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C Ca Ce Ch Ci Cl Co Cr Ct Cu Cv Cy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Cr.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1700] The cracks garland Furnish'd with three excellent new songs. Song I. The weeping harlot; or the wanton misses lamentation for the loss of their cullies and bountyful benefactors, who dare not come as formerly, for fear of the private press. Song II. The female auction; or a curious collection of town cracks, to be sold by inch of candle, at Peticoat-Castle, near the sign of the furbelo lady, in Dildo-street. Song III. The weeping virgin; or the forsaken lover's mournful tragedy. Licensed according to order.
Newcomen, Matthew, 1610?-1669. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] The craft and cruelty of the churches adversaries,: discovered in a sermon preached at St. Margarets in Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. Novemb. 5, 1642. By Mathew Newcomen, minister of the Gospell at Dedham in Essex. Published by order of the House of Commons.
[1563?] The craft of graffing and planting of trees.
Mercurius Melancholicus, fl. 1648. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] Craftie Cromwell: or, Oliver ordering our new state.: A tragi-comedie. Wherein is discovered the trayterous undertakings and proceedings of the said Nol, and his levelling crew. Shall Cromwell not be famous made unto the after-times, ... this shall be their memoriall, these rogues their King betrayd. / Written by Mercurius Melancholicus.
[1695?] The crafty country woman: or, the pillory baker out-witted by his neighbour's buxome wife, who made him pay severely for the use of her merry water-mill. Tune of, The beating of the drum, &c.
Wade, John, fl. 1660-1680. / [between 1672 and 1680] The crafty maid of the west: or, The lusty brave miller of the western parts finely trapan'd. A merry new song to fit young-men and maids. Tune of, Packingtons Pound.
[not before 1690] The crafty maid's approbation: wherein she shews with black or brown; 'tis mony makes them straight go down; when pretty girls that gold has none, their fortune is still to lie alone.
The crafty maid's garland, Containing four new songs.
[1684] The crafty miss, or, An excise-man well fitted. Being a true relation of an excise-man who lately in the county of Kent, had received the sum of fourscore pounds, and lighting into the company of a crafty miss who gave him the chouse for it all; and riding away with his gelding, left in the stead a mare which she had stole; for which mare he was arraigned, and narrowly escaped the severe penalty of the law: which may be a suffiecient warning to all excisemen far and near, to amend their lives to hate a miss, and love their wives. To the tune of, Moggies jealousie.
[1658] The crafty whore or, the mistery and iniquity of bawdy houses laid open, in a dialogue between two subtle bawds, wherein, as in a mirrour, our city-curtesans may see their soul-destroying art, and crafty devices, whereby they insnare and beguile youth, pourtraied to the life, by the pensell of one of their late, (but now penitent) captives, for the benefit of all, but especially the younger sort. Whereunto is added dehortations from lust drawn from the sad and lamentable consequences it produceth.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1696?] The Cranmerian liturgy, or, The subtilty of the serpent in corrupting the true English liturgy, by Cranmer and a faction of Calvinists.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1610] The creation of the Prince¨ A sermon preached in the Colledge of VVestminster, on Trinity Sunday, the day before the creation of the most illustrious Prince of Wales. By Daniell Price, chapleine in ordinary, and then in attendance on the Prince.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1675] The creatures goodness, as they came out of God's hands, and the good mans mercy to the brute creatures, which God hath put under his feet in two sermons : the first preached before the University of Oxford : the second at the lecture at Brackley / by Thomas Hodges ...
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The credibility of the Christian revelation, from it's intrinsick evidence in eight sermons, preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul : being the lecture for the year 1699, founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. : with a ninth sermon, as an appendix, in reply to an objection / by Samuel Bradford ...
[1590] Credible reportes from France, and Flanders In the moneth of May. 1590.
Hammond, Charles, 17th cent. / [1649] The credit of Yorkeshire, or The glory of the north, or, A new way to pay the malt-man. To the tune of The right glory of the west.
Hodson, William, fl. 1640. / [1633] Credo resurrectionem carnis a tractate on the eleventh article of the Apostles Creed / by W.H. Esquire sometimes of Peter-house in Cambridge.
[between 1670-1696] The credulous virgins complaint. Or, Lovers made happy at last. Being a caution to the female sex. Being a most pleasant new song in two parts, with the youngmans [sic] kind answer. Celia complains virgins are oft too kind, the which she did by late experience find, for yielding unto Damon she does prove that hasty pleasures are the bain of love; but in the tempest of her wounding grief, Damon comes in and yields her kind relief: but vows renew, and at last both are wed, though he before had got her maiden-head. To the tune of Sawny will never be my love again.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1700] The creed-forgers detected in reply to a pamphlet falsely called the Quakers-creed, containing twelve articles / published by some, who have not joyned with Geo. Keith in his pride and contradiction, but testifie against both him, and them that joyn with him therein.
Altham, Michael, 1633-1705. / [1687] The creed of Pope Pius the IV, or, A prospect of popery taken from that authentick record with short notes.
Philpot, Thomas, b. 1588? / [1662] The creples complaint, or, A sermon preached Sept. 29, 1661 at Akly, near Buckingham, upon some sad occasion in which among many motives unto loyalty and other religious duties is proved, by lamentable experience, that good things are better known when they are not, than when they are enjoyed / by Thomas Philpot.
Prophet of Wales. / [1647] Crete vvonders foretold by her crete prophet of Wales,: which shall certainly happen this present year 1647. by strange fires, and crete waters, by spirits and tivills, appearing in many places of tis kingdome, especially in and about te cities of London and Westminster, and the effects that will follow thereupon. Also her kings coming home to her crete counsell.
[1611] The crib of ioy containing spirituall exercise, for Christmasse. S. Steuen. S. Iohn. Innocents. Circumcision. Epiphanie.
Jones, John, of Neyath, Brecon. / [1653] The crie of blood, or, A confutation of those thirteene reasons of the felicers at Westminster for the maintenance of their illegall capias for debt by which is discovered the great benefit and freedome that will accrew to the people of the common wealth by the reformation of that destructive law / by Joht [sic] Jones of Neyath in Com. Brecon, gent.
Hill, Adam, d. 1595. / [1595] The crie of England A sermon preached at Paules Crosse in September 1593 by Adam Hill Doctor of Diuinitie, & published at the request of the then Lord Maior of the citie of London, and others the aldermen his brethren.
[1663] The crimes and treasons of Archibald Johnston, Laird Wariston. One of the grandees of the Scotch rebels and president of the late Committee of Safety under Lambert now condemned, and to be executed at Edenburgh Wednesday July 22.
[1693] Crispianism unmask'd, or, A discovery of the several erroneous assertions and pernicious doctrins maintain'd in Dr. Crisp's sermons occasion'd by the reprinting of those discourses.
R. P. / [1617.] The cristall of Christianitie, or looking glasse of Gods love. Containing the principles of our Christian profession, by the way of disputation betweene master and scholler, in schooles and families, fit for the profitable practise of all (especially of youth) to be vsed. / Initiated formerly by others, and amplified by R.P. minister and preacher of Gods word..
[1569] Cristian praiers & godly meditatio[n]s vpon the epistle of S. Paule to the Romanes briefly conteyninge the summe of euery chapiter orderly, worthy to be vsed of al the faythfull in this wretched and sinfull time / translated out of Italian into English.
[1661] Critica juris ingeniosa: or Choice cases in the common-law never published by any other author. Digested under alphabeticall heads by H.B. Esq; optimum est quod quæritur.
Simon, Richard, 1638-1712. / [1684] Critical enquiries into the various editions of the Bible printed in divers places and at several times together with Animadversions upon a small treatise of Dr. Isaac Vossivs, concerning the Oracles of the sibylls, and an answer to the objections of the late Critica sacra / written originally in Latin, by Father Simon of the Oratory ; translated into English, by N.S.
Simon, Richard, 1638-1712. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] The critical history of the religions and customs of the eastern nations written in French by the learned Father Simon ; and now done into English, by A. Lovell ...
Simon, Richard, 1638-1712. / [1689] A critical history of the text of the New Testament wherein is firmly establish'd the truth of those acts on which the foundation of Christian religion is laid / by Richard Simon, Priest.
[1700] Critical remarks upon the adventures of Telemachus son of Ulysses· Translated from the French.
Britannophilus, Alethophilus Baesiluphilus. / [Printed in the first year of our reigne, 1649] Cromwell's recall. Or, The petition of the zealous fraternity, convented iniquity, at the house of John Goodwin arch-flamin of England, to the supreme authority of this nation, the House of Common-Traytors assembled in Parliament. With a declaration of the said House, for the recall of Cromwell from his dangerous expedition to sit with them and vote that which he dare not doe, July the 30. 1649. Together with Cromwell's description. It is ordered, that this declaration and the petition of our loving and seditious brethren be forthwith printed. Hen Scobel, Cler. de Com. / Written by Alethophilus Bæsiluphilus Britannophilus.
[1681] Cromwels complaint of injustice, or, His dispute with Pope Alexander the Sixth for precedency in hell
Yemans, Anne. / [1648] Crooked pathes made straight: or, The wayes of God made knowne to lost sinners, or bewildered saints Wherein is represented the severall conditions of a Christian in the spirit, as hee growes up out of weaknesse into strength, through death into life eternall. By Anne Yemans.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the year, 1644. i.e. 1645] Crop-eare curried, or, Tom Nash his ghost,: declaring the pruining of Prinnes two last parricidicall pamphlets, being 92 sheets in quarto, wherein the one of them he stretch'd the soveraigne power of Parliaments; in the other, his new-found way of opening the counterfeit Great Seale. Wherein by a short survey and ani-mad-versions of some of his falsities, fooleries, non-sense, blasphemies, forreigne and domesticke, uncivill, civill treasons, seditions, incitations, and precontrivements, in mustering, rallying, training and leading forth into publique so many ensignes of examples of old reviv'd rebells, or new devised chimeraes. With a strange prophecy, reported to be Merlins, or Nimshag's the Gymnosophist, and (by some authours) it is said to be the famous witch of Endor's. Runton, pollimunton plumpizminoi papperphandico. / By John Taylor.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [1661] The cross crowned: or, Short affliction making way for eternal glory. Opened in a sermon preached at the funeral of Daniel Waldoe Esq; in the Parish-Church of Alhallows Honey-lane, May 9. 1661. By James Nalton, minister of the gospel, and pastor of Leonards Foster-lane London.
One who hath little of that we commonly call law. / [1642] The Crosses case in Cheapside;: vvhether its militia, the setting of it in a posture of defence, be according to law. The contrary is maintained by one, who hath little of that, we commonly call law; against those, who have as little of that, we truly call reason. Notwithstanding, the dispute is carried all along in a coole and orderly way, by the law of heaven, the line and rule of the Word, and as in Gods presence, who is judge Himselfe; so as the man in understanding may finde strong meate here; the childe milke.
[between 1674-1679] The crost couple, or A good misfortune. Which in a pleasant ditty discovers, the fortunate cross of a couple of lovers. To a new Northern tune, much in fashion.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1662] The crovvn & glory of Christianity, or, Holiness, the only way to happiness discovered in LVIII sermons from Heb. 12. 14, where you have the necessity, excellency, rarity, beauty and glory of holiness set forth, with the resolution of many weighty questions and cases, also motives and means to perfect holiness : with many other things of very high and great importance to all the sons and daughters of men, that had rather be blessed then cursed, saved then damned / by Thomas Brooks ...
Davenport, Robert, fl. 1623. / [1639] A crovvne for a conquerour; and Too late to call backe yesterday. Two poems, the one divine and the other morall. / By R.D.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1654. i.e. 1653] The crovvne of righteousnes: or, The glorious reward of fidelity in the discharge of our duty.: As it was laid forth in a sermon, preached in S. Botolphs Aldersgate, London, Sept. 25. 1653. At the solemn funerall of Mr. Abrah: Wheelock, B. D. the first publick professor, and reader of Arabick, and of the Saxon, in the University of Cambridge. Whereunto is added, an encomium of him. / By William Sclater Doctor in Divinity, now preacher of the Word of God in Broad-street, Lond.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1676] The crown and glory of a Christian consisting in a sound conversion and well ordered conversation.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1662] A crown of life, the reward of faithfulnesse being a sermon preached Septemb. 12, 1661 at the funerals of Mr. William Taylor M.A. minister of the Gospel, at Saint Stephens Coleman-street, London / by William Spurstowe ...
[1676] Cruel and barbarous news from Cheapside in London being a true and faithful relation of an horid fact, acted by an unhuman mistriss upon the body of her apprentice ...
[1673] The Cruel French lady, or, A True and perfect relation of the most execrable murthers committed by a French lady upon the persons of her own father, two brothers and sister, with a particular account how she contracted for 12,000 crowns with a French apothecary to extract poysons for her ... with the manner how they put them in use ... : together with an account how their devilish practice came to be discovered / faithfully rendred from a relation sent from Paris.
[1685?] The cruel land-lord: or, The fortunate husband-man: containing a sweet and comfortable cordial, after sharp and sower sorrow, as you shall find by this following ditty. To the tune of, If love's a sweet passion, &c.
[1693] The cruel midwife. Being a true account of a most sad and lamentable discovery that has been lately made in the village of Poplar in the parish of Stepney. At the house of one Madame Compton alias Norman a midwife, wherein has been discovered many children that have been murdered ... : Also an account of the seizing or apprehending, behaviour, and commitment to Newgate, the midwife, on the account of murthering these infants.
[1670] The cruel mother; being a true relation of the bloody murther committed by M. Cook, upon her dearly beloved child; with the causes wherefore she did it : her occasional speeches to several friends and others that came to visit her in prison, vvith the manner of her execution and demeanour there.
[Printed in the yeare 1648] The cruel tragedy or inhumane butchery, of Hamor and Shechem, with other their adherents. Acted by Simeon and Levi, in Shechem, a city in Succoth a county or Lordship in Canaan. Lately revived and reacted heere in England, by Fairfax and Ireton, upon the persons of Sir Charles Lucas and Sir George Lisle, in Colchester, the 28. Aug. 1648. Presented to publicke view in meditations, discoursing the former, discovering the latter, and comparing the circumstances of both, and dedicated to the honoured memory of the two last named worthies.
[M DC XLII 1642] A cruell and bloudy battaile, betwixt the VVeymarish and Hessish, and the Imperialists, the like hath not happened these many yeeres.: Fought betwixt Collen and VVeesel, the 12. 22. of last moneth, where it pleased God to give the victory to the Weymarish and Hessish. The names of the commanders both slain and taken prisoners. The exceeding great feare and danger Collen is now in. A faire opportunity being now offered to recover the Palatinate againe, if friends were both ready and willing.
Sarpi, Paolo, 1552-1623. / [1650] The cruell subtilty of ambtioin [sic] discovered in a discourse concerning the King of Spaines surprizing the Valteline / written in Italian by the author of the Historie of the Counsell of Trent ; translated by the renowned Sir Thomas Roe, Knight ... with his epistle to the House of Commons in Parliament ...
Goodman, Peter, fl. 1661. / [Printed in the year, 1661] Crueltie unvailed; or, The state of the case of several persons, committed close-prisoners to the Gate-house, Westminster; diligently collected (piece-meal) from good information: together with some queries annexed. Tendred to the consideration of the learned in the law, for their advice there-upon. By Peter Goodman, a visitor of prisoners, and a wel-wisher to justice, and the peace and happiness of these kingdoms.
[1660] The cruelty of some fighting priests published, that people may no longer be deceived by them, nor count them ministers of the gospel of Christ, who in stead of turning their cheeks to the smiter, are themselves turned smiters and fighters, and smite with the fist of wickedness, and have beat, puncht & struck knockt down and puld by the hair of the head, & have set their hearers on to beat & knock down the people of God, whom they in scorn call Quakers, some for asking the priest a sober question in the old masse-house, others in the high-wayes.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1655] The cruelty of the magistrates of Evesham, in Worcester-shire, or, Some further particulars of their dealings and proceedings at the late sessions, and othertimes, against those people, whom scornfully they call Quakers with a warning to the heads and rulers and all people of this nation / written from Evesham the 15 day of the 8 month, 1655.
D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668. / [1658] The cruelty of the Spaniards in Peru. Exprest by instrumentall and vocall musick, and by art of perspective in scenes, &c. Represented daily at the Cockpit in Drury-Lane, at three after noone punctually.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [Anno Do. 1570] The cruikit liedis the blinde
Guthrie, William, 1620-1665. / [1681] Crumbs of comfort: or, Grace in its various degrees, and yet oneness in kind, Mat. 14. 27. By Mr. William Guthrie.
Tickell, John, d. 1694. / [1652?] Crums of bread for the dove in the clefts of the rock, and the secret places of the stairs, Cant. 2.14, or, Helps to meditation on conversion, mortification, sanctification, the Christians daily walke, reading the scriptures, and good practicall books : for a friend / by J.T.
R. B. / [1664] Crums of comfort for the mournful babe of hope from one that condoleth the distresse of the daughter of Sion ...
[1680] Crums of comfort for the youngest sister. The youngest sister in despair, at last did comfort find, which banisht all her grief and care, and eas'd her troubled mind, a kind young man did promise her that she should married be, she answered him again, kind sir, thereto I'm wondrous free. To a pleasant new west country tune.
Coppin, Richard, fl. 1646-1659. / [1657] Crux Christi, and iudgement executed, or, Divine wisdom crucifying the humane, carnal, devillish, malicious, mad, raging wisdom of the world by His righteous judgements, drawing nearer to its full and perfect manifestation : them shall Josephs and Daniels afflictions end and their imprisonments be no more heard of ... / written and experienced by Richard Coppin.
Mudd, Ann. / [1678] A cry, a cry a sensible cry for many months together hath been in my heart for the Quakers return out of that Egyptian darkness they have long lain in, to the grief of the souls of the righteous, and those that truly loved them.
Friend to the publique. / [MDCLII. 1652 i.e. 1651] A cry for a right improvement of all our mercies, and all those vvorks of wonder that God hath wrought among us: VVith some cautions touching the election of the (expected) new representative.: Humbly presented by a friend to the publique.
Bragge, Robert, 1627-1704. / [1674] A cry for labourers in Gods harvest being a sermon preached upon the sad occasion of the late funeral of that eminent servant of Christ, Mr. Ralph Venning, who departed this life, March 10, 1673/4 / by Robert Bragge ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1656] A cry for repentance, unto the inhabitants of London chieflie, and unto all the vvorld, whose fruits do shame their profession, and that they may come to yea and nay, in all their communications and dealings, that their life may judge the world; for who are out of that, are in the evil, and falls into the condemnation of the Devil. Given forth for the information of the simple, that they may know the way of life, and out of the evill communication which corrupts good manners.
Coachman, Robert. / [1642] The cry of a stone, or, a treatise; shewing what is the right matter, forme, and government of the visible church of Christ. How, and wherein the present Church of England is wanting and defective, both in the body of the land, and in the parochiall branches thereof, with divers reasons and grounds taken from the Scriptures, to perswade all that feare God, rather to suffer any afflictions at the hands of men, than to submit to mans carnall policy and humane devices in the worship of God, or be deprived of the sweet fellowship of the saints in the right order of the Gospel. Together with a just reproofe of the over-strained and excessive separation, contentions and divisions of such as commonly are called Brownists. By Robert Coachman.
Trapnel, Anna. / [1654] The cry of a stone. Or A relation of something spoken in Whitehall, by Anna Trapnel, being in the visions of God.: Relating to the governors, Army, churches, ministry, universities: and the whole nation. Uttered in prayers and spiritual songs, by an inspiration extraordinary, and full of wonder. In the eleventh moneth, called January. 1653.
[1656] The Cry of blood. And Herod, Pontius Pilate, and the Jewes reconciled, and in conspiracy with the dragon, to devour the manchild. Being a declaration of the Lord arising in those people, of the city of Bristol, who are scornfully called Quakers, and of the manifold sufferings, and persecutions sustain'd by them from the priests, rulers, professors and rude multitude, contrary to law, liberty, justice, government, the righteous ends of of the wars, and the Scriptures of truth. Together with a true account of the material passages in substance between the rulers and them at their several examinations, and commitments, and at two general sessions of the publick peace: and of the tumults, and insurrections, with other necessary observations, and occurences. Gathered up, written in a roll, and delivered to John Gunning late mayor of that city (being the fruits of his year) for the private admonition, and conviction of himself, and brethren concern'd, and named therein: with a letter declaring the end, and reason of what is so done, (of which a copy followes in the ensuing pages) / Subscribed by Geo: Bishop, Thomas Goldney, Henry Roe, Edw: Pyott, Dennis Hollister. And now after five moneths space of time published, for the reasons hereafter expressed.
[1692] The cry of blood; or, the horrid sin of murther display'd. In the true relation of three several murthers committed within the compass of one week viz. of Capt. Campbell on the 4th. Mr. - a beadle in the Strand, on the 6th. and of Mr. Baker, commonly call'd Capt. Baker, on the 7th of this instant Aprill, 1692. With a particular account of the circumstances of each tragical accident.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed 1654] A cry of bloud of an innocent Abel against two bloudy Cains:: being a discovery of two cavalier and malignant brothers conspiracy ageinst another brother of the Parliament party. And a short relation of justices of the peace in Cumberland their illegal proceedings against the Parliaments friends. With a complaint of some corruptions and delays in law and Chancery proceedings.
R. C. (Richard Crane) / [1662] The cry of Newgate with the other prisons in and about London in which dismal holes and cels [sic] are imured about three hundred persons of the innocent people of God called Quakers, for no other cause but for their unspotted testimonies in God, held in clear consciences / to you magistrates, priests, and people of the city of London, and elsewhere whom these may concern, are these words uttered by R.C.
[1677] The Cry of oppression and cruelty inflicted upon divers innocent people called Quakers, in the county of Glocester, for peaceable meeting together to worship God being a copy of a paper directed to the judges of the late assizes at Glocester presented to the tender consideration of such who are in power to relieve the oppressed.
Morford, Thomas, d. 1693. / [Printed in the year. 1659] The cry of oppression, occasioned by the priests of Englands pulpit-guard,: which is a popish law that was made by Queen Mary, to guard her friars and Jesuits. With a true discovery of the unjust proceedings of those called magistrates of Bathe; wherein is a lamentation over them, and a warning unto them to repent, lest they perish for ever. / By one which is hatefully called a Quaker ... known to the world by the name, Thomas Morford.
[1664] The Cry of the innocent and oppressed for justice, or, A brief relation of the late proceedings against the prisoners called Quakers in London and the manner of their tryal at the sessions holden at Hick's Hall and Old-Bailey on the 14th, 15th and 17th day of October 1664, at which places thirty-one of the said prisoners were sentenced for banishment ... together with some animadversions or observations upon the said proceedings ... published for the information of all that desire to know the truth of these things.
Goodaire, Thomas, d. 1693. / [1660] A cry of the just against oppression
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1654-1696. / [1691] The cry of the oppressed being a true and tragical account of the unparallel'd sufferings of multitudes of poor imprisoned debtors in most of the gaols in England ... together with the case of the publisher.
S. S. / [printed in the year, 1659] The cry of the oppressed by reason of false measures: or, A discovery of the true standard-gallon of England what it is, when, and by whom made, and where it ought to be found. By which, the assizes of wine, ale, and corn, are to be justly known, according to the proportions they bear to the standard-gallon. This standard being not known to the commissioners and farmers of the excise of beer, and ale, in London, &c. As appeareth by their non-observances of the assizes of beer and ale, giveth a just accasion of the brewers third grievance complained to the Parliament.
Rudd, Thomas, d. 1719. / [1700] The cry of the oppressed for justice: or, The case of Thomas Rudd Who was imprisioned and whipped through several streets of the town of Leverpool, in the County of Lancaster, by the order of the then mayor of the said town, for going through the streets thereof, and exhorting the people to fear God. With a letter written by the said Thomas Rudd, to Thomas Sweeting, mayor of Leverpool.
Punch, Edward. / [1654. i.e. 1653] A cryer in the vvildernesse of England,: declaring the baptisme of the eternall spirit, to be the onely baptisme in Christs kingdome published in Gospel-light, according to the word written in the Scriptures, and the eternall word written in the hidden man of the heart, for satisfaction of those, who are satisfied with truth alone. By Edward Punch of Carisbrook in the Isle of Wight, who is not ashamed of the Gospel of Christ, because it is the power of God to salvation.
[1653] The Cryes of England to the Parliament, for the continuance of good entertainment to the Lord Jesus his embassadors: collected as they came up from the severall counties. Wherein you have, 1. The calling, benefit, and maintenance of the godly ministry of England attested. 2. The endeavors of the wicked one to root it out, (though but by withdrawing its maintenance) abominated. 3. And the power of the magistrate in matters of religion, own'd and encouraged.
[1648] The cryes of Westminster. [parts 1-2] Or a whole pack of Parliamentary knavery opened, and set to sale. Come customers, come: pray see what you lack, her's Parliament wares of all sorts in my pack.
[1648] The cryes of Westminster., or, The Parliament pedlar, with his whole pack of knavery opened, and set to sale. Come customers, come : pray see what you lack, her's Parliament wares of all sorts in my pack.
[1648] The cryes of Westminster., or, The Parliament pedlar, with his whole pack of knavery opened, and set to sale. Come customers, come : pray see what you lack, her's Parliament wares of all sorts in my pack.
C. W., fl. 1624. / [1624] The crying murther Contayning the cruell and most horrible bu[tchery] of Mr. Trat, curate of old Cleaue; who was first mu[rthered] as he trauailed vpon the high way, then was brought home to hi[s house] and there was quartered and imboweld: his quarters and bowels b[eing af]terwards perboyled and salted vp, in a most strange and fearefull manner. For thi[s] the iudgement of my Lord chiefe Baron Tanfield, young Peter Smethwi[cke, An]drew Baker, Cyrill Austen, and Alice Walker, were executed this last sum[mer] Assizes, the 24. of July, at Stone Gallowes, neere Taunton in Summerset-shire.
Moore, John, 1595?-1657. / [1653] The crying sin of England, of not caring for the poor.: Wherein inclosure, viz. such as doth unpeople townes, and uncorn fields, is arraigned, convicted, and condemned by the Word of God. Being the chief heads of two sermons, preached at the lecture at Lutterworth in Leicester-shire in May last, and now published in love to Christ, his country, and the poor. By John Moore, minister of Knaptoft in Liecester-shire.
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1656] The crying sinnes reproved whereof the rulers and people of England, are highly guilty ... : with meek exhortations to this present Parliament ... / E.B.
J. F. (John Falconer) / [1685] Cryptomenysis patefacta, or, The art of secret information disclosed without a key containing, plain and demonstrative rules, for decyphering all manner of secret writing with exact methods, for resolving secret intimations by signs or gestures, or in speech : as also an inquiry into the secret ways of conveying written messages, and the several mysterious proposals for secret information, mentioned by Trithemius, &c. / by J. F.