feature, her person slender, her beauty admirable, her wit excellent, her carriage modest, her behaviour chast, with her constancie in love. To the tune of Sabina.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1640] The complete captain, or, an abbridgement of Cesars warres with observations upon them; together with a collection of the order of the militia of the ancients; and a particular treatise of modern war: written by the late great generall the Duke of Rohan: Englished by I.C.
Virginia. / [1684] A complete collection of all the lavvs of Virginia now in force Carefully copied from the assembly records. To which is annexed an alphabetical table.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1691] A complete history of the late revolution from the first rise of it to this present time in three parts ... : to which is added a postscript, by way of seasonable advice to the Jacobite party.
[1637] The Complete justice a compendium of the particulars incident to justices of the peace, either in sessions or out of sessions : gathered out of the statutes, reports, late resolutions of the judges, and other approved authorities : abstracted and cited alphabetically for their ready helpe, and the ease of inferiour officers, and for the generall good of the kingdome.
Baker, George, 1540-1600. / [1574] The composition or making of the moste excellent and pretious oil called oleum magistrale First published by the commaundement of the King of Spain, vvith the maner hovv to apply it particulerly. The which oyl cureth these diseases folowi[n]g ... Also the third book of Galen of curing of pricks and wounds of sinowes. A method for curing of vvounds in the ioynts, and the maner how to place them. Abreef gathering togither of certain errours which the common chirurgians dayly vse ... Faithfully gathered and translated into English by George Baker chirurgian. 1574.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1704] Comprehension promoted. Whether there be not as much reason, in regard to the ease of the most sober consciences, to take away the subscription in the Act of Uniformity, as well as the declaration of assent and consent?:
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1689?] Comprehension with indulgence:
[1670?] Comprehensive, tho' compendious character of the late royal martyr King Charles I. of ever-blessed memory. Delineated by one of the most eminent divines of the Church of England.
R. J. / [1648] Compunction or pricking of heart with the time, meanes, nature, necessity, and order of it, and of conversion; with motives, directions, signes, and means of cure of the wounded in heart, with other consequent or concomitant duties, especially self-deniall, all of them gathered from the text, Acts 2.37. and fitted, preached, and applied to his hearers at Dantzick in Pruse-land, in ann. 1641. and partly 1642. Being the sum of 80. sermons. With a post-script concerning these times, and the sutableness of this text and argument to the same, and to the calling of the Jews. By R.J. doctor of divinity.
[1697] Computatio universalis seu logica rerum being an essay attempting in a geometrical method to demonstrate an universal standard whereby one may judge of the true value of every thing in the world, relatively to the person.
[1696?] A computation of what a tax laid only on shooes, boots, slippers and gloves may amount unto in a year: whereby it is made appear it will bring more mony into the exchequer, and be a less tax on the subject, of as little charge and trouble to collect, and the poor not so liable to be oppress'd by it as by a general tax on leather. All which is humbly submitted to the consideration of both houses of Parliament.
[1696?] A computation: shewing, that the two several proposals made to the Parliament for raising two million and a half, are different, the one from the other, as much as amounts to the value of all the lands in the kingdom.
[1699] Concealed murther reveild. Being a strange discovery of a most horrid and barbarous murther, that was committed in St. Catherins-Lane near Tower-Hill, by Mary Anderson, alias Farrel, on the body of Hannah Jones an infant of 8 weeks old, the child of Mr. Jones, an eminent Joyner at the Globe in Hounds-Ditch. As also how it was conceal'd 3 years, and not discovred till Monday last, at which time, she confessed that she had drowned the infant in a pail of water: with her examination before Justice Webber in Good-Mans-Fields, and her committment to Newgate on Tuesday last, with other remarkable particulars.
Bagwell, William, b. 1593? / [1652] A concealment discovered for the publique advantage being the effect of a petition directed to the Right Honourable the Councell of State for the Common-wealth of England, by Will. Bagwell and John Brockedon, discoverers and plaintiffes in the behalfe of the said Common-wealth, which was delivered to the Lord Generall Cromwell, to be presented &c. the 17th day of Aprill last, 1652.
Chamberlain, Robert, b. 1607. / [1639] Conceits, clinches, flashes, and whimzies Newly studied, with some collections, but those never published before in this kinde.
[164-?] Concerning a treaty: to reconcile the differences, and vnite the spirits of godly ministers. Who have hitherto stood for a reformation. Three things offer themselves to be considered in a treaty of this nature, at this time. 1. What should induce conscionable men now to desire such a treaty. 2. What the proper aime and designe of the treaty should be. 3. By what wayes and meanes it may become effectual to reach that aime and designe.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1657] Concerning good-morrow, and good-even; the worlds customs:: but by the light which into the world is come, by it made manifest to all who be in the darkness. G.F.
Tenison, Thomas, 1636-1715. / [1695?] Concerning holy resolution a sermon preach'd before the King at Kensington, Decemb. 30, 1694 / by His Grace Thomas Lord Archbishop of Canterbury Elect.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1689] Concerning images and idolatry
Milbourne, Richard, d. 1624. / [1607] Concerning imposition of hands. A sermon a the Lord Archbishop his visitation metropolitical, held, at Saint Marie Cray in Kent, by the Bishop of Rochester his Graces commissioner, the 7 of September last, preached by Richard Milborne Doctor of Diuinitie, and parson of Seuenoke in Kent.
Lawrence, Thomas, 1645?-1714. / [1663] Concerning marriage a letter sent to G.F. and with it a copy of an answer to a friends letter concerning marriage, and some queries and his reply to the answer and queries and an additional to G.F.s reply containing 13 queries concerning marriage, also the manner how the parties intending marriage are to go together / published by Benjamin Lawrence by the consent and advice of friends.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1661] Concerning marriage how God made them male and female in the beginning.
[in the year 1680] Concerning moneys deposited in the chamber of London: by Sir Richard Gurney, Kt. & Bar., late Lord Mayor of the city of London, and since his death, due to Sir John Pettus of the county of Suffolk, Knight.
Mallet, John, Sir, 1622 or 23-1686. / [1680] Concerning penal laws a discourse, or charge at sessions in the burrough of Bridgewater, 12 July, 1680 / by Sir John Mallet, Kt. ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1682] Concerning persecution in all ages to this day ... G. Fox.
Browning, John, d. 1648. / [1636] Concerning publike-prayer, and the fasts of the Church Six sermons, or tractates. By Io. Br. B.D. Their severall contents are set downe in the next page.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1661] Concerning sons and daughters, and prophetesses speaking and prophecying in the law and the gospel and concerning womens learning in silence and also concerning womens not speaking in the church ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1684] Concerning such as shall enter into the Kingdom of God and new and heavenly Jerusalem, and such as shall not.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1689] Concerning the antiquity of the people of God, called Quakers their worship, their mother, new and heavenly Jerusalem, their faith, and who is the author and finisher of it ... the Church of Christ's prayer, and in what, their cross, and their baptism / by G.F.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [printed in the year, 1666] Concerning the church: or, of the church-state under the Gospel. Whereby it may appear what a miserable apostacy from the truth hath overspread and covered the earth for many ages and generations, and how gross and thick the darkness yet lies upon it, though the light of God in his tender mercy hath broke forth and shined upon the people of his gathering, and through them hath also visited the world. The guidance of this in my heart, was particularly and chiefly towards the Papists, but I afterwards had a true sence, that it also extended to the state of such Protestants, as had not waited on the Lord, ... Written in Alisbury prison about the middle of the 6th month, 1666. By Issac Penington. Whereunto is annexed, Some observations upon the eternal judgment, as it is expressed by Christ, Mat.25.31 to the end of the chapter.
[1679] Concerning the congregation of Iesuits held at London April 24. 1678. which Mr. Oates calls à consult:
Böhme, Jakob, 1575-1624. / [1655] Concerning the election of grace. Or Of Gods will towards man. Commonly called predestination.: That is, how the texts of Scripture are to be understood which treat of fallen lost Adam, and of the new birth from Christ. Being a short declaration and introduction concerning the highest ground, shewing how man may attain divine skill and knowledge. Written in the German tongue, anno 1623. / By Jacob Behme. Teutonicus philosophus.
Vignier, Nicolas. / [1607] Concerning the excommunication of the Venetians a discourse against Cæsar Baronius Cardinall of the Church of Rome. In which the true nature and vse of excommunication is briefly and cleerly demonstrated, both by testimonies of Holy Scripture, and from the old records of Christs Church. Written in Latine by Nicolas Vignier, and translated into English after the copie printed at Samur 1606. Whereunto is added the Bull of Pope Paulus the Fift, against the Duke, Senate and Commonwealth of Venice: with the protestation of the sayd Duke and Senate. As also an apologie of Frier Paul of the order of Serui in Venice.
[anno 1651] Concerning the gouverment of the present Parlament of England, those are in the behalfe of the supreame iudge to be delivered to the lord mayor and aldermen of the city of London, and are by them to be made knowne and manifested unto all other magistrats of the cities and provinces of the whole kingdome.
[1677] Concerning the interloquitor in the action of reduction upon minority and lesion, at the instance of the Duke and Dutchess of Monmouth, against the Earl of Tweedale and his lady.
R. B. (Richard Baker) / [166-?] Concerning the judgements of God;: for and against what they are decreed, and what judgement is in it self. : And also what is the eternal judgement of God against the wicked and ungodly.
Adam, Simon. / [1663] Concerning the observation of the First Day to be kept above any other day, which is the world's old idol, wherein they satisfie their lusts in pride and idleness.
[1649] Concerning the priviledge of the vnder clark's in the Court of Chancery as now in clayme and practice
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1685] Concerning the pure and undefiled religion that was set up above sixteen hundred years ago, which all that do own God and Christ are to walk in
Stooke, Francis. / [1698] Concerning the remissness of the magistrate: a sermon preached in the parish-church of Bovey-Tracy, last Easter day in the afternoon / by Francis Stooke, M.A., and vicar thereof.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1676] Concerning the true baptism and the false by G. Fox.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1692] A conciliatory discourse upon Dr. Crisp's sermons on the observation of Mr. William's dissatisfactions in them : in which the unsearchable riches of Christ ... / by T. Beverley.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690] A conciliatoy [sic] judgment concerning Dr. Crisp's sermons and Mr. Baxter's dissatisfactions in them by T. Beverley.
Saywell, Samuel, 1651 or 2-1709. / [1696] Concio ad clerum a sermon preach'd to the clergy at the arch-deacon's visitation, held at Huntington, May 19, 1696 ... : to which is added a preface to the clergy / by Sam. Satwell ...
Fullwood, P. (Peter) / [1673] Concio ad magistratum a nations honour, and a nations dishonour, or, A kingdoms prospective-glass : discovering who are the most faithful friends, and who the most dangerous enemies to the peace and prosperity of a kingdom / written by P. Fullwood.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [Printed in the year, 1641] The conclusion of the Earle of Straffords defence, the twelfth of April, 1641.
Lowin, John, 1576-1659. / [1607] Conclusions vpon dances, both of this age, and of the olde. Newly composed and set forth, by an out-landish doctor
T. W. / [Anno Domini 1579.] A concordance or table made after the order of the alphabet, conteyning the principall both wordes & matters, which are comprehended in the newe Testament, / gathered by T.W.
Hopton, Arthur, 1587 or 8-1614. / [1612] A concordancy of yeares. Containing a new, easie, and most exact computation of time, according to the English account. Also the vse of the English and Roman kalender, with briefe notes ... Newly composed and digested, by Arthur Hopton, Gentleman. The contents follow after the epistles.
I. D. / [1653] Concordia rara fonorum, or A poem upon the late fight at sea, between the two great fleets of England and Holland.: By I.D. Esq;
[1698] Concubinage and poligamy disprov'd, or, The divine institution of marriage betwixt one man, and one woman only, asserted in answer to a book, writ by John Butler, B.D. for which he was presented as follows : We the grand jury, sworn to enquire for the body of the city of London, on Wednesday, the first day of December, 1697, present one John Butler, for writing and publishing a wicked pamphlet : wherein he maintains concubinage to be lawful, and which may prove very destructive to divers families, if not timely suppress'd.
[1694] The Concurrence & unanimity of the people called Quakers in owning and asserting the principal doctrines of the Christian religion demonstrated in the sermons or declarations of several of their publick preachers ... / exactly taken in shorthand as they were delivered by them at their meeting-houses ... and now faithfully transcribed and published, with the prayer at the end of each sermon.
[1660?] A Concurrent declaration of the inhabitants of the city and liberty of Westminister, with the declaration of the people of England for a free Parliament
[June 26. 1648] The concurrent testimony of the ministers in the county of VViltes, with their reverend brethren the ministers of the province of London, to the truth of Jesus Christ, and to the solemn league and covenant : as also, against the errors, heresies, and blasphemies of these times, and the toleration of them.
[1681?] The Condemnation of Oliver Plunket, titular primate and Arch Bp. of Dublin in Ireland and likewise of Edw. Fitz Harris, for high treason, at the Kings-Bench in Westminster-Hall, June 15, 1681.
[1679] The Condemnation of the cheating Popish priest: or, A brief account of the tryal of Father Lewis, the pretended bishop of Landaff, at the last assizes at Monmouth, March 28.: Who lately cheated a poor woman of 15 l. and got a warrant of attorney to confess judgement against her for 15 l. more; on pretence of praying her fathers soul out of purgatory. : With the condemnation of another Popish priest at Gloucester.
[1683] The Condemnation, behaviour, last dying words, and execution of Algernon Sidny, Esq. who was beheaded the 7th of this instant December, 1683, on a scaffold on Tower-hill for high-treason, in conspiring the death of His Majesty, and to subvert the government, as by law established, &c.
New York (Colony). Governor (1664-1668 : Nicolls) / [1665] The conditions for new-planters in the territories of his Royal Highnes the Duke of York.
Harvey, Christopher, d. ca. 1602. / [1636] The conditions of Christianity, or, The termes upon which Christ will be followed: a necessary consideration for them that otherwise would bee apt to take up religion upon trust, and only keep company with Christ awhile for fashion sake / by Mr. Christopher Harvey, sometime minister of Gods word at Bunbury in Cheshire.
England and Wales. / [Anno Dom. 1610] Conditions to be obserued by the Brittish vndertakers of the escheated lands in Vlster consisting in three principall points, viz. 1. What the Brittish vndertakers shall haue of his Maiesties gift. 2. What the said vndertakers shall for their parts performe. 3. In what manner the same performance shall be.
[1683] Conditions upon which the most Christian King consents, that the differences between him and the Catholick king be ended
[1684] The conditions upon which the patentees for making salt or brackish water fresh and wholsom, do intend to conclude with such persons that shall please to agree with them for the use of this invention either by sea or land.
[1664] The Conduct and character of Count Nicholas Serini, Protestant Generalissimo of the auxiliaries in Hungary ... with his parallels Scanderbeg & Tamberlain : interwoven with the principal passages of the Christians and Turks discipline and success, since the infidels first invasion of Europe, in the year 1313.
Houschone, William. / [Printed in the year 1690] The conduct and conveyance of our Fathers amd martyrs testimony in the Church of Scotland justified and continued. The paralel [sic] testimony in 38 and 49 reciprocal, with the present testimony against Popery, prelacy, liberty of conscience, stated and delineated, from the Bible, reason, and testimony of history. / By W.H., minister of the gospel, and prisoner at Edinburgh, January 9th, 1690.
Courtilz de Sandras, Gatien, 1644-1712. / [1684] The conduct of France since the peace at Nimeguen written in French by a person of quality ; made English.
Savage, Francis, d. 1638. / [1600] A conference betvvixt a mother a devout recusant, and her sonne a zealous protestant seeking by humble and dutifull satisfaction to winne her vnto the trueth, and publike worship of god established nowe in England. Gathered by him whose hearts desire is, that all may come to the knowledge of God, and be saued.
Boun, Abraham. / [an. Dom. 1651] A conference between a Presbyterian minister, and a lawyer concerning all the material points that are in difference between the Presbyterian and the Independent, and in what particulars Presbyterie is an hinderance to Reformation. One great hinderance is, the mainteining of great parishes.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1642] A conference between a sick man, and a minister, shewing the nature of presumption, despaire, and the true living faith. / By Hen. Denne, an unworthy Minister of Christ Iesus, at Pryton in Hertfordshire.
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1698] A conference between an orthodox Christian and a Socinian in four dialogues : wherein the late distinction of a real and nominal Trinitarian is considered / by H. de Lvzancy ...
[1660] A conference between the ghost of the Rump and Tom Tel-Troth. Together with her sad complaint of that dismall and total eclipse that is like to fall out on the 20th day of April, 1660.
[1688] A conference between the Lady Jane Grey and F. Fecknam a Romish priest, concerning the blessed sacrament; whilest she was prisoner in the Tower of London, and was beheaded on the Green there, Feb. 12. 1554. Together with her behaviour and last speech and prayers at her suffering.
[1659] A conference between two souldiers meeting on the roade. The first part the one being of the army in England, the other of the army in Scotland, as the one was coming from London, the other from Edinbrough.
[Iuly 14. 1642] A conference betweene the Pope, the Emperour, and the King of Spaine. Holden in the castle of St. Angelo in Rome, upon the entertainment of some great persons after mentioned, touching the subverting of the Protestant profession in England, and other parts of Christendome. And concerning the present distractions here in England between the King and Parliament.
[printed, 1641] A Conference betweene the two great monarchs of France and Spain, concerning these our present proceedings in England. Wherein is discoursed of the being of our runawayes under their dominions, with a consideration of their dangers past, in the wars betwixt England and them.
Sault, Richard, d. 1702. / [1693] A conference betwixt a modern atheist, and his friend. By the methodizer of the Second spira.
Mayo, Richard, 1631?-1695. / [1678] A conference betwixt a papist and a Jew, or, A letter from a merchant in London, to his correspondent in Amsterdam
Mayo, Richard, 1631?-1695. / [1678] A conference betwixt a Protestant and a Jevv, or, A second letter from a merchant in London to his correspondent in Amsterdam
[Iuue sic 22. 1647] A conference betwixt the Kings most excellent Majesty, and Mr. Peters, the minister, at Newmarket.: Wherein is declard the desires of the said Mr. Peters, to the Kings Majesty, and His Majesties reply. Likewise the further proceedings of the army. And a declaration of the Lord Mayor of London.
[1642] A conference desired by the Lords and had by a committee of both houses, concerning the rights and privileges of the subjects discoursed by Sir Dudley Digges, Sir Edward Littleton Knight, now Lord Keeper, Master Selden, Sir Edward Cooke ; with the objections by Sir Robert Heath, Knight, then Attorney Generall, and the answers, 3 ̊Apr. 4. Car. 1628.
[1660] A conference held between the old Lord Protector and the new Lord General, truly reported by Hugh Peters.
[printed in the year, 1660] A conference held in the Tower of London, between two Aldermen of the city, Praise-God Lean-Bone, and the Lord Lambert, upon their occasion of visiting his lordship. Munday, March the 13th, 1660. Concerning the King of Scots and the present Parliament.
Castellion, Sébastien, 1515-1563. / [1679] A conference of faith written in Latin by Sebastianus Castellio ; now translated into English.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A conference of some Christians in church-fellow-ship, about the way of Christ with his people, and the result therefrom. This serveth only by way of introduction to take off the reproaches, that are cast upon pastour and people, whose earnest care and endeavour is to walke with a right foote in that holy way. Which is held forth here by the light of the sacred Scripture, as it appeares unto them, and how curious and circumspect their walke should be, who pretend to it, and to walke therein. The scandalls in and against the way are removed as they could be.
Smith, Richard, 1566-1655. / [1631] A conference of the Catholike and Protestante doctrine with the expresse words of Holie Scripture. Which is the second parte of the prudentiall balance of religion. : VVherein is clearely shewed, that in more than 260 points of controuersie, Catholicks agree with the Holie Scripture, both in words and sense: and Protestants disagree in both, and depraue both the sayings, words, and sense of Scripture. / Written first in Latin, but now augmented and translated into English.
Nicholls, William, 1664-1712. / [1698] A conference with a theist part I / by William Nicholls.
Nicholls, William, 1664-1712. / [1699] A conference with a theist. Part II.: Shewing the defects of natural religion; the necessity of divine inspiration; the rationale of the mosaical laws, and defence of his miracles : together with an account of the deluge, the origin of sacrifices, and the reasonableness of Christ's mediatorship. / By William Nicholls ...
[1653] A Conference with the souldiers, or, A parley with the party of horse,: which with drawn drawn [sic] sword, entered the sessions at Mr. John Lilburn's trial.
[1629] The confession and conuersion of the right honorable, most illustrious, and elect lady, my Lady C. of L.
[1678] The confession and execution as well of the several prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Wednesday the 17th of April 1678 At which time were executed Joseph Wright, Thomas Bateman, William Baker, Thomas Davies, William Dukes. James Crouch, and George Dogget. As also the burning of Jane Pratt in Smithfield, for clipping, washing, filing, and diminishing the Kings coyn; who was in Newgate about a year ago on suspition of the same fact. With an account of their behaviour in prison, and last speeches at the place of execution. This may be printed. Ro. L'Estrange.
[1684] The confession and execution of Mr. Barney, who was hang'd at Norvvich; for the murder of Esq; Beddingfield which was commited on Sunday the 20th. of July 1684 With a true account of his behaviour during the time of his imprisonment, unto the day of his death, which was on the 8th. of Agust, 1684. As also a true account of the fire which happen'd in Goodmans Fields.
[1679] The confession and execution of Mr. Richard Langhorn late counsellor in the Temple, who was executed for his treasonable practises against the life of His Most Sacred Majesty, and the true Protestant government, on Monday the 14th of this instant July, 1679. With an account of his deportment in Newgate, and at the place of execution. With several other remarkable circumstances.
[1676] The Confession and execution of the eight prisoners suffering at Tyburn on Wednesday the 30th of August, 1676 viz. [bracket] Tho. Moore, Charles Godfry ... giving a full and satisfactory account of their crimes ... : published for a warning to all that read it ...
[1677] The Confession and execution of the five prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Wednesday the 19th of Decemb. 1677 viz, Margaret Riggs, alias Grover, William Longman [double brace] John Ruddocke, Henry Payne, and Elizabeth Hewet : with an account of their penitent behaviour after their condemnation, and substance of their last speeches at the place of execution / published for a warning-piece to all others to avoid the lewd courses which brought them to their ignominious end.
[1677 i.e. 1678] The Confession and execution of the five prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Wednesday the 23rd of January 1677/8 at which time were executed William King, Henry Claiton, and William Hare, [brace] for several robberies on the highway, Robert Motley, for burglary and felony, and Benj. Smith [brace] for treason, clipping the kings coin : with their behaviour in Newgate, and the substance of two sermons preached to them the Sunday before their death.
[1680] The confession and execution of the five prisoners that suffered at Tyburn, on Friday the 4th of June, 1680. Viz. Thomas Newell, John Biggs, [bracket] both guilty of burglary, and also of breaking prison lately out of Newgate. John Eakins, one of the same crew for burglary. George D. a marshals man, for murdering a child. And Richard Spykeman, for burglary. : With an account of their behaviour after condemnation, and at the place of execution.
[1680] The Confession and execution of the nine prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Wednesday, the 28th of April, 1680
[1679] The confession and execution of the prisoners at Tyburn on Wednesday the 11th of this instant June 1679. Viz. Robert Bareford for a burglary. Benjamin Dauforn for pocket-picking. Henry Senson for a burglary. Richard Capel of felony. Being a satisfactory account of all their crimes for which they suffered, the rest being most graciously reprieved. With an account of their deportment in prison, and at the place of execution, with several other remarkable circumstances. As also a true narration of a notorious robbery committed on the house of Sir Tho. Nightingal of Langham in the county of Essex, by five persons, in Thursday-night the 5th of this instant June, two of which are now taken, and in Newgate.
[1676] The confession and execution of the prisoners at Tyburn on Wednesday the 17th of this instant May, 1676. Viz. Henry Seabrook, Elizabeth Longman, Robert Scot, [bracket] condemned the former sessions. Edward Wall, and Edward Russell. Giving a full and satisfactory account of their crimes, behaviours, discourses in prison, and last words (as neer as could be taken) at the place of execution. Published for a warning, to all that read it, to avoid the like wicked courses, which brought these poor people to this shameful end.
[1677] The Confession and execution of the seven prisoners suffering at Tyburn on Fryday the 4th of May, 1677 viz, Robert Dine, William Dine, and Margaret Dine [brace] of Enfield, for barbarously wounding of Jane King, the sweet-heart of the said Robert, Margaret Spicer [brace] for murthering her bastard-childe, David Hackley, Jeremiah Dawson, and Mary Browne, [brace] all notorious offenders, and formerly burn'd in the hand for several felonies by them commited : together with their penitent behaviour in Newgate, since their condemnation, and last speeches at the place of execution.
[1678] The confession and execution of the six prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Wednesday the 22th of may, 1678. at which time were executed John Cross, George Blake, William Stone, [brace] Humphry Hulin, Thomas Constable, Rose Goodman. As also of Charles Pamplin, who was executed the same day in Covent-Garden for murdering Lieutenant Dalison. With a true account of their behaviour in Newgate from the time of their condemnation and last speeches at the place of execution.
[1677] The confession and execution of the three prisoners suffering at Tyburn on Wednesday the 17th of October, 1677 At which time suffered John S. William Fletcher, and Rob. Perkins. Together with their behaviour, and several remarkable discourses had with one of the highway-men in Newgate after his condemnation. Published for a warning-piece to all others to avoid the lewd courses which brought these poor men to this ignominious end. With allowance.
[1678] The Confession and execution of the two prisoners that suffered at Tyburn on Munday the 16th of Decemb., 1678 viz, Nathaniel Russel, a bayley's follower, for murdering a young man in Whites-Alley : and Steven Arrowsmith, for a rape commited on a girl between eight and nine years of age : giving a true account of their behaviour after condemnation, the substance of the discourses that past between them and Mr. Ordinary in Newgate that morning before they went into the cart, and their speeches at the place of execution.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1958 i.e. 1598] A confession and profession of faith in God: by his people who are inscorn [sic] called Quakers.: Also shewing that the people of God are no vagabonds, nor idle, dissolute persons, nor Jesuites, though they wander up and down, and pass from one country to another, and from one nation to another, as they are moved of the Lord in his service. And this is to clear the truth from all false aspersions. By R. Farnsvvorth.
[1602] The confession and publike recantation of thirteene learned personages, lately conuerted in France, Germanie, and the Lowe-Countreys, from poperie, to the Churches reformed: wherein they haue zealously and learnedly set dovvne the reasons that moued them therevnto. The names and degrees of the conuerts. 1. Godefrid Rabin ... 2. Simon Palory ... 3. Iohn Colleij ... 4. Melchior Roman ... 5. Iohn Norman ... 6. Father Abraham ... 7. Antony Ginestet ... 8. Signeur Lewis ... 9. Father Edmon ... 10. Leonard Theuenot ... 11. Sir Francis ... 12. Francis Goupil Angeuin ... 13. Lewys du Boys ... Translated out of the French and Dutch printed copies, by I.M.
Church of Scotland. / [le premier de Juin. 1603.. ] Confession generale de la vraye foy & religion Chrestienne selon la parole de Dieu & les actes de nostre Parlement, signée par le roy & ceux de son conseil & maison, & plusieurs autres, a la gloire de Dieu & edification de tous..
Baker, George, d. 1684. / [1685] The confession of Capt. George Baker, at the place of execution, in justification of Mr. Staines, druggist:
I. D., fl. 1607. / [1609] A confession of Christian religion.
Fitzharris, Edward, 1648?-1681. / [1681] The confession of Edward Fitz-Harys, Esq. written with his own hand, and delivered to Dr. Hawkins, minister of the Tower, July 1, 1681, being the day of his execution : together with his last speech.
[1649] The confession of faith and catechisms, agreed upon by the assembly of divines at Westminster together with their humble advice concerning church government and ordination of ministers.
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [MDCLXXX 1680] A confession of faith in Latine / by James Salgado ...
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1681] A confession of faith of James Salgado, a Spaniard, and sometimes a priest in the Church of Rome dedicated to the University of Oxford : with an account of his life and sufferings by the Romish party, since he forsook the Romish religion.
[1646] A confession of faith of seven congregations or churches of Christ in London, which are commonly (but uniustly) called Anabaptists. Published for the vindication of the truth, and information of the ignorant; likewise for the taking off of those aspersions which are frequently both in pulpit and print unjustly cast upon them. The second impression corrected and enlarged. Published according to order.
[Anno 1655] The confession of faith of the Kirk of Scotland
Church of Scotland. / [1638] The confession of faith of the Kirk of Scotland subscribed by the Kings Maiestie and his housholde, in the yeare of God 1580. With a designation of such acts of Parlament, as are expedient, for justefying the vnion, after mentioned. And subscribed by the nobles, barrons, gentlemen, burgesses, ministers and commons, in the yeare of God 1638.
Church of Scotland. / [1641] The confession of faith of the Kirk of Scotland vvith the bond, or covenant, subscribed unto by the whole kingdome.
[1638] The confession of faith of the kirk of Scotland, subscribed by the Kings Majestie and his housholde in the yeare of God 1580 with a designation of such acts of Parlament as are expedient for justefying the vnion after mentioned, and subscribed by the nobles, barrons, gentlemen, burgesses, ministers, and commons in the yeare of God 1638.
[1689] A Confession of faith of the Roman Catholicks in Ireland for the refusing of which, many Protestants are persecuted, others who cannot swallow their damnable principles which are imposed on them, fly into England, and are kindly relieved by His Majesty's subjects.
[1684] The Confession of faith of those called Arminians, or, A declaration of the opinions and doctrines of the ministers and pastors which in the United Provinces are known by the name of Remonstrants concerning the chief points of Christian religion / translated out of the original.
[1644] The Confession of faith of those churches which are commonly (though falsly) called Anabaptists presented to the view of all that feare God, to examine by the touchstone of the Word of truth, as likewise for the taking off those aspersions which are frequently both in pulpit and print, (although unjustly) cast upon them.
[1677] A Confession of faith put forth by the elders and brethren of many congregations of Christians (baptized upon profession of their faith) in London and the country.
Biddle, John, 1615-1662. / [1648] A confession of faith touching the Holy Trinity, according to the Scripture
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [1641] The confession of faith written by Sr. Francis Bacon.
[1647] A confession of faith, according to the best-reformed churches:: for the generall satisfaction of tender consciences.
[1645] A confession of faith, of the holy separated church of God
Lucaris, Cyril, 1572-1638. / [1629] The confession of faith, of the most reverend father in God Cyrill, Patriarch of Constantinople. Written at Constantinople, 1629. ... = Confessio fidei, reverendissimi domini Cyrilli, 1629. Patriarchæ Constantinopolitani, scripta Constantinopoli
[1689] The confession of faith, of the Reformed Churches in the Netherlands with the formes which they use ... translated out of Dutch into English.
[1653] A confession of faith, of the severall congregations or churches of Christ in London, which are commonly (though unjustly) called Anabaptists Published for the vindication of the truth, and information of the ignorant; likewise for the taking off of those aspersions which are frequently, both in pulpit and print, unjustly cast upon them. Unto which is added, Heart-bleedings for professors abominations: or, A faithfull generall epistle (from the same churches) presented to all who have known the way of truth, fore-warning them to flee security, and carelesse walking under the profession of the same, discovering some of Satans wiles, whereby also wanton persons and their ungodly wayes are disclaimed.
[Printed in the yeare of our Lord, 1644] The confession of faith, of those churches which are commonly (though falsly) called Anabaptists; presented to the view of all that feare God, to examine by the touchstone of the Word of Truth: as likewise for the taking off those aspersions which are frequently both in pulpit and print, (although unjustly) cast upon them.
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [1641] A confession of faith, penned by an orthodox man of the reformed religion: dedicated to some eminent persons, now assembled in Parliament.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1678] A confession of faith, published on special occasion wherein is contained the substance of the most material principels of the Gospel and Christian faith, in contradistinction to the errors and heresies by some held and maintained, in opposition thereunto : whereunto is annexed a postscript, with brief animadversions on some things contained in a confession of faith, lately published in the name of the elders and brethren of many congregations in London and the countrey / written by Thomas Collier.
[1658] The confession of faith, together with the larger and lesser catechismes. Composed by the reverend Assembly of Divines, sitting at Westminster, presented to both Houses of Parliament. Again published with the Scriptures at large, and the emphasis of the Scriptures in a different character. To which is annexed two sheets of Church-government with the Scriptures at large.
[1568?] A confession of fayth made by common consent of diuers reformed churches beyonde the seas: with an exhortation to the reformation of the Churche. Perused and allowed accordinge to the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Nicholson, Francis, d. 1680. / [1680] The confession of Francis Nicholson (who committed that most barbarous murther upon the body of John Dimbleby, servant to Mr. Marriot) at the place of execution which was upon the green over against Hampton-Court, and near the place where he did the murther on Wednesday last, it being the 27th of October 1680 : who was afterwards carried to Hounslow-Heath and there hang'd up in chains.
Caswell, George, d. 1691. / [1691] The confession of George Casvvell Gent executed at Tyburn, on Monday the 21st of December 1691 for the murther of Andrew Hickson. With a true copy of a paper delivered by him at the place of execution.
Marston, Humphrey, d. 1654. / [1654] The confession of Mr. Humphrey Marston, and his speech at the place of execution in Aldersgate-street on Munday last, being the 21 of August, 1654.: With a narrative of the whole transactions of the business, in relation to his tryal, charge, conviction, and condemnation. The name of him who betrayed him: and the manner how he disputed Canon house near Windsor, with a great party of horse before he was taken.
Church of Scotland. / [Printed in the yeere, 1647] The confession of the Church of Scotland concerning the originall of political authority compendiously paraphrazed. Also a letter from an intelligent person, communicating the present affaires of Scotland, March, 14. 1647.
Church of Scotland. / [1681] The confession of the faith and doctrine beleeved and professed be the Protestantes of Scotland exhibited to the estatis of the same in Parliament, and be their publick votis authorized, as a doctrine grounded upon the infallible VVord of God.
Bastwick, John, 1593-1654. / [1641] The confession of the faithfull witnesse of Christ, Mr. John Bastwick doctor of physick wherein he doth declare his education and the grounds of his conversion and constancie, in the true professions of Faith : with the reasons wherefore hee became an adversary to our bishops whom he proveth to be the toes of antichrist and dangerous prelates to abide in our church : with a relation of their great pride in setting the kings picture over their dresser in the high commission court, with his hat off and his crown and scepter laid downe before their worships like a delinquent / by Iohn Bastwick...
Old, John, fl. 1545-1555. / [In April. 1556] A confession of the most auncient and true christe[n] catholike olde belefe accordyng to the ordre of the .xij. articles of our co[m]mon crede, set furthe in Englishe to the glory of almightye God, and to the confirmacion of Christes people in Christes catholike olde faith. By I.O.
Pitt, Francis, 1578 or 9-1644. / [Octob. 14, 1644] The confession of Thomas Pjts:: vvho was executed in Smithfield, on Saterday last, being the 12. of October; for endeavoring to betray Rvssell-Hall to the enemy. VVhich confession he desired to be written from his own mouth, at the place of execution: that it might be a warning to prevent others for offending in the like manner. Published according to order.
[1643] The confession, obstinacy, and ignorance, of Father Bell, a Romish priest.: Wherein is declared, the manner of his tryall, condemnation, and execution, on Munday Decemb. 11. 1643. Together with the names of those that suffered for stealing the ambassadours plate; and the names and facts of others who were executed at Tiburne the same day.
[Anno Dom. 1684] The confession, profession and conversion of an honourable and most worthy young gentlewoman, who was wonderfully zealous in the Roman religion for a long time.
[1679] The confessions and execution of the two Jesuits drawn, hang'd and quartered at Tyburn on Friday the 24th of January, 1678/9 for high treason viz. William Ireland and John Grove, with their carriage and behaviour.
Morton, Thomas, 1564-1659. / [in the yeare 1644] Confessions and proofes of Protestant divines of reformed churches, that episcopacy is in respect of the office according to the word of God, and in respect of the use the best. Together, with a briefe treatise touching the originall of bishops and metropolitans
[1656] The Confessions of the faith of all the Christian and Reformed churches which purely profess the holy doctrine of the gospel in all the kingdoms, nations, and provinces of Europe, with the order of time when they were written, and an exact table of the principal articles of faith, which in every confession is debated : wherein the obsure and difficult places are explained, and those things which may in shew seem to contradict each other, are plainly and modestly reconciled, and such points as yet hang in suspence, are sincerely pointed at : freely submitted to all Reformed Churches, as a means to knit and unite all the churches of Christ in one bond of love, for the avoiding of hereafter, discords and schismes in these dangerous time.
Church of Scotland. / [1561] The confessioun of faith professit, and beleuit, be the Protestantes vvithin the realme of Scotland Published be thaim in Parliament. And be the estatis thairof. Ratifeit and appreuit, as hailsum, & sound doctryne groundit vpon the infallible treuth of Goddis vvorde
Kello, John, d. 1570. The confessioun [o]f maister Iohn Kello minister of Spot, togidder with his ernist repentance maid vpon the scaffald befoir his suffering, the fourt day of October. 1570.
[1590] The confe[s]sion of faith, subscrived by the Kingis Maiestie and his houshold togither vvith the copie of the bande, maid touching the maintenance of the true religion, the Kingis Majesties person and estate, &c. : seuerally to be subscriued by all noblemen, barrons, gentlemen and otheris, according to the tenor of the acte of secret counsell, and commissionis therein contayned, as heirafter followeth.
Pasiphilus, Philalethes. / [Printed in the Year, 1692] Confidence corrected, error detected, and truth defended; or Some farther reflections upon the two Athenian Mercuries lately publish'd about infant-baptism.: By Philalethes Pasiphilus.
Brommerton, William. / [Aprill 5. 1652] Confidence dismounted; or the astronomers knavery anatomized. By William Brommerton a well-wisher to the commonweale.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1658] Confidence encountred: or, A vindication of the lawfulness of preaching without ordination.: In answer to a book published by N.E. a friend of Mr. Tho Willes, intituled, The confident questionist questioned. Together with an answer to a letter of Mr. Tho. Willes, published in the said book. By which the lawfulness of preaching without ordination is cleared, and the ordination of the national ministers proved to be a nullity. By Jer. Ives.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1658. i.e. 1657] Confidence questioned: or, A brief examination of some doctrines delivered by M. Thomas Willes of Bottolphs Billings-Gate, in a sermon preached by him at Margrets New-Fish-Street, the 7th of Decemb. 1657.: Also, some questions touching his pretended call and authority to preach the Gospel. By Jeremiah Ives.
N. E. / [1658] The confident questionist questioned: or, the examination of the doctrine delivered by Mr. Thomas Willes in certain queries.: Published by Mr. Jeremiah Ives. Examined by counter-queries. By N.E. with a letter of Mr. Tho. Willes.
Carleton, Tho. (Thomas) / [printed in the year of our Lord 1684] The confider in falshood confounded. Being an answer to an abusive book lately published by William Wright of Dublin, against Thomas Carleton his tenant in the first place: And Will. Edmondson, John Burnyet, Abraham Fuller, and Franc. Randall, arbitrators, in the second place; equally chosen to end some difference between the said William Wright and Thomas Carleton, &c.
[1680?] The confined lover. No prison like to Cupids goal, where some confined be, when sighs and tears cannot prevail, to purchase liberty: till tender females do apply a balsom to the wound; some lovers live, some sighing dye, and so the world goes round. To the tune of, The charms of love.
Stubs, Philip, 1665-1738. / [1693] Of confirmation a sermon preach'd at St. Benedict Grace-Church, March 14th, 1693, the day on which the Right Reverend Father in God, Henry, Lord Bishop of London, confirmed there / by Philip Stubs ...
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1658] Confirmation and restauration, the necessary means of reformation, and reconciliation; for the healing of the corruptions and divisions of the churches submissively, but earnestly tendered to the consideration of the soveraigne powers, magistrates, ministers, and people, that they may awake, and be up and doing in the execution of so much, as appeareth to be necessary as they are true to Christ, his Church and Gospel, and to their own and others souls, and to the peace and wellfare of the nations; and as they will answer the neglect to Christ, at their peril. By Richard Baxter, an unworthy minister of Christ, that longeth to see the healing of the churches.
Priaulx, John, 1614?-1674. / [1662] Confirmation confirmed and recommended from Scripture, antiquity, and reason in a sermon preached in the Cathedrall Church of St. Mary in Sarum, at a solemn confirmation there administered by the Right Reverend Father in God Humphrey, Lord Bishop of Sarum / by John Priaulx ...
Riland, John, 1619?-1673. / [1663] Confirmation revived, and, Doom's-day books opened in two sermons, the one preach'd at Coventry before the Right Reverend Father in God, John, Lord Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry, upon his first performance of confirmation in that city, June 23, 1662 : the other preach'd at Warwick before the Right Honourable the judges of Assize for that circuit upon the 2d of July next following / by John Riland.
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [1693] The confirming work of religion, or, its great things made plain, by their primary evidences and demonstrations whereby the meanest in the church may soon be made to render a solid and rational account of their faith / written by R. Fleming ... ; now published by Daniel Burgess.
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] The confirming worke of religion ..., or, The true and infallible way for attaining a confirmed state in religion ... with a short and confirming prospect of the work of the Lord about his church in these last times / by R. Fleming ...
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1667] The conflagration of London poetically delineated and directed to the most noble and deserving citizen Sir J.L. Knight and Baronet.
Downame, John, d. 1652. / [1618] The conflict betvveene the flesh and the spirit. Or the last part of The Christian warfare wherein is described the nature of these combatants, the malice and power of the flesh and fleshly lusts, with the meanes whereby we may subdue and ouercome them. By Iohn Dovvname Batchelar in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods Word.
Humfrey, Richard. / [1607] The conflict of Iob. By way of dialogue. Compiled for illustration, or opening of that great encounter: and may also serue as a paraphrase vpon that heauenly worke. By R.H.
Pearse, Edward, 1631-1694. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] The conformist's fourth plea for the nonconformists wherein several considerations are offered for Christian forbearance : with some relations of some of their sufferings ..., together with some account of the infamous lives and lamentable deaths of some informers / by a charitable and compassionate conformist, author of the former Pleas.
Pearse, Edward, 1631-1694. / [1682] The conformist's second plea for the nonconformists wherein the case of the non-conformists is further stated and the suspension of the penal laws against them humbly moved with all due submission to the magistrate / by a charitable and compassionate conformist, author of the former plea.
Pearse, Edward, 1631-1694. / [1682] The conformist's third plea for the nonconformists argued from the king's declaration concerning ecclesiastical affairs : grounded upon the approved doctrine and confirmed by the authorities of many eminent fathers and writers of the Church of England / by the author of the two former pleas.
[1689] The conformists charity to dissenters and concurrence with the favour granted them in the Act for Toleration proved from the works of the most eminent divines of the Church of England.
Pearse, Edward, 1631-1694. / [1681] The conformists plea for the nonconformists, or, A just and compassionate representation of the present state and condition of the non-conformists as to I. The greatness of their sufferings, II. Hardness of their case, III. Reasonableness and equity of their desires and proposals, IV. Qualifications, and worth of their persons, V. Peaceableness of their behaviour, VI. The churches prejudice by their exclusion, &c. humbly submitted to authority / by a beneficed minister, and a regular son of the Church of England.
[1691?] The Conformists reasons for hearing and joining with the Nonconformists
R. C., Minister of the Church of England. / [1690] The conformists sayings, or, The opinion and arguments of kings, bishops, and several divines lately assembled in convocation in favour of those who dissent from the present ceremonies of publick worship by a Minister of the Church of England.
Gould, William, d. 1686. / [1674] Conformity according to canon justified, and the new way of moderation reproved a sermon preached at Exon, in the cathedral of St. Peter, at the visitation of the Right Reverend Father in God, Anthony by divine permission Lord Bishop of Exon / by William Govld.
Larroque, Matthieu de, 1619-1684. / [1691] Conformity of the ecclesiastical discipline of the Reformed churches of France with that of the primitive Christians written by M. La Rocque ... ; render'd into English by Jos. Walker.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1664] Conformity re-asserted in an echo to R.S., or, A return of his VVord to Doctor Womock's asserting 1. That modification of publick worship by personal abilities is not the formal act of the ministerial office, 2. That the ministers of the Church of England ought to submit to the use of an imposed liturgy : and dissolving the objections of Mr. Crofton and R.S. to the contrary / by L.W. ...
Hardwick, William, priest and curate of Reigate. / [1638] Conformity with piety, requisite in Gods service. Delivered in a visitation sermon at Kingston upon Thames September 8. 1638. By William Hardwick priest and curate of Reigate, in Surry.
[1683?] The Confusion of Babel a poem.
Maurus, Johannes, fl. 1654. / [1652] The confusion of Muhamed's sect, or a confutation of the Turkish Alcoran.: Being a discovery of many secret policies and practices in that religion, not till now revealed. / Written originally in Spanish, by Johannes Andreas Maurus, who was one of their bishops and afterwards turned Christian. Translated into English by I.N.
Harding, Thomas, 1516-1572. / [1565] A confutation of a booke intituled An apologie of the Church of England, by Thomas Harding Doctor of Diuinitie
Smith, Richard, 1500-1563. / [1550?] A confutation of a certen booke, called a defence of the true, and Catholike doctrine of the sacrame[n]t, &c. sette fourth of late in the name of Thomas Archebysshoppe of Canterburye. By Rycharde Smyth, Docter of diuinite, and some tyme reader of the same in Oxforde
W. J. / [1681] A confutation of a late paper entituled, An answer to the Lords protestation in a letter to a gentleman.
Bentley, Richard, 1662-1742. / [1693] A confutation of atheism from the structure and origin of human bodies. Part I a sermon preached at Saint Martin's in the Fields, May 2. 1692. Being the third of the lecture founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esquire / by Richard Bentley.
Wilkinson, William, d. 1613. / [An. 1579] A confutation of certaine articles deliuered vnto the Familye of Loue with the exposition of Theophilus, a supposed elder in the sayd Familye vpon the same articles. By William Wilkinson Maister of Artes and student of diuinitye. Hereunto are prefixed by the right reuerend Father in God I.Y. Byshop of Rochester, certaine notes collected out of their Gospell, and aunswered by the Fam. By the author, a description of the tyme, places, authors, and manner of spreading the same: of their liues, and wrestyng of Scriptures: with notes in the end how to know an heretique.
Thorne, Henry, fl. 1567-1584. / [1584] [The confutation of follie]
Lamb, Thomas, d. 1686. / [Printed in the yeare, 1643] A confutation of infants baptisme, or an answer, to a treatice written by Georg Phillips, of Wattertowne in New England, in the defence of infants baptisme denying the true church to be formed by baptisme, and affirming it to be formed by a covenant acted by a company of believers, to become one, and anothers amongst themselves. Wherein, is plainely discovered that neither infants baptisme, nor yet such a covenant acted, can be Gods ordinance appointed by him for such end, as to constitute true visable churches: as also that baptisme of beleevers, and that only is Gods ordinance whereby true visible churches are rightly constituted and stated in their true being. By Thomas Lambe.
Knewstubs, John, 1544-1624. / [1579] A confutation of monstrous and horrible heresies, taught by H.N. and embraced of a number, who call themselues the Familie of Loue. by I. Knewstub. Seene and allowed, according to the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
[MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A confutation of some pretended reasons for His Majesty's issuing a general pardon to the rebels of Ireland, that will submit: without exemption of the considerable and influencing men among them. In answer (as alledg'd) to the late declaration, fram'd by the English nobility, and gentry of Ireland.
[1691] A Confutation of sundry errors in Dr. Sherlock's book concerning allegiance
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1644] A confutation of the Anabaptists, and all others who affect not civill government; proving the lawfullnesse of it: and a full answer to all their cavills, that are, or can be made against it. With a nut-cracker for an unnaturall nut, whose shell is as hard as the scales of Leviathan, and the kernell of his heart as hard as a piece of the nether mill-stone, Iob 41.15.24. yet the hammer of Gods word that breaketh in pieces the rocks, Ier. 23.29. will break this nut, that all may see the devillish kernell that is in it. Also arguments against the Anabaptists, proving that infants borne of Christian parents ought to be baptized: with a full answer to all their cavills that are (or can be) made against it. Imprimatur Ja. Cranford.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] A confutation of the assertions of Mr. Samuel Oates,: (in relation to his not practising the laying on of hands on all baptized believers) which are as followeth, viz. 1. That laying on of hands is not Gods ordinance, as it is practised on the aforesaid subjects, viz. on all baptized believers. 2. Neither as to the manner of performing the same, viz. 1. In that there is no injunction for more persons then one to lay on hands at once. 2. In that it is not restrained to the head. 3. In that there is no word of God to enjoyn the kneeling of the subject in the act of laying on of hands. 4. Neither to use words of expression when hands are on the subject. 3. Neither as to the end, as it is practised upon all baptized believers; for that the laying on of hands was, 1. To heal the sick. 2. For ordination of officers. 3. For giving miraculous gifts of the spirit, and not otherwise. 4. That no person ought to have the laying on of hands, that doth not believe that thereby he shall be healed of some disease, or receive some miraculous gift of the spirit. By John Spittlehouse, who doth contraryvvise affirm as followeth, ...
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1651] A confutation of the Dutch-Arminian tenent of universal redemption with relation in special unto certain sectaries in England : by name, the Morians or Revelators, with others tracing them, who hold that Christ died for all men, good and bad / by Theoph. Brabourne.
[1643] A confutation of the Earle of Newcastles reasons for taking under his command and conduct divers popish recusants in the northerne parts;: wherein is shewed both the unlawfulnesse, and danger of arming of papists: being a thing of main consequence for all true Protestants to take present and speciall notice of.
[1592] A confutation of the Popish transubstantiation Together with a narration, how that the masse was at sundrie times patched and peeced by sundrie Popes. Wherein is contained a briefe summe of the reasons and arguments which those render, that will not receiue the masse. Translated out of French into English by Peter Allibond minister of the word of God.
R. L. / [Printed anno Domini 1648] A confutation of the Solemn League and Covenant,: against the persecuting dividing sense put upon it by such who seeke more themselves and their ends, then the glory of God, or the peace of the kingdomes. / By R.L. A true friend to all reall covenanters.
T. R. / [1587] A confutation of the tenne great plagues, prognosticated by Iohn Doleta from the country of Calabria, to happen in the yeare of our Lorde, 1587
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1548] The confutation of the. xiii. articles, wherunto Nicolas Shaxton, late byshop of Salilburye [sic] subscribed and caused to be set forth in print the yere of our Lorde. M.C.xlvi. [sic] whe[n] he recanted in Smithfielde at London at the burning of mestres Anne Askue, which is liuely set forth in the figure folowynge. In the nexte page shalt thou finde the contentes of thys little boke.
[1641] A Confvtation of M. Lewes Hewes his dialogve, or, An answer to a dialogve or conference betweene a country gentleman and a minister of Gods Word about the Booke of common prayer set forth for the satisfying of those who clamour against the said Booke and maliciously revile them that are serious in the use thereof : whereunto is annexed a satisfactory discourse concerning episcopacy and the svrplisse.
Mingzeis, Alexander. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] A confvtation of the new Presbyterian error.: Shewing not onely how neere our late Presbyterians come to the Anabaptists, in restrayning the Supper of the Lord from the people, by way of examination, as they doe children from the sacrament of baptisme, by way of confession; but also how they agree with Papists in auricular confession: and that their practise is sacriligious, new, usurped, and tyrannicall. By Alexander Mingzeis, minister of Gods word.
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] A Congratulary poem on the most illustrious William Henry, Prince of Orange
W. W. / [1681] A congratulary poem on the right honourable Heneage Lord Finch, Baron of Daventry, Earl of Notttingham [sic] and Lord High Chancellor of England.
W. W. / [1680] A congratulary poem on the Right Honourable Sir Patience Ward, Knight and Baronet, Lord Mayor of the City of London.
[1690] A Congratulary poem, on His Majesties happy return
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1655] A congratulation in honour of the annual festival of the lords, knights, esq. and yeomandry of the county of Hertford, at Merchant Taylors Hall, on Thursday Sept. 6, 1655 ...
[1683] A Congratulation of the Protestant-joyner to Anthony, King of Poland upon his arrival in the lower world
Menantel, François de. / [1612] A congratulation to France vpon the happy alliance with Spaine. Dedicated to the Queene. With the order and challenge of the knights of fame, to their opposites.
Pestell, William, 1615-1696. / [1661] A congratulation to His Sacred majesty, upon his safe arrival and happy restauration to his three kingdoms, May 29th, being his birth-day, and our year of jubile, 1660
[1693] A congratulatory address to the right honourable Sir William Ashurst, upon his election to the mayoralty of London
[printed anno Dom. MDCLXXIII. 1673] A congratulatory epithalamium, or speech on the arrival of Her Royal Highness, and happy marriage to the most illustrious prince James Duke of York.
[1692] A Congratulatory ode to Admiral Russel and the other sea-commanders for their late, glorious victory
C. P. / [1683] A congratulatory Pindaric poem, for His Majesties safe deliverance from this hellish and true plot humbly dedicated to the Right Honourable the Lord Dunblaine, by C. P. ...
[1682] A Congratulatory poem dedicated to His Excellency, the ambassador, from the Emperor of Fez and Morocco.
Person of quality. / [1687] A congratulatory poem dedicated to His Majesty on the late declaration by a Person of quality.
Manning, Mr. (Francis), fl. 1688-1716. / [1695] A congratulatory poem humbly offered to the King, upon His return home, after the taking of Namur. By Mr. Manning.
[MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A congratulatory poem on His Highness the Prince of Orange upon his arrival to town
[1682] A Congratulatory poem on His R. H's entertainment in the city
[1682?] A Congratulatory poem on His Royal Highness, James, Duke of York
[1690] A congratulatory poem on King William's victories in Ireland, and his happy return into England.
[1687] A congratulatory poem on the arrival of His Sacred Majesty, at the city of Chester. August the 27th. 1687.
[1680] A Congratulatory poem on the meeting together of the Parliament according to His Majesties gracious concession the 21th of this instant October
[Printed in the year, 1675] A congratulatory poem presented to the Right Honourable Sr. Joseph Sheldon Knight and Baronet. Lord Maior of the city of London. Composed by the author of the Geneva ballad.
[1682] A Congratulatory poem to Her Royal Highness upon the arrival of Their Royal Highness's in England, May the 27th, 1682
[1688] A congratulatory poem to his Highness the Prince of Orange, upon his arrival at London.
[1681] A Congratulatory poem to Sir John Moor, Knight lord mayor elect of London.
Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. / [1691] A congratulatory poem to the Reverend Dr. John Tillotson upon his promotion to the arch-episcopal-see of Canterbury / by Mr. Tutchin.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [Printed in the Year, 1699] A congratulatory poem to the right honourable the Earl of Albemarle, captain of His Majesty's first troop of guards: by E. Settle.
I. S. / [1685] A congratulatory poem written by J. S. And occasionally published on the 23d. of April, 1685: being the Coronation-Day of their Most Sacred Majesties, &c.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1660] A congratulatory poem, on the miraculous, and glorious return of that unparallel'd King Charls the II. May 29. 1660. By Alex. Brome.
[1673] A congratulatory poem, to His Illustrious Highness Prince Rupert: Lord High Admiral; and others the thrice noble commanders of His Majesties naval forces. On their couragious gallantry in the late engagement against the Dutch, and taking their East-India-ships.
Bovet, Richard, b. ca. 1641. / [1693] A congratulatory poem, to the Honourable Admiral Russel, on his glorious victory over the French fleet
Hilder, Thomas. / [1653] Conjugall counsell, or, Seasonable advice, both to unmarried, and married persons directing the first how to enter into marriage estate, and the other how to demeane themselves in the Christian discharge of all such duties as that estate of life blads them to, that God may have glory, the church edification, and themselves and families, present and future comfort, tending much (by the blessing of God) to a through reformation of all the enormities of these evil times / by T.H. ...
[1681] The Connexion being choice collections of some principal matters in King James his reign, which may serve to supply the vacancy betwixt Mr. Townsend's and Mr. Rushworth's historical collections.
[1680?] The Conquest of France with the life and glorious actions of Edward the Black Prince, son to Edward the Third, King of England, his victory, with about twelve thousand archers, and men at arms, over Phillip of France, and a hundred thousand French-men, near Cressey, his vanquishing King John of France, and taking him, and his son prisoners, at the Battle of Poietiers, his love to the Earl of Kent's fair daughter, and marriage with her : also all that passed during that glorious and successful war against France, with the Battle of Agen-Court, and King Henry the Fifth being crowned King of France at Paris, being a history full of great and noble actions in love and arms, to the honour of the English nation, and the encouragement of the horoes [sic] of the present age.
Gerhard, Johann, 1582-1637. / [1614] The conquest of temptations, or Mans victory over Satan especially, the great assaults, at the agony of death, full of very strong and effectuall consolations, to sustaine and comfort the weakest heart, in the greatest conflicts which can befall a Christian in the vvhole course of of life, and approach of death / gathered by the holy and deuout labour of Iohn Gerard, doctor of diuinitie, and superintendent of Heldburge ; newly Englished by Rich. Bruch, minister of Gods word.
[1599] The conquest of the Grand Canaries made this last summer by threescore and thirteene saile of shippes, sent forth at the command and direction of the states generall of the vnited prouinces, to the coast of Spaine and the Canarie-Isles: with the taking of a towne in the Ile of Gomera, and the successe of part of the saide fleete in their returne homeward. Which set saile for Spaine the 25: of Maie, and returned home the 10. of Septemb. 1599.
Jones, John, minister at St. Michael Bashenshaw, London. / [MDCXXXIX. 1639] The conquest of the saints: or A short treatise of concord and peace vvherein is shewed the necessity of unity and peace, without which neither church nor common-wealth can stand. Preached by John Jones Master of Arts, late minister at St. Michael Bashenshaw in London: and now published for the common good.
Mayhew, Matthew, 1648-1710. / [1695] The conquests and triumphs of grace being a brief narrative of the success which the gospel hath had among the Indians of Martha's Vineyard (and the places adjacent) in New-England : with some remarkable curiosities, concerning the numbers, the customs, and the present circumstances of the Indians on that island : further explaining and confirming the account given of those matters, by Mr. Cotton Mather, in the Life of the renowned Mr. John Eliot / by Matthew Mayhew ; attested by the Reverend Mr. Nath. Mather, and others ; whereto is added, an account concerning the present state of Christianity among the Indians, in other parts of New-England, expressed in the letters of several worthy persons best acquainted therewithal.
[Printed, anno Dom. 1646] Conscience caution'd, & so set at libertie.: Also a further ansvver to the city remonstrance. At the end there is also a petition of the authors; and one of the clergies by a prosopoeia.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1651] Conscience eased: or, the main scruple which hath hitherto stuck most with conscionable men, against the taking of the Engagement removed. Where amongst other things is shewed, first, how farre the oath of allegiance, and the nationall League and Covenant are obligations; either in their legall intents unalterable or at this time no more binding and alterable. Secondly. How farre in a free people the subordinate officers of the state, have a right to judge of the proceedings of a king in that state. Thirdly, how Zedekia'es case in breaking his oath to the king of Babylon, and our case in making use of our freedome from the oath of allegiance, and supremacie to the king of England doe differ. / The author, John Dury.
Croope, J. / [Printed in the yeer, 1656. i.e. 1657] Conscience-oppression: or, A complaint of wrong done to the people's rights, being a vvord necessary and seasonable to all pious christians in England, whether in or out of church-way; and to all sober minded and rational men, that yet know how to value law and christian liberty. / By I. Croope, a subject of Christ's kingdome, and of England's common-wealth.
[Printed in the yeer, 1650. i.e. 1649] Conscience puzzel'd, about subscribing the new Engagement; in the solution of this quæere: whether a man that hath taken the oaths of allegiance, and supremacy, the protestation and covenant, may, upon the alteration of the government from a monarchy into a free state, subscribe this ensuing engagement? I A.B. declare, and promise to be true and faithfull to the Common-wealth of England, as it is now established without King and House of Lords.
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1690] Conscience satisfied in a cordial and loyal submitting to the present government of William and Mary in three discourses justifying the Williamites against the Jacobites : the first being animadversions on a book intitutled The doctrine of non-resistance, or, Passive obedience no way concerned in the controversies now depending between the Williamites and the Jacobites, the second on I Sam. 23.30 ... the third on Dan. 5.20 ... / by Tim. Wilson, rector of Kingsnoth in Kent.
Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. / [1643] Conscience satisfied. That there is no warrant for the armes now taken up by subjects. By way of reply unto severall answers made to a treatise formerly published for the resolving of conscience upon the case. Especially unto that which is entituled A fuller answer. By H. Ferne, D.D. &c.
Carpenter, Richard, 1575-1627. / [1623] The conscionable Christian: or, The indeuour of Saint Paul, to haue and discharge a good conscience alwayes towards God, and men laid open and applyed in three sermons. Preached before the honourable judges of the circuit, at their seuerall assises, holden in Chard and Taunton, for the county of Somerset. 1620. By Richard Carpenter, Doctor of Diuinity, and pastor of Sherwell in Deuon.
[1700] The Consecration of Marcellus an ode in memory of the illustrious prince William, Duke of Gloucester.
[1692?] The consequences of tolerating gold and silver to be exported out of this kingdom, discovered; and the manner how the coin of this nation has been destroy'd; and likewise how the French king may reasonably be supposed to have supplies of lion-dollars to furnish the Turks withal to carry on the Wars against the German emperor.
S. L. / [Printed in the yeer 1654] Considerable considerations to be considered of: with Christian queries, requisite to be inquired of, in this juncture of time, and conjunction of dis-joyned interests, now to be conjoyned in a counsil disjoyned, and without head or feet. All which ought seriously and sadly to be laid to heart, 1. Some of them by all in generall, in whom there is any honesty, as men, loyalty, as subiects, piety, as Christians. 2. Some other of them by Presbyterians in speciall. 3. Other some by those that are to joyn in the counsel in particular. Collected by him that is a lover of truth, loyalty, and the subiects liberty, both for his own, and others better satisfaction. / By S.L. minister of the gospel.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1653] A considerable question about government, (of very great importance in reference to the state of the present times) briefly discussed.: With a necessary advice to the governours and governed. / By Isaac Penington, (junior) Esq;.
Universitèat Wittenberg. / [M.D.C.XX. 1620] The consideration and iudgement, of the diuines of the Electorall Principality of Saxony, in the Vniuersitie of Wittenberge: they being required by the Vniuersitie of Iena vpon the question: whether a state of the empire ought not well to consider, whether he be bound to ayde and assist the Roman Emperour or no, in these warres of Bohemia? Faithfully translated out of the High Dutch tongue, according to the printed copy.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1660] The consideration of a position concerning the Book of common-prayer as also of some particulars held forth for truths by one Edmund Elis, stiled a minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ : with a warning of tender bowels to the rulers, teachers and people of this nation concerning their church and ministry : likewise a few words concerning the kingdom, laws and government of Christ in the heart and conscience, its inoffensiveness to all just laws and governments of the kingdoms of men / by Isaac Penington the younger.
Apollonius, Willem, 1602 or 3-1657. / [1645] A consideration of certaine controversies at this time agitated in the kingdome of England, concerning the government of the church of God. / Written at the command and appointment of the Walachrian classis, by Guilielmus Apollonii, minister of the Word of God at Middleburgh. And sent from the Walachrian churches, to declare the sense and consent of their churches, to the Synod at London. Octob. 16. 1644. Stilo novo. Translated out of Latine accorning to the printed copy.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1604-05] A consideration of certaine positions archiepiscopall
Powel, Gabriel, 1576-1611. / [1606] A consideration of the depriued and silenced ministers arguments, for their restitution to the vse and libertie of their ministerie exhibited in their late supplication, vnto the honorable states assembled in this present Parliament. By Gabriel Powel.
Powel, Gabriel, 1576-1611. / [1604] A consideration of the papists reasons of state and religion, for toleration of poperie in England intimated in their supplication vnto the Kings Maiestie, [and] the states of the present Parliament.
[1690] Considerations about subscription, humbly submitted to the convocation, on behalf of the conformable clergy with some reflections on the late subscription, made by our dissenting brethren.
[1696] Considerations about the currancy of guinea's, in relation to the silver-coin of the nation.
[1696?] Considerations about the transportation of wool
P. A., Gent. / [1700] Considerations and exhortations to the serious and religious observation of the Lent-fast, enjoined by authority humbly proposed in tendency to promote a reformation of manners in the debauched age we live in / by P. A., Gent.
Le White, Thomas. / [1660] Considerations by way of sober queries,: whether the state and condition of the three nations have been, or may be bettered, or made far worse, by the sitting, and acting of the remnant of the Old Parliament, without a free and full assembly, chosen by the consent and election of the people, which are most concerned therein. / By Tho. Le White Esq;
Lee, Joseph. / [1654. i.e. 1653] Considerations concerning common fields, and inclosures,: dialoguewise, digested into a deliberative discourse between two supposed friends, Philopeustus and Parrhesiastes. And tending partly to state and determine the question of lawfulnesse or unlawfulnesse between inclosures, and common fields, partly to answer some passages, which may be thought to make against inclosure in general, in another discourse lately published by Mr John Moore, under this title, The crying sinne of England, of not caring for the poor.
[1690] Considerations concerning Ireland, in relation to England· And particularly in respect of an union.
Reyner, Edward, 1600-1668. / [1657] Considerations concerning marriage the honour, duties, benefits, troubles of it whereto are added 1. directions in two particulars, 1. how they that have wives may be as if they had none, 2., how to prepare for parting with a dear yoke-fellow by death, or other-wife : 2. resolution of this case of conscience, whether a man may lawfully marry his wives sister? / by Edward Reyner ...
[1698] Considerations concerning the African-Companies petition
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1649] Considerations concerning the present Engagement, whether it may lawfully be entered into; yea or no? / Written at the desire of a friend, by J.D. November 27. 1649. Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.
[1660] Considerations divine, rational, and political, calculated for the present state of affairs in England, and offered to the consideration of every true-hearted English-man.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1690] Considerations for competitors and electors of representatives in Parliament
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [Printed in the year, 1690] Considerations for competitors and electors of representatives in Parliament With special considerations for electors of representatives for the next Parliament. By the author of the Reflections.
Vernon, C. (Christopher) / [1642] Considerations for regulating the excheqver in the more timely answering, better husbanding and more orderly and safe conduct of the revenues of the crown into His Majesties coffers, as hath been heretofore used by sheriffes : and for freeing the subject from all unjust vexations concerning the same : with the causes and remedies of the inconveniences which have been occasioned by the breach of the lawes and ancient course of the exchequer : as also for the better enabling and easing of sheriffes in the execution of their offices and passing their accompts / per C. Vernon ...
[1642] Considerations for the Commons, in this age of distractions.
[1698?] Considerations humbly offer'd to the Honourable House of Commons, by the planters, and others, trading to our British plantations, in relation to the African Company's petition, now before this Honourable House
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] Considerations humbly offered for taking the oath of allegiance to King William and Queen Mary
[1689?] Considerations humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning prohibiting the exportation of wooll.
[1697] Considerations humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons, by the planters, in relation to the Bill to settle the trade in Africa.
[1700?] Considerations humbly offered to the Honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled, shewing the necessity and benefit of an act of Parliament, to incorporate a certain select number of persons, for the more beautiful and useful paving and cleansing the streets in the cities of London and Westminster, and suburbs and liberties thereof, and out-parishes in the county of Middlesex, and in the borough of southwark, and other places within the weekly bills of mortality.
Society of Apothecaries, London. / [1694] Considerations humbly offered to the Lords spiritual and temporal, in relation to the Apothecaries Bill, now depending before their Lordships.
T. L., Gent. / [1658] Considerations humbly proposed as well to the officers and souldiers of the army, as to others in order to a quiet and Christian submission to His Highness the Lord Protector : under these general heads following : 1. His legal inauguration, 2. The general consent and approbation, 3. The endowments of minde and abilities that renders him meet, 4. The respects and affections from many to his late father, 5. The concurrance of providence, 6. The honour and safety of our nation : with two queries also humbly proposed to His Highness / by T.L., Gent.
Herbert, William, fl. 1634-1662. / [1662] Considerations in the behalf of foreiners, which reside in England ...
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1698] Considerations of importance to Ireland in a letter to a member of Parliament there; upon occasion of Mr Molyneaux's late book: intituled, The case of Ireland's being bound by Acts of Parliament in England, stated. Printed anno 1698.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [Printed in the yeere 1646] Considerations of present use concerning the danger resulting from the change of our church-government.: By H.H. D.D.
[1681] Considerations offered to all the corporations of England well worth their observation, containing seasonable advice to them in their future elections of burgesses to serve in Parliament, merely in relation to, and so far forth only as such elections affect trade, and are, as will appear hereby, the main cause of its present great decay.
Wren, M. (Matthew), 1629-1672. / [1657] Considerations on Mr. Harrington's Common-wealth of Oceana: restrained to the first part of the preliminaries.
[1695?] Considerations on the bill depending, for preventing occasional conformity: humbly offered by the people called Quakers.
[1698?] Considerations on the bill for settling the trade to Africa, humbly offered to the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, in behalf of the plantations.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1671] Considerations on the Council of Trent being the fifth discourse, concerning the guide in controversies / by R.H.
[1698] Considerations on the nature of parliaments, and our present elections.
D. T. / [1698] Considerations on the trade of Africa, humbly offer'd to the most honourable House of Lords, in behalf of the bill now before them:
[1689] Considerations proposed to the electors of the ensuing convention
[1698?] Considerations relating to the African bill: Humbly submitted to the honourable House of Commons.
[1700?] Considerations relating to the bill for restraining the wearing India wrought silks, &c. in England.
[1695] Considerations requiring greater care for trade in England, and some expedients proposed
Norwood, Richard, 1590?-1675. / [1646] Considerations tending to remove the present differences, and to settle vnity, peace, and piety for the present and future.: Written from the Sommer Islands by R. Norvvood. And sent over to further the reconciliation of his native country.
Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662. / [Anno 1647] Considerations tending to the happy accomplishment of Englands reformation in church and state.: Humbly presented to the piety and wisdome of the High and Honourable Court of Parliament.
[1653] Considerations touching the dissolving or taking away the court of chancery and the courts of iustice depending upon it with a vindication or defence of the law from what is unjustly charged upon it, and an answer to certain proposals made for the taking away, or alteration, of it.
[1644?] Considerations touching the excise of native and forreign commodities (as formerly established) as also how the present excise setled on His Majesty may (with some addition) be improved to the sum resolved on by the Commons in Parliament.
Langhorne, Richard, 1654-1679. / [Anno Dom. MDLXXXVII. 1687] Considerations touching the great question of the King's right in dispensing with the penal laws: Written on the occasion of His late blessed Majesties granting free toleration and indulgence. By Richard Langhorn, late of the Middle Temple, Esq;
[1641] Considerations tovching trade, vvith the advance of the Kings revenue, and present reparation of His Maiestie containing these four heads viz. : 1 from the customes : 2 from fines and confiscations : 3 from acts of resumptions : 4 and from subsidies : humbly represented to the view of the right honourable high court of Parliament.
[1690?] Considerations upon the Act of Parliament, for reversing the judgment in a quo warranto against the city of London, and for restoring the city of London to its ancient rights and privileges:
[1698] Considerations upon the choice of a Speaker at the House of Commons in the approaching session
Country-man, a well-willer of the city, and a lover of truth and peace. / [Printed Anno 1642] Considerations upon the present state of the affairs of this kingdome.: In relation to the three severall petitions which have lately been in agitation in the honourable City of London. And a project for a fourth petition, tending to a speedy accommodation of the present unhappy differences between His Maiesty and the Parliament. Written upon the perusing of the speciall passages of the two weeks, from the 29 of November, to the 13 of December, 1642. And dedicated to the Lord Maior and aldermen of the said City. By a Country-man, a well-willer of the city and a lover of truth and peace.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [printed anno 1642] Considerations upon the present state of the affairs of this kingdome· In relation to the three severall petitions which have lately been in agitation in the Honourable City of London. And a project for a fourth petition, tending to a speedy accommodation of the present unhappy differences between His Maiesty and the Parliament. Written upon the perusing of the speciall passages of the two weeks, from the 29 of November, to the 13 of December, 1642. And dedicated to the Lord Maior and aldermen of the said City. By a country-man, a well-willer of the City, and a lover of truth and peace.
[Printed in the Year 1672] Considerations upon the present state of the United Netherlands, composed by a lover of his countrey, for the encouragement of his countreymen, in this troublesom [sic] time. Exactly translated out of Nether-dutch into English, by a most cordiall lover of both the nations.
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1708? / [1693] Considerations upon the second canon in the book entituled Constitutions and canons ecclesiastical, &c.
Manby, Peter, d. 1697. / [1687] The considerations which oblig'd Peter Manby dean of London-dery, to embrace the Roman Catholic religion humbly dedicated to His Grace the Lord Primate of Ireland.
Wyse, Nicholas. / [Anno .M.D.xxxviii. the .xvi. day of Octobre. 1538] A consolacyon for chrysten people to repayre agayn the lordes temple with certayne places of scrypture truely applyed to satysfye theyr myndes for ye expellyng of ydolatry, [et] to instruct the[m], of loue and obedience. Compyled by nycholas wyse
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [1681] Consolation in life and death wherein is shewed that interest in Christ is a ground of comfort ... begun in a funeral sermon occasioned by the death of Mrs. Ellen Asty, and since much enlarged : together with the life of the said Mrs. Ellen Asty / by Owen Stockton ...
Burridge, Richard, b. 1670. / [1700] The consolation of death as it was presented to Her Highness, the Princess Ann of Denmark, on the immature loss of William, late Duke of Gloucester / by Richard Burridge.
[1664] The Consolation of philosophy
Chassanion, Jean de, 1531-1598. / [1590?] The consolation of the soule being an assurance of the forgiuenesse of sinnes, with the most notable promises of God conteined in holy Scripture, both in the olde and newe Testament: briefly expounded and applied, as hereafter followeth. With certaine examples woorth the bearing in minde, touching the great mercies of God, towards poore, and miserable sinners. ... Made by Iohn Chassanion, and englished by H. S. of Greyes Inne. Gent.
Boethius, d. 524. / [1654] De consolatione, Anglo-Latine expressus per S.E.M.
Dorrington, Theophilus, d. 1715. / [1695] Consolations addres'd to a friend upon the death of his excellent and pious consort. Applicable also to a resentment of the death of our late gracious and incomparable Queen. By Theophilus Dorrington.
Downame, John, d. 1652. / [1613] Consolations for the afflicted: or, The third part of The Christian warfare wherein is shewed, how the Christian may be armed and strengthened against the tentations of the world on the left hand, arising from trouble and affliction; and inabled to beare all crosses and miseries with patience, comfort and thanksgiuing. By I. Dovvname, Batchelar in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods word.
Prime, John, 1550-1596. / [1588] The consolations of David, breefly applied to Queene Elizabeth in a sermon preached in Oxford the 17. of Nouember. By Iohn Prime, 1588.
Hide, Thomas, 1524-1597. / [1579 VVith priuilege] A consolatorie epistle to the afflicted catholikes, set foorth by Thomas Hide Priest.
Camfield, Benjamin, 1638-1693. / [1690] A consolatory discourse for the support of distressed widows and orphans of general use to all Christians who either are or may be left in such circumstances.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1665] A consolatory discourse perswading to a chearfull trust in God in these times of trouble and danger. By Symon Patrick rector of St. Paul Covent Garden.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1671] A consolatory discourse to prevent immoderate grief for the death of our friends.
Member of the Association. / [1685?] A consolatory epistle to D.T.O. in his present circumstances from a member of the association.
[1700?] A consolatory letter, humbly addressed to her royal highness the Princess Anne of Denmark, upon the much lamented death of his most illustrious highness William Duke of Gloucester, August 2. 1700
Partridge, W. (William), b. 1662 or 3. / [1695] A consolatory poem address'd to His Most Sacred Majesty by W. Partridge ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1698] A consolatory poem to the Right Honourable John Lord Cutts upon the death of his most accomplish'd lady by N. Tate.
Rawlyns, Roger. / [1591] A consort of the creatures with the creator, and with themselues. By R.R. of Lincolnes Inne student in the common lawes.
Willan, Robert, d. 1630. / [1622] Conspiracie against kings, heauens scorne A sermon preached at Westminster-Abbey before the iudges, vpon the fifth of Nouemb. 1622. By Ro: Willan, Doctor in Diuinity.
Cosin, Richard, 1549?-1597. / [Anno Domini. 1592] Conspiracie, for pretended reformation viz. presbyteriall discipline. A treatise discouering the late designments and courses held for aduancement thereof, by William Hacket yeoman, Edmund Coppinger, and Henry Arthington Gent. out of others depositions and their owne letters, writings & confessions vpon examination: together with some part of the life and conditions, and two inditements, arraignment, and execution of the sayd Hacket: also an answere to the calumniations of such as affirme they were mad men: and a resemblance of this action vnto the like, happened heretofore in Germanie. Vltimo Septembris. 1591. Published now by authoritie.
Smyth, Zeph. (Zephaniah), fl. 1646-1648. / [in the yeare, 1648] The conspiracie of the wicked against the just.: Laid open in a sermon preached at Eyke in Suffolk, Jan. 23. anno Dom. 1647. / By Zeph. Smyth. Preached and published, to set forth the grounds why the wicked lay such crimes to the charge of Gods people, as they are cleare of.
[1641] A conspiracre [sic] of the twelve bishops in the Tower, against Mr. Calamie, Mr. Burton, Mr. Martiall, and many other worthy divines, &c. As also how they obseurely [sic] made those articles, wherein Mr. Pym and the other Parliament men were impeached. Shewing likewise their treacherie, how they would have escaped out ot the Tower. With a description of the true cause that the City of London and Westminster are day and night in armes. And of that notable abuse, which was done last Thursday night, when the city was called up to rise in arms in the night, both in Cheapside, Covent-Garden, and St. Georges field in Southwark.
[Printed in the year 1641] A conspiracy discovered, or The report of a committee to the House of Commons in Parliament, of the examination of divers of the conspirators and others in the late treason, Iune the 17. 1641. 1. concerning the tower. 2. Wherein the French are concerned in this conspiracy. 3. Of provoking the army against the Parliament by false reports.
[1682] The conspiracy of Aeneas & Antenor against the state of Troy a poem.
T. R. (Thomas Rogers), 1660-1694. / [1694] The conspiracy of guts and brains: or An answer to the twinn-shams.
Saint-Réal, M. l'abbé de (César Vichard), 1639-1692. / [1675] A conspiracy of the Spaniards against the state of Venice out of French.
[1683] The Conspiracy, or, The Discovery of the fanatick plot to the tune of Let Oliver now be forgotten & c.
[1689] The constancy of the people called Quakers. In their testimony against popery, sincerely asserted, in opposition to a perverss [sic] lybel, falsly stiled, A looking-Glass for the Quakers, (in two collumns) sallaciously mis-representing them: / Humbly offered to publick and impartial view.
[1690?] Constant Cloris: or, Her lamentation for Mirtillo. Who was killed in Ireland, before he was married to her, and she for grief and dispair stabbed her self. To the tune of, Celia that I once was blest. Licensed according to order.
Bury, Arthur, 1624-1713. / [1681] The constant communicant a diatribe proving that constancy in receiving the Lords Supper is the indespensible duty of every Christian / by Ar. Bury ...
Lowberry, Peter. / [1638?] The constant lover. VVho his affection will not move, though he live not where he love. To a northerne tune called, Shall the absence of my mistresse.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1667] The constant maid: or, Love will finde out the way. A comedy. By J.S. As it is now acted at the new playhouse called the Nursery, in Hatton-Garden.
S. W. / [1650] The constant man's character.: Intended to be sent first as a letter from a gentleman in the country, to a gentlemen his esteemed friend and countryman, a Member of the House of Commons. Since inlarged into a discourse by way of humble advice to keep him from revolting, either directly or collaterally by the side-winde of being Presbyterially affected, through the mistaken and unhappy conceit, that those who have taken the Covenant, cannot without breach of the same, assent and submit unto the late proceedings of the Parliament, when as the parts of the Covenant seem to be inconsistent within themselves, as the author's observations here discoursed do manifest. The scope whereof is 1 Historically to set down the occasion and beginnings of the war. ... 4 To prove the fitness and necessity (as matters now stand) of complying with, and submitting unto this present government. For the powers that be are ordained of God, Rom. 13. Together with some animadversions incident hereunto on the same book, and on the two declarations, intituled The declarations of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament at Oxford. The one touching a treaty for peace, [the] other concerning their endeavors for peace. Printed there, 1643.
Person of quality. / [1678] The constant nymph, or, The rambling shepheard a pastoral, as it is acted at the Duke's Theater / written by a person of quality.
Whittel, John. / [1693] Constantinus redivivus, or, A full account of the wonderful providences, and unparallell'd successes that have all along attended the glorious enterprises of the heroical prince, William the 3d, now King of Great Britain, &c. wherein are many curious passages relating to the intrigues of Lewis the 14th, &c. carried on here, and elsewhere, never printed before, &c. / by Mr. John Whittel ...
Ball, William. / [Printed, anno Dom. 1646] Constitutio liberi populi. Or, The rule of a free-born people. By William Ball of Barkham, Esquire.
Church of England. / [anno 1604] Constitutio[ns] and canons ecclesiasticall: treated vpon by the Bishop of London, president of the conuocation for the prouince of Canterbury, and the rest of the bishops and clergie of the said prouince: and agreed vpon with the Kings Maiesties licence in their synode begun at London anno Dom. 1603. And in the yeere of the raigne of our soueraigne Lord Iames by the grace of God King of England, France and Ireland the first, and of Scotland the 37. And now published for the due obseruation of them by his Maiesties authoritie, vnder the great Seale of England.
Pettus, John, Sir, 1613-1690. / [1680] The constitution of parliaments in England deduced from the time of King Edward the Second, illustrated by King Charles the Second in his Parliament summon'd the 18 of February 1660/1, and dissolved the 24 of January 1678/9 : with an appendix of its sessions / observed by Sr. John Pettus ... Knight.
Church of Ireland. / [1669] Constitutions and canons ecclesiastical treated upon by the archbishops and bishops and the rest of the clergy of Ierland [sic] and agreed upon with the Kings Majesties license in their synod begun at Dublin Anno Dom. 1634 and in the year of the reign of our sovereign Lord Charles ... King of Great Brittain, ... the tenth.
Church of Ireland. / [An. Dom. 1635] Constitutions, and canons ecclesiasticall treated vpon by the archbishops, and bishops, and the rest of the cleargie of Ireland. And agreed upon with the Kings Majesties licence in their synod begun at Dublin, Anno. Dom. 1634. And in the yeare of the raigne of our soveraigne, Lord Charles by the grace of God, king of Great Britaine, France, and Ireland, the tenth. And now published for the due observation of them, by his Majesties authoritie under the great seale of Ireland.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1696] Constitutions of the Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies
Musaeum Minervae (London, England) / [1636] The constitutions of the Musaeum Minervaæ.
[anno. M.D.xxxiiii. 1534] Constitutions p[ro]uincialles, and of Otho, and Octhobone, translated in to Englyshe. Cum priuilegio
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1628] The construction, and vse of the line of proportion By helpe whereof the hardest questions of arithmetique & geometry, as well in broken as whole numbers, are resolved by addition and subtraction. By Edm: Wingate, gent.
Lechmere, Edmund, d. 1640? / [1693] A consultation about religion, or, What religion is best to be chosen with an appendix upon this question, whether every one may be saved in his own religion / translated out of Latin in which it was written by an eminent professor of divinity.
Lessius, Leonardus, 1554-1623. / [Permissu superiorum, M.DC.XVIII. 1618] A consultation what faith and religion is best to be imbraced. Written in Latin by the R. Father Leonard Lessius, Professour in Diuinity, of the Society of Iesus. And translated into English by W.I.
[anno Dom. M.DCLXXXII. 1682] Consultissimus clarissimisque viris D. Jacobo Flaminio antiquissimæ civitatis Edinburgi consuli honoratissimo. D.D. Thomæ Kennedo, Thomæ Robertsono, Magno Princio, Carolo Moravio prætoribus, ...theses hasce suas philosophicas Athenæi Edinburgensis, á Rege Jacobo sexto sundati, alumni hác vice, ductu, & præsidio Gilberti Macmordaci lauream meriti, ... Julij 1682 in auditorio publico prædicti Athenæi.
Dixon, Roger, 17th cent. / [1663] Consultum sanitatis, a directory to health displayed in several choice medecines for the cure of the rageing gout, the tormenting stone, the panting asthma, the sence destroying epilepsie and convulsion fits, and fits of the mother, the killing surfeits and feavors, the lingring agues, and all other (by some reputed in curable) distempers where the power of the disease hath not conquered the strength of nature / made and composed by the long sturdy practice and experience of Roger Dixon ...
Manchester, Henry Montagu, Earl of, 1563?-1642. / [Anno Dom. 1631] Contemplatio mortis, et immortalitatis.
Dashfield, John. / [1649] A contemplation of mans mortalitie. Preached at Reading, by John Dashfield, M.A.
Herle, Charles, 1598-1659. / [1631] Contemplations and devotions on the severall passages of our blessed Saviors death and Passion. Written by Charles Herle, Master in Arts, and sometimes of Excester Colledge in Oxford
Carpenter, John, d. 1621. / [1601] Contemplations for the institution of children in the Christian religion. Collected and published by Iohn Carpenter.
Hale, Matthew, Sir, 1609-1676. / [1676] Contemplations moral and divine The second part.
Hale, Matthew, Sir, 1609-1676. / [1700] Contemplations, moral and divine. The third part
Lee, Samuel, 1625-1691. Contemplations on mortality. Wherein the terrors of death are laid open, for a warning to sinners: and the joyes of communion with Christ for comfort to believers.
[1699] Contemplations on the love of God, &c. with a devout prayer sutable thereunto
Dilherr, Johannes Michael, 1604-1669. / [1640] Contemplations, sighes, and groanes of a Christian. Written in Latine, by Iohn Michael Dilherrus. And Englished by William Style of the Inner Temple, Esquire
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1620] Contemplations, the fifth volume. By Ios. Hall D. of D.
Fenwick, John, Sir, 1645?-1697. / [1697] Contemplations upon life and death with serious reflections on the miseries that attend humane life in every station, degree and change thereof / written by a person of quality in his confinement a little before his death ... a true copy of the paper delivered to the sheriffs upon the scaffold at Tower-hill on Thursday, January 28, 1696/7 by Sir John Fenwick, Baronet.
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1623] Contemplations vpon the historie of the old Testament. The seuenth volume. In two bookes. By Ios. Hall D.D.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1610] Contemplative pictures with wholesome precepts. The first part: Of God. Of the diuell. Of goodnesse. Of badnesse. Of heauen: and of hell. By Richard Bernard.
Fathers, John. / [1648] The content of a wayfaring man ; and The accompt of a ministers removall : two sermons, the one preached at the morning lecture in the citie of London, the other more enlarged in another congregation / by J.F. ...
T. R. / [between 1666-1670] The contented cuckold, or Patience upon force is a medcine [sic] for a mad man. You batchellors both young and old give ear unto this ditty, a story here I will unfold in mirth I hope it will ... ye, a batchellor of three score years a damsel young did marry now he complains she doth him wrong and basely doth miscarry. Near Worksworth town in Darby-shire this couple they do dwell, with patience pray this ditty hear and then I bid farewell. To the tune, She cannot hold her legs together.
[1700?] The contented lovers: or, A pleasant dialogue between a shepherd and a nymph.
[1682] The contented subjects; or, the Citizens joy. No power without God's providence, shall ever last or stand: then God preserve our Gracious Prince, and soveraign of this land. The tune is, Now, now the fight's done.
Frith, John, 1503-1533. / [ca. 1575?] The contentes of thys booke The first is a letter which was wroten vnto the faythfull followers of Christes gospell. Also an other treatyse called the Myrrour or glasse to know thyself. Here vnto is added a propre instruction, teaching a man to dye gladly, and not to feare death.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [Printed, in the year, 1672] A contention for truth: or, an impartial account, of two several disputations. The one being on Munday, the 12th. of Feb. And the other on Munday, the 26. of the same month, in the year 1671. Between Mr. Danson of the one party, and Mr. Ives on the other, upon this question (viz) whether the doctrine of some true believers, falling away totally and finally from grace, be true or no? Published to prevent mistakes, and false reports, concerning the said conferences. By a lover of truth and peace.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1691] The contentious apostate re-charged. Also an answer to the vicar of Milden-Hall's challenge.
Mason, Henry, 1573?-1647. / [1630] Contentment in Gods gifts or some sermon notes leading to equanimitie and contentation. By Henry Mason parson of S. Andrews Vndershaft London.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1623] The contents of His maiesties letters patents, granted unto Doctor Chambers, for the discouery, and recouerie of such debts, as haue beene heretofore fraudulently or wrongfully deteined from His Maiestie vpon sheriffes accompts in the Exchequer, dated Quinto Februarii Anno xxi. R. Iacobi.
Hough, Roger. / [1670] The contents of the history of the five book's [sic] of Moses namely, Genesis. Exodus. Leviticus. Numbers. Deuteronomie. Collected and gathered in so many verses as there is chapters in each book very necessary and profitable for education of youth, & acquainting them so far with the Scripture. To which is added a considering-glass or contemplation, or spirituall poem upon the consideration thereof. By Roger Hough.
[1592] The continual follovving of the French king vpon the Duke of Parma, the Duke of Guise, the Duke of Maine, and their armies From the seuenteenth of Aprill, vntill the 20. of the same month. Togither with the honourable attempts of Sir Roger Williams and his men.
Warner, William, 1558?-1609. / [1606] A continuance of Albions England: by the first author. VV.VV.
[1654] The Continuance of the High Court of Chancery vindicated, to be absolute necessary, (the abuses and corruptions being removed,) and the removal thereof, and the perfect reformation of the proceedings in that court, proposed in several bils weekly, or more often, intended to be published. By many citizens, and others of the Common-wealth, well-knowing of such abuses.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1682] A continuation and vindication of the Defence of Dr. Stillingfleet's Unreasonableness of separation in answer to Mr. Baxter, Mr. Lob, &c. containing a further explication and defence of the doctrine of Catholick communication : a confutation of the groundless charge of Cassandrianism : the terms of Catholick communion, and the doctrine of fundamentals explained : together with a brief examination of Mr. Humphrey's materials for union / by the author of The defence.
Bampfield, Francis, 1615 or 16-1683. / [1684] A continuation of a former Just appeal from lower courts on earth to the highest court in heaven in the case of F.B. about his not taking the oath of allegiance under his circumstances
[1625] A continuation of all the principall occurrences which hath happened to the Leaguers lying before Breda shewing into what great extreamity and necessity the armie of the Marquesse Spinola is likely to fall into for want of prouision and pay: for which causes he hath already lost aboue 12000 men. With a relation of the forces that are now a leauying vnder, and for the command of Count Mansfield, and the Duke of Brunswicke, by Collonell Smith, and Captaine Daniel de la Riue, with expectation to receiue the forces now dismist by the Kings of Denmarke and Sweden, intending to aduenture their fortunes once more together. ...
Fenner, William, 1600-1640. / [MDCLVII 1657] The continuation of Christ's alarm to drowsie saints by the reverend and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. William Fenner ...
[1622.] A continuation of more newes from the Palatinate, the 13. of Iune 1622. Relating the surprising of the landtgrave of Dermstadt, with the skirmish betweene Count Mansfield and Mounsieur Tillye in the returne. Together with the expedition of the Duke of Brunswicke: and the reason of the preparations of Bethlem Gabor against the Emperour. In the end is added a comparison of two souldiers letters concerning former occurrences; and some newes from other places..
[1683] A Continuation of morning-exercise questions and cases of conscience practicaly resolved by sundry ministers in October, 1682.
[1689] A Continuation of news from that part of His Majesties fleet that now lies at High-Lake near Chester giving an impartial account of all considerable occurrences since its leaving Harwich to this present time.
[1632.] The continuation of our forraine avisoes, since the 27th of the last. Conteining many remarkable late passages out of the High Dutch, out of private letters, & out of the Low Dutch; some part do follow. ...
[1642] The Continuation of our forraine occurences:: vvith the confirmation of the late cruell and bloody battell fought betwixt Wesell and Collen. And the particulars of the losses on both sides, and what townes the Weymarish and Hessish have since taken. : Also [S]ome letters and passages of note from other parts of Christendome. / Translated and collected out of good originalls.
[1631.] The continuation of our weekely avisoes, since the 16. of May to the 4. of Iune, contayning amongst many other matters, these particulars following ...
[1631] The Continuation of our weekely intelligence since the 22. of this present moneth, to the 29. The second part containing many notable and very remarkeable passages, amongst the rest, you shall finde these, the strange and vnexpected reduction of the city of Prage in Bohemia ..., the taking whereof (with Gods assistance) was performed by the old Count of Thorne ..., the great preparation of the B. of Collen ... and other leagers, to joyne with the imperiall scattered troopes ...
[Printed, September 16. 1642] A continuation of our weekly intelligence from His Majesties army. Dated Septemb. 12.
[1624] The Continuation of our weekly newes containing these particulers following, the warlike proceedins and good successe of the French and their confederates in the Grisons and Valtoline, the great victories which the Hollanders haue gotten in Perue ...
[1632] The continuation of ovr weekely avisoes, since the 30. of the last moneth to this present Containing amongst the rest these particulars following. 1 The free exercise of the Protestant relgion in Ratisbone, or Reginspurgh. 2 Other letters written and sent by Henry Earle of Vandenberg; the one to the Infanta, manifesting his discontent, the other to the states, prelates, nobility, gentry, cities, and provinces of the Netherlands. 3 A letter from Norimberg concerning the King of Sweden his being at Furte with 20000. experienced souldiers, intending to meete with Walsteyn in Bohemia. 4 The passages of the Duke of Saxonie, and Walsteyn, or Freedland, before the King of Sweden came neere them. 5 The late accord betwixt the French King, and the D. of Lorraine. 6 Generall Pappenheym beaten by the Lands-graue of Hessen. 7 The great discontent amongst the subjects of the Arch-Dutches, vpon the revolt of the Lords.
England and Wales. / [1699] A continuation of the abridgment of all the statutes of K. William and Q. Mary, and of King William the Third, in force and use begun by J. Washington of the Midd. Temple Esq. ; revised and continued after his death to the end of the session of Parliament, 27 April, 1696 and now further continued, from the beginning of the second session of the Third Parliament, 20 October 1696, to the end of the third and last session of the said Third Parliament, 5 July, 1698 ; with two new tables.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1688] A continuation of the accomplishment of the Scripture-prophesies, or, A large deduction of historical evidences proving that the papacy is the real antichristian kingdom to which is added A confirmation of the exposition of the sixteenth chapter of the Revelation concerning the pouring out of the vials / written in French by Peter Jurieu ... faithfully Englished.
[1637] The continuation of the actions, passages, and occurrences, both politike and polemicall, in the upper Germanie. Historically brought downe, from the period of the last relation, till Aprill. Together with a various and intermixed historie, of what hath been done in Turky, Italy, France, the Netherlands, and elsewhere. Faithfully collected out of good and creditable originals and digested methodically, by the times, places, and actions.
[1680] A Continuation of the Compleat catalogue of stitch'd books and single sheets, &c. printed since the first discovery of the popish plot, September 1678 from the 1st of January 1679/80 to the 25th of June, 1680 : to this is prefixed some omitted in the last : the continuation is intended by the publisher.
[1692] A continuation of the curious collection of paintings and other curiosities; will be sold by auction at the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange Alley, over against the Royal Exchange in Cornhil, on Thursday the 14th of January, and the two following days The sale beginning at four of the clock each afternoon.
[1692] A continuation of the curious collection of paintings, &c. by the best masters viz Guido Rheni ... Young Frank will be sold by auction at the Barbadoes Coffee-House in Exchange Alley, over against the Royal Exchange in Cornhil, on Thursday the 4th of this instant February, and will be continued the following days. The sale beginning at four of the clock each afternoon.
Hicks, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1673] A continuation of The dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker wherein the truth of those things objected against them in the first part, are fully confirm'd : together with a further account of their perilous and pernitious errors concerning the person of Christ, His satisfaction, justification, sanctification, the ministry, and immediate motions are in this second part, cleerly and plainly represented out of the writings of some of their principal, and most approved leaders / published for the common information of such as either really are, or may be, in danger of being insnared and intangled by them by Thomas Hicks.
[1696] A Continuation of The Dialogue between two young ladies, lately married, concerning the management of husbands part the second : wherein is a most passionate letter full of wit and affection writ by Eloisa (a young French lady) to her husband Abelard who was emasculatd by the malice of her uncle.
[1641] A continuation of the diurnall passages in Ireland: declared in tvvo letters. The one being sent from the Lord Antrim in Ireland, to the right honourable the Earle of Rutland, dated February 25 1641. The other was sent to Sir Robert King knight, bearing date the 27 of February, 1641.
[1624] A continuation of the former newes Three great inuasions already attempted: the one by Bethlem Gabor, who with the Turkes is already come downe beyond the riuer Donaw: the other by the Count of Thurne, hauing the command of the Marquis of Iaggendorps forces, hath now entred into Selesia: the last by the Tartars vpon Polonia, which hath driuen them all to amazement. With the present estate of the siege of Breda, and in what manner Spinola hath beleager'd the towne. Likewise the resolution of the Colledge of Electors, concerning the succession of the Palatinate; as also the late commotion newly hapned in Rome; with the arrest of the Emperors Ambassador in Turkie, and diuers other occurrents.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1669] A continuation of the Friendly debate by the same author.
Danett, Thomas, fl. 1566-1601. / [1600] A continuation of the historie of France from the death of Charles the eight where Comines endeth, till the death of Henry the second. Collected by Thomas Danett Gentleman.
[1696] A continuation of the history of the plot containing a faithful account of what occurred since that intituled, A true relation of the horrid conspiracy against the life of the King. Written by the same hand. With an exact list of all those that were then committed. To which are added, all those committed since to the Tower, Fleet, Newgate, Gate-House, King's-Bench, Marshalsea, and in the custody of messenger's, being in all 323. In another letter to a friend in Oxford.
Sleidanus, Johannes, 1506-1556. / [1689] A continuation of the history of the Reformation to the end of the Council of Trent in the year 1563 collected and written by E.B., Esq.
Story, George Warter, d. 1721. / [MDCXCIII 1693] A continuation of the impartial history of the wars of Ireland from the time that Duke Schonberg landed with an army in that Kingdom, to the 23d of March, 1691/2, when Their Majesties proclamation was published, declaring the war to be ended : illustrated with copper sculptures describing the most important places of action : together with some remarks upon the present state of that kingdom / by George Story ...
[M.DC.LXX 1670] A continuation of the inquest after blood and goal-delivery of Newgate, April 3, 1670
Teixeira, José, 1543-1604. / [1603] A continuation of the lamentable and admirable adventures of Dom Sebastian king of Portugale. With a declaration of all his time employed since the battell in Africke against the infidels 1578. vntill this present yeare 1603.
Jamaica. / [MDCXCVIII] The continuation of the laws of Jamaica passed by the Assembly, and confirmed by His Majesty in Council, December 26th, 1695 :being the second volume of the said laws.
[Jan. 29. 1648. i.e. 1649] A continuation of the narrative being the last and final dayes proceedings of the High Court of Iustice sitting in Westminster Hall on Saturday, Jan. 27.: concerning the tryal of the King; with the severall speeches of the King, Lord President, & Solicitor General. Together with a copy of the sentence of death upon Charls Stuart king of England. Published by authority to prevent false and impertinent relations. To these proceedings of the tryall of the King, I say, Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot.
[Jan. 25. 1648. i.e. 1649] A continuation of the narrative being the third and fourth days proceedings of the High Court of Iustice sitting in Westminster Hall Jan. 23. concerning the tryal of the King: with the several speeches of the King, Lord President, & solicitor General. Published by authority to prevent false and impertinent relations. To these proceedings of the tryall of the King, I say, Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot.
Wake, William, 1657-1737. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A continuation of the present state of the controversy between the Church of England and the Church of Rome being a full account of the books that have been of late written on both sides.
Scotland. Parliament. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] A continuation of the proceedings of the convention of the Estates in Scotland on Monday and Tuesday, the 18th and 19th of this instant March, 1689.
[15. Aug. 1645] A continuation of the proceedings of the Scots army before Hereford:: together with a relation of their pursuing the enemie: certified in a letter dated at the leager before Hereford. August 11. 1645. Published by authority.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1688] A continuation of the second part of the enquiry into the reasons offered by Sa. Oxon for the abrogating of the test: relating to the idolatry of the Church of Rome.
[1676] A Continuation of the state of New-England being a farther account of the Indian warr, and of the engagement betwixt the joynt forces of the United English collonies and the Indians on the 19th of December 1675 ... Together with an account of the intended rebellion of the Negroes in the Barbadoes.
Streater, John, fl. 1650-1670. / [printed, MDCLIX. 1659] The continuation of this session of Parliament, justified; and the action of the Army touching that affair defended: and objections to both answered; according to the best rules of law, reason, and just-preserving policie. By J.S.
[1672] A continuation, or second part, of the most pleasant and delightful history of Reynard the fox containing much matter of pleasure and content : written for the delight of young men, pleasure of the aged and profit of all : to which is added many excellent morals.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [Printed in the year, 1676] The continued cry of the oppressed for justice, in two parts The first being an account of some late cruel proceedings against divers of the people called Quakers: which was printed, and intended to be given to the King and both Houses of Parliament before the last prorogation in the year 1675. The second part being an additional account of the present and late cruelty, oppression and spoil inflicted upon the persons and estates of many of the said people.
[1627] A continued iournall of all the proceedings of the Duke of Buckingham his Grace in the Ile of Ree, containing these particulars. The strong siedge of the French King before the towne of Rochell. The state of the towne of Rochell, with the demolishing of the new fort, which the Kings brother was building vpon the point Blanchine, by the Rochellers. The state of the English army vnder the conduct of the Duke of Buckingham. The surprising of nine boates of the enemies, which would have releeued the fort. The French in the fort driuen vnto a parley. The new supplies of the fort. The now state of the fort with the surpizing [sic] of the outworkes of the same. The supplies the Rochellers haue sent vnto the Duke. The funerall of Sir Iohn Borrowes. With many other occurences of note. Published by authority.
[1627] A continued iournall of all the proceedings of the Duke of Buckingham his Grace, in the Isle of Ree, since the last of August.
[1627] A continued iournall of all the proceedings of the Duke of Buckingham his Grace, in the Isle of Ree, since the last of Iuly. VVith the names of those noblemen as were drowned and taken in going to releeue the fort. As also the portaiture [sic] of the knife with which his Excellence should haue beene murdered: which very knife was brought ouer by Captaine Buckestone, and deliuered vnto the Dutches of Buckinghame her Grace on Monday night last. Published by authoritie.
[1627] A continued iournall of all the proceedings of the Duke of Buckingham, in the Isle of Ree. Containing these particulars. The manner of releeuing the fort by sixe shallops about a moneth since. The now state of the fort, with the taking of some of the gouernours messengers who were swimming to the maine with letters, and were afterwards executed. The comming of the French Kings brother before Rochel, with the building of a new fort. A sally made by the Rochellers vpon the French, where many of the French were slaine. The great preparation of the King of France, the King of Spaine, and the Arch-Dutches, to releeue the fort with 60. sayle of ships. The death of Sir Iohn Burrowes. The death of the Gouernour Thorax his brother, who was slaine that night. ... With many other particulars. Published by authority.
[1632] The continvation of ovr weekely avisoes, since the 19. of this present. Certaine late and very remarkable passages twixt the Pope, and the embassadours of the Emperour and King of Spaine, concerning the excommunication of the King of Sweden and his adherents. A resolute and very religious speach of the King of Sweden, vpon occasion of a danger escaped. The last and certainest passages of Maestricht, in manner of a diurnall, by which you may guest of the event of that siedge. The names of certain English and French commanders lately hurt and slaine before Maestricht. A proclamation of the King of Spaine against Count Henry of Vandenberg, one of the revolted lords of that state. Conditions proffered by the Emperour to draw the Duke of Saxonto his side: ineffective. Besides divers other particulars of note.
[1641] A Continvation of the histories of forreine martyrs from the happy reign of the most renowned Queen Elizabeth, to these times : with sundry relations of those bloudy massacres executed upon the Protestants in the cities of France, in the yeare 1572 : wherevnto are annexed the two famous deliverances of our English nation, the one from the Spanish invasion in 88, the other from the Gunpowder Treason in the yeare 1605 : together with the barbarous cruelties exercised upon the professors of the Gospell in the Valtoline, 1621.
Bull, Digby. / [1695] The contrariety of popery to the blessed word of God wherein may be seen that the doctrine and practice of the Church of Rome are not consistent with the sacred oracles of the Old and New Testament ... / written by Digby Bull ...
[1589] The contre-Guyse vvherein is deciphered the pretended title of the Guyses, and the first entrie of the saide family into Fraunce, with their ambitious aspiring and pernitious practises for the obtaining of the French crowne.
[1589] The contre-league and ansvvere to certaine letters sent to the Maisters of Renes, by one of the League who termeth himselfe Lord of the valley of Mayne, and gentleman of the late Duke of Guizes traine. Faithfully translated into English by E.A.
Jenks, Sylvester, 1656?-1714. / [M. DC. XCII 1692] A contrite and humble heart: with motives & considerations to prepare it.
Walsh, Peter, 1618?-1688. The controversial letters, or, The grand controversie concerning the pretended temporal authority of popes over the whole earth, and the true sovereign of kings within their own respective kingdoms : between two English gentlemen, the one of the Church of England, the other of the Church of Rome ...
Grantham, Thomas, 1634-1692. / [1680] The controversie about infants church-membership and baptism, epitomized in two treatises the first, shewing the certainty of the salvation of all dying infants, against the doctrine of the Pædo-baptists, who deny salvation to all infants that die unbaptized, either directly, or by the natural consequence of their arguments : the second, being a plain confutation of Mr. J.B. his second book of more than 60 queries, about infants church-membership and baptism, by a proportionable number of antiqueries : being an essay towards a more Christian accomodation between the Pædo-baptists, and the baptized believers, published for that happy end / by Thomas Grantham.
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [1660] The controversie between episcopacy and presbytery stated and discussed, by way of letters, at the desire of a person of quality and learning. / By J. Gailhard, A.M. & D.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1646] The controversie concerning liberty of conscience in matters of religion,: truly stated, and distinctly and plainly handled, by Mr. John Cotton of Boston in New-England. By way of answer to some arguments to the contrary sent unto him, vvherein you have, against all cavils of turbulent spirits, clearly manifested, wherein liberty of conscience in matters of religion ought to be permitted, and in what cases it ought not, by the said Mr. Cotton.
Wats, James, d. 1619. / [1621] The controversie debated about the reuerend gesture of kneeling in the act of receiuing the holy communion. By Iames Wats, minister of Gods word at Woodnosborough in Kent: and sometime fellow of Magdalene Colledge in Cambridge.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1666] A controversie which hath been betwixt the Quakers, Protestants and Papists, above this twelve years, concerning the Church
[printed in the year 1663] A controversy between the Quakers & bishops, occasioned by the bishops summoning them to their courts, and calling them in question for matters of religion: Contrary to the practice of Christ and the Apostles, who never forced any about religion and worship: and contrary to the Kings promises, speeches and declarations, which saith, no man shall be disquieted for different opinions in matters of religion, they living peaceably under the government; which the Quakers do, and no man can charge them to the contrary. Together with several religious reasons recorded concerning the conscientious non-conformity of the Quakers, to those things that are by the bishops courts imposed upon them.
Hawes, Stephen, d. 1523? / [1531?] The conuercyon of swerers.
Broughton, Richard. / [Anno M. DC. XXXII. 1632] The conuiction of noueltie, and defense of antiquitie. Or demonstratiue arguments of the falsitie of the newe religion of England: and trueth of the Catholike Roman faith. Deliuered in twelve principal sylogismes, and directed to the more scholasticall wits of the realme of great Britanie, especially to the ingenious students of the two most renowned vniuersities of Oxford & Cambrige [sic]. Author R.B. Roman Catholike, and one of the English clergie and mission.
Minister of the Gospel. / [1675] The convenant-interest and privilege of believers and their infants clearly demonstrated in a letter to a religious lady / by a minister of the Gospel.
Smith, Lawrence, 1656-1728. / [1693] Conversation in Heaven. Being devotions; consisting of meditations and prayers on several considerable subjects in practical divinity. Written for the raising the decay'd spirit of piety. By Lawrence Smith, LL.D. Fellow of St. John's College in Oxford.
Palluau, Philippe de Clérembault, comte de, 1606-1665. / [1677] Conversations of the Mareschal of Clerambault and the Chevalier de Meré a treatise of great esteem amongst the principal wits of France / english'd by A. Lovell ...
Palluau, Philippe de Clérembault, comte de, 1606-1665. / [1672] Conversations written in French by Monsieur Clerombault ; and put into English by a person of honour.
[1669] Conversion exemplified in the instance of a gracious gentlewoman now in glory / written from her own mouth and appointment, by her dearest friend ...
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1669] The conversion of a sinner explained and applied from Ezek. 33. 11 ... part whereof was preached some while since at Saviours Southwark : The day of grace, discoursed of from Luke 19. 41,42 ... / by Nathaneal Vincent.
Luis, de Granada, 1504-1588. / [1598] The conversion of a sinner: faithfully translated out of Italian, by M.K.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1688] The conversion of the soul, or, A discourse explaining the nature of that conversion which is sincere and directing and perswading all to cease their loving sin and death, and to turn to God and live / by Nathanael Vincent ...
[1681] The Convert Scot and apostate English
One of her late sons. / [1673] The converted fryar, or, A defiance to the Church of Rome as it was acted in the pallace-yard at Westminster on Saturday the 8th of this instant March 1672 / by one of her late sons an eminent Capuchin, who being happily converted to the Protestant religion did then, and there publickly burn his beads, crucifixes, Agnus Dei's, rosary, mass-book, cowl, habit, and other papist knacks, in detestation of their ridiculous idolatries ; published for general information by W.P. Philoprotest.
Late Jacobite. / [1692] The converted Jacobite being a brief admonition to all our present murmurers, upon the present descent against France / by a late Jacobite.
W. R. / [May 30. 1645] The converts letter to his old freinds. Or The apologie of a commander of the Kings party, for diserting of that party, and bearing armes for the Parliament.: Wherein is shewed, that those pretences of defending the Protestant religion, the fundamentall lawes, the liberties of the subjects, &c. on that party, are but specious. What Irish, and papists, have been honoured & cheifly intrusted. How if that army doth conquer, as it is now moulded, popery and tiranny, of necessity must be introduced. Withe the lawfulnesse of bearing defensive armes by the Parliament. Printed and published according to order.
[1690] The converts, or, The folly of priest-craft a comedy / by J.S.M.T. Soc.
Blacklach, John. / [1656] Conviction for the Jewes and confirmation and comfort for the Christians, or, That Jesus Christ is the true Messiah and is alreadie come prooved [sic] from and by the Sacred Scriptures the unerring rule of truth, and by other undeniable arguments : together with the principall and most weightie objections of the Jewes answered : all being a loving exhortation to the Jewes answered : all being a loving exhortation to the Jewes by him that earnestly desireth the salvation of all wearie and thirstie soules, both Jewes and Gentiles / written by John Blacklach.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1656] The conviction of James Naylor and his black spirit demonstrated from his own confessions, lyes, evasions, and contradictions in the maine points of doctrine by him held forth against the truth in answer to a book of his called Wickednesse weighed : the which was writt in answer to a little treatise called The Quakers quaking principles examined and refuted, written by Ellis Bradshavv ... / written by Ellis Bradshavve.
[1687] The Conviction of worldly-vanity, or, The wandring prodigal and his return in two parts : part I. containing his debate with himself about his setting forward in search of the palace of worldly felicity ... part II. giving a full account of his miraculous escape from the palace of worldly felicity : deliver'd under the similitude of a wandring youth.
Well-minded petitioner for peace and truth. / [Jan. 13. Ann. Dom. 1643] The convinc'd petitioner:: from the serious consideration of a late printed answer to the cities petition for peace; presented to His Majesty at Oxford: vvith his moderate reply thereunto. / By a well-minded petitioner for peace and truth.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1684] Convivium cœleste a plain and familiar discourse concerning the Lords Supper, shewing at once the nature of that sacrament : as also the right way of preparing our selves for the receiving of it : in which are also considered those exceptions which men usually bring to excuse their not partaking of it.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] A convocation speech,: by Mr. Thomas Warmstry, one of the clerks for the Diocesse of Worcester: against images, altars, crosses, the new canons, and the oath, &c.
[1643] The Cony-catching bride who after she was privately married in a conventicle or chamber, according to the new fashion of marriage, she sav'd her selfe very handsomely from being coney-caught ... : together with a sermon preached by a pragmaticall cobler at the aforesaid wedding comparing the duties of marriage to the utensils of his trade.
[1644?] A Coole conference between the cleared Reformation and the Apologeticall narration brought together by a well-willer to both.
[1644] A coole conference between the Scottish commissioners cleared reformation, and the Holland ministers apologeticall narration, brought together by a well-willer to both.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1700?] The cooper of Norfolk, or, A true jest o'th' brewer & cooper's wife, and how the cooper served the brewer in his kind to the tune of, The Wiving age, &c.
[1599] A copie of a certaine letter written by a person of reputation, to a prelate of brabant, being at Brussels. The 25. of Februarie. 1599.
Université de Paris. / [Anno 1610] The copie of a late decree of the Sorbone at Paris, for the condemning of that impious and hæreticall opinion, touching the murthering of princes generally maintained by the Iesuites, and amongst the rest, of late by Ioannes Mariana, a Spaniard: together, with the arrest of the Parliament, for the confirmation of that decree, and the condemning of the said Marianas booke, to be publiquely burnt by the executioner. Taken out of the Register of the Parliament, and translated into English.
[Anno M.D.LXXXIIII. 1584] The copie of a leter, vvryten by a Master of Arte of Cambrige, to his friend in London concerning some talke past of late betvven tvvo vvorshipful and graue men, about the present state, and some procedinges of the Erle of Leycester and his friendes in England. Conceyued, spoken and publyshed, vvyth most earnest protestation of al duetyful good vvyl and affection, tovvardes her most excellent Ma. and the realm, for vvhose good onely it is made common to many.
[Printed in the year, 1650 i.e. 1651] A copie of a letter against the engagement.: As it was sent to a minister, who perswaded his neighbour that he might subscribe.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The copie of a letter from a commander in the fleet with His Highnesse the Prince of Wales. Containing a true and exact relation of the proceedings of His Highnesse and his fleet, with the fleet commanded by the Earle of Warwicke. September the 7. 1648.
Principall Person in Paris. / [Imprinted in the yeare, 1647] A copie of a letter from a principall person in Paris,: in answer to one received from his friend in England, touching the estate of the present affaires: and his opinion.
[1645] The copie of a letter from an utter-barrister to his speciall friend concerning Lieut. Col. Lilburn's imprisonment, Sept. 1645.
Temple, John, Sir, 1600-1677. / [1642] The copie of a letter from Dvblin in Ireland, dated march 29, 1642 by Sir John Temple Knight ..., written to D. Temple, D. of divinity and pastor of battersey, neare London : relating the manner of taking the castle of Carrick-Maine, six miles from Dublin, by Sir Simon Harcourt and some English under his command : together with the manner of his hurt and death withsome other passages.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1648] The copie of a letter from His Highnesse Prince Charles, to the speaker of the House of Peeres.: Expressing his contentment concerning the votes of the House of Peeres, for a personal treaty with his royall father. With his desires concerning the same.
[1642] The Copie of a letter from Paris, the 24. Jun. 4. Jul. 1642 vpon the subject of the conspiracie : for the which the Marquesse of Sainct Mars, great esquire of France, Monsieur de Thou, councellour of state, and Monsieur de Chauagnac, are kept in prison : vvith another copie of a letter from Narbon, serving to the clearing of the businesse : wherein may be seen the marvellous deliverance of France, and her confederates or friends, but especially of England, involved in that plot.
[1646] The copie of a letter from the commissioners about the propositions of peace: declared to the King, and his Majesties answer thereunto, sent from Newcastle to the Parliament, with other papers from Nevvcastle. And His Majesties speech spoken before the Commissioners of Both Kingdoms. And the Earle of Pembrokes answer. These are Examined, and printed and published according to order, August. 6, 1646.
[1647] The copie of a letter from the Commissioners with the King; concerning the manner of the souldiers fetching his Majestie to the army. And a copie of a paper delivered by the said souldiers, declaring their reasons why they did it.
England and Wales. Army. / [1644] The copie of a letter from the Lord Generall his quarters certifying, how the Lord Generalls horse brake through the Kings army, and how Major Generall Skippen fought like a lion and gained better conditions from the enemy then was expected, the Kings having before intended to put all our foot to the sword : also, a letter from the north of other proceedings in those parts.
Antrim, Randal MacDonnell, Earl of, 1609-1683. / [1642] A copie of a letter from the Lord Intrim in Ireland to the Right Honourable the Earle of Rutland, bearing date the 25. day of Febr. Anno Dom. 1642.: Wherein is contained the description of two battells fought between the English and the Irish rebels. : As also the number of those that were slaine on either side.
[1571] A copie of a letter lately sent by a gentleman, student in the lawes of the realme, to a frende of his concernyng. D. Story
[1645] A copie of a letter of the taking of Leicester on Wednesday the 18th. of June, 1645. With the copie of the articles, and the manner of storming it the day before: a list of what was taken in Leicester, 14 peeces of ordnance, 30 colours, 200 armes, 500 horse, 50 barrels of gunpowder. And all their ammunition and provisions, of bagge and baggage. The Lord of Loughborough to goe to Ashby de la Zouch, and the rest of the officers and souldiers to Lichfield. The severall marches of the King since hee was routed, and his numbers, and how pursued by Sir John Gell, and 200 horse by him taken from the King. Brought from the army, and commanded to be forthwith printed and published.
I. W., fl. 1586. / [1586?] The copie of a letter sent by a learned physician to his friend wherein are detected the manifold errors vsed hitherto of the apothecaries, in preparing their compositions, as sirropes, condites, conserues, pilles, potions, electuaries, losinges, &c: wherein also the reader shall finde a farre better manner how to preserue and correct the same ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A copie of a letter sent by Mr. Speaker, to all the corporations in England.: And the like also to all the justices of peace, in the severall counties of England: drawn out by order of the House of Commons. Also, a worthie, learned, and religious speech; delivered by the Earl of Cork, to the Protestant lords, knights, and gentlemen of Irelaud [sic], at a generall assembly holden at Cork, Ian. 20. 1641. Wherein is expressed, the generall calamitie of that kingdome, with his encouragement and desire unto the said assembly, to provide present relief and succour for the distressed and afflicted Protestants.
[Printed anno Dom. 1642] A copie of a letter sent from a gentleman in his Majesties army to an especiall friend in London: containing a true relation of his Majesties army since their removall from Oxford, to the 16. of this present Novemb. 1642.
[1642] The Copie of a letter sent from divers knights and gentlemen of Nottinghamshire to the knights serving for that county in Parliament
[1643] The copie of a letter sent from Exeter, by a gentleman of quality, to a worthy friend of his dwelling in London.: Shewing, how the enemy have besieged the said city, and how they lye quartered about it: with a true relation of a fight between the citizens and the cavaliers, wherein the citizens took 80. prisoners from them. Moreover how the Earl of Warwick arriving at a place called Apsom, sent to the high sheriffe to raise the county, which he denied; whereupon the Earl sent 3. or 4. small ships, who battered down a fort where the cavaleirs harboured, to the ground, and flew 60. or 70. of them. Together with other remarkable matters, of speciall note and consequence. This is entred into the register book of Stationers Hall, and printed according to order.
Owen, Thomas, 1557-1618. / [Anno M.DC.XI. 1611] The copie of a letter sent from Paris to the reverend fathers of the Society of Iesus, who liue in England. Containing an answere to the calumniations of the Anti-Coton against the same Society in generall, and Fa. Coton in particular.
Urban VIII, Pope, 1568-1644. / [1641. i.e. 1642] The copie of a letter sent from Pope Urban the 8. unto the King of France, Jan. 28. 1641.: Brought unto the said king, by the Bishop of Salerno the Popes nuntio. Wherein he informes the king, that he understands by his nuntio lately returned out of England. What and how great persecutions and pressures the catholiques suffer, since the sitting of the Parliament there. Whence he taketh occasion to exhort and incite the king to the same measure towards his Hugonets in France. Also strongly perswading him to an inclination unto peace with the crowne of Spaine. And for the assisting of the Catholiques in Ireland. Translated out of the Latine copie by J.S.
[1647] A copie of a letter sent from the agitators of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax's armie, to all the honest sea-men of England:: heartily and cordially declaring their reall intentions to the peace and prosperity of the kingdome, and the firme setling and establishing of all the just interests thereof, into the hands and possessions the right owners of them. Dated at S. Albans 21. June 1647. Published by the order and speciall desire of the said agitators.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] The copie of a letter sent from the Commissioners of the Church of Scotland, to the severall Presbyteries and provinciall assemblies in Scotland: giving them warning of the dangerous designes of evill affected men, against the church and cause of God.
[1642. June 6] A Copie of a letter sent from the committee at Lincoln, to the House of Commons, directed to he speaker of the said House, and subscribed with the names of the said committee. Die Sabbati 4. Iunii, 1642. Likewise an order from both Houses of Parliament, concerning the ordering of the militia, directed to the deputy lievtenants of the repective counties throughout all England, and dominion of Wales. Ordered that this be printed and published. Hen. Elsinge, Cler Parl. D. Com. Also exceeding joyfull newes from Yorke. With the resolution of the Protestant gentry and commonalty of Cheshire, concerning their petition lately presented to the Kings Majesty at Yorke.
Ireland. Lord Justices and Council. / [1641] The copie of a letter sent from the Lord chiefe justices and privie councellours in Ireland,: to the Lords assembled in Parliament here in England, bearing date the 25. of Octob. 1641. Together with a true discoverie of the plot, and the manner thereof to have beene effected there.
Ireland. Privy Council. / [1642.] A copie of a letter sent from the Lords Justices, and the rest of the Privie Councell in Ireland, concerning His Majesties resolution to go into that His Kingdom..
Aldworth, Richard. / [1643] The copie of a letter sent from the maior of Bristoll unto a gentleman, a friend of his in London. Relating the great defeat given to the cavaliers in those parts by Sir VVilliam VValler, and Sir Arthur Haslerig, with the names of divers commanders and officers that were slaine and taken prisoners. This is licenced, and entred into the Register-booke at Stationers Hall, according to order.
[1641] The copie of a letter sent from the roaring boyes in Elizium; to the two arrant knights of the grape, in limbo, Alderman Abel and M. Kilvert, the two great projectors for wine: and to the rest of the worshipfull brotherhood of that patent. Brought over lately by Quart-pot, an ancient servant to Bacchus, whom for a long time they had most cruelly rackt, but hope shortly to be restored to his ancient liberties. Whereunto is added, the oration which Bacchus made to his subjects, in the lower world: published for the satisfaction and benefit of his subjects here.
[1594] The copie of a letter sent to Monsieur de Beauuoir lord embassador for the French king vvherin is shewed the late attempt of a Iesuite who would haue killed the kings Maiestie with a knife.
[12. Aug. 1644] A copie of a letter sent to the most illustrious and high borne Prince Rupert by the grace of God Count Palatine of the Rhine, Duke of Bavaria, &c. / Translated out of High Dutch. Printed according to order.
Salisbury, Robert Cecil, Earl of, 1563-1612. / [1586] The copie of a letter to the Right Honourable the Earle of Leycester, Lieutenant generall of all her Maiesties forces in the vnited Prouinces of the lowe Countreys written before, but deliuered at his returne from thence: vvith a report of certeine petitions and declarations made to the Queenes Maiestie at two seuerall times, from all the lordes and commons lately assembled in Parliament. And her Maiesties answeres thereunto by her selfe deliuered, though not expressed by the reporter with such grace and life, as the same were vttered by her Maiestie.
T. M., Master. / [Anno Dom. 1603] The copie of a letter vvritten from Master T.M. neere Salisbury, to Master H.A. at London concerning the proceeding at VVinchester; vvhere the late L. Cobham, L. Gray, and Sir Griffin Marckham, all attainted of hie treason, were ready to be executed on Friday the 9. of December 1603: at which time his Maiesties warrant, all written with his owne hand, whereof the true copy is here annexed, was deliuered to sir Beniamin Tichbourne high Sheriffe of Hampshire, commanding him to suspend their execution till further order.
[Anno 1610] The copie of a letter vvritten from Paris, the 20. of May 1610. Declaring the maner of the execution of Francis Rauaillart, that murdered the French King. With what he was knowen to confesse at his death. And other the circumstances and dependencies thereupon. Together with two edicts; one of the Parliament alone; the other of the new King in Parliament, declaring the confirming the Queene mother Regent of France.
[1623] The Copie of a letter written by ane honorable gentleman servand to His Highnes, to a lord of His Ma[jes]ties Privie Counsale in both kingdomes from Madrid, the 5 of Apryle stilo veteri 1623.
T. M. / [Anno Dom. 1603] The copie of a letter written from Master C.S. neere Salisbury, to Master H.A. at London, concerning the proceeding at VVinchester; vvhere the late L. Cobham, L. Gray, and Sir Griffin Marckham, all attainted of hie trason, were ready to be executed on Friday the 9. of December 1603: at which time his Maiesties warrant all written with his owne hand, whereof the true copy is here annexed, was deliuered to Sir Beniamin Tichbourne high sheriffe of Hampshire, commanding him to suspend their execution till further order.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The copie of a letter written unto Sir Edward Dering, lately put out of the house, and committed unto the Tower, Feb. 2. 1641.: His books censured to be burnt by the common executioner, for his strange unadvised and sudden differing from himself, and opposing the whole House. : Which letter was sent as is supposed, by a worthy member of the House of Commons, Feb. 4, 1641.
W. C., fl. 1602. / [1602] The copie of a letter, lately sent to an honourable person in England, from the campe before Graue, dated the 23. day of August last past Wherein is described the good successe both of her Maiesties forces and his Excellencies against the Admirant, with his going away from the Graue. Also a thanks-giuing for the victory God gaue his Princely Excellencie, in the ouercomming and taking the said citie Graue, the 20. of September, stilo nouo. 1602. Truely translated out of the Dutch copie.
T. B., English gentleman out of France. / [1590] The copie of a letter, sent by and English gentleman out of France to a friend of his in England, concerning the great victorie which the French king obtained against the duke de Maine, and the Romish rebels in his kingdome, vpon the fourth daie of March last past. 1589. Wherein is particularly expressed the names of sundrie noblemen, with the number of horsemen & footmen which were drowned, slaine, hurt, and taken prisoners in the sayd battaile.
Wardlace, James. / [Novemb. 91 sic 1643] The copie of a letter, sent from the Commander in Chiefe, of the town and port of Plymouth, to the Honourable William Lenthall, Esq. Speaker of the House of Commons:: concerning the late great fight at Mount Stanford. Together, with a true relation of the persons there killed; and what condition the said towne and port now are in. Also a copie of the vovv and covenant, which all the deputy lieutenants, commanders, townesmen, and souldiers took, to live and dye in defence of the said town. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter and protestation, be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1645] The copie of a letter, showing the true relation, of the late and happie victorie, receaved by the Marques of Montrose, agaynst Generall Lievetenant Baylie, and others of the rebells, at Alfood, the second of Iulie, 1645.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1645] A copie of a letter, written by John Lilburne Leut. Collonell. To Mr. William Prinne Esq.: (Upon the coming out of his last booke, intituled Truth triumphing over falshood, antiquity over novelty) in which he laies down five propositions, which he desires to discusse with the said Mr. Prinne.
[the first daie of Iune in the second yere of the reigne of Our Souereign Lord Kyng Eduuard VI 1 June 1548] A Copie of a lettre sent to preachers
[1659] The copie of a paper presented to the Parliament and read the 27th. of the fourth moneth, 1659. Subscribed by more than fifteen thousand hands. Thus directed: to the Parliament of England, from many thousand of the free born people of this Common-Wealth.
Poore Pratte. / [Anno. M.D.Liii. the firste of August 1553] The copie of a pistel or letter sent to Gilbard Potter in the tyme when he was in prison for speakinge on our most true quenes part the Lady Mary before he had his eares cut of. The. xiii of Julye.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Printed in the Yeare, 1643 i.e. 1644] A copie of certaine letters, which manifest the designe of the late discovered plot First, His Majesties letter to the City of London. Secondly, the Lord Digbies letter to Sir Bazill Brooke. Lastly, other intercepted letters touching the same businesse, with the six propositions of the City to His Majesty.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [1645] A copie of Collnel Massey's letter:: of all the particulars of the great fight betweene him, and Prince Rupert, at Ledbury on Wednesday the 22.th of Aprill, 1645. With the number and names of the chiefe of those that were killed, and taken on both sides. As also the taking of 10 peece of ordnance by Collonel Massey at Lydney. Die Jovis Maii, 1. 1645. Commanded to be printed, and is published according to order.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1604] The copie of His Maiesties letter, sent on Tuesday the 26. of Iune 1604 signifying his Highnes pleasure to the Commons House of Parliament, in the matter of subsidie.
[1659] A copie of quæries, or A comment upon the life, and actions of the grand tyrant and his complices;: Oliver the first and last of that name, not unfit, nor unworthy of thy perusall.
[1645] A copie of Sir William Wallers letter, &c.: A great victorie obtained by Sir Wjlljam Waller, and Lievtenant-Generall Cromvvell, against Colonell Sir James Long, (High Sheriffe of Wiltshire) who was driven from the Devizes, and his whole regiment taken, being the same horse that conducted the Prince from Oxford to Bristoll. Where were taken Colonell Long, the high Sheriffe. The Under-Sheriffe. Eight captains. Seven cornets. [double brace] Foure hundred horse. Three hundred forty armes. Three hundred prisoners. Goring pursued by Sir VVilliam VValler. Published according to order.
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] A Copie of that letter mentioned in a letter printed July 12. written out of Lancashire which was sent in the name of the army by two souldiers, to the souldiery of Lancashire, to invite and draw them in to adhere to the army. ; Together with a postscript.
[MDCXXII. 1622] A copie of the agreement made betweene Hurian Bassa, gouernor of Tunis and Argier, for the great Turke. And the lords the generall states of the vnited Netherland Prouinces. Faithfully translated out of the Spanish and Dutch copie.
[1602] A copie of the articles and conditions of his excellencie, granted to the gouernour, captaines, officers and souldiers of the garrison of the towne of Graue. Also a copie of a letter dated the 28. of September 1602. in the Hage, sent from a man of worship to his friends here in England.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] A copie of the commission sent from His Majestie to the conspirators of the citie of London for the raysing an army of horse and foot, and levying of money, plate, ammunition, &c. : whereby also power is given to these commissioners, or any foure of them to execute martiall law, to kill and slay all those that shall oppose them or all such as are under the command of His Excellencie the Earle of Essex.
[1644] A copie of the covenant both as it was first formed at Edenburgh by the Generall Assembly and Convention of Estates of Scotland, with the concurrence and advice of the commissioners sent thitherout of England, and as it was after reformed by the Lords and Commons of Parliament at Westminister : together with His Majesties proclamation prohibiting the taking of it.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1603] The copie of the K. Maiesties letter to the L. Maior of the Citie of London and to the aldermen and commons of the same..
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1645] A copie of the Kings commission, granted to Sir Nicolas Crispe, making him admirall of the sea-pirats brought (with other papers) to the Parliament ... and presented to the Committee for the Navie.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1610] The copie of the Kings Maiesties letters patents for the making of allomes, in England, Scotland; and Ireland, or in any other his Maiesties dominions made to William Turnor, &c.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1619] The copie of the Kings Maiesties letters vnder his signet directed to the right honorable His Maiesties iudges of assize, the right worshipfull His Maiesties high sheriffs, maiors, and iustices of peace, and to all bayliffes, chiefe constables, and all other His Maiesties officers and louing subiects aswell spirituall as temporal ...
[1644] A copie of the Kings message sent by the Duke of Lenox. Also the copie of a petition to the King from the inhabitants of Somersetshire, to come with him to the Parliament. A declaration by the committee of Dorsetshire, against the Cavaliers in those parts; declaring how sixe French papists ravished a woman one after another: she having been but three dayes before delivered out of child-bed. Also, how a gentleman at Oxford was cruelly tortured in irons, and for what they were so cruell towards him. And how they would have burnt down an ale-house at the Brill, because the woman refused farthing tokens; and other cruelties of the Cavaliers, manifested to the kingdome. Published according to order of Parliament.
[An. 1565] A copie of the last aduertisement that came from Malta of the miraculous deliuerie of the isle from the longe sieg[e] of the Turke, both by sea and land ... Translated out of ye Italian tongue, into English.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1645?] The copie of the letter sent from the commissioners of the G.A. to all the presbyteries shewing what course is to be taken by them, and every kirk session and family, for turning away the Lords wrath from the land.
Eglises réformées de France. Synode national. (1631) / [1631] A copie of the letter, of the Nationall Synod of the Reformed Churches of France. Represented to the Kings Majesty. Together, with the complaint made to his Majestie, concerning divers aggrievances, at Campeigne the 16. of September, 1631. by the two deputies of the said synod, Mr. Amirault minister, and Mr. De Vizars gentleman. With the answer and the letter of his Majesty returned to the synod
Fitzgerald, Edward, fl. 1647. / [1647] The copie of the Lord Fitz-gerralds letter intercepted: discovering a bloody and most horrible plot to kill, burn, and spoyl all the Protestants, by the army of the rebels in Ireland. Which letter was sent to his cosen Sir Luke Fitzgerrald. Published for the kingdome to see the present horrid designes of the papists in Ireland.
Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. / [1657] The copie of the Lord of Ormonds letter to the Bishop of Dromer.:
N. B. / [MDC.XLII. 1642] A copie of the oath taken by the papists,: as it was given to the governour and captaines by Fryer Darcy, lately guardian of the Franciscans in Ireland, and imployed by the rebels upon a treaty. With a short glosse upon the confused oath of the pretended Catholiques for this religious rebellion. By N.B.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1619] A copie of the principall parts of His Maiestie commissions for granting pardons to such as vse trades, whereto they haue not been apprentices, and for dispencing with them to continue the same for their liues, notwithstanding the statute of Quinto Elizabeth
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1568?] The copie of the Queenes highnesse commission:
Browne, Thomas, 1604?-1673. / [Anno 1634] The copie of the sermon preached before the Vniversitie at S. Maries in Oxford, on Tuesday the XXIV. of Decemb. 1633. By Tho. Browne, one of the students of Christ-church
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1620] The copie of the sermon preached on Good-Friday before the Kings Maiestie. By D. Andrewes Deane of Wesminster. VI. April 1604
Hood, Thomas, fl. 1582-1598. / [1588] A copie of the speache: made by the mathematicall lecturer unto the worshipfull companye present. At the house of the worshipfull M. Thomas Smith, dwelling in Gracious Street: the 4. of Nouember, 1588. T. Hood.
[Printed An. Dom. 1621] A copie of the submission which those of the reformed religion in France requested the Viscount of Doncaster, Ambassadour extrordinarie from his Maiestie of Great Britain, to present in their behalfe to the King their Soveraigne.
[MDCXLVII. 1647] The copie of three petitions as they were presented to the Honourable, the Commons assembled in Parliament, September 14th. and 15th. 1647. 1. From, the county of Bucks, against two great oppressions, viz. Tythes, and free-quarter. 2. From the county of Oxford. 3. From Oxford, Bucks, and Hertford, for purging the great Fountain of Justice: that at last, justice might run down the land like a stream, to wash away the pollutions thereof.
[Printed in the yeare MDC. XLI. 1641] A copie of tvvo vvritings sent to the Parliament. The one intituled motions for reforming of the Church of England in this present Parliament: most taken out of Irenaus Philadelphus. The other a humble petition unto the Parliament, for reforming of the Church of England: all taken out of the holy Scriptures.
[1588] Copie van sekere antwoordt aende staten opt tversoeck van meerder secours, gegeuen wt Groenwits, den vijfdin Februarij, M.D. lxxxviij.
[August 14. 1648] The copies of all letters, papers and other transactions between the Commissioners of the Parliament of England, and the Parliament and Committee of Estates of the kingdom of Scotland, from February 10. 1647. until July 8. 1648. Whereby it may appear, what the endeavors of the kingdom of England have been to keep a good understanding, and to preserve the union between the nations: and how the seizing of Barwick and Carlisle by Papists and other notorious delinquents (against whom both kingdoms lately joyned in war as enemies to the happiness and peace of both) was countenanced (if not procured) by the Scotish nation, contrary to several treaties and agreements between the kingdoms of England & Scotland.
[1601] The copies of certaine discourses, which were extorted from diuers, as their friends desired them, or their aduersaries driue them to purge themselues of the most greeuous crimes of schisme, sedition, rebellion, faction, and such like, most vniustly laid against them for not subscribing to the late authoritie at the first sending thereof into England in which discourses are also many things discouered concerning the proceedings in this matter abroad.
[1667 i.e. 1647] The copies of papers from the armie delivered by the officers and souldiers to his Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax Also, how they have set a guard udon [sic] the King, and their civill usage to the commissioners, and Captain Titus the Kings M[a]jesties querrie sent up to the Parliament with a letter.
[1660] The copies of several letters, which were delivered to the King being written by sundry friends in the truth, who wrote them as they were moved by the Holy Ghost, from sundry parts of the nation, though unknown one to another : all which being composed together, and having not wholly done their service unto several sober minded people in the nation who have desired to look into the things that were communicated by us to the king : it is therefore thought fit and convenient to publish them to the nation, being a work of the light, wrote by the movings of the Spirit of Truth, that the nation may see what visitations, instructions, warnings and tender invitations the King hath already had by and from the servants of the Lord, and such as with the peace and well governement of the nation.
White, Francis, d. 1657. / [1649] The copies of severall letters contrary to the opinion of the present powers, presented to the Lord Gen. Fairfax, and Lieut. Gen. Cromwell.: By Francis White, Maior of his Excellencies regiment of foot.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1686] Copies of two papers written by the late King Charles II ; together with a copy of a paper written by the late Dutchess of York ...
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1685] Copies of two papers written by the late King Charles II of blessed memory.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1686] Copies of two papers written by the late King Charles II together with a copy of a paper written by the late Duchess of York.
[1648] The copies of two petitions from the officers and souldiers of Col. Charles Fleftwoods [sic] regiment, concerning their severall grievances, one of them presented to his Excellency the Lord Gen. Fairfax. The other to the right honourable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled. Signed by the chief officers present with the said regiment. William Coleman Major. Richard Sankie Captain. Steven White Captain: Robert Standard Lieutenant. VVilliam Ducke Cornet. VVilliam VVilliams Cornet.
Coppe, Abiezer, 1619-1672. / [1651] Copp's return to the wayes of truth: in a zealous and sincere protestation against severall errors; and in a sincere and zealous testimony to severall truths: or, Truth asserted against, and triumphing over error; and the wings of the fiery flying roll clipt, &c. / By Abiezer Coppe, the (supposed) author of the Fiery flying roll. Herein is also something hinted concerning the author, in reference to the sinfulness and strictness of his life. With a little t'uch of what he hath been, and now is; sparkling here and there throughout these lines, and in the preface. Also a letter of Mr Durie's, with several proposals of great concernment, hereunto since annexed: and by the aforesaid author (A.C.) faithfully, & fully answered, &c.
[1674] A coppie-booke of the newest and most vsefull hands with easie rules whereby those that can reade may learne to write of themselves.
Hopkinson, James, fl. 1645. / [1645] The coppie of a letter from major Generall Poines his quarters of the taking of Scarborough.: With the coppie of the 12 articles agreed and concluded upon the 22. of Iuly, 1645. between the Honourable Sir Matthew Boynton, Knight and Baronet, one of the militarie committee, for the Northerne Association. And Sir Hugh Cholmneley Knight and Baronet, governour of that castle there, concerning the delivering of the same. As also a list of what was taken in Scarborough. Printed, and published according to order.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1645] The coppie of a letter from Sir Thomas Fairfax his quarters to the Parliament, concerning the great battell betweene Sir Thomas Fairfax and Goring at Langport on Thursday the 10. of July 1645. Where were slaine, 300. dead upon the place. Many caried to Bridgewater. Taken prisoners. 6. colours. 14. Lieutenant Colonels and Majors. 100. Captaines and officers of note. 2000. prisoners. Taken besides. 1200. horse. 40. colours of horse and foot. 4000. armes for horse and foot. 2. peeces of ordnance. 6. cartloads of ammunition. All their bag and baggage that was in the field. L. Gen. Cromwells speech in the head of the armie. 2. garrisons taken from them. A list of the chiefest commanders on our side, that were killed: or wounded. And in what manner the enemies are dispersed into their severall quarters. Also how Major Generall Massey the day before tooke Lievetenant Generall Porter, Lievetenant Generall of Gorings horse ... and the enemie pursued to Bridgewater, ...
Rider, John, 1562-1632. / [1601] The coppie of a letter sent from M. Rider, deane of Saint Patricks, concerning the Newes out of Ireland, and of the Spaniards landing and present estate there.
[1590] The coppie of a letter sent into England by a gentleman, from the towne of Saint Denis in France Wherein is truely set forth the good successe of the Kings Maiesties forces against the Leaguers and the Prince of Parmas power. With the taking of a conuoie of victuals sent by the enemie to succour Paris. And the grieuous estate of the said citie at this present.
R. B. / [1642] The coppie of a letter sent to a gentlevvoman one of the separation in Holland in answer to a letter of hers, written to her sister, being a member of one of those societies, commonly (though falsely) called the new Anabaptists in London, wherein are briefly set down their reasons against the baptizing of infants : together with the grounds of their denyall, of sprinkling water upon the face in any name whatsoever, to be baptisme : and them of the separation justly charged for not walking answerable to their owne principles / by R.B.
[1647] A Coppie of a letter sent to Lieutenant Generall Crumvvel from the well-affected partie in the city
Alured, Thomas. / [1642] The coppie of a letter vvritten to the Duke of Buckingham concerning the match with Spaine: discovering what dangers would happen to this state by the Kings marrying with one of a contrary religion shewed by divers presidents.
Sampford, H. / [1642] A coppie of a letter, read in the House of Commons:: sent from Master Sampford, high sheriffe of the countie of Somerset, and the committee there, of their weekly proceedings, in searching the recusants houses. Also the number of such ammunition as was taken in their houses, and sent to the castle at Taunton. Ordered to be printed. Hen. Elsyng, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
One of the agitators in the Army. / [printed 1647] A coppie of a letter, sent from one of the agitators in the army, to an agitator in the city.: Published for satisfaction to the well affected party in the kingdome.
Worth-Rush, John. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A coppie of a letter, to be sent to Lieutenant Generall Crumvvel from the well-affected partie in the city.
Tedder, William. / [1588] A coppie of a recantation made at Paules Crosse, by VVilliam Tedder, seminarie priest, the first of December, anno 1588 whereunto is added the recantation or abiuration of Anthonie Tyrell (sometime priest of the Englishe Colledge in Rome) pronounced by himselfe at Paules Crosse the next Sunday following, in the same yeere.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [between 1681 and 1700] Coppie of an act to be presented to his Grace, his Majesties High commissioner, and to the Right Honourable Estates of Parliament, anent gun-pouder and allom.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] A coppie of Lieut. Gen. Cromwels letter; concerning the taking of Winchester Castle: with a list of the particulars. Where was taken; 7. peeces of ordnance. 17. barrels of powder. Musket bullets 2000. weight. Match 800. weight. Beef & pork, 38. hogsheads. 15000. weight of cheese. 800. pound of butter. Wheat & meal, 140. quarters. Bisket, 7000. weight. Strong beere, 112. hogsheads. French wine, 3. hogsheads. Salt, 10. quarters. Oatmeal, 20. bushels. Candle, 70. dozen. Wood, 30. load. Charcoal, 40. quarters. Seacole, 30. bushels, for the smith. Sheep, 14. Fresh beief [sic], 4 quarters. Together, with Mr. Peters report made to the House of Commons, from Lieutenant Gen. Cromwell. Commanded to be printed, and published, according to order.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] A coppie of the bill against the xiij. bishops, presented to to [sic] the Lords, by the Commons, Octob. 25. 1641. Entituled An act for dissolving all persons in holy orders to exercise temporall jurisdiction and authority. With the names of the XIII. bishops lately impeached. VVhereunto is added the substance of a letter presented to Mr. Pym, containing very wicked and bloody expressions.
[1571?] A coppie of the letter sent from Ferrara the xxii. of Nouember. 1570
Netherlands. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Albert and Isabella). / [1599] A coppie of the proclamation made by the illustrous Infanta Isabella Clara Eugenia, soueraigne princesse of the Netherlands, and the Countie of Burgundie Touching the defence, interdiction and restraint of all communication, dealing and trafficke with Holland, Zeland and their adherents. Faithfully translated out of the printed copie, printed at Antwerpe.
[1622] Coppies of letters sent from personages of accompt vnto divers personages of worth in London truely relating all such remarkable occurrences as haue hapned in the Palatinate from the 30th of May to the 11 of Iune. Amongst which, the prise that Count Mansfield hath taken from the Bavarian. As also the mis-hap of the Duke of Brunswicke in his passage over the river of Mayne. Likewise a relation of divers strange and miraculous accidents, falling out thereabouts. By Doctor Welles and others. Printed this 22. of Iune 1622.
Spain. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Philip III) / [1602] The coppy of a letter and commission, of the King of Spaine, Phillip the third, sent vnto the vice-roy of Portugall, dated the 20. day of Iune, in the yeare of our Lord God. 1602. Wherein the dealings and trade of ships & marchandize is forbidden, with the subiectes of Holland, Zealand and England, &c. with the said lands and countries of Spaine and Portugall. Whereby appeareth the inueterate, and continuall malice of the said Spaniards, against the dominions of England, Holland and Zealand, &c. Truely translated out of the Spanish originall, into the Dutch tongue; and now translated againe out of the Dutch copye, into English.
R. B. / [1648. i.e. 1649] The coppy of a letter from Paris; dated the last of December.: Being a true relation of the manner of the blocking up of that city by the forces of the King. As likewise, an edict of Parlement, giving power to the people to raise armes for the defence of that city. With many other passages of note, as by this edict and letter, doth more at large appeare.
Philips, Robert, d. 1650? / [1641] The coppy of a letter of Father Philips, the Queens confessor, which was thought to be sent into France, to Mr. Mountagues discovered and produced to be read in the House of Commons, by Mr. Pymme the 25 of June, 1641 to this effect : lamentably complaining of the times and present state of things and this was written presently after Piercy and Jermyn fled.
Amsterdam (Netherlands). Raad. / [Feb. 19, 1684] A coppy of a letter sent by the burga-masters and Councel of Amsterdam to the rest of the city's that have their session in the Assembly of the States of Holland and West-Frezland
[1641] The coppy of a letter sent by the rebells in Ireland to the Lord Dillon, to declare to his Maiestie the cause of their taking up of armes. Together with the coppy of the oath or covenant which the rebells have taken and made, which they sent to the Lord Dillon: whereunto is added a true relation how some of the rebells by treachery have got possession on of the city of Dublin. December 18. 1641.
Laud, William, 1573-1645. / [1641] The coppy of a letter sent by William Laud Arch-Bishop of Canterburie, to the Universitie of Oxford wherein he relates his present condition, and resignes the office of his chancellourship : with an advertisement for the election of another.
Leven, Alexander Leslie, Earl of, 1580?-1661. / [1641] The coppy of a letter sent from General Leishley, to the lord generall the Earle of Holland, and read in the House of Commons, the 7th of July, 1641
Leven, Alexander Leslie, Earl of, 1580?-1661. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] The coppy of a letter sent from General Leishley, to the lord generall the Earle of Holland, and read in the House of Commons, the 7th. of Iuly, 1641.:
Finch of Fordwich, John Finch, Baron, 1584-1660. / [1641] The coppy of a letter sent from Iohn Lord Finch, late Lord Keeper, to his friend Dr. Cozens with a commemoration of the favours Dr. Cozens shewed him in his vice-chancellorship : unto vvhich is annexed a good admonition to Protestants.
Traquair, John Stewart, Earl of, d. 1659. / [1641] The coppy of a letter sent from the Earle of Traquere in Ireland the third of October 1641: To old Father Philips, heere in England, and now prisoner in the Tower. VVhich letter was intercepted, at a certaine time by Sir Robert Richardson, kept private but now disclosed. Vpon which old Father Philips was committed to the Tower. With a true relation how the number of rebels dayly increase in the woods at Ireland.
[Printed, 1660] The coppy of a letter to Generall Monck.
Kirle, Robert. / [1643] A coppy of a letter writ from Serjeant Major Kirle, to a friend in Windsor.:
[1641] The coppy of a letter written to the lower house of Parliament touching divers grievances and inconveniences of the state &c.
[1700] Coppy of the addres of a great number of the members of the Parliament of Scotland, presented to the King by my Lord Ross, and the other commissioners with him at Kensingtoun, 11th of June, 1700.
Lenthall, John, Sir, 1625-1681. / [1659] A coppy of the speech made by Sir Iohn Lenthall to the Lord-Mayor & aldermen in the Guild-Hall, London, the of 1659 for the satisfying of such as, either by mis-report or mis-understanding of some passages in it, have excepted against it.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1685?] Copy Act of Parliament for repairing the North-water-Bridge. At Edinburgh, the 17th December, 1669
Watson, Thomas, 17th/18th cent. / [1683?] A copy book enriched with great variety of the most useful and modish hands adorned with a whole alphabet of great letters ... / by Thomas Watson ...
Johnson, J., Master of writing. / [1669] A copy book, containing both experimental precepts and usual practices of fair and speedy writing with the necessaries thereunto belonging ... / by J. Johnson, Master of writing.
[anno Dom. 1646] The copy of a barbarous and bloody declaration by the Irish rebels, against the Supreame Councell of Ireland. And the votes of the Popish Assembly at Waterford against peace. And a proclamation excommunicating the clergie of Kilkennie, from saying maskes, or executing any other church-offices. September. the 28. This declaration and proclamation is examined, printed and published according to order.
Dean, Richard, fl. 1693. / [1693] A copy of a brief treatise of the proper subject and administration of Baptism: Some years since sent by the author to Thomas late Lord Bishop of Lincoln. With a prefatory epistle thereunto, and the scriptures cited at large
Maynard, John, Sir, 1592-1658. / [1643] The copy of a letter addressed to the Father Rector at Brussels, found amongst some Iesuites taken at London, about the third yeere of His Majesties raigne.: Wherein is manifested, that the Iesuites from time to time have been the only incendiaries and contrivers of the miseries and distractions of this kingdome. And how their designes are, by a perpetuall motion, carried on by the same counsels at this time, as formerly they have been.
[1654] A Copy of a letter concerning the election of a Lord Protector. Written to a member of Parliament.
Alexander. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] A copy of a letter concerning the traiterous conspiracy of the rebellious papists in Ireland being a true relation / written by a gentleman of good worth, who hath suffered by them much dammage and losse in his estate, and hardly escaped with his life.
Bourne, Nehemiah, ca. 1611-1691. / [1652] The copy of a letter form the reare-admiral of the English fleet for the common wealth of England, to an eminent merchant in London. Being a true and plaine narration of the whole proceedings and fight betwixt them and the Dutch fleet near the Downes, upon the 19. day of May, 1652.
[Printed 1660] The copy of a letter from a Lincolne shire gentleman; sent to his friend in the city of London.
Wittewrong, John, Sir. / [1643] The copy of a letter from Alisbury.: Directed to Colonell Hampden, Colonell Goodwin, and read in both Houses of Parliament, May 18. 1643. Relating how his Maiesty hath sent 12 or 1400 of his forces, under the command of the Earle of Cleveland, the Lord Shandosse, the Lord Crayford, and Sir Iohn Byron, into those parts, who amongst many other cruelties fired a countrey towne called Swanborne, in seven places, murdered diverse, and amongst the rest one woman big with child was cut in pieces by them. With an ordinance concerning the Arch-bishop of Canterbury. Die Iovis, Maii 18 1643 Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Iohn Browne Cler. Parliamentor.
Eminent commander in Sir Thomas Fairfax army. / [1645] The copy of a letter from an eminent commander in Sir Thomas Fairfax army, to severall worthy members of the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. Dated at Marston, within a mile and a little more of Oxford, May 24. 1645. Wherein is fully related the return of Lieutenant Gen. Crumwell, and Major Gen. Brown, and their joyning with Sir Thomas Fairfax at Marston aforesaid. The Lord Gorings returne into Gloucestershire, the Kings forces advance into Darbyshire, Secretary Nicholas his letters intercepted, the taking of Philpot the Kings Harrold at Armes, and sundry other doctors. The taking of Wolvercote house, which the enemy set on fire, but was quenched by our forces, and therein the Deputy-governour, divers other prisoners, and all their armes and ammunition. Published by authority.
S. S. / [1659] The copy of a letter from an officer under the Lord Lambert, giving an account of a rising in Derby.: Of Col. Charles White, his proclaiming Booth's declaration. And how they were dispersed. Communicated in letters from Col. Sanders, Col. Mitchell, and Major Barton to the Lord Lambert. With the last news from Chester, and Leverpoole.
Fairfax, Brian, 1633-1711. / [1696?] A copy of a letter from Brian Fairfax esq; dated, London July 23. 1696.
Prideaux, Edmond, Sir, d. 1659. / [1645?] The copy of a letter from Edmund Prideaux, Esq. ... to a member of the committees now residing in York wherein is set down many particulars touching Bridgwater, ... viz. how many considerable persons, knights, collonels, serjeant-majors, and other officers &c. with great store of ammunition were taken there : also 14 articles agreed and concluded upon concerning the rendition of Pontefract Castle for the use of King and Parliament.
Whetcombe, Tristram. / [1642] The copy of a letter from Master Tristram Whitecombe, Major of Kingsale, in Ireland. Dated the 21. of April 1642. To his brother Benjamin Whitecombe, merchant in London. Alderman Plurie of Glocester mooved the house that this letter might bee printed, whereupon it was ordered the 26. of April, to be published. It is this day ordered by the House of Commons, that the ministers of each several parish give publike thanks to God for the good successe it hath pleased him to grant the English against the Rebels. Hen. Elsing, Cler. Com. D. Parl.
T. V. L. / [1689] The copy of a letter from Min Heer T.V.L. to Min Heer H.V.C.: Faithfully translated from the original.
E. N. / [anno Dom. 1646] The copy of a letter from Newcastle, containing divers passages of the proceedings betweene the Kings Majesty and the Scots, sent by a gentleman of note. With the copy of an act concerning the power of the Estates of Scotland, the continuance of the Parliament and Excise. As also the Lords of Session for Administratiion of Justice. Signed by Sir Alexander Gibson, Clarke Register to the Parliament of Scotland. Tuesday the 21. of September 1646. These papers from Newcastle are printed and published according to order, and for generall satisfaction.
[1682] The copy of a letter from Scotland, to His Grace the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury subscribed by eight archbishops and bishops of that kingdom, as follows: viz. Edenburgh, March 9. 1682.
Smart, Roger. / [1667 i.e. 1647] A copy of a letter from the Generals Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax his quarrers [sic];: concerning the armies not disbanding; the votes of the Councell of War, and the proceedings of the committees of the souldiers. With the answer to the Parliame[n]ts message of sending for the monies [b]ack again: and the proceedings of the Committee of Lords and Commons, with the army.
Scotland. Court of Session. / [27 Jan. 1684] Copy of a letter from the Lords of Session to King Cha. and of King Ja. his Majesties answear to them,: anent two prizes called the Palm-Tree and Patience.
[1688] A copy of a letter out of the country to one in London, discovering a conspiracy of the Roman Catholicks at St. Edmunds-bury in Suffolk.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 19. 1642] The copy of a letter presented by a member of the Commons House of Parliament;: concerning divers passages at Portsmouth. Read in the said House, the 17th day of August, 1642. 17. Aug. 1642. Ordered that the said letter shall be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1647] The copy of a letter printed at New-Castle, July the 6, 1647. Sent from the adjutators of the army under His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, unto their fellow-souldiers in the garrisons of New-Castle and Tinmouth. Advising them 1. That they will not suffer themselves to be broken in pieces by any discouragements, but performe the trust reposed in them in those places of strength and confidence wherein they are. 2. That they will not upon any pretended order whatsoever, betray their trust, or deliver up their garrison into the hands of any, untill they shall receive commands from the generall, whose warrant only is able to beare them out in it. 3. That they would endeavour to hold correspondence with them, by appointing some faithfull men, who may at all times acquaint them with their condition. With divers other matters of remarkable consequence.
E. B. / [1690] A copy of a letter sent by E.B., an eminent Quaker in London, to the Pope in Rome transmitted thence by Cardinal Bromio to a person of quality in England : with a copy of the faculties granted to John Locet, Englishman and priest at Rome, 1678, for England, Scotland, and all the Kings dominions, Ireland excepted.
D. T. / [1644 or 5?] The copy of a letter sent by Mr. D.T. to Mr. John Vicars (Mr. Prynns second) in answer to his letter sent by him to Mr. John Goodwin.
One of the camp, of the Prince of Conde. / [Anno Domini. 1569. Ianuarij. 24. 1569] The copy of a letter sent by one of the camp, of the Prince of Conde (touching the feats of war as of late haue been doon) to a freend of his, the xxx. of December last past. Anno Domini. 1568.
[1647] A copy of a letter sent by the agents of severall regiments of his Excellencies army,: (that are resolved to the last drop of their bloud, to stand for the liberties and freedome of the people of England,) to all the souldiers in the said armie. Novemb. 11. 1647.
Gentleman in Carisbrooke-Castle. / [1648] A copy of a letter sent from a gentleman in Carisbrooke-Castle to an honourable person at VVestminster concerning His Majesties intentions, and their expectations of the personall treaty.
Norwood, Thomas. / [1642] A copy of a letter sent from a gentleman of quality dwelling in Banbury, to Mr. Jennings of Fan-Church street in London.: Being a true relation of the fight betwixt his Majesties souldiers and his Excellence the Earle of Essex his forces, on Munday the 24 of Oct. beginning at eight of the clock in the morning, which newes was brought by one Cripps a post, and averred to be true. Whereunto is adjoyned two orders from the Lords and Commons, first for ordering of Houses for Courts of Guard, and posts, barres and chaines be forthwith erected. Secondly, that all people in London and Westminster, and the liberties thereof doe forbeare their tradings and ordinary imployment. Iohn Brownc [sic] Cler. Parliamentorum.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The copy of a letter sent from a person of much honour and reason, accidentally present at that hot encounter betwixt the forces under the command of the Lord Goring, Earle of Norwich, and Sir Charles Lucas of the Royall Party, and those under the command of the Lord Fairfax of the Parliaments party, on the 13. of Iune, in the suburbs of Colchester.
Crynes, N. / [M.DC.XXII. 1622] The copy of a letter sent from an English gentleman, lately become a Catholike beyond the seas, to his Protestant friend in England in answere to some points, wherin his opinion was required, concerning the present busines of the Palatinate, & marriage with Spayne : and also declaring his reasons for the change of his religion.
[1643] The copy of a letter sent from Bristoll: vvherein is set down the true relation of the great victory obtained by Sir William Wallar, against the Welch forces, under the command of the L. Herbert. With the number of prisoners taken by him, and other materiall observations. As also, a catalogue of the names and qualities of such commanders as were taken in that bataille. Together, with the names of the conspirators against the citie of Bristoll, with their vocations and habitations; as it is appointed to be published by the councell of war in Bristoll, and the names of that councell therunto annexed. From a true hand in this city, who presented it to the committee of Lords & Com. Apri. 3 at Haberdashers Hall.
P. R. / [1685/6] A copy of a letter sent from Constantinople, in which is a full account of several strange and horrible apparitions, which was seen at Constantinople, and other adjacent places in the air as also the Sultan's dream in the time of the storm.
Leven, Alexander Leslie, Earl of, 1580?-1661. / [1641] The copy of a letter sent from generall Leishley to the Lord Generall, the Earle of Holland, and read in the House of Commons the seventh of July MDCXLI
Rhodes, William, Sir. / [Noveemb. 12, 1642] The copy of a letter sent from Mr. William Rhodes Knight, to Mr. Igby, one of the members of the House of Commons declaring the proceedings of the Earle of Cumberland, with his forces in York-shire, and other counties in the North parts of this kingdom : with the great victory upon Tuesday last neer Pontefract by the Lo. Fairfax the said Sir William Rhodes, and Capt. Hotham : at which sight were slain 200 of the malignants, 40 of Capt. Hothams side, and the rest of the malignants fled, about 30 being taken prisoners in their flight.
Middleton, Thomas, Sir, 1586-1666. / [Iuly. 10. 1644] A copy of a letter sent from Sir Tho. Middleton, to the Honorable, William Lenthall Esq: Speaker of the House of Commons.: Concerning the raising of the siege at Osvvestree, Iuly 3. 1644. By the forces commanded by the Earl of Denbigh. Sir Tho. Middleton, and Sir Will. Brereton. Wherein was divers of our enemies, men of quality, taken prisoners; 7. carriages, 200. common souldiers, 2 peeces of artillery, 100. horse. Also severall other letters to persons of quality in confirmation of the said victory. Together with a list of all the prisoners and carriages that were taken. Printed according to order.
Crofts, John, 1612 or 13-1670. / [1645] The copy of a letter sent from the Kings army to a gentleman of worth and qualitie in Suffolk:: shewing the present condition of the Kings army, intercepted August 28. by the scouts at Cambridge, and by them brought to the committee. Published by order.
Fairfax, Ferdinando Fairfax, Baron, 1584-1648. / [Iuly 6, 1644] A copy of a letter sent from the Lo. Fairfax to the mayor of Hull and by him sent to the committee of both kingdoms, concerning the great victory obtained against Prince Rupert about the raising the siege at York : also a true relation of a defeat given to Colonell Hastings by the Lord Grayes forces, July the first, 1644, at Bosworth Field ... with the names of such commanders and souldiers as were taken or slain.
True friend to the publique interest, and to all peaceable men. / [1654] The copy of a letter sent out of Wiltshire, to a gentleman in London;: wherein is laid open the dangerous designes of the clergy, in reference to the approaching Parliament. By a true friend to the publique interest, and to all peaceable men.
Paske, Thomas, / [printed, September 9. 1642] The copy of a letter sent to an honourable lord, by Doctor Paske, subdeane of Canterbury.:
White, Francis, d. 1657. / [Printed in the yeare. 1647] The copy of a letter sent to his Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax.: VVith an account to the officers of the Generalls regiment, intended for satisfaction to their demands. Likewise seaven heads which are presented to the Generall by some officers of the regiment, and some other particulars in relation thereunto published. / By Francis White, Maior of the Generalls regiment of foot.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1691] A copy of a letter sent to the Hague, about the latter end of May, 1691.: with a book inclosed, (hereafter mentioned) and sealed up, and superscribed after the following manner. These for him that is commonly stiled, William King of Great Britain ... / Richard Stafford, a scribe of Jesus Christ, desireth temporal preservation and eternal salvation.
Meldrum, John, Sir, d. 1645. / [Octob. 18. 1642] The copy of a letter sent to the King by Sir Jo. Meldrum.:
[1659] The Copy of a letter to a countrey collonel, or, A serious dissuasive from joyning with those officers now in rebellion against the Parliament
[1647] The copy of a letter to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: subscribed by the Justices of the Peace, and committee of Devonshire, concerning the souldiers. And the Generalls answer thereunto; vvith His Excellencies propositions. Also heads of new propositions sent from the Army to the Parliament. Desiring that six weeks pay may bee provided presently for the Army, or a moneths pay at least. That their arrears may be paid out of the remainder of Bishops lands, deans, and chapters, two parts of delinquents estates, yet uncompounded for, and forrest lands. That if constant pay be provided for the Army, it shall bee death to any who shall take free quarter, or plunder; to which end they desire the 60000 li. per mensum, may be made up 100000 li. a moneth. Novemb. 10. 1647. Imprimatur G.M.
Lowndes, William, 1652-1724. / [1696] A copy of a letter to the Lord Major of York dated Whitehall July 29. 1696.
[1669] The copy of a letter to Thomas Buck Esq; beadle to the University of Cambridge.
[1643] A copy of a letter vvritten to a private friend, to give him satisfaction on some things tovching the Lord Say.
[1698] A copy of a letter which was sent to one call'd a Quaker occasion'd by a book lately publish'd, intituled, Moderation exciting to reconciliation amongst that people.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [August the 3. 1643] The copy of a letter written by Colonel Cromvvel, to the committee at Cambridge. Dated on Monday last being the 31 of Iuly. Concerning the raising of the siege at Gainsborough, with the names of those that were slayne, and the number of the prisoners taken. This is licensed according to order.
Parker, Thomas, 1595-1677. / [1650. i.e. 1649] The copy of a letter written by Mr. Thomas Parker, pastor of the church of Newbury in New-England, to his sister, Mrs Elizabeth Avery,: sometimes of Newbury in the county of Berks, touching sundry opinions by her professed and maintained. Novemb. 22. 1649. imprimatur John Downame.
T. M. / [1699] A copy of a letter written by T. M. in the year, 1699.
MacConnor, Dermond, 17th cent. / [1642] The copy of a letter written from Dermond MacConnor,: one of the chiefetaines of the Irish rebels, unto the King of Spaine, for aide and assistance against the English, and Protestants, being brought by an English marchant from Madrid and translated out of the Spanish originall. Also, a copy of another letter written from Lisbon in Portugall, concerning the execution of 4. noblemen, 4. gentlemen, and 3. bishops, and one of the inquisition. All traytors against the King of Portugall, Iohn the fourth. And to make up the 13th. the Bishop of Lamego, who had lately crown'd the King, yet since found guilty, with others, in a great treason and cruell massacre plotted, intending to kill the King of Portugall, his Queene, his sonne, and two daughters, and to burne the pallace, and citie, all in one day.
[1691] A copy of a letter written from His Majesties camp at Gerpines, by an officer, to a friend of his in London, dated July 31. new stile. 1691. Licensed, July 29. 1691. J.F.
[1646. i.e. 1647] The copy of a letter written from Northampton:: containing a true relation of the souldier's preaching, and murdering a woman: which are very grosly misreported by the Diurnal, and Moderate intelligencer. Together with some more new-light from Mr. Del, the chaplain to the army. As also, the quarter the souldiers give to the country where they are quartered.
[1691] A copy of a letter written from Rome, July 14th. 1691. about the chusing of a Pope.
Hedworth, John. / [1651] A copy of a letter written the third of September 1651. by John Hedworth of Harraton in the county of Durham Esquire, unto John Dodgson constable at Harraton, John Lax a leader of coles there, Steven Pattason a stathe-man there, Ralph Hinderson a leader of coles there, Robert Vickars overman there, Thomas Rutlas a digger of coles there; and all other workmen whatever, that belong either to the colepits, stathes, or keels of Haraton colliery.
True Commonwealths-man. / [1656] A copy of a letter written to an officer of the Army by a true Commonwealths-man, and no courtier,: concerning the right and settlement of our present government and governors.
Mead, E. / [1692] A copy of a letter, containing an account of the murder of Capt. Robert Mead, on the 19th of August last by Burrus Gradon, who was tryed for the same at the Kings-Bench-Bar in Dublin, the 15th of November, after, and found guilty of manslaughter only together with a copy of a letter sent the jury, and some reflections on the verdict.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1645] The copy of a letter, from Lieutenant Colonell John Lilburne, to a freind:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643 i.e. 1644] A copy of a letter, from the members of both hovses assembled at Oxford, to the Earle of Essex:: dated the 27 of January, 1643. : With the names of those who signed it, desiring a treaty of peace. / Printed by order, to be published to the whole kingdom. Edw. Norgate,.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The copy of a letter, sent from a well affected gentleman of the county of Surrey, to a gentleman in Kent. Communicating unto him the whole processe of that horrid massacre in Westminster, on Tuesday, May the 16. Together, vvith his owne, and others sense thereupon, in relation to the good of both counties.
P. P. / [1648] The copy of a letter, sent from an unknowne hand to that reverend man, now with God, Mr. Herbert Palmer,: a Member of the Assembly concerning the great abuse of oathes. The substance whereof was published to the Parliament by the said Mr. P. the 30. of September, 1646. viz. Concerning those oaths which are used in corporations, and many other societies. The customary irreligious taking of them making it become a nationall sin, & call's aloud for redresse, specially at this time now that the Parliament is upon a generall reformation. Published for a generall good, that men may take notice of this common abuse of oaths as of a nationall sinne.
Carier, Benjamin, 1566-1614. / [1615] A copy of a letter, vvritten by M. Doctor Carier beyond seas, to some particular friends in England. VVhereunto are added certaine collections found in his closet, made by him (as is thought) of the miserable ends of such as haue impugned the Catholike Church. To which also is annexed a briefe exhortation to perseuere constantly in the said Catholike Church, what opposition soeuer may occurre, and the danger of liuing out of the same; and lastly, a few examples of the admirable prosperity, of such as haue defended the Catholike Church
[1643] A copy of a letter, vvritten to Master Stephen Marshall minister. By a gentleman a parishoner of his, desiring satisfaction about the lawfullnesse of this warre. To which is added an ansvver by a vvelvvisher.
[1656] A Copy of a letter, with its answer, concerning a contest at VVorcester between a minister and a Quaker.
[1659 or 1660?] A copy of a letter; written to one of the members of Parliament now sitting : wherein is contained a serious reflection, upon the fallacies and disingeniousness of the Army, in their seven unalterable fundamentals, lately published. As also a seasonable caution to all governours, for their better securing themselves and the nation, from being made any more a prey to the lusts and wills of the Army and their adherents.
Faithfull subject of this kingdom. / [1645] The copy of a most pithy and pious letter,: vvritten by a faithfull subject of this kingdom, to James Usher Archbishop of Armagh, to perswade our king to return with speed in peace to his Parliament. Published by authority.
[1674] The copy of a narrative prepared for his Majesty about the year 1674. to distinguish Protestants from Papists:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1648] A copy of a paper concerning three propositions presented by the commissioners to the Kings Majesty on Munday last, October 9. 1648. With His Majesties finall answer, returned on Wednesday the 11 of October, concerning Ireland. And His Majesties Propositions for the nomination of a deputy and other officers for 20 years. Presented to the Parliament this present Friday, Octob. 13. 1648. This is a true copy examined. And His Majesties paper, subscribed Charles Rex.
[1690] The Copy of a paper found on the speakers chair, January 16, 1689 [i.e. 1690] entituled An act of indempnity and free pardon for James Steward late King of England.
York, Anne Hyde, Duchess of, 1637-1671. / [1670] A copy of a paper written by the late Duchess of York
Jones, Bassett. / [Printed in the year, 1654] The copy of a petition presented to his Highness the Lord Protector, by Bassett Jones of Lanmihangel in the county of Glamorgan, against Colonel Philip Jones, one of his Highness council. With His Highness gracious order thereupon; the said Colonel's answer, and the reply of the said Bassett. To which, by way of an apendix, are added such papers as were made use of in the cause which any way tend to the clearing of the truth thereof.
[Imprinted in the yeer, 1645] A copy of a petition, commended to the peace-making association in the west,: by Colonell Blake, and Colonell Pyne, to be subscribed and presented by them to Sir Thomas Fairfax. Instead of a subscription, they returned this brief and moderate answer. Also a new oath now injoyned by ordinance of both houses, directly contrary to the oath of allegiance, and their own protestation, at the beginning of this Parliament.
Westminster Assembly / [Printed in the yeer, 1645] A copy of a remonstrance lately delivered in to the Assembly.: By Thomas Goodwin. Ierem: Burroughs. William Greenhill. [brace] William Bridge. Philip Nie. Sidrach Simson. and William Carter. Declaring the grounds and reasons of their declining to bring in to the Assembly, their modell of church-government.
[1647] A copy of a remonstrance setting forth the sad condition of the army under the command of the Right Honourable the Lord Baron of Inchequine, Lord President of Munster. Drawn by the councell of war the 23 of June, 1647. and sent to both houses of Parliament. By their agents, being members and officers of the army, viz. [brace] Lieut. Col. Stubber Major Choppyne. Major Elsynge. And was accordingly by them presented July 14. 1647. Together with a short vindication of the Right Honourable the Lord Inchequin and other officers of that army from a scandalous and seditious pamphlet, stiled A letter from Lieut. Col. Knight in the province of Munster in Ireland, setting forth the extraordinary wants of the souldiers, &c. and published July 22. 1647. Published by authority.
Scotland. / [1681] The copy of an act of Parliament passed in Scotland the 29th of August 1681 for security of the Protestant religion against papists and phanaticks : together with the oath to be taken by all persons in publick trusts.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [ca. 1695] Copy of an act presented to the Parliament by the merchants
[1687] A copy of an address by the Bishop of Oxon to be subscribed by the clergy of his diociss, with the reasons for the subscription to the address, and the reasons against it.
[Printed in the year 1687 i.e. 1688] A copy of An address to the King by the Bishop of Oxon, to be subscribed by the clergy of his diocess with the reasons for the subscription to the address: and the reasons against it
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1697] A copy of an award referring to the publick markets of the city of London
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I). / [1647] A copy of His Maiestys most gracious letter to the Lord Major and aldermen of his city of London, and all other his wel-affected subjects of that city.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] A copy of Lieutenant General Crumwels Letter, read in the House of Commons. And other letters of a great and bloody fight neere Preston. The Scots army totally defeated by Lieutenant Generall Crumwell. VVith the paritculars of the fight, on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday last. 2500 Scots slain, 2000 taken prisoners, 300 officers kild and taken. 400 horse taken. 4000 fire armes. 2000 other armes. 30 coulors. 8 barrels of gunpowder. 4 cart load of ammunition 500 cattle retaken & restored 5000 l. worth of goods retake [sic] divers papers concerning Prince Charles, and divers in London. Duke Hambleton fled to Wygan & Langdale to Carlisle. 1500 Scots, & English cavaliers, kild, taken, dispersed, fled August 21. 1648. These being true copies, are thought fit to bee printed and published for the satisfaction of the whole kingdome, one of them signed Oliver Crumwell.
Peire, Monsieur. / [1698] A copy of Monsieur Peire's certificate, sent by him to Captain Desborow; concerning Monsieur Ponti's five ships appearing off St. John's port in Newfoundland, translated into English from the original, which is ready to be produced.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1643] A copy of Mr. John Duries letter presented in Sweden to the truly noble and religious Lord Forbes: briefely intimating, the necessity of a common, fundamentall confession of faith amongst those Christians that receive the holy scriptures as the only rule of faith and practise, and in the scriptures, have the same apprehension of the tenour of Gods evangelicall covenant in Christ. The possibility of framing such a confession of faith, which infallibly shall be approved (by Gods grace) by all those that agree in these two fore-named principles. The manner of introducing this confession amongst them. Published by Samuell Hartlib. For the better improvement of Great Brittain's solemne covenant, and the advancement of truth, holinesse and peace amongst all Protestant churches. Licensed and entred according to order.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] A copy of some papers lately passed betwixt the Lord Fairfax on the one side and the Earle of Norwich, Lord Capel, and Sir Charles Lucas, on the other, at Colchester.
[1646] A copy of the articles for the surrender of the city of VVorcester, with all the ordnance, armes, and ammunition therein to Major Gen. Rainsborow. With a copy of a letter sent from the governour to him, and the manner of the mutining in the town, which occasioned the same. And how Sir William Russell is to be delivered to the mercy of the Parliament, and the enemy to deliver all their armes after they have marched a mile out of Worcester. These are perused by the originall papers and published according to order of Parliament.
[1637] The copy of the articles of agreement betwixt His Highnesse Henry of Nassaw Prince of Orange, and the governour, burgers, captaines, and souldiers of the city of Breda, about the surrendring of the said city. Made the 26. of Septem. 6. Octob. Faithfully translated out of the Dutch copy.
[1696] A Copy of the Association agreed upon by the Honourable House of Commons on Monday the 24th of February 1695/6
[1530?] The copy of the commaundement generall by the abbot of euyll profytes
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] A copy of the commission of array:: granted from His Majesty to the Marquesse of Hertford. Read in the House of Commons, and ordered to be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Bidwell, Robert. / [1657] The copy of the covenant of grace With a true discovery of several false pretenders to that eternal inheritance, and of the right heir thereunto. Together with such safe instructions as will inable him to clear his title, and to make it unquestionable. Exactly evidenced by many perspicuous and unconstrained testimonies of scripture. Penned, and published upon mature deliberation, and good advise. / By Robert Bidwel, a servant, and minister of the gospel of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Preston, Thomas, 1563-1640. / [Permissu superiorum. 1614] A copy of the decree wherein two bookes of Roger Widdrington an English Cathotholick [sic] are condemned, and the author commanded to purge himselfe: and a copy of the purgation which the same Roger Widdrington sent to his Holinesse Pope Paul the fift. Translated out of Latine into English by the author, whereunto he hath also adioined an admonition to the reader concerning the Reply of T.F. &c. and the condemnation of Fa: Suarez booke by a decree of the Parliament of Paris.
Marlborough, James Ley, Earl of, 1618-1665. / [1665] A copy of the Earle of Marleborough's letter to Sir Hugh P. Dated aboard the Old James, April 24. 1665
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1619] The copy of the Kings Maiesties letters patents, concerning the reformation of the abuses vsed in melting and making vp of lead, and the sealing of the same.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1619] A copy of the Kings Maiesties letters pattents for the rating and assessing the prices of horsemeat for innes and hosteries thorowout the kingdome.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] A copy of the late King James II. His letter to the Convention in Scotland. March 23, 168[⁹?].
Pollexfen, Henry, Sir, 1632?-1691. / [1691?] A copy of the late Lord Chief Justice Pollexfen's opinion, which he gave Mr. Richard Murray, in the year 1686 when he opposed the reading of the Scotch decree in the Court of Chancery in Ireland as being no evidence to be admitted.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1656] A copy of the letter from His Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, sent to the members of Parliament called to take upon them the trust of the government of this common-vvealth : which began on Munday the fourth of June, 1653, the day appointed by the letters of summons from his Excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwell for the meeting of these gentlemen : with severall transactions since that time.
Henry VIII, King of England, 1491-1547. / [1527?] A copy of the letters, wherin the most redouted [and] mighty pri[n]ce, our souerayne lorde kyng Henry the eight, kyng of Englande [and] of Frau[n]ce, defe[n]sor of the faith, and lorde of Irla[n]de: made answere vnto a certayne letter of Martyn Luther, sente vnto him by the same and also the copy of the foresaid Luthers letter, in such order, as here after foloweth.
Westminster Assembly / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A copy of the petition of the Divines of the Assembly, delivered to both Houses of Parliament, Iuly 19, 1643. Together, with the Houses answer to the said petition. This is entred according to order, Henery Walley.
[1641] A copy of the proceedings of some worthy and learned divines appointed by the Lords to meet at the Bishop of Lincolns in Westminster touching innovations in the doctrine and discipline of the Church of England : together with considerations upon the Common prayer booke / Arch Bishop of Armach, Bish. of Lincolne, Doct. Prideaux, Doct. Ward, Doct. Brownrig, Doct. Feately, Doct. Hacket.
England and Wales. Army. / [May 24. 1647] A copy of the propositions sent from the Army to the Parliament by Lieut. Generall Cromwell, for the removall of severall grievances particularly expressed therein. With the names of those lords and commoners, authorized by both Houses of Parliament, for reliefe of all those souldiers, or any other persons who have done service for the Parliament, and to free them from all troubles, suites, and vexations for the same.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1572?] The copy of the queenes highnes co[m]mission.
[1681] A Copy of the test which is to be taken by all such persons as shall be imployed in any publick place of trust in Scotland
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1621] The copy of two letters sent from Spaine containing the Kings censure for the rooting out of vices, abuses, and all sorts of briberies and corruptions in his kingdomes.
Maguire, Francis. / [1642. July 2] The copy of two letters sent from Rome,: the one to Conny mac Guire, Lord of Iniskillin, now present in the tower, or to his brother Roury mac Guire in Ireland; the other to Phelim Roe O Neal, prisoner with the Lord Conny mac Guire. The one written by Francis mac Guire, cosin to my Lord Iniskillin: the other from Bonaventura O Conny, to Phelim Roe O Neal. Brought from Rome by Colonell Crely, who was apprehended at Dublin, and afterward executed, the 26. of Iune. Sent from Dublin within an inclosed letter by Master William Scot, to his beloved sonne William Scot now resident in London.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1690] A copy of two letters which Richard Stafford had intended to have delivered unto the King and Queen: but not being admitted by the yeomen of the guard, he left them on the rails of the back- stairs at White-Hall, on January 26, 1689/90 : in each of which was inclosed a printed paper, entituled, A supplemental tract of government, referred to the consideration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, January 4, in the year aforementioned.
[Anno Dom. MDCXLIII. 1643] A copy of two remonstrances, brought over the river Stix in Carons ferry-boate; by the ghost of Sir John Suckling. The one, to the Earle of New-Castle and the popish army. The other, to the Protestants of England. Wherein is many things mentioned worthy the due observation of all those that love God and King Charles; and desire peace.
Bamber, T. (Thomas) / [1691] A copy of verses humbly presented to all my honoured masters & mistresses in Holborn-End-Division in the Parish of St. Giles's in the Fields by Thomas Bamber, Bellman.
Priest, Thomas. / [1681] A copy of verses made and set forth by Thomas Priest Bell-Man to all my worthy master and mistrisses of the vvard of St. Gile's Cripplegate without and within the freedom.
Major, William, bell-man. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A copy of verses presented to all my worthy masters and mistrisses in the parish of St. Mary Newington-Buts, in Southwark by William Major, bell-man.
[1684] A Copy of verses presented to His Royal Higness [sic] at the Lord Bishop of Salisbury's on Monday the 15th of this instant September, 1684 to the illustrious and high born prince, Iames, Duke of York, and George, Prince of Denmarke.
[1653] The Copy-holders plea against the excess of fines,: uncertain exacted of them by their lords upon their admittance.
[M.D.XLIX 1549] A Copye of a letter contayning certayne newes, & the articles or requestes of the Deuonshyre & Cornyshe rebelles
Lippomano, Luigi, 1500-1559. / [1556] A copye of a verye fyne and vvytty letter sent from the ryght reuerende Levves Lippomanns byshop of Verona in Italy, and late legate in Polone, from the moste holy and blessed father Pope Paule the fourth, and from his most holy sea of Rome. Translated out of the Italyan language by Michael Throckmerton.
Lippomano, Luigi, 1500-1559. / [1556] A copye of a verye fyne and vvytty letter sent from the ryght reuerende Levves Lippomanus by shop of Verona in Italy, and late legate in Polone, from the moste holy and blessed father Pope Paule the Fourth, and from his moste holy sea of Rome translated out of the Italyan language by Michael Throckmerton.
Willington, George. / [1670] Cor concussum & contritum: or, A present for Jehova; shewing the [brace] nature, excellency, acts, [brace] of a broken heart; [brace] and also the marks to know, and means to procure a broken and contrite heart. / by George Willington ...
Lee, Richard, 1611-1684. / [1663] Cor humiliatum & contritum a sermon preached at S. Pauls Church London, Nov. 29, 1663 / by Richard Lee ... ; wherein was delivered the profession of his judgement against the Solemn league and covenant, the late King's death, &c.
R. B., M. D. / [1660?] Coral and steel, a most compendious method of preserving and restoring health, or, A rational discourse grounded upon experience practically shewing how most diseases may be both prevented and cured, either solely or chiefly by two common medicaments, viz. red coral and steel / by R.B., M.D.
Biondi, Giovanni Francesco, Sir, 1572-1644. / [1655] Coralbo a new romance in three bookes / written in Italian by Cavalier Gio. Francesco Biondi ; and now faithfully render'd into English.
[1621] Corant or vveekly nevves, from Italy, Germany, Hungaria, Polonia, Bohemia, France, and the Low-Countries
[1621] Corant or vveekly nevves, from Italy, Germany, Hungaria, Polonia, Bohemia, France, and the Low-Countries
[1621] Corant or weekely newes, from Italy, Germany, Hungaria, Polonia, Bohemia, France, and the Low-Countries
[the 9. of Iuly. 1621] Corante, or nevves from Italy, Germanie, Hungarie, Spaine and France. 1621
[1621] Corante, or newes from Italy, Germany, Hungarie, Spaine and France. 1621
[the 30. of Septemb. 1621] Corante, or weekely newes from Italy, Germany, Hungary, Poland, Bohemia, France and the Low Countreys
[the 6. of October 1621] Corante, or weekely newes, from Italy, Germany, Hungary, Poland, Bohemia, France, and the Low Countreys
[the 20. of Iuly 1621] Corante, or, nevves from Italy, Germanie, Hungarie, Poland, Bohemia and France. 1621
[the 2. of August 1621] Corante, or, nevves from Italy, Germany, Hungaria, Bohemia, Spaine and Dutchland. 1621
[the 10. of August. 1621] Corante, or, nevves from Italy, Germany, Hungaria, Polonia, France, and Dutchland. 1621
[1622] A coranto Relating diuers particulars concerning the newes out of Italy, Spaine, Turkey, Persia, Bohemia, Sweden, Poland, Austria, the Pallatinates, the Grisons, and diuers places of the higher and Lower Germanie.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659] A cordial confection, to strengthen their hearts whose courage begins to fail, by the armies late dissolving the Parliament. It is wrapt up in an epistolary discourse, occasionally written to Mr. Ro. Hamon, merchant, by Geo. Wither, Esq; about a week after the said Parliament was dissolved; and is thus communicated by a copy thereof, as very pertinent to these distracted times, and tending to preservation of the common-peace. for (other things of publick concernment, being inter-woven) it truly states the peoples cause (in plain expressions, suitable to the vulgar capacities) and frees it from many scandals. It contains an expedient, (hitherto not heeded, or neglected) whereby Charles Stuart may be settled in peace, if he please: whereby, we may have a better Parliament then we lost, or ever had: whereby, our armies may be kept constant to order, whilst they are needful, and in a short time quite disbanded: whereby, the peoples just freedoms may be recovered and perpetuated: whereby, not onely these nations, but all Christendome also, may be established in a righteous peace; and it hath neither destructive inlet, outlet, or false bottom.
[1660] A cordial elegie & epitaph upon the much lamented death of that incomparable Prince Henry Duke of Glocester, brother to our Sovereign Lord the King, the most perfect and accomplished prince of his years the Christian world could boast of; and a royal cedar endowed with as many great vertues as mortality could receive; a prince of such fortitude abroad and wisdom at home, vastness of wit and understanding, that no prince could parrallel, always steadfast in religion, and a prince who, if we compare his valour with his meekness, his knowledge with his innocence, and his religion with his youth, no prince can equalize; deceased the 13th of September 1660.
Peter, Charles. / [MDCLXXXVI. 1686] The cordial tincture, prepared by Charles Peter chyrurgeon, at his bathing-house in St. Martins-lane near Long Acre: June 12. 1686. THis may be printed:
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1658] A cordial-mediator for accordance of brethren that are of different judgments and wayes of administration in things that concerne the Kingdome of God for repairing of the breach and restoring of the paths for many generations : wherein is proposed the way and means (not to inforce or compell to an outward dissembling, hypocriticall uniformity, which is all that can be inforced unto by humane authority, but) to induce and ingage to a cordiall-uniformity even of soule and spirit amongst all that are truly and really Christians, and to bring them likewise into the same wayes and ministrations in the things of God / written by Ellis Bradshaw.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1659] A cordiall against the feare of death delivered in a sermon before the Vniversity of Oxford May 28, 1654 / by Thomas Hodges.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] Cordiall councell,: in a patheticall epistle: first written to an eminent professor of religion, for the seasonable preventing of a relaps. Which proving efficacious, is again revised, enlarged, and published for the good of others. As being applyable to many thousands, whose practise is neither answerable to the Gospel, their Christian profession, nor the millions of mercies they have received. By R. Junius.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1649] A cordiall for a fainting soule, or, Some essayes for the satisfaction of wounded spirits labouring under severall burthens in which severall cases of conscience most ordinary to Christians, especially in the beginning of their conversion, are resolved : being the summe of fourteen sermons, delivered in so many lectures in a private chappell belonging to Chappell-Field-House in Norwich : with a table annexed, conteining the severall cases of conscience which in the following treatise are spoken to directly or collaterally / preached and now published ... by John Collings.
Burrell, Andrewes. / [Printed in the year. 1648 i.e. 1649] A cordiall for the calenture and those other diseases which distempers the seamen. Or, A declaration discovering and advising how Englands sea honour may be regained, and maintained as in the happy raigne of Queene Elizabeth, of famous memory.: With the saving of two hundred and fifteen thousand one hundred twenty two pounds a year, one year with the other.
Chibald, William, 1575-1641. / [1625] A cordiall of comfort To preserue the heart, from fainting with griefe or feare: for our friends, or our owne visitation, by the plague. Also a thankes-giuing to almightie God, for staying the visitation in London, and the suburbs thereof. Both which may be of vse to Christians in other places, that are cleere, visited, or recouered. By William Chibald.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [1647] The cordiall of Judge Jenkins, for the good people of London in reply to a thing called, An answer to the poysonous seditious paper of Mr. David Jenkins, by H.P., Barrester of Lincolnes-Inne.
Walsall, Francis, d. 1661. / [1661] Cordifragium, or, The sacrifice of a broken heart, open'd, offer'd, own'd, and honour'd.: Presented in a sermon at St Pauls London, November 25. 1660. By Francis Walsall D.D. chaplain to his Majesty, and prebendary of St. Peters Westminster.
Bolton, William, 1650 or 51-1691. / [1684] Core redivivus in a sermon preached at Christ-Church Tabernacle in London upon Sunday, September 9, 1683, being a day of publick thanksgiving for the deliverance of His Sacred Majesties person and government from the late treasonable rebellion and fanatick conspiracy / by William Bolton ...
Shute, Nathaniel, d. 1638. / [1626] Corona charitatis, = The crovvne of charitie a sermon preacht in Mercers Chappell, May 10. 1625. at the solemne funerals of his euer-renowmed friend, of precious memory, the mirroir of charitie, Mr. Richard Fishburne, merchant, and now consecrated as an anniuersary to his fame; by Nat: Shute, rector of the parish of Saint Mildred in the Poultry, London.
Kinnaston, Francis, Sir, 1587-1642. / [1635] Corona Minervæ. Or A masque presented before Prince Charles His Highnesse, the Duke of Yorke his brother, and the Lady Mary his sister, the 27th of February, at the Colledge of the Museum Minervæ.
Bunny, Edmund, 1540-1619. / [1588] The coronation of Dauid Wherein out of that part of the historie of David, that sheweth how he came to the kingdome, wee have set forth unto is what is like to be the end of these troubles that daylie arise for the Gospels sake. By Edm. Bunny.
[1680] The Coronation of Queen Elizabeth, with the restauration of the Protestant religion, or, The downfal of the Pope being a most excellent play, as it was acted both at Bartholomew and Southwark fairs, this present year, 1680, with great applause and approved of and highly commended by all the Protestant nobility, gentry and commonalty of England, who came to be spectators of the same.
Ramsay, John, 1496?-1551. / [1548?] A corosyfe to be layed hard vnto the hartes of all faythfull professours of Christes Gospel. Gathered out of the scriptures by Iohn Ra[m]sey.
Basset, William, 1644-1695. / [1670] Corporal vvorship discuss'd and defended in a sermon preached at the visitation April 21, 1670, in Saviour's-Church Southwark, and published to prevent farther calumny / by W.B.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [anno, M.DC.LXXXII. 1682] Corporation-credit, or, A bank of credit made currant, by common consent in London. More useful and safe than money.
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [1659] Of corporations, fraternities, and guilds. Or, a discourse, wherein the learning of the law touching bodies-politique is unfolded,: shewing the use and necessity of that invention, the antiquity, various kinds, order and government of the same. Necessary to be known not only of all members and dependants of such bodies; but of all the professours of our common law. With forms and presidents, of charters of corporation. / By William Shepheard, serjeant at law.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1651] Corporations vindicated in their fundamental liberties, from a negative voice, and other unjust prerogatives of their chief officer destructive to true freedom, or, A discourse, proving that the chief officer's assuming to himself the power of 1. calling or dissolving of meetings, 2. proposing or refusing of questions offer'd to the debate, 3. granting or denying of assent to the conclusions of the major part of the assembly, at the sole pleasure of his own private discretion, is of right to be abolish't in all other corporations, as it hath been by this present Parliament in the supream councel of the nation, and common councel of the city of London : argued first and more properly in the case of Peter-House in Cambridge, but is of a general import to all the bodies incorporated throughout the whole nation, and of great conducement to the sure and more firm establishment of this nation in form of a commonwealth / by C. Hotham ...
I. M., Student of Exon. in Oxon. / [1642] Corpus sine capite visibili, an ænigmaticall emblem, or, a modell of these distemper'd times being an apparent body, well proportioned, upright and streight, but yet without any visible head, in this our most unhappy mereridian [sic] of London, lately conceived in a dreame or slumber, and now delineated, penned and produced, to the open view of the world / by I.M., Student of Exon. in Oxon.
[1621] Corrant out of Italy, Germany, &c.
[1621] Corrant out of Italy, Germany, &c.
[1621] Corrant out of Italy, Germany, &c.
[1620] Corrant out of Italy, Germany, &c.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1698] A correct copy of some letters written to J.M., a nonconformist teacher concerning the gift and forms of prayer by Matthew Hole ...
Flamsteed, John, 1646-1719. / [1683] A correct tide table, shewing the true time of the high-waters at London-Bridg, to every day in the year, 1684 by J.F. M.R.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1652] Correction, instruction or, a treatise of afflictions: first conceived by way of private meditations: afterward digested into certain sermons, preach'd at Aldermanbury. And now published for the help and comfort of humble suffering Christians. By Tho. Case, M.A. sometimes student of Ch. Ch. Oxon. now preacher of the Gospel in London.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [printed 1672] The corrector corrected: or, some sober reflections on a late book of Mr. Thomas Danson's published by him (as he pretends) to correct an immodest and false account (as he calls it) of two conferences between him and Mr. Ives, formerly printed about the saints perseverance. By which the former accounts of the said disputations are justified, and Mr. Danson's latter account justly blamed, as being filled with impertinencies, railings, false accusations, unchristian and unmanly reflections upon the person, opinion, and trade of his antagonist. Evidenced to the judgment of every ingenious reader. By Jer. Ives.
Marten, Henry, 1602-1680. / [Anno. 1646] A corrector of the ansvverer to the speech out of doores.: Iustifying the vvorthy speech of Master Thomas Chaloner a faithfull Member of the Parlement of England.
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1655] The corruption of minde.: Described in a sermon preached at Pauls the 24. day of June, 1655. / By Richard Vines, preacher of Gods word at Laurence-Jury, London.
[int jaer M.D.L.XXIX. 1579] Cort verhael van den aenslach gheschiedt in Irlandt door sommighe wederspannighe teghen Enghel landt, de welcke verslagen zijn gheweest int jaer M.D.L.XXIX. in der maendt van Julius.
Wecker, Johann Jacob, 1528-1586. / [1660] Cosmeticks or, the beautifying part of physick. By which all deformities of nature in men and women are corrected, age renewed, youth prolonged, and the least impediment, from a hair to a tooth, fairly amended. With the most absolute physical rarities for all ages. Being familiar remedies, for which every one may be his own apothecary. / All extracted out of that eminent physician John Jeams Wecker, never yet extant in the English tongue before, but was promised to the world by Mr. Nic. Culpeper.
Bushell, Seth, 1621-1684. / [1682] Cosmo-meros, the worldly portion, or, The best portion of the wicked, and their misery in the enjoyment of it, opened and applyed together with some directions and helps in order to a heavenly and better portion, enforced with many usef[ul] and divine considerations / by Seth Bushell ...
[1682] Cosmography and geography in two parts, the first, containing the general and absolute part of cosmography and geography, being a translation from that eminent and much esteemed geographer Varenius : wherein are at large handled all such arts as are necessary to be understood for the true knowledge thereof : the second part, being a geographical description of all the world, taken from the notes and works of the famous Monsieur Sanson, late geographer to the French King : to which are added about an hundred cosmographical, geographical and hydrographical tables of several kingdoms and isles of the world, with their chief cities, seaports, bays, &c. drawn from the maps of the said Sanson : illustrated with maps.
[1633] The costlie vvhore A comicall historie, acted by the companie of the Revels.
Cotta, John, 1575?-1650? / [Anno Dom. 1623] Cotta contra Antonium: or An Ant-Antony: or An Ant-apology manifesting Doctor Antony his apologie for aurum potabile, in true and equall ballance of right reason, to be false and counterfait. By Iohn Cotta Doctor in Physicke.
Fotherby, John, d. 1619. / [1596] The couenant betweene God and man plainly declared in laying open the first and smallest pointes of Christian religion.
Spry, Robert. / [1650] Councel of states-policy: or the rule of government, set forth. Shewing the nature of our presen [sic] government. In a dialogue between a country man and a scholler; as also the various regiments of nations, kingdomes, and Common-weales, and a lively description of the said governments, with the grounds of their rise, continuance, and fall. viz. Monarchicall. Aristocraticall. Oligarchicall. Democraticall, &c. Whereunto is added the new engagement, to be taken throughout the Common-wealth, as touching t[h]e lawfullnes of it. / By Robert Spry, of Plymouth Gent.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1699] The council-general of the Indian and African Company's petition to His Majesty.
[in the year, 1660] Councill humbly propounded for the speedy settlement of these long disturbed nations. Wherein is offered such a King, such a church-government, such liberty for tender consciences, as that the royalist, Presbiterian, and persons of different judgements (the three great interests of our nations) may acquiess in.
Boutauld, Michel, 1604-1689. / [1683.] The councils of wisdom: or, A collection of the maxims of Solomon. Most necessary for a man wisely to behave himself. : with reflections on those maxims. / Rendred into English by T.D..
Grenville, Denis, 1637-1703. / [1685] Counsel and directions divine and moral in plain and familiar letters of advice from a divine of the Church of England, to a young gentleman, his nephew, soon after his admission into a college in Oxford.
[1683] Counsel for sufferers, or Helps under sufferings from [sic]
Collins, Hercules, d. 1702. / [1684] Counsel for the living, occasioned from the dead, or, A discourse on Job III, 17, 18 arising from the deaths of Mr. Fran. Bampfield and Mr. Zach. Ralphson / by Hercules Collins ...
U. H. / [in the Year M DC L. 1650] Counsel for youth;: delivered in two sermons upon Psalm 119. vers 9. Preached by H.V. Rector of Alhallows-Honie-lane.
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [1667] Counsel to the afflicted, or, Instruction and consolation for such as have suffered loss by fire with advice to such as have escaped that sore judgement contained in the resolution of three questions occasioned by the dreadful fire in the city of London in the year 1666 ... : in the discussing of which questions are handled several profitable cases of conscience concerning self-murder, preparing for afflictions, taking up our rest in God &c. which are inserted in the contents / by O.S.
Ste. B. / [1608] Counsel to the husband: to the wife instruction. A short and pithy treatise of seuerall and ioynt duties, belonging vnto man and wife, as counsels to the one, and instructions to the other; for their more perfect happinesse in this present life, and their eternall glorie in the life to come.
True member of the Church of England. / [1691] Counsel to the true English, or, A word of advice to the Jacobites by a true member of the Church of England, as by law establish'd, in a letter to a friend.
Massingberd, Henry. / [1656] The counsell and admonition of Henry Massingberd, Esq., to his children
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1679] Counsels and comforts for troubled consciences contained in a letter, lately written to a friend / by Henry Wilkinson ...
[1683] The counsels of wisdom: or, a collection of the maxims of Solomon. Most necessary for a man wisely to behave himself. With reflections on those maxims. Rendred into English by T.D.
Kèonigsmarck, Carl Johan von, 1659-1686. / [1682] Count Conningsmark's letter to the Lady Ogle, from Flanders faithfully translated out of the original French.
Claude, Isaac, 1653-1695. / [1688] The Count d'Soissons a gallant novel / translated out of French.
[1681] Count Hanlan's downfall, or A true and exact account of the killing that arch traytor and Tory Redmon ô Hanlan: by Art ô Hanlan, one of his own party, on the 25. day of April, 1681. near the Eight Mile Bridge, in the county of Down Being the copy of a letter writ by a country gentleman (now in Dublin) to a person of quality (his friend) in the country.
Whitaker, Edward. / [1681] Count Hanlan's downfall, or, A true and exact account of the killing that arch traytor and Tory, Redmon ô Hanlan by Art ô Hanlan, one of his own party, on the 25 day of April, 1681, near the Eight Mile Bridge, in the county of Down being the copy of a letter writ by a country gentleman (now in Dublin) to a person of quality (his friend) in the country.
Mansfeld, Ernst, graf von, 1585-1626. / [1624] Count Mansfields directions of vvarre. Giuen to all his officers and souldiers in generall.
Villars, abbé de (Nicolas-Pierre-Henri), 1635-1673. / [1680] The Count of Gabalis, or, Conferences about secret sciences: rendered out of French into English by A.L. ...
Villars, abbé de (Nicolas-Pierre-Henri), 1635-1673. / [1680] The Count of Gabalis, or, The extravagant mysteries of the Cabalists exposed in five pleasant discourses on the secret sciences / done into English by P.A. Gent., with short animadversions.
[1647] The counter buffe or, Certaine observations upon Mr. Edvvards his animadversions, touching a pamphlet intituled Little Non-such whereby is discernd how passion or spleene may transport some that would be thought great clerks which according to the proverb, doth not alwayes prove the wisest men. To avoyd all partiality, we will first lay downe Mr. Edwards his own words, touching the three heads he hath culd out of the aforesaid pamphlet, and then our observations upon each shewing (in conclusion) how much hee mistakes the right Independent. If thy minde be busied elsewhere, lay this booke aside till better leysure, it will require privacy and thy best attention.
Sybthorpe, Robert, d. 1662. / [1618] A counter-plea to an apostataes [sic] pardon. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse vpon Shroue-Sunday, February 15. 1617. By Robert Sibthorpe, preacher of the Word of God at Waterstratforde in Buckingamshire.
Real member of this most envy'd, as, most admired, because, best reformed Protestant Church of England. / [1680] The counter-plot, or, The close conspiracy of atheism and schism opened and so defeated and the doctrine and duty of evangelical obedience or Christian loyalty thereby asserted / by a real member of this most envy'd as most admired, because, best reformed Protestant Church of England.
M. T. / [1684] The counter-rat, or, Oats sifted and sack't up in the counter and since removed to the Kings-Bench in a letter to W.C., Esq.
Hoby, Edward, Sir, 1560-1617. / [1613] A counter-snarle for Ishmael Rabshacheh, a Cecropidan Lycaonite. By Sr. Edward Hoby, Knight, one of the gentlemen of his Maiesties Priuie-Chamber.
[1644] Counter-votes: or, an arraignment, and conviction of the votes at Oxford.
Duncombe, Giles. / [Printed anno dom. 1660] A counter-blast to the Phanaticks, those prodigious catter-pillers, hatcht by the Jesuits, whose father is the devil, and god-father the pope. On their last insurrection against the life of his most sacred Majesty, Charles the second, King of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c.
[Printed, Anno Domini, 1642] A counter-plot against popery. Suggested by way of short considerations, touching the necessity and usefulnesse of some agents, to correspond betwixt the Protestant churches, in matters of publike edification.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1618] A counterbane against earthly carefulnes In a sermon preached at Cranebrooke in Kent. 1617. By Mr. Paul Baine ...
[in the Year, 1674] The counterfeit constable, or, The wicked watch Being a full and perfect relation how some persons pretending themselves to be a constable and his watch, did enter into several houses, and rob'd the people of great sums of money and goods. As also how the said persons were at last apprehended, and after a long time reamining in goal, sentenced the last sessions to dye, but ... a reprieve was granted, and they brought back from Tiborn, the 6th. of March, 1673/4 ...
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1676?] The counterfeit convert discovered, or, William Haworth's book, entituled (The Quaker converted to Christianity re-established) refuted wherein his absurd assertion, viz. that our (own) righteousness consists in the gifts and vertues which the spirit of God works in our minds &c. is manifested ... / by John Crook and William Bayley ; also an answer to the postscript at the end of William Haworth's wicked pamphlet called An Antidote &c. by C.T.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1694] The counterfeit discover'd.:
[1653] The Counterfeit Ievv
Kirkman, Francis, 1632-ca. 1680. / [1673] The counterfeit lady unveiled. Being a full account of the birth, life, most remarkable actions, and untimely death of Mary Carleton, known by the name of the German Princess.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [1660] A countermine of union to the Jesuites myne of division, whereby they contrive the blasting of the work of mercy, and the return of a flood of ruine and desolation upon this church and nation being a short platform of expedients for peace, for the preservation of all and for the repair of the great distractions that have bin upon us, by an happy reconciliation of the differences that are amongst us, directed to the honourable Council of State / by Tho. VVarmstry.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The countermine, or, A short but true discovery of the dangerous principles and secret practices of the dissenting party, especially the Presbyterians shewing that religion is pretended but rebellion is intended : and in order thereto, the foundation of monarchy in the state and episcopacy in the church are undermined / by one who does passionately wish the prosperity of the Church, his King and country.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1647] A counterplea to the cowards apologie,: manifesting by an ancient record and law; the unlawfullnesse of passing any vote or iudgement against law, or conscience, for feare of death, danger, or any forfeiture, in any court, counsell or iudicature, especially in the Houses of Parliament.
Dyke, Jeremiah, 1584-1639. / [1619] A counterpoison against couetousnes in a sermon preached at Pauls-Crosse, May 23. 1619. By Ier. Dyke minister of Gods word at Epping in Essex.
[1641] The counters discourse, with it's varlets discovery being a merry dialogue betwixt three cunning rookes, viz. Tenterhooke the serjeant, Catchall the yeomen, and Spy all their setter.
Roscommon, Isabella. / [1694?] The Countess of Roscommon's case
Caldwell, James, 1580?-1616. / [1625] The countesse of Marres Arcadia, or sanctuarie Containing morning, and evening meditations, for the whole weeke. By M. Ia. Caldwell sometimes preacher of Gods Word, at Fawkirke. Enriched with a godlie treatise, called, An ascension of the soule to heaven, by meditation on the passion of our Lord Iesus Christ.
Newton, Robert, b. 1576. / [1620] The countesse of Mountgomeries Eusebeia expressing briefly, the soules praying robes. By Ro: Nevvton.
Poole, William, farrier. / [1650] The countrey farrier teaching divers and sundry approved medicines, to cure all sorts of cattell: as horse, kine, sheepe, hogs, and dogs. With directions how to find, or know, what the disease or infirmity is. Contrived into a little volume, for avoiding the charge of high-priz'd bookes. Very usefull and necessary for all country-farmers, housholders, and generally, for all sorts of people.
Rondelet, Guillaume, 1507-1566. / [1649] The countrey-man's apothecary: or, a rule by which countrey-men may safely walke in taking physicke. Not unusefull for cities. A treatise, shewing what herbe, plant, root, seed, or minerall, may be used in physick in the room of that which is wanting. Published for the good of the kingdome.
[Re-printed in the year, 1681.] The countrey-mans complaint, and advice to the King:
Pryor, William. / [Printed in the year, 1649] The countrey-mans complaint. Or A true account of the moneys, given, and lent to the Parliament, since the yeer 1640.: By William Pryor of Thurning, in the county of Huntington, his means being but 17 l. 10s. a yeer. Together with his losses, crosses, vexations, and imprisonments, by means of the commitees, justices of the county, Lord Mountague of Boudon, and Parson Wells of Thurning. Who with their murthering practises, have endevored (as much as in them lies) the destruction of the said Pryor. Humbly presented to Parliament for justice; to be relieved from his oppressors.
[1693] The Countrey-miser, or, The Unhappy farmers dear market giving the true account of the rich farmer near Amsted in Essex who, with several others of his neighbour farmers, coming to Emsted market, where they endeavored to hold up the price of their corn to an extortionable rate, to the great oppression, especially of the poorer sort : missing of their expectations, the rich farmer, in a great passion, swore the Devil should have all his corn before he would take the honest price they offered him : upon which soon the Devil came to him in the shape of a countrey chap, and after some discourse, agreed to give him his extortionable price ... fearing he had sold his corn to the Devil, upon which, by the advice of his neighbors, Mr. R.K., a minister, was sent for, also, of his safe delivery from the hands of Satan by the special advice and directions of the said reverend divine.
[1685] The Countreys advice to the late Duke of Monmouth and those in rebellion with him.
[1647 i.e. 1646] The countreys plea against tythes.: A declaration sent to divers eminent ministers in severall parishes of their kingdome, shewing the grounds and causes wherefore tythes ought to be detained: proving by Gods Word and morall reason, that tythes are not due to ministers of the Gospell; and that the law for tythes was a Leviticall law, and to indure no longer than the Leviticall priesthood did; and that there being a change of the priesthood, there ought to be also a change of maintenance thereof. Written for the generall benefit of all, as well ministers as people. Published according to order.
Garrard, Edmund. / [1624] The countrie gentleman moderator Collections of such intermarriages, as haue beene betweene the two royall lines of England and Spaine, since the Conquest: with a short view of the stories of the liues of those princes. And also some obseruations of the passages: with diuers reasons to moderate the country peoples passions, feares, and expostulations, concerning the Prince his royall match and state affaires. Composed and collected by Edm. Garrard.
Lover of his king and country. / [1679?] The countries vindication from the aspersions of a late scandalous paper (nick-named) Robert Tell-Truths advice in choice of the next Parliament in which his popish designs are fully discovered and detected / by a lover of his king and country.
Poole, John, b. 1610. / [1650] Country astrology in three books.: Being the many years astrological experiments and painful collections of John Pool of the county of Glocester, student in astrology and physick. A work very useful for all such as are lovers of astrology, and do delight in the serious study of calculating nativities.
[1679] The Country club a poem.
Wright, James, 1643-1713. / [1694] Country conversations being an account of some discourses that happen'd in a visit to the country last summer, on divers subjects : chiefly of the modern comedies, of drinking, of translated verse, of painting and painters, of poets and poetry.
[1692] A country dialogue between William and James, on the monthly fast-day with reflections on the earthquake which lately happened at Jamaica, and here Sept. 8. 1692.
[1696?] The country gentleman's notion concerning governments in a letter to his friend at Leeds in Yorkshire.
Leanerd, John, fl. 1679. / [1677] The country innocence, or, The chamber-maid turn'd Quaker a comedy : with alterations and amendments as it is now acted at the Theatre-Royal / written by John Leanerd.
Lambert, James. / [1676] The country-man's treasure shewing the nature, cause, and cure of all diseases incident to cattel : with proper means to prevent their common diseases and distempers : being very useful receipts as they have been practiced by the long experience of five and thirty years, and all approved of : fitted for the use of all farmers and others that deal in cattel / by James Lambert ; with a table of the several diseases therein contained.
[1640] The country-mans recreation, or the art of planting, graffing, and gardening in three bookes. The first declaring divers wayes of planting, and graffing ... also how to cleanse your grafts and cions, how to helpe barren and sicke trees, how to kill wormes and vermin and to preserve and keepe fruit, how to plant and proyne your vines, and to gather and presse your grape ... how to make your cider and perry ... The second treateth of the hop-garden, with necessary instructions for the making and the maintenance thereof ... Whereunto is added, the expert gardener, containing divers necessary and rare secrets belonging to that art ...
[1690] A Country ministers reasons for taking the oaths of allegiance to K. William & Q. Mary in a letter to one under suspension for refusing them
[between 1670 and 1682] The Country miss new come in fashion, or, A Farewel to the pockifi'd town miss
[1677?] The country miss new come in fashion; or, A farewel to the pockifi'd town miss A country girl in a paragon gown, that never yet knew the tricks of the town; did lately delude a taring gallant, to just such an innocent virgin did want, and since he's enjoy'd her I heard him protest that of all other misses she pleased him best. To an excellent new play-house tune, called, The mock-tune to the French ranth. With allowance.
[ca. 1620] A country new Iigge betweene Simon and Susan, to be sung in merry pastime by bachelors and maydes. To the tune of I can, nor will no longer lye alone: or, Falero lero lo:
[1700?] The Country parson's honest advice to that judicious lawyer and worthy minister of state my Lord Keeper
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [M DC XCIII. 1693] A country scuffle over a pot of ale. With Reflections on a dissenting corporation: together with the poet's lamentation in the time of adversity. Which may serve as a second part to the counter-scuffle.
[1641] The country-mans care, and the citizens feare, in bringing up their children in good education. Set forth in a dialogue betweene a citizen and country-man.
[1681] The country-mans complaint, and advice to the King
H. R. / [1682] The country-mans counsellour, or, Every man made his own lawyer. Plainly shewing the nature, and offices of all courts as Kings bench, common pleas, chancery, exchequer, marshalsey, &c. VVith the just feas for all vvrits & proceedings in each court; allowed and established by act of Parliament. As also how to sue a man to the out-lawry, or to reverse the same: to pass a fine'er recovery, to sue an attorney or clerk, to get an injunctionin chanciry to stop your advercsaries proceedings at law, to sue in forma pauperis, &c. VVith approved presidents, and easie directions for all persons, how to make according to law, bonds, bills, acquittances, general releases, letters of attorney, bills of sale, vvills, &c. work most useful to all persons, the like not extant, and now published for a general good. With allowance / by H. R.
[1647] The country-mans nevv common-wealth. Being an exact epitome of many witty sentences, pithy sayings, quaint observations, both divine and morall. Partly collected and gathered out of the best approved authors, both moderne and domesticke. Intended for private use, but thought fit to be published for the good of all.
[1680] The Country-mans physician where is shew'd by a most plain and easie manner, how those that live for from cities, or market towns, and cannot have the advice of physicians, may be able of themselves, by the help of this book, to cure most diseases happening to the body of man : a work very useful and necessary for all that understand not the learned languages.
Barker, Thomas, fl. 1651. / [1654] The country-mans recreation, or The art of [brace] planting, graffing, and gardening, [brace] in three books. The first declaring divers waies of planting, and graffing, and the best times of the year, with divers commodities and secrets herein, how to set or plant with the root, and without the root; to sow or set pepins or curnels, with the ordering thereof, also to cleanse your grafts and cions, to help barren and sick trees, to kill worms and vermin, and to preserve and keep fruit; how to plant and proin your vines, and to gather and presse your grape; to cleanse and mosse your trees, to make your cider and perry, with many other secret practises which shall appear in the table following. The second treateth of the hop-garden, with necessary instructions for the making and maintenance thereof, ... with some directions for tabaco. Whereunto is added, The expert gardener, containing divers necessary and rare secrets belonging to that art, ... hereunto is likewise added the Art of angling.
[1680] The country-parson's advice to his parishioners in two parts ...
Sherrard, Robert. / [1620] The countryman vvith his houshold. Being a familiar conference, concerning faith towards God, and good workes before men; fitted for the capacitie of the meanest. By R.S. preacher of the word at Arley. See the contents more particularly before the booke.
Miles, Abraham. / [1662] The countrymans friend, and no circumventing mountebanck. But a rare method of chyrurgery and physick, teaching the country people excellent cures, the likewas [sic] never laid open in any age before. Besides here are four arts, three, of them concerning horses, and the fourth an art to keep a field of corn from any manner of fowles, that devour grain, this art is only by anointing a few crow feathers, for neither pidgeon, sparrow, rook nor crow will endure the field where they stick. By Abraham Miles.
[1690?] Couragious Jemmy's resolution. Or, An answer to coy Jenny's reply. You maidens fair of beauty bright, I pray attend and mind; you may be crowned with delight, if you are not unkind. To the tune of, Jenny tell me roundly.
[The 15. of Iuly. 1621] Courant newes out of Italy, Germany, Bohemia, Poland, &c.
[1621] Courant newes out of Italy, Germany, Bohemia, Poland, &c.
[1621] Courant newes out of Italy, Germany, Bohemia, Poland, &c.
[The 12. of Septembre. 1621] The courant out of Italy and Germany &c.
[The 18. of Septembre. 1621] The courant out of Italy and Germany &c.
[The 12. of Septembre. 1621] The courant out of Italy and Germany, &c.
[The 6. of Septembre. sic 1621] The courant out of Italy and Germany, &c.
[1621] Courant out of Italy, Germany, &c.
[Printed according to the originall copie the eighth Febr. 1622] A courante of newes from the East India. A true relation of the taking of the ilands of Lantore and Polaroone in the parts of Bande in the East Indies by the Hollanders, which ilands had yeelded themselues subiect vnto the King of England. Written to the East India Company in England from their factors there
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1670] La couronne de vie, promise aux fideles sermon presche devant Son Altesse, Monseigneur le prince d'Orange, dans l'eglise françoise de la Savoye / par M. de Bréval.
Cory, Thomas, d. 1656. / [MDCLXXII 1672] The course and practise of the Court of Common-pleas at Westminster heretofore written by Thomas Cory, Esq., late chief prothonotary thereof ; and now continued, and fitted to the practise used at this day, with additions by W.B., a clerk of the same court.
Hyperius, Andreas, 1511-1564. / [1579] The course of Christianitie: or, As touching the dayly reading and meditation of the holy Scriptures very requisite and necessary for all Christians of what estate or condition soeuer: tvvo bookes. Translated out of Latine into English, by Iohn Ludham vicar of Wethersfeld. 1579.
Scott, William, ca. 1566-1642. / [in the yeare 1622] The course of conformitie as it hath proceeded, is concluded, should be refused.
Scrivener, Matthew. / [1674] A course of divinity, or, An introduction to the knowledge of the true Catholick religion especially as professed by the Church of England : in two parts; the one containing the doctrine of faith; the other, the form of worship / by Matthew Schrivener.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1696] A course of lectures upon the church catechism in four volumes. Vol. I. Upon the preliminary questions and answers by a divine of the Church of England.
Company of Merchant Adventurers of England. / [1627] The course of the tare of cloth in Holland
[1664] The Court & kitchin of Elizabeth, commonly called Joan Cromwel the wife of the late usurper, truly described and represented, and now made publick for general satisfaction.
One of the fair sex. / [1710?] The court and city vagaries: or intrigues, of both sexes. Written by one of the fair sex.
[1694?] The court and kingdoms in tears: or, the sorrowful subjects lamentation for the death of her Majesty Queen Mary [w]ho departed this life, the 28th. of December, 1694; to the unspeakable grief of his Majesty, and all his loyal and loving subjects. To the tune of, If love's a sweet passion, &c.
[1700] The Court at Kensington a poem on the most celebrated beauties there.
[Printed in the Year 1659] The court career death shaddow'd to life. Or Shadowes of life and death. A pasquil dialogue seriously perused and highly approved by the clearest judgments.
Barnes, Thomas, Minister of St. Margaret's, New Fish Street, London. / [1623] The court of conscience: or, Iosephs brethrens iudgement barre. By Thomas Barnes
Vulson, Marc de, sieur de La Colombière, d. 1665. / [1669] The court of curiositie wherein by the algebra and lot, the most intricate questions are resolved, and nocturnal dreams and visions explained according to the doctrine of the antients : to which is also added A treatise of physiognomy / published in French by Marck de Vulson ; translated into English by J.G.
[1685] The court of curiosities, and The cabinet of rarities with the new way of wooing.
Gale, Theophilus, 1628-1678. / [1677] The court of gentiles. Part III, The vanity of pagan philosophy demonstrated from its causes, parts, proprieties, and effects, namely pagan idolatrie, Judaic apostasie, gnostic infusions, errors among the Greek fathers, specially Origen, Arianisme, Pelagianisme, and the whole systeme of papisme or antichristianisme : distributed into three parts, mystic, scholastic, and canonic theologie / by Theophilus Gale.
[1607] The court of good counsell VVherein is set downe the true rules, how a man should choose a good wife from a bad, and a woman a good husband from a bad. Wherein is also expressed, the great care that parents should haue, for the bestowing of their children in mariage: and likewise how children ought to behaue themselues towardes their parents: and how maisters ought to gouerne their seruants, and how seruants ought to be obedient towards their maisters. Set forth as a patterne, for all people to learne wit by: published by one that hath dearely bought it by experience.
[1626] A court of guard for the heart.
Royalist. / [1679] The court of honour, or, The vertuous Protestant's looking-glass being the true and lively characters (or descriptions of the chief and most noble worthies that maintain any pious princes crown, or make happy a kingdom, with their several qualifications, dignities and tytles : wherein good kings may view their own images, virtuous noblemen see their own pictures, subjects learn loyal obedience ... / vvritten by a royalist ...
[1654] The court of Rome. Wherein is sett forth the whole government thereof; all the officers belonging unto it, with the value of their offices, as they are sold by the Pope also the originall, creation and present condition of the cardinals : together with the manner of the now Pope Innocent the tenth's election; coronation, and hiding in state to take possession of his lateranense church. Besides many other remarkable matters most worthy to be knowne. And a direction for such as shall travell to Rome, how they may with most ease, and commoditie view all those rarities, curiosities, and antiquities, which are to be seene there. / Translated out of Italian into English by H.C. Gent.
[printed in the year, MDCXCV. 1695] The court of St. Germain's: or, The secret history of the late King James and Queen Mary From their first arrival in France, to this time. From the French original.
Gale, Theophilus, 1628-1678. / [1677] The court of the gentiles. Part IV. Of reformed philosophie wherein Plato's moral and metaphysic or prime philosophie is reduced to an useful forme and method / by Theophilus Gale.
Gale, Theophilus, 1628-1678. / [1660] The court of the Gentiles: or A discourse touching the original of human literature, both philologie and philosophie, from the Scriptures, and Jewish church in order to a demonstration, of 1. The perfection of Gods vvord, and church light. 2: The imperfection of natures light, and mischief of vain pholosophie. 3. The right use of human learning, and especially sound philosophie. / By T.G.
A. D. B., fl. 1619. / [1619] The court of the most illustrious and most magnificent Iames, the first King of Great-Britaine, France, and Ireland: &c. VVith diuers rules, most pure precepts, and selected definitions liuely delineated.
L. G. / [1663] The Court's apology containing a short vindication of the courtiers from the common aspersions and misreports of ignorance and envy / by L.G. a daily observator.
Belon, P. (Peter) / [1689] The court secret a novel / written by P.B., Gent.
[between 1674-1679] The court-miss converted: or the looking glass for ladies. Her former errours she doth now repent, and with unfeigned tears the [...] resolving now a godly life to lead, and in such wicked path no more to tread, vvhich may a good example be to all, to rise from sin, if they by fraility fall. Tune of Englands fair dainty dames.
[1563?] The courte of Venus
Bishop, John, d. 1613. / [1598] A courteous conference with the English Catholikes Romane about the six articles ministred vnto the seminarie priestes, wherein it is apparantly proued by their owne diuinitie, and the principles of their owne religion, that the Pope cannot depose her Maiestie, or release her subiectes of their alleageance vnto her. And finally, that the bull of Pius Quiutus [sic] pronounced against her Maiestie is of no force eyther in lawe or conscience, all Catholicke scruples to the contrarie beeing throughly and perfectly cleared and resolued, and many memoriall matters exactly discussed, which haue not beene handled by man heeretofore. Written by Iohn Bishop a recusant papist.
Person of honour. / [1675] The courtier's calling, shewing the ways of making a fortune, and the art of living at court, according to the maxims of policy & morality in two parts, the first concerning noblemen, the second concerning gentlemen / by a person of honour.
Romei, Annibale, conte, 16th cent. / [1598] The courtiers academie comprehending seuen seuerall dayes discourses: wherein be discussed, seuen noble and important arguments, worthy by all gentlemen to be perused. 1 Of beautie. 2 Of humane loue. 3 Of honour. 4 Of combate and single fight. 5 Of nobilitie. 6 Of riches. 7 Of precedence of letters or armes originally written in Italian by Count Haniball Romei, a gentleman of Ferrara, and translated into English by I.K.
Lambarde, William, 1536-1601. / [1642] The courts of justice corrected and amended. Or the corrupt lawyer untrust, lasht and quasht.: Wherein the partiall judge, counsellour, great mover, whispering informer, favourite at the bar are fully displayed, convicted, and directed. By W.L. Esquire. Presented to the honourable House of Commons, and by them approved of.
[Oct. 7. 1642] A covenant for religion, king & countrey. Made by the lords, knights, gentlemen, burgesses, ministers, and Commons of the Kingdome of Scotland. VVherein they declare how they are bound in conscience to defend the true Protestant religion, and the kings person, with the laws of the kingdome. Wherunto is annexed, His Maties [sic] entertainment at Hereford on Saterday last, being the first of October. With a worthy speech spoken to his Majesty by the recorder of Hereford. Wherein is manifested to His Majesty the lamentable condition that this kingdome will be in, if war should continue. Withall declaring the resolution of that city, to stand for the king and Parliament.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1682] Covenant-keeping the way to blessedness, or, A brief discourse wherein is shewn the connexion which there is between the promise, on God's part; and duty, on our part, in the covenant of grace as it was delivered in several sermons, preached in order to solemn renewing of covenant. By Samuel Willard teacher of a church in Boston in New-England.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [Printed in the year, 1661] The covenant newly revived.: In a conference between Mr. Crofton and a converted Scotch parson. Discovering all the whole mistery of iniquity carried on by hare-brain'd faction under pretence of reformation.
Carter, William, 1605-1658. / [1654] The covenant of God with Abraham, opened. Wherein I. The duty of infant-baptism is cleared. II. Something added concerning the Sabbath, and the nature and increase of the kingdome of Christ. Together with a short discourse concerning the manifestations of God unto his people in the last dayes. Wherein is shewed the manner of the spirits work therein to be in the use of ordinary gifts, not by extraordinary revelations. / By William Carter minister of the gospel in London.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1645] The covenant of Gods free grace most sweetly unfolded and comfortably applied to a disquieted soul from that text of 2 Sam. 23. Ver. 5. : also a doctrinall conclusion that there is in all such who are effectually called, in-dwelling spirituall gifs [sic] and graces wrought and created in them by the Holy Ghost / by that reverend and faithful minister of Gods word, Mr. John Cotton, Teacher of the Church at Boston in New-England ; whereunto is added, A profession of faith, made by the reverend divine, Mr. John Davenport, in New-England, at his admission into one of the Churches there.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1655] The covenant of grace discovering the great work of a sinners reconciliation to God / by John Cotton ... ; whereunto are added Certain queries tending to accommodadation [sic] between the Presbyterian and Congregationall churches ; also a discussion of the civill magistrates power in matters of religion ; by the same author.
Newcome, Henry, 1627-1695. / [1682] The covenant of grace effectually remembred being the substance of a sermon or two / preached by a minister of the Gospel.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1649] The covenant of grace opened:: wherein these particulars are handled; viz. 1. What the covenant of grace is, 2. what the seales of the covenant are, 3. who are the parties and subjects fit to receive these seales. From all which particulars infants baptisme is fully proved and vindicated. Being severall sermons preached at Hartford in New-England. / By that reverend and faithfull minister of the gospel, Mr Thomas Hooker.
Hughes, Lewes, fl. 1620. / [1640] The covenant of grace, and seales thereof plainely opened by way of question and answer. Whereunto is annexed, godly instructions, shewing how to put every petition of the Lords Prayer into practice, and how to make some spirituall use of the things that wee shall see or heare. Set forth for the benefit of the inhabitants of the Summer Ilands. By Lewis Hughes, sometimes minister of Gods word in the said ilands.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1662] The covenant of nature made with Adam described and cleared from sundry great mistakes. And thereby proving, I. That the kind of death that was threatned in that covenant, in Gen. 2.17. ought not to be understood of any other kind of death but of a double spiritual death, 1. By depriving Adam of Gods concreated image: and 2. By corruption of nature that followed thereupon. II. Proving that the said covenant was totally extinguished and made utterly null, as soon as Adam had but tasted of the forbidden fruit, and received the said threatned punishment. III. Expounding Gal. 3.10. and proving that the curse therein threatned must not be understood of the curse of the said covenant of nature, but of that curse that is threatned in the covenant of grace to the fallen posterity of Adam, for their not doing of Moses law by faith in Christ, which was given to them for the covenant of grace and reconciliation only. ... VIII. Expounding Rom. 8.1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 6, 8. in ch. 25. By William Pynchon.
[1665] Covenant-renouncers, desperate-apostates opened in two letters, written by a Christian friend, to Mr. William Gurnal of Lavenham in the county of Suffolk : which may indefinitely serve as an admonition to all such Presbyterian ministers, or others, who have forced their consciences, not only to leap over, but to renounce their Solemn Covenant-obligation, to endeavor a reformation according to God's Word, and the extirpation of all prelatical superstition, and contrary thereunto, conform to those superstitious vanities, agianst which they had so solemnly sworn ... : together with an appendix concerning the Church of England in general.
Blake, Thomas, 1597?-1657. / [1655] The covenant sealed. Or, A treatise of the sacraments of both covenants, polemicall and practicall. Especially of the sacraments of the covenant of grace. In which, the nature of them is laid open, the adæquate subject is largely inquired into, respective to right and proper interest. to fitnesse for admission to actual participation. Their necessity is made known. Their whole use and efficacy is set forth. Their number in Old and New Testament-times is determined. With several necessary and useful corollaries. Together with a brief answer to Reverend Mr. Baxter's apology, in defence of the treatise of the covenant. / By Thomas Blake, M.A. pastor of Tamworth, in the counties of Stafford and Warwick.
[1700] The Covenant to be the Lord's people, and to walk after the Lord: signed by the meeting at Horsly-Down in Southwark.
W. S. / [1646] A covenant to walk with God in an holy stedfastness to maintain the peace of our spirits with God in Christ.: Solemnly entred into by certain persons resolving to live according to, and in the power of the life of Christ in them.
[1644] The Covenanters catechisme, or, A brief and familiar analysis and exposition of the Covenant first delivered in sundry sermons to a particular congregation : and now resolved into questions and answers for the more publike good / by the same avthor.
Mocket, Thomas, 1602-1670. / [1644] The covenanters looking-glasse discovering his duty and dignity with sundry motives and directions tending to further our keeping covenant with God : also an epistle containing an exact relation of all the most principall things done in the Parliament of England since their first sitting to this present day : with divers other materiall things very usefull for all sorts both for the present and future times / by Thomas Mocket ...
Timorcus, Theophilus. / [1661. i.e. 1660] The Covenanters plea against absolvers. Or, A modest discourse, shewing why those who in England & Scotland took the Solemn League and Covenant, cannot judge their consciences discharged from the obligation of it, by any thing heretofore said by the Oxford men; or lately by Dr Featly, Dr. Gauden, or any others.: In which also several cases relating to promisory oathes, and to the said Covenant in special, are spoken to, and determined by Scripture, reason, and the joynt suffrages of casuists. Contrary to the indigested notions of some late writers; yet much to the sense of the Reverend Dr. Sanderson. Written by Theophilus Timorcus a well-wisher to students in casuistical divinity.
Wynell, Thomas, b. 1599 or 1600. / [1642] The covenants plea for infants: or, The covenant of free grace, pleading the divine right of Christian infants unto the seale of holy baptisme. Against the rusticke sophistry, and wicked cavillations of sacrilegious Anabaptists: being the summe of certaine sermons had in the parish-church of Cranham, neere the city of Gloucester, in Gloucester-shire, with the exceptions of certaine Anabaptists against the foresaid sermons, and the authors answers thereunto. Very seasonable for weake consciences in these unsettled times of schisme and apostacie. By Thomas Wynell minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
[1672] Covent Garden drolery, or A colection [sic] of all the choice songs, poems, prologues, and epilogues, (sung and spoken at courts and theaters) never in print before. Written by the refined'st witts of the age. And collected by A.B.:
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1671] A covert from the storm, or, The fearful encouraged in times of suffering from Rev. 2. 10 : fear none of those things which thou shalt suffer ... / by Nathanael Vincent ...