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D Da De Di Do Dr Du Dw Dy
There are 34963 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1650?] Dead and alive This ditty out of Glocestershire was sent to London, for to have it put in print, therefore draw neer and listen into this. it doth concern a man that did amiss, and so to shun the anger of his wife, he thought with poyson for to end his life but in the stead of poyson he drunk sack, for which his wife did soundly pay his back to the tune of, Old flesh.
Mather, Samuel, 1651-1728. / [1697] A dead faith anatomized a discourse on the nature, and the danger, with the deadly symptoms of a dead faith in those who profess the faith of Christ. / By Samuel Mather ...
[1700?] The dead mans song, whose dwelling was near Basing-hall in London. To the tune of, Flying fame.
Quick, John, 1636-1706. / [1691] The dead prophet yet speaking a funeral sermon preached at Plaisterers-Hall, Feb. 15, 1690, to the Church of Christ there, upon the sad occasion of the decease of their late Reverend Pastor, Mr. John Faldo / by John Quick ...
Bolton, Samuel, 1606-1654. / [1657] The dead saint speaking to saints and sinners living in severall treatises ... : never before published / by Samuel Bolton ...
Fairfax, John, 1623-1700. / [1679] The dead saint speaking, or, A sermon preached upon occasion of the death of that eminent man, Mr. Mathew Newcomen ... wherein is succinctly discoursed (to a popular auditory in Dedham) what instructions are given and sealed to the living by the death of the righteous servants of God / by J.F., Minister of the Gospel.
Chetwynd, John, 1623-1692. / [1653. i.e. 1654] The dead speaking, or, The living names of two deceased ministers of Christ (contemporary, and eminently usefull in the west of England) viz. Mr. Sam. Oliver, and Mr. Samuel Crook: Containing the sermon at the funeralls of the one preached by John Chetwind, B.D. and two severall speeches delivered at the funeralls of them both by William Thomas, B.D. Joyned together at the desire, and for the use chiefly of those Christians who were often occasional partakers of their labours.
Wood, Thomas, of Leith. / [1651] The dead-man's testament: or, A letter written, to all the saints of God in Scotland fellow-heirs of the blessing with those in England: for a view of the present work of God against the mystery of iniquity and for unity and love amonst themselves, in this day of the Lord's mercifull dispensation, and of the judgement of the whore. By Thomas Wood, sometimes inhabitant of Leith, lately departed this present life. And supplied by one of his own countrey-men, a lover of the true spirituall Beautie of Zion. Published by authoritie.
Arderne, James, 1636-1691. / [1687] The Dean of Chester's speech to His Majesty August the 27th. 1687.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1664] Dear Friends, Keep your meetings in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ, that never fell, in which you may see over all the meetings that are gathered by all the sons of Adam ...
Case, John, fl. 1680-1700. / [between 1690 and 1700] Dear friends, let your disease be what God will, pray to him for a cure, try Case's skill; who may be such an healing instrument, as will cure you to your own heart's content.
Sweet, Thomas. / [1647] Dear friends: it is now about sixe yeares since I was most unfortunately taken by a Turkes man of warre, on the coasts of Barbary captive into Argiere; since which time I have written oft to London to Master Southwood of the upperground, to Richard Barnard of Dukes place, Richard Coole of the Bank-side, to Master Linger an haberdasher in crooked Lane, ...:
James, Elinor. / [1687] Dear Soveraign,
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1670] Deare and truely beloved in the everlasting seed and holy covenant of life eternall doth my soule salute you
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1693] Death a deliverance, or, A funeral discourse, preach'd (in part) on the decease of Mrs. Mary Doolittle, (late wife of Mr. Thomas Doolittle, minister of the Gospel in London) who departed this life the 16th of Decemb. 1692 by John Shower.
Cole, James, merchant. / [1629] Of death a true description and against it a good preparation: together with a sweet consolation, for the suruiung mourners. By Iames Cole merchant.
[1664] The Death and burial of Mistresse Money with her will she made at her departure : and what happened afterwards to the usurer that buried her.
Malbon, Samuel. / [1669] Death and life, or, Sins life, the sinners death; sins death, the saints life being the sum of eight sermons on Romans 8. 13. / by Samuel Malbon ...
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1656] Death and the grave no bar to believers happiness, or, A sermon preached at the funerall of the Lady Honor Vyner, in the Parish Church of Mary Wolnoth in Lombardstreet, July 10, 1656 by William Spurstow ...
Dugard, Thomas, b. 1587 or 8. / [1649] Death and the grave, or, A sermon preached at the funeral of that honorable and virtuous Ladie, the Ladie Alice Lucie, August 17, 1648 by Th. Dugard ...
Cheesman, Thomas. / [1695] Death compared to sleep in a sermon preacht upon the occasion of the funeral of Mrs. Mary Allen, who died Feb. 18, anno Dom. 1695 / by Thomas Cheesman ...
Pierce, Thomas, 1622-1691. / [1690?] Death considr'd as a door to a life of glory penn'd for the comfort of serious mourners, and occasion'd by the funerals of several friends, particularly one who dy'd at Easter, and of the author's own funeral in atecessum.
Buckler, Edward, 1610-1706. / [1649?] Death dis-sected, or, A fort against misfortune in a cordiall compounded of many pious and profitable meditations on mans mortality / digested into severall poems by T.I.
Bradshaw, John, 17th cent. / [1650] Death disarmed: the grave buried: or, The Christians future triumph through Christ over death, and the grave. Delivered in a sermon at the interrment of Mr. Henry English; at Salerst in the county of Sussex. Decemb. 10. MDCXLIX. By Iohn Bradshavv Mr. of Arts, preacher of Etchingham.
Bury, Edward, 1616-1700. / [1693] Death improv'd, and immoderate sorrow for deceased friends and relations reprov'd wherein you have many arguments against immoderate sorrow, and many profitable lessons which we may learn from such providences / by Edward Bury ...
S. F. / [1656] Death in a new dress: or Sportive funeral elegies.: Commemorating the renowned lives and lamented deaths of these eminent personages, Robbin the annyseed-water seller. Martin Parker the famous poet. Archee the late kings jester. The gentlewoman that so often travail'd up Holborn-Hill upon her bum, &c. With the celebration of some (harmless but plesant healths) hitherto not in fashion: and other drollerical crotchets, very delightful. / By S.F.
Langley, William, b. 1609 or 10. / [1660] The death of Charles the First lamented, with the restauration of Charles the Second congratulated delivered in a speech at the ploclaming [sic] of our gratious King, at his town of Wellington, May 17, 1660 : to which are added short reflections of government, governours, and persons governed, the duty of kings and subjects, the unlawfulness of resistance, with other things of moment, and worthy consideration / by William Langley ...
J. Ll. / [1678] The death of God's Moses's [sic] considered being the substance of a sermon preached at the funeral of Mr. Francis Johnson, minister of the gospel, sometimes fellow of All-Souls, and afterwards Master of University Colledge in Oxford, who died in London, October the 9th. 1677 / by J. Ll.
Powell, Joseph, d. 1698. / [1695] The death of good Josiah lamented a sermon occasioned by the death of our late most gracious soveraign Queen Mary, of ever blessed memory, preach'd at Balsham in Cambridgshire, March 3, 1695 / Joseph Powell ...
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1693] The death of King Charles I proved a down-right murder, with the aggravations of it in a sermon at St. Botolph Aldgate, London, January 30, 1692/3 : to which are added, some just reflections upon some late papers, concerning that King's book / by Rich. Hollingworth.
Schloer, Frederike. / [1633] The death of the tvvo renowned kings of Sweden and Bohemia, happening both in one and the same year and moneth; viz: in November 1632 Publikely lamented in a sermon, held before a princely, noble, and frequent assembly, in the high-Dutch congregation at the Hague by Mr. Frederike Schloer, minister of Gods word. Translated out of the High-Dutch printed coppie.
[1634.] The death of vsury, or, The disgrace of vsurers. Compiled more pithily then hitherto hath beene published in English. Wherein vsury is most lively vnfolded, defined, and confuted by divines, civilians, canonists, statutes, schoole-men, olde and new writers. ; With an explanation of the statutes now in force concerning vsury, very profitable for this present age..
Christ Church (University of Oxford) / [M.D.C.XXXVIII. 1638] Death repeal'd by a thankfull memoriall sent from Christ-Church in Oxford celebrating the noble deserts of the Right Honourable, Paule, late Lord Vis-count Bayning of Sudbury. Who changed his earthly honours Iune the 11. 1638.
[1649. i.e. 1650] Death's master-peece: or, a true relation of that great and sudden fire in Towerstreet, London; which came by the fiering [sic] of gunpowder, on Friday the 4th. of January, 1649.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1640] Death's summons, and the saints duty. Laid forth first summarily in a sermon on 2. King. 20.1. in the cathedrall of St Peter in Exeter, Ianu. 24. 1638. at the solemne funerall of a well-deserving citizen. Since somewhat enlarged for the common good, by William Sclater, Master of Arts, late fellow of Kings Colledge in Cambridge, now a preacher of Gods Word in the city of Exeter.
[1685] Death's uncontrollable summons; or, The mortality of mankind. Being a dialogue between death and a young-man. To the tune of, My bleeding heart.
[1650?] Death's universal summons: or, a general call; to all mankind, to the grave: in a dialogue betwixt a presumptious sinner, and the great messenger of mortality; with the righteous man's chearful entertainment of death. To which is added, The dismal doom and state of the rich and covetous man after his death: to seriously considered by all christians
Lye, Thomas, 1621-1684. / [1681] Death the sweetest sleep, or, a sermon preach't on the funeral of Mr. William Hiett, late citizen of London by Tho. Lye ...
Jones, Andrew. / [1674] Death triumphant, or, The most renowned, mighty, puissant and irresistible champion and conqueror general of the whole world, Death, described with a descripton [sic] of his notable fights and triumphant victories obtained against all creatures, especially against the sons and daughters of men : also his particular stratagems and numerous regiment of scknesses [sic] and diseases whereby he conquers and subdues mankind : lively set forth to the view of all men for their better preparation for the day of their death and dissolution out of this sinful life / by Andrew Jones.
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [1669] Death unstung a sermon preached at the funeral of Thomas Mowsley, an apothecary, who died July, 1669 : with a brief narrative of his life and death : also the manner of Gods dealings with him before and after his conversion : drawn up by his own hand and published / by James Janeway ...
Leigh, Valentine, fl. 1562. / [the 8 day of January, anno M.D.LXI 8 Jan. 1561] Deathes generall proclamation also fine preceptes of vertuous and honest lyfe.
Midhope, Stephen. / [1644] Deaths advantage:: or A sermon preached at the funerall of that noble and valiant gentleman, Colonell William Gould, high sheriff of Devon: by order of Parliament, and late commander of the fort and island in Plymouth. By Stephen Midhope, Mr. of Arts.
Reynolds, Edward, 1599-1676. / [1657] Deaths advantage;: opened in a sermon preached at Northampton, at the funeral of Peter Whalley Esq; then mayor of the said town. And now upon the earnest desires of his friends published by Edward Reynolds. D.D.
Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654. / [1640] Deaths deliverance, and Eliahes fiery charet, or The holy mans triumph after death Delivered in two sermons preached at Plymouth, the one the 16. the other the 19. of August: the former at the funerall of Thomas Sherwill, an eminent and pious magistrate of that place. 1631. By Alexander Grosse now pastor of Bridford.
Fitz-Geffry, Charles, 1575?-1638. / [1620] Deaths sermon unto the liuing Delivered at the funerals of the religious ladie Philippe, late wife vnto the Right Worshipfull Sr. Anthonie Rous of Halton in Cornwall Knight. By Charles Fitz-Geffry.
[167-?] Deaths summons: or, A conference betwixt death and the young man, the married man, and the king
[Printed in the year 1674] Deaths tryumph dash'd: or, An elegy on that faithful servant of God Master James Janeway, minister of the Gospel, who resting from his most zealous and profitable labours, fell asleep in the Lord the 12th of this instant, March 1673/4.
[1528?] The debate and stryfe betwene somer and wynter with the estate present of man.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1695] The debate at large, between the House of Lords and House of Commons, at the free conference, held in the Painted Chamber, in the session of the convention, anno 1688 relating to the word, abdicated and the vacancy of the throne in the Common's vote.
Hill, Samuel, 1648-1716. / [1696] A debate on the justice and piety of the present constitution under K. William in two parts, the first relating to the state, the second to the church : between Eucheres, a conformist, and Dyscheres, a recusant / by Samuel Hill ...
[1675?] The Debate or arguments for dissolving this present Parliament, and the calling frequent and new Parliaments as they were delivered in the House of Lords, November the 20th, 1675.
[1689] A Debate upon the quærie whether a king elected and declared by the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons assembled at Westminster 22 of January 1688, coming to and consulting with the said Lords and Commons, doth not make as compleat a Parliament and legislative power and authority to all intents and purposes, as if the said king should cause new summons to be given and new elections to be made by writs
[1688] The debates in deposing kings; and the royal succession of Great Britain
[Reprinted 1681] The debates in the House of Commons assembled at Oxford March the 21st. 1680.
[1648] The debates of the House of Commons assembled in Parliament, touching His Majesties concessions and answers upon the treaty. With their votes concerning their instructions given to Col. Hamond Governour of the Isle of Wight, for security of his Majesties person: as also a letter of the commons to the Lord General Fairfax, acquainting him with the contradiction of his orders to Col Ewers, to their instructions and resolutions. Together with His Majesties last speech to the Lords-Commissioners at their departure from the Isle of Wight. / Published by authority.
Lawrence, George, 1615-1695? / [MDCXLII. 1642] The debauched cavalleer: or the English Midianite.: Wherein are compared by way of parallel, the carriage, or rather miscarriage of the cavalleeres, in the present reigne of our King Charles, with the Midianites of old. Setting forth their diabolicall, and hyperdiabolicall blaspemies, execrations, rebellions, cruelties, rapes, and robberies. / Penned by G.L. and C.L. for publique good.
Procopius. / [1682] The debaucht court. Or, The lives of the Emperor Justinian and his Empress Theodora the comedian. Faithfully translated into English.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1566-1647. / [1625] The debt book: or, A treatise vpon Romans 13. ver. 8 Wherein is handled: the ciuill debt of money or goods, and vnder it the mixt debt, as occasion is offered. Also, the sacred debt of loue. By Henry Wilkinson, Bachelor in Diuinity, and pastor of Wadesdon in Buckinghamshire.
Morton, Charles, 1627-1698. / [1684] Debts discharge, or Some considerations on Rom. 13. 8. the former part. Owe nothing to any man, but to love one another. Being an endeavour to state that case of conscience, and designed to perswade all men to get and keep out of debt as much as may be. By C.M.
W.W. (William Watson), 1559?-1603. / [1602] A decacordon of ten quodlibeticall questions concerning religion and state wherein the authour framing himfelfe [sic] a quilibet to euery quodlibet, decides an hundred crosse interrogatorie doubts, about the generall contentions betwixt the seminarie priests and Iesuits at this present.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] A decade of grievances,: presented and approved to the right honourable and High Court of Parliament, against the hierarchy or government of the Lord Bishops, and their dependant offices, by a multitude of people, who are sensible of the ruine of religion, the sinking of the state, and of the plots and insultations of enemies against both.
Well wisher of the Common-wealth. / [1641] Decay of trade. A treatise against the abating of interest.: Or Reasons shewing the inconveniencies which will insue, by the bringing downe of interest money to six or five in the hundred, and raising the price of land in this kingdome. / By a Well wisher of the Common-wealth.
[1628 or 9] The deceased maiden-louer. Being a pleasant new court-song: to an excellent new tune. Or to be sung to the tune of Bonny Nell
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Deceit brought to day-light:: in an ansvver to Thomas Collier, vvhat he hath declared in a book called, A dialogue between a minister, and a Christian: but by his fruits hee is tryed and found to be neither. In which answer his lies are returned for the founder to prove; his errors laid open, read, and reproved, and he found to be the same in deeds which he accuses the Quakers to be in words. / Published in short for the souls sake, that the simplicity may bee preserved from the subtilty, lest any should believe lies, and so be given up to delusion, and bee damned, by a lover of truth, called, James Naylor.
Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. / [1693] Deceit discovered and malice manifested in L. Key's late paper from Reading the third of the fourth month 1693. By Thomas Elwood.
Cleevelye, William. / [1667] The deceitful spirit discovered, in its secret and mysterious working; and in the power of God is judged and condemned by one that was once ensnared thereby.
E. G. / [1684] The deceived virgin, or, The treacherous young lovers cruelty being a new song sung at Windsor / by E.G.
Caffyn, Matthew, 1628-1714. / [1656] The deceived, and deceiving Quakers discovered.: Their damnable heresies, horrid blasphemies, mockings, railings, unparallel'd deceit, and dishonestly laid open. In the discovery of which, is made known the pure use of the holy scriptures (which by them is denyed) the true Christ, and how he justifies, his second coming proved not to be already (as the Quaker affirms) also the resurrection from the dead, and the eternal judgement, and several other particulars that saints are required to be stedfast in. / Set forth especially for the good of those that are called out of the world, into the primitive order of the Gospel, but may be usefull for all people. By Matthew Caffyn a servant of the Lord, related to the Church of Christ near Horsham in Sussex, being an eye, and ear-witnesse. As wee have heard that Antichrist shall come, even now are there many antichrists, whereby we cannot but know that this is the last of the last time. Antichrist made known. Or, The Romish vvhore of Babylon proved not to bee the Antichrist, or man of sin, in seven particulars. 1 Who is this great whore of Babylon, and where her chief seat hath been, and is. 2 Her fall, and the means how and by whom. 3 What is the spirit of Antichrist, and who hath that spirit. 4 That the Antichrist will bee a single person. 5 The manner of his rising, and when. ... 7 Lastly, his fall, when, and by whom. By William Jeffery servant of the Church of Christ. Entered into the register book, kept by the Company of Stationers.
[between 1684-1686] The deceiver deceived: or, The virgins revenge. Those that in loves wide grove delight to range, and please themselves with pretty charming change, delight to triumph o're the softest spoiles of yielding beauty, seldome scape the toiles, for love to take them has a thousand wiles. Tune of, Ah cruel bloody fate! This may be printed, R. LS.
[1708] Decemb. 6. 1708. Advertisement to book-sellers, and others. Whereas there hath been a book lately printed and publish'd, intituled, The neat duties (all discounts and abatements deducted) of all merchandize specify'd in the Book of Rates, begun in the 12th Car. II. with the several variations to this present year 1708. The said book hath, upon examination, been found very erroneous and false ... besides several omissions. This is to give notice, that there is preparing for the press, and will speedily be publish'd at Her Majesties printing-office in Black-Fryers, a book of all the neat duties upon merchandize both inwards and outwards ... and will be sold at a very reasonable price at the place aforesaid, and at most book-sellers ...
[1661] December 2. 1661. By the Corporation of Trinity-House, London. Whereas the Kings most excellent Majesty Charles the Second, and several former Kings and Queens of England, by their letters patents under the great seal, have given full power and authority to the master and brethren of Trinity-House, to make by-laws and orders for the good government and preventing disorders in navigation; and thereupon we the persons so authorized by the said charter, have in puriuance thereof made certain by-laws and orders. viz.
University of Oxford. / [1661] December 3.1678 whereas I have received notice that (according to orders given) there will be within this University and city of Oxon strict guards kept and observed by His Majesties forces that are now in place in this place
Woolley, Charles. / [1684] The decency and order of church and state as now established asserted in a late visitation sermon.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1699] Decennium luctuosum An history of remarkable occurrences, in the long war, which New-England hath had with the Indian salvages, from the year, 1688. To the year 1698. Faithfully composed and improved. [One line of quotation in Latin]
Teramano, Pietro. / [M. DC.XXXV. 1635] Dechreuad a rhyfedhus esmudiad yr Eglvvys yr Arglvvydhes Fair o Loreto.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1658] Decimarum & oblationum tabula, a tything table, or, Table of tithes and oblations according to the ecclesiastical laws and ordinances established in the Church of England, now newly reduced into a book : containing as well the very letter of the law under which these rights be severally comprised ... : as also a brief and summarie declaration of composition, transaction, ... : annexed hereunto summarily, such statute lawes of the land concerning these rights, as have been herein authorised ... / compiled by W.C. ...
Juvenal. / [1673] Decimus Junius Juvenalis, and Aulus Persius Flaccus translated and illustrated as well with sculpture as notes / by Barten Holyday ...
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1659] The decision & clearing of the great point now in controversie about the interest of Christ and the civill magistrate in the rule of government in this world stated according to the word of truth and presented to the Parliament of this Common-wealth and to all other powers in the world where it may come, or to any that desire satisfaction in this matter / written by T. Collier.
[1686] The declamations of Quintilian being an exercitation or praxis upon his XII books concerning the institution of an orator / translated (from the Oxford Theatre edition) into English, by a learned and ingenious hand ...
Seton, Alexander, d. 1542. / [1542?] The declaracio[n] made at Poules Crosse in the cytye of London the fourth Sonday of Aduent by Alexander Seyton and Mayster Willyam Tolwyn, persone of S. Anthonynes in the sayd cytye of London, the yere of our Lord God M.D.XLJ.
England and Wales. / [1596] Declaracion de las causas que han mouido la Magestad de la Reyna d'Yngalaterra, a embiar vn'armada real, para defensa de sus reynos y señorios contra las fuerças del Rey d'Espana lo qual se ha de publicar por los generales de ladicha armada, para que todo el mundo sepa, que su Magestad ha juntado est' armada solamente para se defender de sus enemigos y offenderlos, y no en daño de qualesquiera otros que no ayudaren a sus dichos enemigos, a los quales su intencion y voluntad es que se haga todo buen tratamiento.
Gwynneth, John. / [1554] A declaracion of the state, wherin all heretikes dooe leade their liues and also of their continuall indeuer, and propre fruictes, which beginneth in the. 38. chapiter, and so to thende of the woorke. By Iohn Gwynnethe clerke.
[1545?] The declaracyon and power of the Chrysten fayth
[1560?] The declaracyon of the procedynge of a conference, begon at Westminster the last of Marche, 1559. concerning certaine articles of religion and the breaking vp of the sayde conference by default and contempt of certayne bysshops, parties of the sayd conference.
Rhegius, Urbanus, 1489-1541. / [1548] A declararation [sic] of the twelue articles of the christen faythe with annotations of the holy scripture, where they be grounded in. And the righte foundation and principall comon places of the hole godly scripture, a goodly short declaration, to all Christians profitable and necessarye for to come to the right vnderstondynge of holy Scripture compyled for the commodite of al christen people. By D. Vrbanum Regium.
England and Wales. / [Anno 1596] Declaratie van de causen mouerende hare Coninglicke Maiesteit van Englandt, een vlote van schepen ter zee te afuerdigen tot defensie van hare landschappen, tegen gewelt des Conings van Spaignen om gepubliceert te worden by de ouerste vande voorseyde vlote, ten einde dat al de werelt mach weten dat hare Maiesteit, dese vlote afueererdight alleenlick om hare seluen te veschermen ende hare vianden te beschadigen, sonder pemandt anders te offenseren die haren viandt niet en verstercken, maer deselue in alder vriendelicheit te tracteren.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Declaratie van de Lords ende Commons vergadert in't Parliament, om de gerevolteerde schepen wederom te brenghen onder de gehoorsaemheyt van het Parliament.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] Declaratio Oliveri Cromwelli præsecti exercituum pro repub. et consilii sui militaris: exhibens fundamenta, & caussas dissolutionis nuperi Parlamenti. Ex Anglicano sermone in Latinum traducta.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1644] Declaratio, serenissimi potentissimique principis Caroli, Magnæ Britanniæ &c.: regis vltra--marinis Protestantium ecclesiis transmissa.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1642 i.e. 1643] A declaration against a crosse petition:: wherein some secret lets of the intended reformation are discovered. The danger of division prevented. And the unity of this iland in religion urged. By the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1646] A declaration against a late dangerous and seditious band, under the name of An humble remonstrance, &c. wherein the plots and projects of the contrivers tending to the violating and subversion of our covenants; raising and fomenting of jealousies, within this, and between both kingdoms; prolonging of the unnaturall wars; and, impeding the intended uniformity in religion, are discovered, / by the Commission of the General Assembly.
[1655] A declaration against all poperie, and popish points: and is renounced from them and by them whom the scorners in scorn call Quakers : and likewise some queries to the Pope and his priests that are guarded with his law : to be answered in writing or print; and to be sent them called Quakers at London in England.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1653. i.e. 1654] A declaration against all profession and professors that have not the life of what they profess, from the righteous seed of God;: whom the world, priests, and people scornfully calls Quakers, who are in that life that the holy men of God were in, and witness that power that made them to tremble and quake, and shook the earth, and threw it down; which the world, priests, people, and professors, having the words declared from this power and life, but not it, scoffs and scorns at, but this is our riches.
[1644] A declaration against anabaptists: to stop the prosecution fo [sic] their errours, falsly pretended to be a vindication of the royall commission of King Jesus, as they call it. Briefly and fully answering all their allegations, and clearly proving the anabaptisticall doctrine to be against the glory of God, the honour of Christ and his church, against the covenant of grace, and against the word of God, and the priviledges of the church made over to them by promise, and also against the solemne league and covenant of the three kingdomes. In answer to a book, by Francis Cornwall, presented to the House of Commons, on Friday last, for which he is committed.
P. B., Gent. / [Printed in the yeare 1642. i.e. 1643] A declaration against Prince Rupert, or, An argument, whereby it appears, that Prince Rupert, and all that joyne with him in this unnaturall war against the Parliament, are guilty of high-treason,: with an exposition of the stat. of II. Hen. 7. whereby it appeares, that those who follow the advice and imployment of the Parliament, are freed from treason, or any other offence concerning their particular actions in that service. By P.B. gent.
[1644] A declaration against the Antinomians, and their doctrine of liberty. Their chief tenents briefly and fully answered; and the danger of those erronoeus points manifested: with a caution to such as are or have been so misled, to persvvade with them to turn from that evill into which they are or have been seduced. These being their conclusions, understood by most auditors. I. That God doth never inflict punishment upon the elect for their sins. II. That God is never angry with his children. III. That God sees no sin in those that are his. IV. That such as are elected, are at all times beloved of God; in what condition soever they be, be they never so great sinners, yea, in the very act of sinne it selfe. V. That sanctification of life in duties of piety, is nothing at all esteemed of God. VI. That the godly finde no difficulties in the way to Heaven, but live in much pleasure and delight in this world. VII. That those who belong to God, are able in this world presently to distinguish betwixt Gods people and the wicked.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1643] A declaration against the crosse petition wherein some secret letts of the intended reformation are discovered, the danger of division prevented, and the unitie of this iland in religion urged / by the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly.
Richardson, Richard, 1623?-1689. / [1682?] A declaration against wigs or periwigs
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1666] A declaration and an information from us the people of God called Quakers to the present governours, the King and both Houses of Parliament, and all whom it may concern / M.F.
Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Earl of, 1629-1685. / [1685] The Declaration and apology of the Protestant people that is, of the noblemen, barrons, gentlemen, burgesses, and commons of all sorts, now in armes within the kingdom of Scotland.
Freize, James. / [1645] A declaration and appeale to all the freeborne people of this kingdome in generall: and to all the truly noble, pyous and well affected patriots and people of God, within the cities of London and Westminster in particular, humbly craving their assistance and furtherance of this just request unto the high court of Parliament. Made from all the brethren the poore afflicted and oppressed prisoners (imprisoned for debt) within the severall Gaoles. (Being the soule destroying houses, and dens of cruelty, injustice, tyrannie and oppression) within this kingdome of England.
Ireland. Council for the Affairs of Ireland. / [1656] A declaration and commission for the assesment of twelve thousand pounds by the month, for six months viz. from the twentie fourth of September 1656, exclusive : to the twenty fourth of March following, inclusive / by His Highness the Lord Protector's Council for the Affairs of Ireland.
Ireland. Council for the Affairs of Ireland. / [1655] A declaration and commission for three months assesment, of ten thousand pounds by the month: beginning the 12th of April 1655, and ending the 12th of July following. April this 5. 1655. By the Lord Deputy and council. Ordered by the Lord Deputy and council, that this commission for the assesment, be forthwith printed and published. Tho: Herbert clerk of the council.
[Decemb. 28. 1648] The declaration and engagement of the commanders, officers, and seamen in the shippes, under the command of the Right Honourable the Earle of Warwicke in the Downes, declaring their free concurrence in the remonstrance of the Lord Fairfax, and the army under his command. Also, a representation of the forces under the command of the Honourable Sir Michaell Livesey, Commander in Chiefe in the county of Kent: declaring their free concurrence in the remonstrance of the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the army under his command.
[1649] The declaration and engagement of the officers and souldiers of Col. Ingoldsbies regiment for the present government, whereunto is added two letters, of a great fight between Col. Jones and the Marq. of Ormond, with the routing of Ormonds whole body of horse, and pursuing him to Waterford, the surrender of Ross and other garrisons to the Lord Lievt. Cromwell, since the taking of Waxford, with the besieging of Duncanon. Also an act made at Edenburgh for receiving all persons to the sacrament, that were formerly debarred from it, the expectation they have of the Prince, and the Earl of Mourtons joyning with the euemy [sic] in the North.
R. Y. / [Anno Dom. 1651] A declaration and full narrative of the proceedings of Admirall Vantrump: VVith the Dutch fleet at sea; his entring of Cales Bay: and the manner of the taking of ninety saile of the Hollanders ships by the English: with the proceedings of the French fleet therupon. Also a message to the English consull at the city of Venice, and Vantrumps letter to the Princes of Italy. Likewise, the Jesuits proceedings of the city of Genoa and a sermon preached, touching the heriticks of England, as they are pleased to call us. With other particulars of great concernment, in relation thereunto.
Bohemia (Kingdom). Sovereign (1619-1620 : Frederick I) / [M.D.C.XX. 1620] The declaration and information of the high and puissant King of Bohemia, against the vniust mandates published in the name of the Emperour as also against those that are further threatned to be decreed and executed, touching the Crowne of Bohemia.
[1648] The declaration and ingagement of the Protestant army in the province of Mounster. Under the command of the Right Honourable the Lord Baron Inchiquin.
[1652] A Declaration and instructions for bringing the several branches of the revenue and stores in Ireland unto one head of accompt, and for the better preventing irregular issues of moneys or provisions
Scotland. Parliament. / [Dec. 11, 1643] A declaration and instructions from the Committee of Estates, to the colonels and committees of warre, in the severall sheriffdoms of the Kingdom of Scotland concerning their generall rendezvous at Hairlaw within four miles of Berwick, upon the 29 of this present December, with a body of twenty five thousand horse and foot.
[1642] A declaration and manifestation of the proceedings of both armies,: also a true relation of the remarkable passages that have happened since Saturday, from the beginning of the fight to this present seventeenth of November. Together with their plundering of certaine west-countrey waines, and the retteat [sic] of Ais [sic] Majesties forces, as also of the death of certaine noble and eminent personages of His Majesties army: and how His Majesty sent a herald of armes concerning a treaty of peace, and while the paper was reading, a cannon vvas shot off, and the bullet whizzed by his excellencies eare. Also the manner of His Majesties armies retreat from Brainford to Kingstone upon Thames, and to Gilford, His Majesty being now at Oatlands: with the resolution of the Parliaments forces to pursue them.
[1690] The Declaration and manifesto of the Protestants of the vallies of Piedmont, called the Vaudois to all Christian princes & states, of the reasons of their taking up arms just now against the Duke of Savoy, and why they have put themselves under the protection of William, King of Great Britain, and of the evangelick cantons of Switzerland / done out of High Dutch.
[1643] A declaration and motive of the persons trusted, usually meeting at Salters Hall in Breadstreet, to all well affected persons in the severall parishes within London, and the parts adjacent, for contributing the value of a meale weekly, towards the forming of some regiments of voluntiers, to be payd during these times of danger.
[1651] A declaration and narrative of the proceedings of the Parliament of England, touching the message and Letters of Credence, sent from the Estates General of the United Provinces; and presented to the Parliament by the Lord Ambassador Cats; with his Lordships speech delivered at the same time; and a translate of the States message into English; presented to Mr. Speaker by the Lord Ambassador Schaep; and read in the House: with the Parliaments answer, declaration, votes, and order, concerning the same. Published by authority.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1685] A declaration and offer of duty by the kingdom of Scotland, with an annexation of the excise to the crown. Edinburgh, April 28, 1685.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration and order of his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, and his Councill of Officers: for the continuance of the assesment for six moneths, from the 24th. of June 1653. to the 25th. of December following; at the rate of one hundered and twenty thousand pounds by the moneth, towards the maintenance of the armies and navies of this Common wealth. June 9. 1653. Ordered by his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell with the advice of his Councill of Officers, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. William Malyn Secret.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [MDCLV. 1655] A declaration and order of His Highnes Councill in Scotland, for the government thereof: concerning an ordinance of His Highnes, dated the eighth day of August, 1654. Whereunto is annexed the said ordinance.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1656] A declaration and order of His Highnes Councill in Scotland, requiring all persons to give due obedience to the justices of peace in execution of the powers and authorities given them by the instructions heereunto [sic] annexed.
England and Wales. / [1642] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the associating of the severall counties of Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, Isle of Ely, Hertford, and county of the city of Norwich, for the mutuall defence and preservation of themselves from all rapine, plundrings, and spoylings of papists, and other ill affected persons who have combined and raised great force of horse and foot to destroy multitudes of His Majesties subjects : together with divers instructions for the lord-lievtenants, deputy-lievtenants and other officers of the said counties : also a declaration and engagement of the said counties according to their severall subscriptions.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iune 1. 1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: for the better securing and setling of the peace of the county of Kent, and for enabling them to associate with the City of London, or any other counties adjacent. And to raise forces within the said county, as well horse as foot, and therewith to give, or cause battell to be given to all such forces as are or shal be raised without the consent of both houses of Parliament; and all such persons with their abbettors and adherents to invade, resist, put to flight, pursue, suppresse, kill, slay, put to execution of death, and by all means to destroy, as enemies to the kingdom. Likewise, instructions for the lord-lieutenant, deputy-lieutenants, and other offiers [sic], and commanders in the county of Kent. And, that every person which shall be imployed as souldiers in this service, of the age of 16. yeers and upwards, shall solemnly take an oath, to be approved of by the Parliament, and they that wilfully neglect the same shall be proceeded against as delinquents, and enemies of the peace of the kingdom. Die Martis, 30 Maii. 1643. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and ordinance with the instructions shall be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: for new loans and contributins [sic], as well from the United-Provinces, as from England and Wales, for the speedy relief of the miserable and distressed estate of the Protestants in the kingdom of Ireland; whose lives are dayly sacrificed, not onely to the malice of their and our bloudy enemies (the Popish rebels) but like like (sic) to starving, cold, and hunger.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: for the seizing and sequestring of the estates, both reall and personall, of certaine kinds of notorious delinquents, to the use, and for the maintaining of the army raised by the Parliament; and such other uses as shall be directed by both houses of Parliament, for the benefit of the Common-wealth. With the names of the committees who are employed in the severall counties of this kingdome, for the execution of this ordinance. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. that this ordinance be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. / [November 13. 1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; touching the Great Seale of England. and that the said seale is to be put into the hands and custody of such commissioners, as are herein named by both houses of Parliament. / Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this declaration touching the Great Seale, be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, cler. Parl. d. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [November 11. 1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament;: touching the Great Seale of England. And that the said Seale is to be put into the hands and custody of such commissioners, as are herein named by both Houses of Parliament. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this declaration touching the Great Seale, be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. / [Iuly 27. 1643] A declaration and ordinance of the Lords and Commons in Parliament; for the speedy raising of a body of horse, for the preservation, safety, and peace of the kingdom, to resist the insolencies and outrages committed by the souldiers of the kings army.: Which horse are to be raised out of the severall counties within specified; and to be under the command of the right Honorable, Edward Earl of Manchester, who is appointed by this ordinance for this service to be commander in chief, both for horse and foot. : Die Martis, 25 Julii, 1643. / It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance be forthwith printed; and that the knights and burgesses of the severall and respective counties, in which horse are to be raised by direction of this ordinance, do take care that copies hereof be forthwith sent down into their severall and respective counties. ; H: Elsynge, cler. parl d. com.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [Anno Dom. 1612] A declaration and plainer opening of certain points, with a sound confirmation of some other, contained in a treatise intituled, The divine beginning and institution of Christes true visible and ministeriall church. Written in a letter by the author of the said treatise, out of the Low Countryes, to a friend of his in England
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1650 : Ireton) / [1650] A declaration and proclamation of the Deputy-General of Ireland,: concerning the present hand of God in the visitation of the plague; and for the exercise of fasting and prayer in relation thereunto.
[1648] The declaration and proposalls of the citizens of London, to the Kings Majesty, army, and kingdom, communicating their gallant and royall resolution, for the establishing of his sacred Majesty, His Royall Consort, the Queen, Charles Prince of Wales, James Duke of York, and the rest of the royall family, in their just rights and priviledges, and to establish a firm and lasting peace between Prince and people; with the time prefixed and set down, for the bringing of his Majesty to London, and the re-inthroning of Him in his royall palace at Westminster; and their desires to the kingdom for the performance thereof, by subscribing and promoting the said declaration, throughout all the corners of the nation. Likewise, their remonstrance to the kingdom, touching the Lord Gen. Fairfax, and Lieutenant Gen. Cromwell, to be sent cheif Generall into Ireland, for the reducement of that kingdom, to the obedience of His Majesty, and the crown of England. Ordered that this declaration and proposall be forthwith published throughout the kingdom of England, and Dominion of Wales, to be subscribed unto, by all persons whatsoever, above the age of 16. and to be recorded for a grand law for future ages,
[1648] The declaration and proposals of the citizens of London concerning the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the armies entring, and quartering within the vvals of the said city; and the promise and protestation of the Common-Councell thereupou [sic]. With the answer and resolution of His Excellency to the said declaration and proposals; sent to the Right Honorable, the Lord Major, and court of aldermen. And His Excellencies further desires and declaration touching the said city, and the excize office. Signed, T. Fairfax. Together, vvith the proposals of the Army, eoncerning [sic] Major Gen. Brown, and the impeached members now under restraint; presented to the House of Commons by Col. VVhaley. And the answer of the House thereunto. Published by authority.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] The declaration and proposals of the estates of the Kingdom of Scotland, to both Houses of Parliament, and to all their brethren of England, concerning the necessity, grounds, and ends of their engagement, and their resolution to rescue his Majesty from his base imprisonment, to establish religion, disband all armies, and settle a wel-grounded peace within the Kingdoms of Scotland, England, and Ireland, that so the Kings Majesty may enjoy the comfort of His Royal consort and children, and that he may live a long and happy reign, and that there may not want one of his seed to rule over his people, so long as the sun and moon endureth. Likewise, Prince Charles sayling from Holland to the north of England, and his treaty with the Scots Lords, and the revolting of the town and castle of Portmsouth [sic], and seizing on all the ordnance, and ammunition for the King. And a great fight near Deal Castle.
[MDCXLVIII.1648] The declaration and propositions of his Excellency the Lord Generall Leven, and divers other eminent commanders of the standing army in the kingdom of Scotland;: to the Parliament assembled at Edinburgh, concerning the dis-ingaging of a war with England; as also, touching the Parliament, and army. Likewise, the progresse of the Scots army under the command of the Earl of Calender, with their approach neer the confines of England. And the gallant preparations of Sir Arthur Haslerig, governour of Newcastle. Also, a declaration of the Parliaments army in the kingdome of Ireland, under the command of Colonell Iones, concerning the Lord Inchiquin's disserting the Parliament of England, and declaring for the King. April 20. 1648. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.
Laugharne, Rowland, d. 1676. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The declaration and propositions of Maj. Gen. Laughorne, & Col. Rice Powel, in the name of themselves, and the army in South-Wales,: concerning the Kings Majesty, his Highnesse the Prince of Wales, and their further proceedings touching their designe and engagement; with their desires and resolution touching the same. Also, Sir Marmaduke Langdales propositions in the north of England concerning the Kings Majesty, and the government of this kingdom, and the manner of the blocking up the town of Barwick, and the playing of 30 pieces of ordinance against it.
City of London (England). Lord Mayor. / [1642] The declaration and propositions of the Lord Maior of London to the Kings most Excellent Maiesty and and [sic] both Houses of Parliament, concerning a treaty for Peace. Together with the House of Commons answer to the said declaration. Also a true information of 800. Danes landing in Lincolnshire, Decemb. 20. And how the trained bands of that county gave them battell neer the towne of Lee, ond [sic] obtained a happy victory over them. Together with the resolution of the Hous [sic] of Commons concerning the Danee. Also a second victory obtained by Sergeant Major Skipton and Col, Browne at Chichester Decmb. 22. against the kings forces that lye there,
[1648] The declaration and propositions of the navie: with the oath which they have taken, concerning an admirall for the seas, and who they made choice of for the present. A message from the Kentish-men to the Lord Generall, and his answer thereunto. A thousand of them come in, and Dover Fort taken. With the taking of Chepstow Castle by storme, the Governour Sir Nicholas Kemish, and others slain; with the number of officers and prisoners taken. As also another petition to the Parliament, from the City of London, and what is desired therein.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] The declaration and protestation of the Lord Inchiquin,: and all the officers under his command, voluntarily taken and subscribed by his councill of vvarre, that they will maintaine the honour of the King, and the priviledge and freedome of Parliament, according to his solemne ingagement, against all opposers, and other his great discouragements.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Octob. 25, 1642] Declaration and protestation of the Lords and Commons in Parliament to this Kingdom an the whole world wherein (amongst divers of His Majesties late illegall proceedings) is discovered how severall commissions under the Kings authority have been granted to many profest papists ... : also how Sir Iohn Hinderson and Collonel Cockram were sent to Hamburgh and Denmark ... : also two orders of both Houses of Parliament ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration and protestation of the Lords and Commons in Parliament to this kingdome and to the whole world.: Wherein (amongst diverse of His Majesties late illegal proceedings) is discovered how severall commissions under the Kings authoritie have been granted to many profest papists (herein nominated) for places of command in this war ... : also how Sir John Hinderson and Colonell Cockrain were sent to Hamburg and Denmarke to raise forces ... With the names of some who have been proclaimed rebels in Ireland now in great favor with His Maiestie. For which and other reasons they are resolved ... to defend the truth against the popish army ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration and protestation of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, to this kingdome, and to the whole world.: wherein (amongst diverse of His Majesties late illegall proceedings) is discovered how severall commissions under the Kings authority have bin granted to many profest papists (herein nominated) for places of command in this war, with power to raise men and armes, which in sundry places they have performed. : Also how Sir Iohn Hinderson and Colonell Cockram, were sent to Hamburg and Denmarke, to raise forces there, and in other foraigne parts, to bring into this kingdome. : With the names of some who have bin proclaimed rebels in Ireland, now in great favor with His Maiesty. : For which and other reasons they are resolved to enter into a solemne oath and covenant with God to the uttermost of their power, with the hazard of their lives and fortunes to defend the truth against the Kings popish army, and all that shall joyne with them in the prosecution of this wicked design. : Die Sabbathi, Octob. 22, 1642. / Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration shall be forthwith printed and published and read in all churches and chappels within the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales, by the parsons, vicars, or curats of the same ; John Browne, cler. Parliam.
Reynor, William. / [1650] The declaration and protestation, of the Parliament of Scotland to their declared King:: touching, their late agreement, the setling of the Presbytery government, and the future preservation of that kingdome. With, the resolution of the Emperour of Germany, the Queen of Sweden, and the King of Denmark, concerning the said King. Also, the proceedings of the Scotch ministers, to their respective congregations, concerning their King, and the advance of the English-Army.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1649] A declaration and protestation: of the peers, lords, and barons of this realme, against the late treasonable proceedings, and tyrannicall usurpations of some members of the Commons House, who endeavour to subvert the fundamentall laws and regall government of this kingdom, and enslave the people to their boundlesse tyranny instead of freedom. February 8. 1648.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1660] A declaration and remonstrance of the aldermen and members of Common-Council now imprisoned in the Tower of London
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The declaration and remonstrance of the Kings Majesties loyall subjects within the City of London, to the Lords & Commons assembled at Westminster,: concerning the army under the command of the Lord Gen. Fairfax, & the discontents & jealousies thereof, occasioned by their aversnesse to the settlement of religion, their disaffection to the city, and the advancement of their own private power and ends. Also, the proposalls of Sir Charles Lucas, to the Councell of Warre before his death. And a great fight near Nampswich, in Cheshire, divers killed, and 1500. taken prisoners.
[Octob. 13. 1642] The declaration and remonstrance of the lords, knights, and gentry of the countie of Cornwall. Agreed on by the whole county in generall, Oct. 10. 1642. VVherein is declared the resolution of the said lords, knights, and gentry, concerning the King and Parliament. Together with their proceedings against Sir Ralph Hopton, who hath now took castle in Cornwall, having there fifty peeces of ordnance, and 200 men. Together with the resolution of hoth Houses concerning the same.
[1647] A declaration and remonstrance of the present engagement of the kingdome of Scotland. With their resolutions and intentions (according to their late solemne League and Covenant) to establish the Presbyterian government in the church, to redeeme his Majesty from the hands of schismatickes, and place him in his Parliament, with honour and safety, to procure the peace of the three kingdoms, to vindicate the worthy members of Parliament, falsely impeached by the army, with the true priviledges of Parliament, and liberty of the subject. All which are not onely indangered, but by likelyhood ready to be destroyed, by the power of an over-awing tyrannicall army, under the conduct of Sir Thomas Fairfax.
[1653] The declaration and remonstrance of the sea-men and mariners, concerning the present war and engagement between the Parliament of England and the Hollanders : with their gallant resolution to live and die together in the defence and preservation of religion, law, liberty, and freedom, and a list of the names of the English fleet, together with the number of men and ordnanoe [sic].
[1647] A declaration and representation from the forces of the northern associations to his Excellencie, Sir Thomas Fairfax. And by him presented to the Parliament, June the 12th. 1647.
Poyer, John, d. 1649. / [1648] The declaration and resolution of Col. Iohn Poyer,: governour of Pembroke Castle, concerning the Kings Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament; and his propositions to the western party, touching his present proceedings. Together with a full and perfect relation of the last great fight, betwixt the forces of the said Col Poyer, and Col. Fleming. With the manner thereof, and the taking of Tinby Castle by a party of Maj. Gen. Laughorns men.
[M D CXLVIII. 1648] The declaration and resolution of divers officers and souldiers under the command of Major General Laughorn,: concerning the proceedings of Col. Poyer, Governour of Pembroke Castle in Wales; and their resolution touching his Excellency the Lord Generall. Also another late fight betwixt the forces under command of Col. Poyer, and the Parliament forces belonging to his Excellency the Lord General. And the great danger of Adjutant General Fleming, and divers other gentlemen, by Poyers surrounding them, with their gallant successe thereupon.
[1648] The declaration and resolution of many thousands citizens of London concerning the army, under the command of the Lord Generall Fairfax, and their present proceedings touching the treaty; and the further proceedings of the citizens concerning the papers sent up from the army. Also, ten propositions from His Majesties loyall subjects within the realm of England, to the citizens and army, concerning the reign and goverment of their dread soveraign Lord King Charles.
[Printed in the yeare 1648] The declaration and resolution of Robert Earle of VVarvvick, Lord Admirall for the King, Parliament of England, and all the officers, and sea-men a boord, his Navie touching the personall treaty:: and their resolution to joyne with the Prince, in the case the treaty shall be either retarded, obstructed, or opposed by any party, as well the Army, as all others: and their vowes, and ingagement to stand for the three states, King, Lords, and Commons; against all opposers, and gain-sayers whatsoever.
[1648] The declaration and resolution of the citizens of London concerning the Kings Majesty, and the army; and their message, proposals, and desires, to the Lord Generall Fairfax, concerning their dread Soveraign the King, the Prince of Wales, and the Duke of York. With a declaration of the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-councell of the said city, on Saturday last at Guild-Hall, touching the Lord Generall, and his forces. Also, the further demands of the army, and their summons and proposals to the House of Commons.
[1642] The declaration and resolution of the countie of Leicester. Delivered in answer to to [sic] His Majesties speech, made to the whole county. Wherin they expresse their zeal and loyalty to His Majesty and also their unchangeable constancie to maintain the proceedings of Parliament against all opposition. Also the protestation of the county of Lincoln, delivered to the Lords, by the Lord Willoughby of Parham, and by a message communicated to the House of Commons, and by them approved of. Also the Parliaments charge and command to all iustices. Ordered, that this be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[Aprill 16. 1649] The declaration and resolution of the Irish Army under the conduct and command of Generall Oneale, concerning Lieut General Crumwell, and the forces which are to be sent over from England; sent by an expresse from the city of Dublin, to the English marchants. With Prince Ruperts imperious message, concerning the Prince, and the Crown of England. And the Lord Inchiquins resolution touching the same.
[Anno Dom. 1648] The declaration and resolution of the knights, gentry, and free-holders of the county of Kent, now in armes for the defence and preservation of the Kings Majesties royall person, the priviledges of the subjects, and the laws and liberties of the free-born people of this nation. With their resolution touching the army; and all others that shall oppose them. And their randevouzing at Black-Heath, and their skirmish with a party of the generals horse, with the manner thereof, and their taking of divers pieces of ordnance, armes, and ammunition.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 15, 1642] A declaration and resolution of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning His Majesties late proclamation for suppressing the present rebellion under the command of Robert Earle of Essex and the gracious offer of His Majesties free pardon to him and all such of his adherents as within 6 dayes after the date thereof shall lay downe their armes
England and Wales. Parliament. / [September 23. 1642] A declaration and resolution of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, in answer to the Scots declaration.: Wherein is set forth the true zeal and affection betwixt both kingdoms, for the reformation of church-government. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published: Hen Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] A declaration and resolution of the sheriffes, justices of the peace, and other of His Majesties well affected subjects,: in the counties of Flint and Denbigh, at a generall meeting in Wexham, the 9. of this instant May, 1648. Wherein, they declare their resolution, touching the solemn League and Covenant, and to oppose all forces whatsoever, that shall enter the said counties, for the disturbance of the publike peace of England and Wales. Resolved and agreed upon, that this declaration be published throughout the sixe counties of Northwales, together with our desires, concerning the peace of the kingdome.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1652] The declaration and resolution of the States of Holland, touching the Parliament and common-wealth of England With their calling of a general councel at the Hague, and their proclamation and proceedings concerning the last great sea fight upon the Downs. Together, with a perfect narrative thereof, sent to the Parliament, and one hundred sail of men of war to be forthwith sent out for the preservation of the States.
Poyer, John, d. 1649. / [Aprill 26. 1649] The declaration and speech of Colonell John Poyer immediatly before his execution in Covent-Garden neer Westminster,: on Wednesday, being the 25. of this instant April, 1649. With the manner of his deportment, and his proposals to the people of England. Whereunto is annexed, a representation from the kingdom of Scotland, discovering three great designes against the Parliament of England.
Tromp, Maarten Harpertsz., 1598-1653. / [1653] The declaration and speech of the Lord Admiral Vantrump,: and his setting up the great standard of broom for the states of Holland, for the cleering of the narrow seas of all English-men; with the states remonstrance to all Christian princes; and their proceedings concerning the King of Scots.
[Aprill 23. 1649] The declaration and standard of the levellers of England;: delivered in a speech to his Excellency the Lord Gen. Fairfax, on Friday last at White-Hall, by Mr. Everard, a late member of the Army, and his prophesie in reference thereunto; shewing what will befall the nobility and gentry of this nation, by their submitting to community; with their invitation and promise unto the people, and their proceedings in Windsor Park, Oatlands Park, and severall other places; also, the examination and confession of the said Mr. Everard before his Excellency, the manner of his deportment with his hat on, and his severall speeches and expressions, when he was commanded to put it off. Together with a list of the severall regiments of horse and foot that have cast lots to go for Ireland.
Newcastle, William Cavendish, Duke of, 1592-1676. / [July 15, 1643] A declaration and svmmons sent by the Earl of Newcastle, to the town of Manchester,: to lay down their arms. With the resolute answer of the commanders in chief, and souldiers in Manchester, to spend their blood for the honour of the King, the Protestant religion, and the priviledges of Parliament, against the papists and malignants now under his lordships command.
Whalley, Edward, d. 1675? / [1648 i.e. 1649] The declaration and unanimous resolution of Colonel Whaley, and all the officers and souldiers of his regiment, now present with their cullors.: With a particular list of all their names that signed it, on Munday the 14. of his instant May, 1649. Published to prevent mistakes, and presented to every honest heart, especially to our deare fellow souldiers of the Army under the command of our ever honored Generall Thomas Lord Fairfax, his Excellency.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [March 4. Anno Dom. 1643] A declaration and vindication of Iohn Pym Esquire:: concerning the divers aspersions which have been cast upon him by sundry base and scandalous pamphlets, and by divers malignants, and people ill-affected to the good of the Common-wealth. Shewing his continuall fidelitie and integritie towards His Majestie, and the High Court of Parliament, for the good of this Kingdome, and other His Majesties dominions.
[Feb. 11. Anno Dom. 1643] The declaration and vindication of Isaack Pennington, now Lord Mayor of the citie of London, of Colonell Ven, Captain Manwaring and Mr. Fowke.: Wherein is set forth their loyaltie to His Majestie, and the integritie of their proceedings in serving the King and Parliament. In answer to sundry scandalous pamphlets, wherein they are charged to be the maine incendiaries of these present troubles in the citie of London.
Barber, Edward, d. 1674? / [1648] A declaration and vindication of the carriage of Edward Barber, at the parish meeting house of Benetfinck London Fryday the 14. of July 1648. after the morning exercise of Mr Callamy was ended, wherein the pride of the ministers, and Babylonish or confused carriage of the hearers is laid down. As also the false aspersions cast npon [sic] him, he doing nothing but what was according to the primitive institution, and is & ought to be in the best reformed churches according to the protestation and covenant. By E.B. freeman of England, and citizen and marchant-Taylor of London.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1660] A declaration and vindication of the Lord Mayor, aldermen and commons of the City of London in Common-councell assembled. Ordered at a Common-Councel holden in the chamber of the Guild-hall of the City of London the 30 day of April 1660. that this declaration and vindication be forthwith printed and published. Sadler.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1649] A declaration and warning to all the members of this Kirk from the Commission of the General Assembly
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [May the 22. 1649] A declaration and warning to all the members of this Kirk, from the Commission of the General Assembly.: Together with a postscript, appointing a solemn day of Thanksgiving the twenty fifth of May 1649, for the utter routing of the strength of the rebels army in the north of Scotland.
[1647] A declaration by Congregationall societies in, and about the city of London;: as well of those commonly called Anabaptists, as others. In way of vindication of themselves. Touching 1. Liberty, 2. Magistracy, 3. Propriety, 4. Polygamie. Wherein their judgments, concerning the particulars mentioned are tendred to consideration, to prevent mis-understanding.
Laugharne, Rowland, d. 1676. / [May 15. 1648] A declaration by Major General Laughorn, and the rest of the forces joyned with him in VVales,: of the grounds of their engagement, and demands in relation to the King, Parliament and kingdom. Likewise the copy of an oath given to all that enter into the said engagement with them. Also the true copies of several letters and transactions betwixt the Parliaments commissioners, Colonel Horton, and Major General Laughorn, since his last coming into Wales. And two letters to his Excellency the Lord Fairfax from Col: Horton, more fully relating the particulars of the late fight near Cardiff, May 8. 1648. With a perfect list of the names of the prisoners, officers, private gentlemen and soldiers taken in the said fight and pursuit.
[1647] A Declaration by severall Congregationall societies in and about the city of London in way of vindication of themselves touching 1. liberty, 2. magistracy, 3. propriety, 4. polygamie : wherein their judgement concerning the particulars mentioned are tendred to consideration to prevent mis-understanding.
Dering, Edward, Sir, 1598-1644. / [April 1. 1644] A declaration by Sir Edward Dering Knight and Baronet.: With his petition to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament.
England and Wales. Committee of Safety. / [1659] A declaration by the Committee of Safety of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, touching the payment of duties of custome and excise. Friday, Decemb. 9. 1659. Ordered, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Will. Robinson clerk of the Committee of Safety.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1650] A declaration by the Kings Majesty, to his subjects of the Kingdomes of Scotland, England, and Ireland
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1649-1650 : Cromwell) / [1649] A declaration by the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.: Concerning His resolutions for the peace and safety of Ireland, and the free injoyment of the rights of the people. Together with the copies of severall letters taken in Ireland, of great consequence. This declaration is appointed to be printed and published throughout all Ireland, by speciall direction from O. Cromwell.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1649] A declaration by the presbytery at Bangor, in Ireland, July 7. 1649, setting forth the apparent ruine of religion, and the great violation of the covenant following upon the present change of command in this province: with some observations upon the Lord Vicount of Ards late declaration, of July 4.
[1660] A Declaration concerning Colonel Henry Martin, Colonel Robert Lilburn, Colonel Downs, Colonel Temple, Colonel Waite, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Carew, Esq. who sate as judges on the life of our late martyr'd soveraign King Charles : with a charge and impeachment of their trayterous and dangerous proceedings against His Majesties loyal subjects, and the committing of them to the custody of that worthy and faithful Sir John Robinson ... : as also a discovery of their treasonable designs with those two perfidious Hannibals, Collonel John Barkstead and Collonel John Hewson.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1656] A declaration concerning fasting, and prayer. Of the true fast, which raiseth up the foundation of many generations; which is not the hanging down of the head like a bulrush for a day. Also; a declaration of the false fast, where is the hanging down the head like a bulrush for a day, and the bonds of iniquity standing, which iniquity seperates from God, while that is standing; the foundation of many generations is not seen. And sheweth, the prayer that God accepts, and what he hears, that which is from his Spirit, and sheweth what prayers he hears not, which is contrary to it, which God accepts not; and here you may see the difference between the true praying and the false.
[Ianuary 6. 1647 i.e. 1648] A declaration concerning His Majesties Royall Person, touching his present Resolution and Condition. And a copy of the Scots representation, humbly tendered to His Sacred Majesty in the name of the whole kingdom of Scotland, concerning the proceedings of the Parliament of England. As also, the copy of a letter to Windsor, touching the great rising in the west, viz. in Gloucester-shire, Hampshire, and Wilt-shire.
Dunstervile, Thomas. / [1654] A declaration concerning state-farthings; or, Certain remonstrative reasons for the allowance thereof;: wherein is comprised, 1 the honour of the states vindicated, 2 the peoples hearts contented, 3 the Common-wealths good propagated, 4 the relief of the poor increased. By Thomas Dunstervile, citizen of London.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642] A declaration concerning the generall accompts of the kingdome with the true state of all receipts and disbursements of moneys both by land and sea for the use of the Common-wealth, since the first sitting of this Parliament unto the first of Iune, 1642.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration concerning the government of the three nations of [brace] England, Scotland, and Ireland, by His Highness the Lord Protector Cromwel: and his speech to the Lord Commissioners of the broad seal of England, and the judges in their scarlet gowns, and robes, immediatly before he took the chair of state, the city sword, and cap of maintenance. VVith the oath taken by His Highness; the subscribing of the instructions tendered unto him by the said judges; the full particulars of this great and honorable solemnization; the manner how he was proclaimed throughout the city of London, and the proclamation of the Council, to be published throughout all counties, cities, and market-towns.
[1648] A declaration concerning the King. From the citizens of London. And their resolution and protestation, touching the remonstrance of the Army: and propositions concerning the preservation and protection of His Majesties Royall person from violence and injury. With a declaration from divers of His Majesties loyall subjects, assembled in Parliament, touching the demands of the Army agasint the King, and their severall speeches in behalf of His Majesty. Also terrible newes from the Isle of Wight.
[1646] A declaration concerning the miserable sufferings of the countrie, under some of the Scots forces that quarter in the north of England, certified in two severall letters from the inhabitants of Stainton, and Cleaveland. Printed and published according to order.
Gentillet, Innocent, ca. 1535-ca. 1595. / [1575] A declaration concerning the needfulnesse of peace to be made in Fraunce and the means for the making of the same: exhibited to the most Christian king, Henrie the second of that name, King of Fraunce and Polande, vpon two edictes, put forth by his Maiestie, the one the tenth of September, the other the thirtenth of October. Anno. 1574. Translated out of Frenche by G. H. Esquire.
[1643] A declaration concerning the present treaty of peace, between His Majesty and both Houses of Parliament. Containing the severall reasons, why the wel-affected subjects of this kingdome ought to imbrace either peace, or warre, His Majesty assenting, or dissenting the present propositions, propounded by the high court of Parliament.
[Printed in the year, 1645] A declaration concerning the publike dispute which should have been in the publike meeting-house of Alderman-bury, the 3d. of this instant moneth of December; concerning infants-baptisme. Together, with some of the arguments which should then have been propounded and urged by some of those that are falsly called anabaptists, which should then have disputed. Viz. By Benjamin Coxe. Hanserd Knollys. William Kiffen, &c. Published for the satisfaction of those that desire information
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [M. D. XLII 1542] A declaration conteyning the iust causes and consyderations of this present warre with the Scottis wherin alsoo appereth the trewe & right title the Kinges Most Royall Maiesty hath to the souerayntie of Scotlande.
Marie de Médicis, Queen, consort of Henry IV, King of France, 1573-1642. / [1638] Declaration da la reyne Mere du Roy tres-Crestien contenant les raisons de sa sortie des pais-bas, et le desaueu d'un manifeste qui cour soubs son nom, sur le mesme subject.
Dowcet, Abraham. / [1648] A declaration delivered into the House of Lords, by Mr: Abraham Dowcet, on Monday the 3 of July, 1648. Against Major Edward Rolph whom hee charges to have laine in waite three houres to have pistold the King. With his speech at the barre in the House of Peers; and the Lords order for tryall of Major Rolph. And severall orders of the House of Commons for apprehending delinquents.
Bastwick, John, 1593-1654. / [Printed in the yeare, MDCXLLIII. 1643] A declaration demonstrating and infallibly proving that all malignants, whether they be prelates, popish-cavaleers, with all other ill-affected persons, are enemies to God and the King: who desire the suppression of the Gospel, the advancement of superstition, the diminution of the Kings prerogative and authority, with the oppression of the subject. All which is evinced by strong proofes, and sufficient reasons. By John Bastwick Dr. of Physick.
England and Wales. / [1596] Declaration des causes, qui ont meu sa Serenissime Maiesté d'Angleterre d'equipper, & mettre vne armeé sur mer, pour la deffence de ses royaumes contre les forces du Roy d'Espagne a publier par les lieutanans generaulx de la dicte armeé afin de faire entendre, a vn chascun, que sa Maiesté dresse ceste armeé naualle, seulement pour sa deffense, & pour courir sus a ses ennemis, & non pas pour endommager ceux qui ne voudront prendre le parti de ses ennemis, mais pour vser plustost de toute faueur & assistance en leur endroit.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] La declaration des Seigneurs & Communes assembles en Parlement, touchant les escrits des Commissaires d'Escosse, intitules la response des Commissaires du royaume d'Escosse aux deux Maisons du Parlement, sur les nouvelles propositions du paix, et les quatre ordonances, qui devoyent estre envoyees a Sa Majesté: comme aussy, touchant les procedures desdicts Commissaires en l'Isle de Wight, mise en François & r'imprimée pour-ce qu'elle contient plusieurs choses qui concernent l'estat present des affaires.
Avaux, Jean-Antoine de Mesmes, comte d', 1640-1709. / [1689] Declaration du comte DÁvaux, ́Jean Antoine De Mesmes Chevalier Comte DÁvaux Seigneur de bazocheis longueual et autres lieux, confeiler détat provost grand maistre des ceremonies et Commandeur des Ordres du Roy et Ambassadeur Extraordinaire de sa Majeste auprez du Roy de la Grand Bretagne,
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] La declaration du Parlement d'Angleterre contenant les motifs & raisons de leurs dernieres procedures, et pour lesquelles ils ont estably le gouvernement present, en forme de respvbliqve, ou d'estat libre / traduicte de l'anglois.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1681] Declaration du Roy a tous ses bons sujets, touchant les motifs & les raisons qui l'ont porté à congedier les deux derniers Parlements. Publiée par commandement de Sa Majesté:
J. F. / [1689] A declaration for Ireland, or no declaration the way to reduce that kingdom to the obedience of the crown of England. With reasons wherefore the despoiled Protestants should receive some reparation out of the forfeited lands of the Irish Papists now in rebellion. Licensed Spetember 2. 1689. J.F.
[1648] A declaration for peace from the Kings most Excellent Majesty, and the dukes, marquesses, bishops, earles, lords, knights, and the rest of his commissioners at Newport; to be published throughout the kingdom of England, and dominion of VVales; containing, their unanimous resolutions for an agreement with both houses of Parliament, within the time (of 40 dayes) limited for the treaty; and His gracious and finall answer to the paper of Ireland, presented to the commissioners on Friday last. With their happy and joyfull agreement therein. Dated at Newport 14 Octob. 1648. Subscribed Charles Rex.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed in the yeare 1642] A declaration from both Houses of Parliament with the additional reasons last presented to His Majesty, Sabbathi 12 Martii, 1642 : whereunto is annexed, His Majesties speech to the committee the 9 of March, 1642, when they presented the declaration of both Houses of Parliament at Newmarket.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] A declaration from both houses of Parliament with the additionall reasons last presented to His Maiesty ... : whereunto is annexed, His Maiesties speech to the committe [sic], the 9 of March, 1641, when they presented the declaration of both houses of Parliament at New-maket [sic].
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration from both Houses of Parliament with the additonall reasons last presented to His Majesty : whereunto is annexed His Maiesties speech to the committe the 9th of March 1641, when they presented the declaration of both Houses of Parliament at New-maket [sic].
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A declaration from his Excellence Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councel of the Army, held at Putney, on Thursday September 16. 1647.: Concerning the delaies in raising monies for supply of the Army, and other forces of the kingdome. And their humble offers and desires in relation thereto. Tendred to the Right Honourable Commissioners of Parliament residing with the Army, and by them to be presented to the Houses. With his Exceliencies [sic] letter to the Commissioners concerning the same. Also a narrative of the souldiers behaviour towards the L. Lauderdale. By the appointment of his Excellencie of Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army. Jo. Rushworth Secretary.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1674 i.e. 1647] A declaration from his Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the general councel of the Armie, held at Putney, Septemb. 9th. 1647.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A declaration from His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army; concerning the obstructive proceedings of divers citizens of Lon-Lon [sic], towards the souldiery; as also the charge of the Army upon them, and the rest of their adherents about the city. Together with their last proposals to both Houses of Parliament, and a letter from his Excellency and the Army, read in both Houses of Parliament upon Satturday [sic] last, and communicated to the Lord Major, Aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of London. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army, this declaration, together with proposals, were sent to the Commissioners of Lords and Commons residing with the Army, to be presented to both Houses of Parliament, and read upon Saturday last, Septemb. 18. 1647.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A declaration from His Excellencie Sr. Thomas Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre.: Concerning their proceeding in the proposalls, prepared and agreed on by the Councell of the Armie, to be tendred to the Commissioners of Parliament, residing in the Army, and with them to be treated on by the Commissioners of the Army. Together with the heads of the said proposalls, containing the particulars of their desires, in pursuance of their former declarations and papers, in order to the clearing, and securing of the rights, and liberties of the kingdome, and the setling of a just and lasting peace. To which are added some further particular desires, for the removing, and redressing of divers present pressing grievances, being also comprised in, or in necessarie pursuance of their former representations and papers appointed to be treated upon.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1649] A declaration from his Excellencie, with the advice of his Councel of War: concerning the present distempers of part of Commissary Generall Iretons and of Colonel Scroops regiments to undeceive the deluded party, and to leave those excuselesse who refuse (upon pardon herein offered) to return to their former obedience. / Signed by the order and appointment of his Excellencie the Lord Fairfax, Lord Generall and his Councell of War. Aulton, Hamshire. May 12. 1649. Ri. Hatter Secret.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [Jan. 12. 1647 i.e. 1648] A declaration from his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax and the general councel of the army, of their resolutions to the Parliament in their proceedings concerning the King. II Januarii, 1647. Read twice in the Honorable House of Commons, and upon the question approved, and ordered to be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647 i.e. 1648] A declaration from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Armie, of their resolutions to adhere to the Paliament, in their proceedings concerning the King. Presented to the Honourable House of Commons, by Col. Sir Hardres Waller, Col. Whaley, Col. Baxter, and Col. Okey, January 11. 1647. Together with the Parliaments answer thereunto. And ordered to be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsyng Cler. Parl. D. Com. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army. John Rushworth Secr.
Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) / [1659] A declaration from His Majestie the King of Scots wherein is declared how the army shall be fully satisfied all their arrears with a large overplus, together with an assurance of indempnity to all that have been engaged and and active in any the late wars, that all armies shall be disbanded, and his goverament always regulated by a free and full parliament triennially called, and the people secured of their liberties and eased of their illegal burthens and taxes, also A letter to the Right Honourable the Lord Lambert from a lover of peace and truth being a most faithful advice how to chuse the safest way to the happy ending of all our distractions.
[1648] A declaration from many thousands of His Majesties loyall and faithfull subjects in the county of York, concerning the raising of an army both of horse and foot to aid and assist the King: and the resolution of the knights, gentry, and free-holders thereupon; as also, their protestation touching the northern army. Likewise, the humble remonstrance and proposals of divers knights, gentry, and free-holders in the county of Leicester; concerning the Kings Majesty, Crown, and Kingdome. Sent to the Kings most Excellent Majesty. Ordered that this declaration be published in all the parish churches, and market towns within the said county of York.
[1651] A declaration from Oxford, of Anne Green a young woman that was lately, and unjustly hanged in the Castle-yard; but since recovered, her neck set strait, and her eyes fixed orderly and firmly in her head again: with her speech touching four angels that appeared to her when she was dead; and their strange expressions, apparations, and passages that happened thereupon, the like never heard of before: being a more full and perfect relation of the great handiwork of God, to the said Anne Green, servant to Sir Tho. Read, who being got with child, and delivered of it in a house of office, dead born, received an unjust sentence to be hanged, and after half an hour, was cut down, and carried to the colledge of physitians, where all the learned doctors and chyrurgions met to anatomize her; but ... she began to stir; ... and after 14. hours, she came to her self, ... Whereunto is annexed another strange wonder from Ashburn in Darbishire, shewing how a young woman dying in child-bed, was buried, and delivered of a young son in the grave
[1648] A declaration from Scotland concerning the advance of the Scots Army: who are come into England the manner of their march: vvith a list of their numbers, and divisions horse and foot, and their intentions and resolutions. And a list of the severall summes of money gathered for their advance. With the declaration of the Parliament of England, upon their marching into this kingdome.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] A declaration from Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army under his command as it was humbly tendered to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament : as also to the Honourable the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common-Councell of the city of London : concerning the just and fundamentall rights and liberties of themselves and the kingdome : with some humble proposals and desires.
[1655] A Declaration from the Children of Light (who are by the world scornfully called Quakers) against several false reports, scandals and lyes, in several news books and pamphlets, put forth by Hen. Walker, R. Wood, and George Horton, whose lyes, and slanders shall not pass for truth; but shall be judged, and cast out by Michael and his angels into the world, which is their habitation amongst the children of darkness. Also a warning from the Lord to all ballad-makers, and image-makers, with them that print and sell them, who are found without the fear of God, contrary to the command of God, who saith, you shall not make an image of male nor female: and to the doctrine of the Apostles, who were to avoid prophane and vain fables. With a lamentation over all them that live in pride and gluttony, swearing, and all manner of uncleanness; and profess God, and profess Christ, and themselves Christians; but are seen to be those, whose God is their belly, whose end will be destruction.
[Decemb. 23, 1642] A Declaration from the City of Bristoll by the maior, aldermen, sheriffes and others of the city declaring their resolution and fidelity to the Parliament and their designes : also a petition from M. Maioresse, M. Holworth and 200 of the best citizens wives in Bristoll to the maior and common councell of the city for admitting the Parliaments forces into their city and many other things worthy of observation : sent from M. John Ball in Bristoll to M. James Nicolls, a merchant in Fanchurch-street London.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] A declaration from the City of London with instructions from the Court of Common Councell. For the defence of the Parliament and City, against the complotters that are rising, listing, and arming themselves by a bloody confederacy to plunder and massacre the famous city of London. Also a message concerning Prince Charles, read in the House of Lords; from Sir Thomas Dishington. And propositions for vindication of his Majesty, and the honour of the kingdome. May. 27. 1648. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1646] A declaration from the Commission of the General Assembly wherein the stumblng blocks laid before the people of God by their enemies are removed, complyance with these enemies is reprehended, and courage and constancie in the cause of God against them seriously recommended and enjoyned.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] A declaration from the Commissioners of the Generall Assemblie of the Kingdome of Scotland, concerning the Kings Majesties royall person, and his due rights and priviledges. With their sense and resolution touching the lawfulnesse of Soveraignty, and the proceedings of a disloyall and perfidious party, who formerly pretended to fight for the King. This declaration from the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, was ordained to be forthwith printed and published, and to be read in all churches and chappels throughout the said Kingdome. Signed, A. Ker.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] A declaration from the Generall Assemblie of the kingdome of Scotland in answer to a declaration sent by the Parliament of England, concerning the King and kingdome. Whereing [sic] they declare, in the name of the kingdome of Scotland, their sense and resolution touching the Kings Majesty, and the kingdome of England, in relation to His Majesties honour, and the kingdoms happinesse. With a briefe abstract of His Majesties letter to the Generall Assembly at Edenburgh, containing the full resolution of the Kings Majesty. Agreed upon by the Generall Assembly, conveened at Edenburgh, / and extracted forth of the originall, by me Sir Archibald Johnston of Warnston Knight. Witnessing my signe and subscription mannuall. A. Johnston, cler.
[1684?] A Declaration from the harmless & innocent people of God called Quakers against all sedition, plotters & fighters in the world, for the removing of the ground of jealousie and suspition from both magistrates and people in the kingdome concerning wars and fightings.
[1648] A declaration from the Isle of Wyght, and county of Hampshire concerning the King:: and the triall of Captain Burley, upon high treason about the late muteny [sic] in the said isle. Also the mayor and aldermens letter of the city of Rochester in Kent, to Sir Thomas Fairfaxes officers, to keep their forces from coming thither : and the answer thereunto. Together with the burning of the gates of Canterbury. A regiament [sic] gone to Dover, and the governours propositions concerning delivering up of the castle to whom Sir Thomas Fairfax shall appoint. Janua. 23. 1647. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbott.
Willyer, Laurence. / [1659] A declaration from the Lord of hosts against the idol shepherds and the testimony of his spirit of their destruction being near at-hand : and also the glory of the Lord that shall appear to his people.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration from the Lords and Commons assembled at Edinburgh, to the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common-Councell of the city of London; concerning the report of the commissioners touching the said city and army. Agreed upon by the Generall Assembly of the kingdom of Scotland, signed, Crawford and Lindsay, President of Parliament. Together with their protestation, to defend and maintain the Kings Majesties royall person, honour, and estate, according to the National League and Covenant. Also, a letter from the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, touching the Kings Majesty, and the Parliament of England. Sent by the Lord Maitland. Subscribed in name and by command of the commission of the Generall Assembly. Robert Douglasse, moderator. A. Johnston, cler
[1647] A declaration from the nobility of the kingdome of Scotland in behalfe of all the commoners of that nation wherein is declared their most loyall resolution, concerning (their dread soveraigne) the Kings most Excellent Majesty. Together with their desires to both houses of Parliament, touching the preservation of His Majesties royall person, and restoring of him to his just rights and priviledges. Whereunto is annexed, the Kings Majesties last message, to his subjects of England touching the immediate proceedings of the army, briefly intimating his gracious resolution and protestation touching the same. Signed, Charles Rex. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
[1648 i.e. 1649] A declaration from the nothern [sic] associated counties to the kingdom of England. Declaring the unanimous and faithfull resolution, touching the proceedings of the Parliament and Army, in relation to their setling of the kingdom without a King; and the protestation of the said counties to the Kingdom of Scotland. Also, the declaration of Major General Massey, to the Parliament of Scotland; and the Resolution of the Marquis of Argyle, concerning the Kingdom of England. With severall divine solitudes, and heavenly meditations of a glorious King, briefly collected out of the main principles. Likewise, a declaration of the Parliament of England. And a perfect list of the Lords, Judges, Knights, and Gentlemen, appointed for a Councell of State, to govern the Common-wealths of England and Ireland. Imprimatur, Theodore Jennings.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] A declaration from the Right Honourable, the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, presented to His Excelleney [sic] Sir Thomas Fairfax, in behalfe of the whole city ingenerall [sic]; concerning the present marching in of the army under his Excellencies command. Also, the gallant answer of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, touching the Honourable City of London. Likewise the articles of the treaty, agreed upon betwixt the city and the armie.
[November 5. 1647] A declaration from the severall respective regiments in the Army to all free-born Commons within the realme of England. Wherein is set forth, the grounds and reasons of their present designe and engagement; together with their candid intentions, and reall resolutions therein, both towards King, Parliament, and Kingdome. As also, their message to the free-born people of this nation, concerning their present proceedings, with their most humble desires touching the same. Appointed to be printed and published, and sent to every respective county within the realme of England; by the agents of the aforesaid regimenss [sic], whose names are hereunto annexed.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1646] A declaration from [brace] Prince Rupert and Prince Maurice,: directed to both Houses of Parliament, with their intentions: as also their desires to the Parliament, sent from Oatlands, and delivered on Tuesday last, the 30. of June. 1646. These are true copies, and printed and published according to order. Iuly 4. 1646.
France. Sovereign (1610-1643 : Louis XIII) / [1620] A declaration, made and published by the King of France, vvhereby the princes, dukes, and barons therein named, are all proclaymed traytors, if within one moneth after the publication thereof, they doe not ceasse from armes, and personally present themselues vnto his Maiestie. Published the 6. of August 1620. Stylo nouo. Faithfully translated according to the French copie.
[February 3, 1643] A Declaration made at Bodmin in the county of Cornvvall the 21. of November, 1643 by the high-sheriffe, justices of the peace, His Majesties commissioners, gentlemen, & the grand-iury, constables, and freeholders of the said covnty : with their generall and unanimous consents, and so entred in the session rolls, to be kept in record for the satisfaction of all men, concerning the legality of their proceedings in the present wars, in the raising men, money, armes, & amunition for the defence of our religion, laws, and liberty of the subject, and to suppresse all rebells, and specially, now these of the town of Plimouth, to reduce them to loyall obedience.
Adamson, Patrick, 1537-1592. / [1646] A declaration made by King James, in Scotland; concerning, church-government, and presbyters.:
Newcastle, William Cavendish, Duke of, 1592-1676. / [1642] A declaration made by the Earl of Nevv-Castle, Governour of the town and county of New-Castle:: and generall of all His Majesties forces raised in the northern parts of this kingdom, for the defence of the same. For his resolution of marching into Yorkshire. As also, a just vindication of himself from that unjust aspersion laid upon him, for entertaining some popish recusants in his forces.
[1642] A declaration made by the Lord Marquesse of Hartford, and other lords and chiefe gentlemen of the county of Somerset.: Shewing their intention of comming into that countie, to be (onely) to settle peace, and not to offer the least violence or disturbance to any His Majesties loyall subjects, either in their persons or estates, (contrary to what hath been falsely suggested) and which hath bin manifested by all their actions ever since. And which doth farther appeare, by the examination and confession of one Captaine Preston, a principall captaine of the trained band of the countie. Whereunto is added, a letter from the governour of Sherbourne Castle, to his worthy friend in London; truly relating what hath passed betwixt the Marquesse of Hartford and the Earle of Bedford, since he came before Sherbourne.
[1644] A declaration made by the rebells in Ireland, against the English and Scotish Protestants, inhabitants within that kingdome. Also a traiterous oath and protestation lately contrived by the confederate rebells in a councell held at Kilkeney, against the Parliament of England, and Protestants of the three kingdomes. And a generall proclamation (published by the said councell) for arming of all Catholikes from 18 to 60. for subduing of all Protestants in the Kingdome of Ireland. Published according to order.
Bath, Henry Bourchier, Earl of, 1587 or 8-1654. / [1642] A declaration made by the right Honourable the Earle of Bath, one of his Majesties commissioners of array, to the whole country of Devonshire, with their answer thereunto annexed; also the manner how the said Earle of Bath endeavoured to put the commission of array in execution, at South-moulton in Devonshire, and how his men were driven out of the town by the inhabitants thereof. Whereunto is added, a true relation of the great battle betweene Prince Robert and the Parliaments forces at Worcester; with their happy victory over his cavaliers.
Hutchinson, Samuel, d. 1667. / [Printed in the year 1667] A declaration of a future glorious estate of a church to be here upon earth at Christ's personal appearance for the restitution of all things, a thousand years before the ultimate day of the general judgment. Set forth by a letter to a friend. As also further proved by divers scriptures, together with the testimony of many godly devines, both ancient and modern. / By S.H. of Boston in New-England.
[Septemb. 15. 1642] A declaration of all the passages at the taking of Portsmouth; shewing the reasons why it was surrendred [sic] up to the committee of both Houses of Parliament: together with a true copy of the articles agreed upon between the committee and Colonell Goring.
[Feb 11, 1643] A Declaration of an happy treatie for peace between the Kings Maiesty and the high court of Parliament
England and Wales. / [ca. 1618] A declaration of an order for the making of certaine small cases for ballaunces and waightes to weigh all maner of golde coynes currant within the realme prouided to be solde to all persons that shall haue cause to vse the same, which haue bene viewed by the wardens and assistants of the Companie of the Goldsmiths in London here vnder named, limmiting the sundry prices thereof, according to their seuerall quantities ...
Evans, Arise, b. 1607. / [1654] The declaration of Arise Evans, from his study in the Black-Fryars, concerning His Highness the Lord Protector and the government of the three nations of England, Scotland, and Ireland with his prophetick proposals, touching Mr. Feak and Mr. Simpson, and the rest of the discontented and independent party : fore-telling the great change that will happen in this present year, 1654 and the wonderful things that will befal the Anabaptists : likewise, the bloody prophecie, concerning the lilly, the lyon, the son of Charles, the land of the moon, and the eastern eagle : with his interpretation upon each particular : directed to the people of England.
[Novemb. 17. 1642] A declaration of both houses of Parliament sent to the well-affected brethren of the kingdome of Scotland. Wherein is discovered the manifold dangers, threatning the ruine of his kingdome and the kingdome of Scotland, by the insurrection of many papists and others taking up of armes in the north. With their unfained counsell and desires unto the brethren of Scotland, to take up armes, and to come into England, for the suppressing of these present dangers, and the subduing of these papists forces; Which without prevention are like to bring destruction upon both kingdomes.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [January 18, 1642 i.e. 1643] A declaration of both Houses of Parliament shewing the necessity of a present subscription of money and plate for further supply of the army
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [October 11. 1642] The declaration of Captain Hotham sent to the Parliament,: wherein hee sheweth the reasons of his marching into the county of York, with some troops of horse and foot, as also why he consented not to the treaty of peace agreed upon by some of the gentlemen of that county. Imprimatur, H. Elsyng. Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] A declaration of Captaine John Musgrave prisoner in Newgate.: Vindicating him against the misprisians and imputed reasons of his sad imprisonment for high treason against the state. With an order, or proclamation : by the Committee of the City of London, with the Committee of Lords and Commons for safety; for listing in the late ingagement, &c.
Schomberg, Charles Schomberg, Duke of, 1645-1693. / [Re-printed in the year 1692] The declaration of Charles Duke of Sconberg, Lieutenant-General to His Majesty of Great Britain, and colonel of his First Regiment of English Guards, to the inhabitants of Dauphine
Poyer, John, d. 1649. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] The declaration of Col. Poyer, and Col. Povvel, and the officers and soldiers under their command, which they desired to be published to the whole kingdome.: Wherein they declare their intentions for restoring His Majesty to his just prerogative, and the lawes to their due course, for the maintenance of the Protestant religion, and the liberty of the subject : which was the ground of their first taking up armes, and for which they are resolved to live and die. April 10. 1648.
Okey, John, d. 1662. / [1662] The declaration of Coll. Okey left at his dying hour, to the Presbyterian congregations, at St. Sepulchres, Christs-Church, Alderman-Bury, and other parts of the city of London : as also, his desires to the Congregational churches of Dr. Homes, Mr. Griffith, Mr. Jessie, and the rest ...
[1659] The Declaration of Colonel Rich's regiment, with the engagement they have entered into also Major Braman's letter to Lieutenant Colonel Lagoe upon their going into Portsmouth : to which is added another letter sent from Major Braman to a friend of his in London.
Goring, George Goring, Baron, 1608-1657. / [Printed 1641] The declaration of Colonell Goring to the House of Commons, together with Mr Henry Piercies letter, to the Earle of Northumberland. And presented to the House of Commons the 16 of June, 1641:
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeer, 1648] The declaration of David Jenkins: late prisoner in the Tower of London; concerning the Parliaments army, and the lawes and liberties of the people of England. With the copy of his letter sent from VVallingford Castle, to his dread soveraign the King; and his advice and directions touching the treaty. Subscribed, David Jenkins.
[1651] A declaration of divers elders and brethren of congregationall societies, in and about the city of London. Decrying and disclaiming two bookes; one called a cry; and the other book called A model of a new representative. Wherein their judgements touching the qualifications of electors, and eligible persons, are tendered to consideration, in way of vindication of themselves from unjust aspersions.
[1648] A declaration of divers gentlemen and others in the principality of Wales,: with their propositions to his Highnesse Prince Charles, desiring him to be their Generall, and to grant them an act of indempnity for what is past, with allowance for their arrears due to them at this present. And their instructions how to carry on the work, and to have intelligence with the Scots and Irish, and their desires to have ships and men of war sent into those parts. Also, a true relation of the last fight at Colchester, with the burning of one of their wind-mills; in which action there were divers killed and wounded on both sides. Together with the taking of two captains, divers officers, and 80 common-souldiers at Wentbridge.
[1648] A declaration of divers gentlemen of VVales concerning Collonell Poyer:: and his proceedings in this and the former engagement. His actions stated. And a declaration sealed by collonel Poyer for the King against the parliament. VVith the whole case delivered upon oath, upon the examination of severall witnesses. April 19. 1648 Imprimatur G.M.
[1648] The declaration of divers well-affected inhabitants of the cities of London and Westminster, borrough of Southwark, Tower Hamblets, and parts adjacent. Shewing their resolutions to joyn with the Army under the command of his Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax; for the establishing of a safe and well-grounded peace, with the just rights and priviledges of the subject.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [in the yeare, 1647] The declaration of Generall Massey, and Colonell Generall Poyntz.: Shewing the true grounds and reasons that induced them to depart from the city, and for a while from the kingdome. With their resolutions what they intend for their owne safety, and the preservation of religion and Covenant, and the King and kingdome.
[1648] A declaration of great Lucifer, prince of the ayre, and of divells, and of all the damned crew in hell. In answer to a petition presented to them by a Parliament man. Dated in August 1648.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1591] A declaration of great troubles pretended against the realme by a number of seminarie priests and Iesuists, sent, and very secretly dispersed in the same, to worke great treasons vnder a false pretence of religion with a prouision very necessarie for remedie thereof. Published by this her Maiesties proclamation.
Bonnivet, Henri Marc de Gouffier, Marquis de, d. 1589. / [1616] A declaration of Henry Marc de Gouffier Marquise of Boniuet, Lord of Creuecœur, &c. Made in the consistorie of Rochell, in the presence of the pastors and elders of the said towne; as also of Monsieur de la Violette and Theuenot, pastors of the churches of Marans and Benet, on Wednesday being the third of August, 1616. The which very same protestation likewise hath beene made by the said Lord Marquise in the presence of the whole church of Rochel, on Sunday being the seuenth of the said moneth, after the morning sermon in the great church. At Rochell, printed for H. Haultin, by Cornelis Hertman. 1616.
Christina, Queen of Sweden, 1626-1689. / [1652] A declaration of Her Gracions [sic] Majesty the Queen of Swedeland;: concerning the King of Scots, the resigning up the crown and scepter; the lawes and government of all her loyall and liege people, to be inviolably kept and preserved; the contract of marriage; and a remonstrance of her privy councel, concerning the day of coronation. Written by Her Majesties own hand, and published by special authority.
Sweden. Sovereign (1632-1654 : Kristina) / [1653] A declaration of her sacred Majestie of Sweden, concerning the setling of convoys about Gothemburg. Given at Stockholm the 16th of August, 1653.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1648] A declaration of His Excellencie the Lord Generall Fairfax: to the Lord Major, Aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of London; concerning the military government of this kingdom, and the setling of peace throughout all His Majesties realmes and dominions. With His Excellencies desires to the citizens, to joyn with him therein, against all opposition whatsoever. Published by authority from His Excellency, the Lord Generall Fairfax.
Montrose, James Graham, Marquis of, 1612-1650. / [anno M DC XLIX 1649] The declaration of His Excellency Iames Marques of Montrose, Earl of Kincairn, Lord Græme, Baron of Montdeu, Lieutenant Governour and Captaine Generall for His Maiestie of the kingdome of Scotland.:
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [1648] A declaration of His Excellency Robert E. of Warwick Lord High Admirall of England, concerning the uniting of the two navies, and restoring of the Kings Majesty, the Prince of Wales, the Duke of York and the rest of the royall issue to their just rights and privledges. And his resolution touching all those who endeavour to obstruct the treaty, and hinder the setling of truth, and happy peace, in this unsetled church and kindome. With His Majesties last and finall propositions to all loyall and reasonable subjects. Subscribed Charles R.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [Jan. 5. 1647. i.e. 1648] A declaration of His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax and his Councel of War, in obedience to several ordinances of Parliament, for disbanding the supernumerary forces, and drawing the Army into several garisons, and for taking off free quarter. / By the appointment of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councel of War, signed, John Rushworth Secr'.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [Jan. 4. 1647. i.e. 1648] A declaration of His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax and his Councel of War, in obedience to several ordinances of Parliament, for disbanding the supernumerary forces, and drawing the army into several garisons, and for taking off free-quarter. By the appointment of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councel of War, signed, John Rushworth Secr'
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A declaration of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre, on behalfe of themselves and the whole armie;: shewing the grounds of their present advance towards the city of London. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and his Councell of Warre. Signed Io. Rushworth Secr.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A declaration of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the councell of warre; disclaiming a pamphlet, entituled, (Heads presented by the army to the Kings Majesty on Saturday, June 19. 1647.) and another written paper, entituled, (Articles agreed upon between the King and the army, June 16. 1647.)
[July 6. 1646] The declaration of His Excellency the Earl of Leven,: the general officers, and all the inferiour officers and soldiers of the Scotish army. Together with their petition to His Majesty, presented at Newcastle by the Lord General, the general officers, and three commissioners from each regiment. And His Majesties answer to the said petition. Published by authoritie.
Leven, Alexander Leslie, Earl of, 1580?-1661. / [14. Sep. 1645] A declaration of His Excellency the Earle of Leven:: concerning the rising of the Scotish army from the seige of the city of Hereford. Published by authority.
Tromp, Maarten Harpertsz., 1598-1653. / [1652] A declaration of his Excellency the Lord Admiral Vantrump,: touching the royal fort of monarchy, the King of Scots, and the D. of York: sent to the King of Denmark, and the Q. of Sweden: with his desires thereupon; his resolution touching England; and the answer of their Royal Highnesses thereunto. The advance of Vantrump towards the Downs; a great victory obtained; the particulars of the fight; and the bloudy proceedings of the Dutch against the English; with their stripping and whipping them; and afterwards washing them with vinegar and salt.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [Novemb. 1. 1648] The declaration of His Excellency the Lord General Fairfax, and his General Councel of officers, shewing the grounds of the Armies advance towards the City of London. By the appointment of His Excellency the Lord Fairfax, Lord General, and his General Councel of officers, held at Windsor, Nov. 30. 1648. Signed, John Rushvvorth, Secr'
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1648] A declaration of His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax. Concerning the supply of bedding required from the City of London for the lodging of the Army in voyd houses to prevent the quartering of souldiers upon any the inhabitants. Together with a draught of his warrants to the aldermen of the several wards for that purpose.
Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. / [1648 i.e. 1649] The declaration of His Excellency the Lord Marquis of Ormond: Lord Deputy of Ireland, and Generall of all the forces in that kingdome for the King. Together with the Lord Inchequeene, and all the rest of the Kingdome; concerning the death of His Sacred Majesty, who was murdered at White-Hall, the 30. of Ianuary; by an usurped power of the Commons of England, as they call themselves. Likewise their intentions to crown Prince Charles King, and ingage in His quarrell against England. To which is added the reasons, which moved them to joyne with the Irish Rebles as they call them in England. Published by speciall command.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1655] A declaration of His Highnes by the advice of his council shewing the reasons of their proceedings for securing the peace of the Commonwealth upon occasion of the late insurrection and rebellion.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1655] A declaration of His Highnes council in Scotland, for the election of magistrates.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1656] A declaration of his Highnes council in Scotland, for the government thereof; concerning his Hignesse and the Council's order of the 15th of April, 1656. For the relief of debitors who are willing to satisfie their just debts; and for the moderating the rigor of comprizings, and the severity of proceedings by creditors against debitors in Scotland.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1656] A declaration of His Highnes the Lord Protector and the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland for a day of solemn fasting and humiliation in the three nations
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1656] A declaration of His Highnes the Lord Protector and the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, for a day of solemn fasting and humiliation in the three nations. Tuesday the 23th of September, 1656. Ordered by the Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Clerk of the Parliament.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1658] A declaration of His Highnes the Lord Protector for a day of publick thanksgiving with an order of His Highness Council in Scotland for the government thereof for a day of publick thanksgiving in Scotland.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1688] The declaration of His Highnes William Henry, by the grace of God Prince of Orange, &c.: of the reasons inducing him, to appear in armes in the kingdome of England, for preserving of the Protestant religion, and for restoring the lawes and liberties of England, Scotland and Ireland.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1685] A declaration of his Highnes [sic] Council in Scotland, for the government thereof for the better preventing of ill-affected persons from acting any design to the disturbance of the quiet of this nation, by an unlicensed repairing into this country, and going out of the same.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [MDCLV. 1655] A declaration of His Highnes, by the advice of his Council setting forth, on the behalf of this Commonwealth, the justice of their cause against Spain. Friday the 26. of October, 1655. Ordered by His Highness the Lord Protector, and the Council, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobel, Clerk of the Council.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1645] A declaration of His Highness Prince Rupert.: With a narrative of the state and condition of the city and garrison of Bristoll, when his Highnesse Prince Rupert came thither: of the actions there during the siege, of the treaties, and rendition thereof.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1654] A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector and the Parlam'ent [sic] of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, & Ireland, for a day of solemn fasting & humiliation in the three nations.:
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1656 i.e., 1657] A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector and the Parliament,: for a day of publique thanksgiving on Friday the twentieth of February, 1656. Monday, the 2d of February, 1656. Ordered by the Parliament, that the declaration for a day of thanksgiving on the twentieth of February instant, be forthwith printed and published, and that the same be sent to the sheriffs of the respective counties and shires, who are required to take care that the same be delivered to the ministers of the respective parishes and congregations. Hen: Scobell, Clerk of the Parliament.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1653 i.e. 1654] A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector, inviting the people of England and Wales, to a day of solemn fasting and humiliation.:
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1655] A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector, upon his actual dissolution of the Parliament of England, on Munday the 22th of January, 1654. With the grounds and reasons which moved him thereunto. And his protestation to the people, touching the law of the land, the discipline of the church, and their ancient rights and priviledges. Examined, and perused, by the original copy; and ordered to be printed and published for general satisfaction.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1658] A declaration of His Highness, for a collection towards the relief of divers Protestant churches driven out of Poland; and of twenty Protestant families driven out of the confines of Bohemia.:
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [Anno Dom. 1655] A declaration of His Highnesse by the advice of his council, shewing the reasons of their proceedings for securing the peace of the Commonwealth, vpon occasion of the late insvrrection and rebellion. / Ordered by his Highness and the Council, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published, Hen. Scobel, Clerk of the Council.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [Printed in the yeer, 1649] The declaration of His Highnesse Prince Rupert, Lord High Admirall of all the navy Royall, belonging to the Kings Majesty Charles the II.: Wherein hee cleareth himselfe from many scandalous rumours which have bin cast upon his reputation. Likewise his Highnesse resolution and intention; together with the rest of the officers of the Navy Royall. Touching the death of the late King, the illegall pretended power of Parliament. And their indeavours to inthrone the now King Charles the second. Also shewing their intentions to maintaine the lawes of the land, the liberty of the subject, and just rights and priviledges of a lawfull Parliament. / Signed by the Princes owne hand aboard the Navy Royall, now riding an anchor upon the Downes, the 19.th of March, 1649.
[1648] A Declaration of His Highnesse the Duke of Yorke his going away from St. Jamses. [sic] And concerning the Right Honourable the Earle of Northumberland, from whom he went. April 22. 1648. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1658] A declaration of His Highnesse the Lord Protector for a day of publick thanksgiving
[Printed in the Year, 1648] The declaration of His Highnesse the Prince of Wales, to the severall princes and states of Christendome, concerning His Royall Father the King; and his new oath and protestation, touching the Lord Gen. Fairfax, Lieut. Gen. Crumwell, and the Army. Also, the setting forth of the Princes fleet to sea, and their resolution for Ireland, to land an army in Wales, and so for England, for the rescuing of the King from the power of the sword. Together, with a bloudy fight at sea, 14 sayl of ships boarded and taken, and about 40 piece of ordnance. And the declaration and proposals of the Parliament Navy, to the Army. Likewise, a conference between the Lord Gen. Fairfax, Lieut. Gen. Crumwell, and the Lord Admirall VVarwick, touching the King and kingdome.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647?] A declaration of His Maiesties royall pleasvre expressed in certaine ordinances by Him commanded to be put in practice concerning the security of divers parts of this kingdome, especially the city and county of Oxford with the adjacent parts, from the violence of His souldiers.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] A declaration of His Most Sacred Majesty, King James II. To all his loving subjects in the Kingdom of England.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The declaration of Iohn Pym Esquire upon the whole matter of the charge of high treason against Thomas Earle of Strafford, April 12, 1641 with An argument of law, concerning the bill of attainder of high treason of the said Earle of Strafford, before a committee of both Houses of Parliament, in Westminster Hall by Mr. St. Iohn His Majesties Solicitor Generall, on Thursday, April 29, 1641 / both published by order of the Commons House.
Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649. / [1648] The declaration of James Duke of Hammiltoun and Chastellerhault, Marquesse of Cliddisdale, &c. Lord Generall and Commander in Chief of all the Scots forces by sea and land.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1660] A declaration of John Durie, a minister of Jesus Christ to witness the gospell of peace wherein he doth make known the truth of his way and comportment in all these times of trouble : and how he hath endeavoured to follow peace and righteousness therein innocently towards all : that the offences taken against him, through the mis-construction of some, of his actions may be removed : and the work of peace and unity amongst the Protestant churches at home and abroad advanced in due time.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] The declaration of John Pym Esquire upon the whole matter of the charge of high treason against Thomas Earle of Strafford, April 12, 1641 with An argument of law concerning the bill of attainder of high treason of the said Earle of Strafford, before a committee of both Houses of Parliament, in Westminster Hall by Mr. St. Iohn His Majesties solicitor Generall, on Thursday, April 29, 1641 / both published by order of the Commons House.
G. H. / [1651] The declaration of John Robins, the false prophet, otherwise called the Shakers god, and Joshua Beck, and John King, the two false disciples, with the rest of their fellow-creatures now prisoners in the new-prison at Clarkenwell: delivered to divers of the gentry and citizens, who on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday last reported thither to dispute with them: with the citizens proposals to the said John Robins, concerning his opinion and judgement, and his answer thereunto: together with his prophesie of what is to come to pass this year, 1651. & the strange things revealed to him: his religion, principles, and creed: as also his blasphemous tenents, in attributing an inspiration from the Holy Ghost: with the manner of their diet, and his woe pronounced concerning all those that drink ale. / By G.H. an ear-witness.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Cromwel concerning the citizens of London and their high and strange expressions against the army; with his protestation touching the said city, and his resolution concerning the Northern expedition. Presented to the view of all His Majesties loyall and faithfull subjects within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales. Also, the votes and resolutions of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the Kings Majesties letter for a personall treaty, and their concurrence to his Majesties desires, for the Scots to joyn in the said treaty, and to have such servants are needfull to attend His Royall Person. Likewise, the recalling of the their former votes, concerning the King, and appointing five of the House of Peers, and ten of the House of Commons to treat with his Majesty in the Isle of Wight. Together with strange and terrible newes from Colchester, and the Scottish army.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [May 14. 1649] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwel concerning the Levellers; and his letter and representation to the agitators of the respective regiments who have deserted and declared against the Parliament, the Councell of State, and the late proceedings of the High Court of Justice. With the declaration, resolution, and proposals of the said Levellers, presented to the view of the world, intimating the grounds and reasons of their engagement, and to die as one man with their swords in their hands, rather then to be inslaved. Also, two fights between the Levellers and the parliamenteers, neer Worcester and Banbury, the particulars thereof, and the number killed; with the Levellers summons to the city of Coventry.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] The declaration of Lieutenant Generall Crumwell concerning the kingdom of Scotland, and their invading the realme of England. And his resolution to march into the said kingdom with his army, for restitution of goods and cattell to all His Majesties subjects of England, who have suffered since their first invasion. Also, the proceedings of Generall Monro against him, and the summons of the estates at Edenburgh to the Scottish nation, touching the army of England, and redeeming of their prisoners; with the resolution of the Scots jockies thereupon, and a new army raised in Scotland by Lieut. Generall Lesley. Likewise, a great blow given to the English neer the borders of Scotland, and 200 taken prisoners. As also, the resolution of the two castles of Scarbrough and Pomfract, and joyfull newes from Yarmouth.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1651 i.e. 1652] A declaration of Lieutenant-Colonel John Lilburn to the free-born pcople [sic] of England.: And his speech to the Parliament, on Tuesday last; in answer to the sentence denounced against him by Mr. Speaker, by speciall order and command together with his resolution (come life come death) not personally to yield active submission to the said sentence. And divers other remarkable things, worth the knowledge of all the free-men, not only of London, but of all England. Subscribed, John Lilburn.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Printed in the year of joy, Novemb. 17. 1648] The declaration of Lieutenant-Generall Cromwel concerning the Kings Majesty, and the citizens of London, and his protestation for peace, and re-inthroning of the King: together with his propositions to the army, and their resolution thereupon. Likewise three letters from the said Lieutenant Generall, to the Kings Majesty, the Prince of Wales, and the trayned bands of the city of London: and his demands to all those who are enemies to the King, and the peace of the kingdom. Signed O. Cromwell.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Aug. 23. 1649] The declaration of Lord Governour Cromwel concerning the citizens of London, York, Lincoln, Gloucester, Bristoll, and all other cities, corporations, and market-towns, within the territories of England, and dominion of Wales, and his vow and protestation touching the aforsaid places, and the people of England, upon his crossing the Irish seas with one hundred sayl of ships. Also, Prince Charles His letter to the said Lord Governour Cromwell, and his desires and propositions for peace. Perused and examined, and appointed to be printed and published without interruption or molestation.
Harrison, Thomas, 1606-1660. / [1660] A declaration of Maj. Gen. Harrison prisoner in the Tower of London:: with his rules and precepts, to all publike churches, and private congregations: and an answer thereunto; also, the resolution of the Fifth-Monarchy-Men, Anabaptists, Quakers, and others.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [1651] The declaration of Major Gen. Massey upon his death-bed at Leicester:: with his protestation, acknowledgment, and proposals, concerning the King of Scots, religion, and covenant; together with his remonstrance, or letter, written by his own hand; and subscribed Edward Massey. Also, the Scots Kings speech to the said Major Gen. upon his departure from him neer Worcester; the totall routing of the rest of his forces in Cheshire: Col. Humes, Col. Hambleton Col. Hart, and divers other officers and soldiers taken prisoners: with the number killed; and the manner how Charles Stuart forced his passage through forty club-men, and so escaped towards Scotland. Likewise, Captain Sympkins speech at the place of execution in Chester, who was shot to death on Tuesday last, for assisting the aforesaid Charles Stuart against the Parliament.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [1648] The declaration of Major Generall Massey concerning his comming into England to assist his dread Soveraign Lord the King:: and to be Lieutenant-Generall under His Highnesse the Prince of Wales. With his message to the Queen of England, and the Prince concerning the same. Also, a relation of the relieving of Colchester, and a list of the Duke of York his navie, concerning their proceedings, and their sayling towards England. Likewise, joyfull propositions from the House of Peeres, concerning a personall treaty with the Kings Majesty, to compose all differences between the King and His people, and to settle the Kingdome in peace and unity, to the great joy and comfort of all true-hearted subjects.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [Printed in the yeer, 1650] The declaration of Major Generall Massey.: And eighty other English officers and commanders ingaged with the kingdom of Scotland, in behalf of their Presbyterian brethren, in England, Ireland, and the principallitie of Wales. Declaring the grounds and reasons moving them to take up arms in the kingdom of Scotland; admonishing all conscientious Presbyterians not to apostize from their first principles, nor adhere, engage, or take up arms with the rebells at Westminster. Dated at Orkney Island, March 29. 1650.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1662] A declaration of Major George Wither, prisoner in the Tower of London with his desires to Sir John Robinson, His Majesties lieutenant: writ on three fair trenchers, with a piece of char-coal. Worthy of the readers serious perusal.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1648] The declaration of Major-Generall Brown, concerning the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the Army, and the raising of forces, for securing and guarding of the City of London, and putting it into a posture of warre. With his speech in Parliament touching the same, and his protestation thereupon. Also, the declaration, desires, and proposals of the House of Commons, to the Lord Generall. Subscribed, William Lenthall, Speaker. And His Maiesties speech concerning the Army, upon his comming to Hurst-Castle in VVilt-shire. Likewise. the resolution of the Army, touching the Parliament and city, and their joyfull propositions thereupon.
[1660] A declaration of many thousand well-affected persons, inhabitants in and about the cities of London and Westminster, expressing their adherence to this present Parliament;: as also their sense of a Free Parliament, so much cried up by the cavaliers and others, that know not what it is; but go along in company with them; together with divers other expostulatory particulars.
[Printed in the yeer 1647] The declaration of many thousands of the city of Canterbury, or county of Kent. Concerning the late tumult in the city of Canterbury, provokt by the Mayors violent proceedings against those who desired to continue the celebration of the Feast of Christs Nativity, 1500 yeers and upwards maintained in the Church. Together with their resolutions for the restitution of His Majestie to his Crown and dignity, whereby religion may be restored to its ancient splendour, and the known laws of this Kingdom maintained. As also, their desires to all His Majesties loyall subjects within his Dominions, for their concurrence and assistance in this so good and pious work.
Crawfurd, Patrick. / [Anno Dom. 1627] The declaration of Mr. Patrik Crawfurd his returne from poperie to the true religion, which is according to the Word of God, in holie Scripture
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration of Oliver Cromwell, captain general of all the forces of this Common-Wealth. Whereas, the Parlament beeing dissolved, ...
[1659] Declaration of several baptized believers, walking in all the foundation principles of the doctrine of Christ, mentioned in Heb. 6. 1, 2
[1688] The declaration of several eminent Roman Catholicks in this kingdom of England, who did embrace the Protestant religion, with their reasons for their change deliver'd in their words, at their embracing the Protestant religion. To which is added a catalogue of sundry great persons of the Roman-Catholick religion, that are now turned to the true Protestant-religion of the Church of England.
[1654] A Declaration of several members of the churches of Christ
[1654] A Declaration of several of the Churches of Christ, and godly people in and about the citie of London; concerning the kingly interest of Christ, and the present suffrings of his cause and saints in England.
[1659] A Declaration of several officers of the army in Ireland, on behalf of themselves and those under their commands holding forth their stedfast resolutions to adhere to the Parliament in defence of its priviledges, and the just rights and libertyes of the people of these nations as men and Christians.
T. A., well-willer for the publique good. A declaration of severall observations to the reader worthy of perusall, concerning the cause of the subjects grievances hereunder expressed
[1659 i.e. 1660] The declaration of Sir Charls Coot Knight and baronet, Lord President of the province of Connaught: and the rest of the council of officers of the Army in Ireland present at Dublin,: concerning the re-admission of the secluded members.
[Iuly 8. 1642] A declaration of Sir Iohn Hothams proceedings at Hull. And how to prevent an army comming against the same, he hath drowned foure miles round about the towne. VVhereby he stands in opposition against all forces whatsoever, in defence of the same. As also a relation how the county of Lincolne hath sent in to their reliefe fifteene carts loaden with victuall, Iuly 5. 1642. Ordered that this be printed. Hen. Elsyng Cler. Par. D. Com.
[Printed in the year, 1647] A declaration of Sir John Gaire Lord Mayor· Alderman Langham Alderman Adams Alderman Bunce Sheriff Cullam. With others imprisoned by the authorities of the Parliament and the Army.
Langdale, Marmaduke Langdale, Baron, 1598?-1661. / [Printed in the yeer 1648] The declaration of Sir Marmaduke Langdale Knight, Colonel-General:: and of the gentlemen, and other loyall subjects now in action for His Majesties service in the northern parts.
Wright, J., fl. 1681. / [1681] A declaration of some certain members of the layity
[1660] A Declaration of some of the sufferings of the people of God called Quakers
[anno Domini, M DC XLVIII. 1648] A declaration of some proceedings of Lt. Col. Iohn Lilburn, and his associates:: with some examination, and animadversion upon papers lately printed, and scattered abroad. One called The earnest petition of many free-born people of this Kingdome : another, The mournfull cries of many thousand poor tradesmen, who are ready to famish for want of bread, or The warning tears of the oppressed. Also a letter sent to Kent. Likewise a true relation of Mr. Masterson's minister of Shoreditch, signed with his owne hand. Published by authority, for the undeceiving of those that are misled by these deceivers, in many places of this Kingdom.
Spackman, Thomas. / [1613] A declaration of such greiuous accidents as commonly follow the biting of mad dogges, together with the cure thereof, by Thomas Spackman Doctor of Physick.
[Iune 20th. 1642] A Declaration of the affections, intentions and resolutions of our brethren in Scotland for the peace and safety of both kingdomes. Whereby, the reader may observe how the present condition of this kingdome runs paralell [sic] with theirs then. God grant us now the like courage, affections, and resolutions, not to betray our King and Parliament, and therein, our religion, lawes, liberties, estates, lives, and the whole kingdome, vnder a blinde and false pretence of standing for the King, and so to betray all to the will of our perfidious enemies.
[1620] A Declaration of the afflictions and persecution of the Protestants in the marquisate of Saluce, belonging to the Duke of Savoy shewing the faith and constancie of two martyrs put to death for religion in the said marquisate the 21 of October 1619 : also other letters sent to the King from the reformed churches in France, now assembled at Loudun : with an edict made by the French king the ninth of Nouember last past, wherein the Prince of Conde is declared innocent and thereby enlarged of his imprisonment / translated out of French.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Ianuary 16, 1642] A Declaration of the agreement of the 11. of Janvary, betwixt His Majesty and the inhabitants of the county of Oxon for provisions for His Majesties horses billited in this county.
[1652] A declaration of the Armie concerning Lieut. Collonel John Lilburn; and their resolution to establish the people in all their just rights, liberties, priviledges, and freedomes. With the remonstrance, and petition, of the officers and souldiers, citizens and countrey-men, rich and poor; with all the distressed and oppressed people of England; to the Parliament. Together with their propositions and desires; and a gallant way propounded, for the taking off all taxes, a time prefixed; the uniting of all parties; the establishing of peace; and making trade free.
England and Wales. Army. / [1648] The declaration of the armie concerning the City of London; and a letter to the Royalists of the said city, touching their bloudy and inhumane proceedings against the Army. With their resolution and protestation, touching their designes within the city, and that if they put them into execution, they will put hundreds of them to the sword, and hang their quarters upon the gates, and set their heads upon the spires of steeples. Also, a great plot discovered against the kingdom and city, and a great overthrow given to the Danes upon the Scottish seas. Published for generall satisfaction to undecieve the people of England.
England and Wales. Army. / [1648] The declaration of the armie concerning the Kings Majesty, and the treaty; and their resolution to execute justice upon all those Lords and Commons, aldermen, and Common-councell-men of the city of London, who invited Duke Hambleton and his army into this Kingdome. Also, their letter to the citizens of London, who presented the late and large petition to the Parliament, against a personall treaty with the King; and their protestation to live and die with them against all opposers whatsoever. Presented to His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax, in the name of the officers and soldiery of the army, and commanded to be printed and published. Subscribed, Paul Hobson. Whereunto is annexed, new propositions from the King, his declaration concerning the Presbyterian government, and a journall of the proceedings of the treaty.
[1652] A declaration of the armie to His Excellency the Lord General Cromwel, for the dissolving of this present Parliament, and chusing of a new representative. With their proposals and desires touching 1 The government of this nation. 2 The liberty and freedom of the people. 3 An account to be given of the great sums of money received. 4 The taking off all taxes. 5 The setting free of prisoners that are not worth 5l.
England and Wales. Army. / [1646 i.e. 1647] The declaration of the armie under His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax,: as it was lately presented at Saffron-Walden in Essex, unto Major-Generall Skippon, Lievtenant-General Cromwell, Commissary-General Ireton, and Colonell Fleetwood, members of the House of Commons, and commissioners there for the Parliament, by Colonell Whaley, Colonell Rich, Colonell Hammond, Colonell Lambert, Colonell Okey, Colonell Hewson, and Major Disborow, with the names of two hundred thirty and more commission-officers annexed. Which declaration is to manifest and set forth to them, they being members of Parliament, and of the army, the armies reall love and diligent care to discharge that duty for which they were raised, as will manifestly appeare in time to all that wish well to mercy, peace, and justice.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] A declaration of the armie, presented to the Kings Majesty in the Isle of Wight; declaring, their full resolution touching His Majesties Reign and government, and we ring [sic] the crown of England; and their proposals upon what terms and conditions they will re-inthrone Him. With His Majesties vow and protestation touching the army. Also, the armies propositions to the generall councel of the army at St. Albanes, concerning King, Lords, and Commons, debated on Wednesday last, Novemb. 8. 1648.
[1654 i.e. 1655] A Declaration of the army concerning the apprehending of Major Gen. Overton, and the rest of the officers of Scotland, who had a design to divide the forces, and stand in opposition against the Lord Protector, and the present government in England. Likewise, a remonstrance to the people, to be published in all cities and market townes throughout England and Wales; and thier resolution touching the lawes of the land, and the priviledge of the people.
England and Wales. Army. / [1648] The declaration of the army concerning the Kings Majesty, the Prince of Wales, and citizens of London, agreed upon by the officers and souldiers, under the command of the Lord Gen. Fairfax, to be read and published throughtout the respective counties within the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales. And a remonstrance thereupon, touching the proceedings of the King, and both Houses of Parliament. Together, with a letter read in both Houses, containing a charge against all those who shall act countrary to the lawes of the land, either against King of Parliament. Signed by the agents of the army, in the name of themselves and the whole kingdom, and commanded to be forthwith printed and published.
England and Wales. Army. / [1659 i.e. 1660] The declaration of the army in Ireland declaring their resolutions for a free Parliament, and the re-admitting of all the members secluded in 1648 : and for the establishing of a learned and orthodox ministry, and their just maintenance by tithes, and for the removing of all needless impositions and taxes, &c. : together with a letter concerning the present transactions there, directed to a friend in London : dated from Dublin February 18, 1659.
England and Wales. Army. / [1650] A declaration of the army of England upon their march into Scotland as also a letter of His Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell to the General Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland : together with a vindication of the aforesaid declaration from the uncharitable constructions, odious imputations, and scandalous aspersions of the General Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, in their reply thereto : and an answer of the under-officers and souldiers of the army, to a paper directed to them from the people of Scotland.
England and Wales. Army. / [1650] A declaration of the army of England vpon their march into Scotland signed in the name and by the appointment of his excellency the Lord General Cromwell and his councell of officers, Jo. Rushworth, secretary.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [July 19. 1650] A declaration of the army of England, upon their march into Scotland.: Signed in the name, and by the appointment of his excellency the Lord General Cromwel, and his councel of officers. Jo: Rushworth Secr' Die Veneris, 19 Julii, 1650. Resolved by the Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
England and Wales. Army. / [July 23. 1650] A declaration of the army of the Commonwealth of England, to the people of Scotland. Signed in the name, and by the appointment of his Excellency the Lord General Cromwel and his councel of officers. Jo: Rushworth secr'
[1648] A Declaration of the besieged soldiers in the city of Colchester and their resolution concerning the surrendring of the said city also the planting two demi-canon against it, and the battering down part of Saint Maries Church, and how a partie of the Lord Cepel's shavers issued forth ef [sic] Buttolphs-gate, aud [sic] set upon our pioneers, and tooke some prisoners, and hewed one of our men to peeces with their sythes : moreover the taking of divers horse from underneath the walls, and the killing of one of their commanders, together with a true relation of the proceedings betwixt the Scots and Major Generall Lambert, and the last news from Portsmouth.
[1649] A declaration of the bloudie and unchristian acting of William Star and John Taylor of Walton,: vvith divers men in womens apparell, in opposition to those that dig upon George-hill in Surrey.
Forster, Mary, 1619?-1686. / [1693] A declaration of the bountiful loving-kindness of the Lord manifested to His hand-maid Mary Harris, who stood idle in the market-place, till the eleventh hour, yet afterwards received her penny : this is that none might despair : also a discovery of her sufferings through her disobedience and rebellion against God's precious truth, that none might presume, or harden their hearts in the day of God's visitation : as also, a few words of encouragement from experience, to any who knows the name of the Lord in the least measure, to fear the Lord, and trust in his mercies.
Wood, James, 1608-1664. / [1658] A declaration of the brethren who are for the established government and judicatories of this church, expressing their earnest desires of union and peace with their dissenting brethen.
R. W. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1649] The declaration of the Brittish in the north of Ireland With some queres of Colonel Monke, and the answers of the Brittish to the queres.
[1652] The declaration of the Cardinal Mazarini: touching his departure out of France, justifying himself from all those things laid to his charge by the princes and Parliament: with the Princes and Parliaments message to the King of France, touching his return to Paris, and their declaration of submission to his Majesty. Also, a perfect narrative of the last great and terrible fight between the English fleet under Sir George Ascue, and the Dutch navy under Admiral de Witte, and the losse on both sides impartially related, and the recruiting of the English fleet with 500 fresh men. Likewise, great nuor nrw b598 and nrw b598/upd and fishermen gone Northwards, and their taking of divers English fishermen, and barks comming from Iseland.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1585] A declaration of the causes moouing the Queene of England to giue aide to the defence of the people afflicted and oppressed in the lowe countries
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1625] A declaration of the christian sabbath Wherein the sanctifying of the Lords-day, is proued to bee agreeable of God, and to the Gospell of Iesus Christ. By Robert Cleaver.
[Printed in the year 1659] A declaration of the Christian-free-born subjects of the once flourishing kingdom of England. Making out the principles relating both to their spiritual and civil liberties, which they conceive they are bound both in conscience and honour, to vindicate and maintain with sobriety and courage, each one in his proper place and sphere: against all usurpation. To which is adjoyned the Petition of Right, the Oath of Allegiance, the Oath of Supremacy, the Protestation, and the Solemn Vow and Covenant: by perusal of which, the nation may see the necessity of repentance for perjury, and amendment of errours.
T. S. / [1648] The declaration of the citizens of Edenborough,: concerning, the maintaining of a warre for the King, against the Parliament of England. With the grounds and reasons of their present rising, in relation to the proceedings of Duke Hamilton, and his forces, and their imprisoning of the three great lords, who acted contrary to the desires of the Kirk and Kingdom. Likewise, the proceedings of the Northern Army, under the command of Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and the victorious successe of Major Gen. Lambert against them. As also, the taking of Appleby Castle in Westmerland, by Col. Harrison, and Major Sanderson, and the articles of agreement thereupon. Sent by messenger from Major Gen. Lambert to the Right Honourable, the Committee of Lords and Commons at Derby house, upon Thursday night last, being the 12. of this instant June. 1648.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The declaration of the citizens of London, in answer to the demands and proposals of the committee of the House of Commons, concerning a personall treaty with the Kings Majesty. And their resolution touching the disposing of His Ma[j]estie[s] royall person, in case the King and Parliament doth not agree. Likewise, the acts and resolution of the Honourable Court at Guild-Hall, concerning the cities engagement to preserve and defend the Kings Majesties royall person. Read in the Honorable Court at Guild-Hall, and appointed to be forthwith pri[n]ted and published. Michel.
Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670. / [1659] A declaration of the commander in chief in Scotland and the officers under his command, in vindication of the liberties of the people and priviledges of Parliament.
Scotland. Army. / [1659] A declaration of the Commander in Chief of the forces in Scotland, also another declaration of the officers of the Army in Scotland to the Churches of Christ in the three nations, together with three letters from the Lord General Monck, Commander in Chief of the forces in Scotland, and one of the commissioners by Act of Parliament for the government of the Army of this Commonwealth, viz. 1. To Mr. Speaker, 2. To the Lord Fleetwood, 3. To the Lord Lambert.
[1648] A declaration of the commanders and other officers of Colonell Humfrey's regiment,: in vindication of themselves from these aspertions and scandals cast upon them, of plotting and fomenting discontents, and obstructing the disbanding of supernumeraries. Imprimatur. Gil. Mabbot.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1648] The declaration of the Commission of the General Assembly, to this whole Kirk and kingdom of Scotland of the fifth of May:: concerning the present publike proceedings towards an engagement in warre, so farre as religion is therein concerned. Together with their desires and petitions to the Honourable Court of Parliament, the Parliaments answers. Their humble returnes and representations, and other papers that may give full and cleare information in the matter.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1647] The declaration of the Commissioners for the Kingdom of Scotland concerning the removall of His Majestie from Holdenby together with a speech made by the Earl of Lauderdale touching the same at a conference with both Houses of Parliament on Saterday the 5th of June, 1647.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] A declaration of the commissioners of the General Assembly to the whole kirk and kingdome of Scotland concerning present dangers and duties relating to the covenant and religion.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] A declaration of the commissioners of the Generall Assembly to the whole kirk and kingdome of Scotland concerning present dangers and duties relating to the Covenant and religion.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1648] A declaration of the commissioners of the Generall Assembly to the whole Kirk and kingdome of Scotland,: concerning present dangers and duties, relating to the Covenant, and religion.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Iune 9. 1646] The declaration of the Commissioners of the kingdom of Scotland, concerning a paper intituled, The Kings letter to the Marques of Ormond, presented to both houses of Parliament the 8. of this instant June, 1646. Together with two proclamations, the one, made by the Committee of Estates of the Kingdom of Scotland at Edenburgh. The other, by His Excellency the Earl of Leven and others. As also an order of the Committee of Estates, for disbanding a regiment of about four hundred horse, by reason of some complaints presented against them by the countrey people. Published by special command.
Committee for the Militia of London. / [October 18. 1643] A declaration of the Committee for the Militia: concerning the penalties that are to be inflicted upon those of the trained-bands that exempt themselves in this present expedition. Together with a declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament, for the raising of money, plate, and horse, to be imployed for the aid and assistance of the Lord Fairfax. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration of the Committee of Estates concerning their proceedings in opposition to the late unlawfull engagement against England
Scotland. Parliament. / [Anno 1949 i.e. 1649] A declaration of the Committee of Estates of the kingdome of Scotland. Against the forces of their new King Charles the second, or, any other forces in rebellion against them.: And al [sic] those that come not within 20 days their wives, children and families to be put out of the protection of that kingdome and sent away to forreigne parts Edenburgh 4 May. 1949 [sic]. It is ordered by the Committee of States that these presents be printed and published at the Market Crosse of Edenburgh, Glasgow, Sterling, Perth and Aberden. Tho. Henderson. Also heads collected out of severall letters from Scotland of speciall and remarkeable newes.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1650] A declaration of the Committee of Estates of the Parliament of Scotland in answer to some printed papers intituled, The declaration of the Parliament of England, and the declaration of the army of England, upon their march into Scotland.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration of the Committee of Estates of the Parliament of Scotland to the honourable Houses of Parliament, and to all their brethren of England concerning the necessity, grounds, and ends of their engagement, and of the return of the Scots armie into England.
[1652] A declaration of the commoners of England, to His Excellency the Lord General Cromwel: concerning the crown, government, liberty, and priviledges of the people; and the setting of the land free from all taxes, slavery, and oppressions; according to the engagements, vowes, and promises, both of officers and souldiers. Likewise his excellencies resolution, to remove all burdens and oppressions from the people; to advance trading; to pluck down tyanny [sic]; and to purge and cast out all those, who are enemies to the peace and freedom of this nation. Ordered to be forthwith printed and published; and appointed to be sent into all counties in England and Wales.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Decemb. 17. 1642] A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament concerning false rumours and reports, which an ill-affected party hath raised amongst divers of the inhabitants of Westmerland, Cumberland, Bishoprick of Durham, Newcastle, and Northumberland, against the Parliament, in perswading them, that the Parliament intendeth to take away the tenants rights of those counties.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Iuly 1643] A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament concerning the rise and progresse of the grand rebellion in Ireland. Together vvith a multitude of examinations of persons of quality, whereby it may easily appear to all the world, who were, and still are the promoters of that cruell and unheard of rebellion. With some letters and papers of great consequence of the Earl of Antrims, which were intercepted. Also some letters of Mart, which were granted by the Lord Mohun, Sir Ralph Hopton, &c. And likewise another from the rebells in Ireland, who term themselves, the supreme councel for the Catholique-cause. Ordered by the Commons in Parl. that this declaration, examinations, and letters, be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1648] A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the jurisdiction of the Admiralty.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament,: upon two letters sent by Sir John Brooks, (sometimes a Member of the Commons House this parliament, ... being a projector, a monopolist, and a fomentor of the present bloudy and unnaturall war; for bearing of arms actually against the Parliament) to William Killegrew at Oxford (intercepted neer Coventrey) giving his advice how the King should proceed in the Treaty upon the propositions for peace, presented unto him by the Parliament. With the names of the lords, baronets, knights, esquires, gentlemen, ministers and freeholders, indicted the last sessions at Grantham, of high-treason, by Sir Peregrine Bartue and the said Sir John Brooks, before themselves, and other their fellow-cavaliers, rebels and traitors, commissioners, appointed, (as they say), for that purpose. ... Also, the ordinance of both Houses, made the 17 of Decemb. 1642. that the pretended commissioners, and all others, sheriffs, officers, jurors, and any whom it may concern, may know what to expect, that shall presume to molest the persons or estates of any for their service to the Parliament and Kingdom. With some abstracts of credible letters from Exceter, ... Ordered by the Commons in Parl. that this declaration and letters be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [July 18. 1643] A declaration of the Commons assembled in Parliament; that the ayd and assistance of the Lord Generall, Lord Fairfax, and Sir William Waller, shall especially and respectively be recommended to the committee of the militia in London; and who so shall do any thing herein, it shall be taken as an acceptable service. With an order enabling the majors, or other chief officers of severall cities, and towns corporate, within the counties of Kent, Sussex, Surrey, and Hampshire, to receive the severall sums of money, horse, or plate, already subscribed or to be subscribed. Also, another order concerning collectors. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parl. That this declaration and order be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge. Cler.Parl.D.Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] A declaration of the Commons in Parliament made September the 9th 1641
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [January 2. 1646 i.e. 1647] A declaration of the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, against all such persons as shall take upon them to preach or expound the Scriptures in any church of chappel, or any other publique place, except they be ordained either here or in some other reformed church. Die Jovis, 31. Decemb. 1646. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published: and that the knights and burgesses of the several counties and places, do send some of the said declaration so printed, into the several counties and places for which they serve, to be there published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Jan. 18. 1648 i.e. 1649] A declaration of the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, expressing their reasons for the adnulling and vacating of these ensuing votes.: 15 Januarii, 1648. / Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and votes be forthwith printed and published. H: Scobel, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [April 18. 1646] A declaration of the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, of their true intentions concerning the ancient and fundamental government of the kingdom, the government of the church, the present peace; securing the people against all arbitrary government, and maintaining a right understanding between the two kingdoms of England and Scotland, according to the covenant and treaties. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Tourville, Anne-Hilarion de Cotentin, comte de, 1642-1701. / [1692] Declaration of the Comte de Tourville Commandant His Most Christian M[ajes]ties fleet.: Translated from the French original.
[MDCXCIX 1699] A Declaration of the congregational ministers, in and about London, against antinomian errours, and ignorant and scandalous persons intruding themselves into the ministry
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [M DC XLVI. 1647] A declaration of the convention of estates in Scotland, concerning their armie:: with their reasons for continuance therof untill March next; and in what manner the officers and souldiers shall be paid. Dated at Edinburgh October 15, 1647. Together with an exhortation of the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, unto the Scots Merchants and other their country-people scattered in Poland, Swedland, Denmark and Hungary.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1643] The declaration of the Convention of Estates of the Kingdom of Scotland concerning the present expedition into England, according to the commission and order given from their meeting at Edenburgh, August 1643.
[1649] A declaration of the Cornish-men concerning the Prince of Wales; and the resolution of the two famous Garrisons of Plymouth and Portsmouth, concerning the Parliament and Army, and their engagement, to live and die together, for the defence and preservation of religion, government, liberty, and ereedome [sic]. Also, the princes declaration and speech touching the death of his father; and his design and resolution touching the Kingdom of Scotland. Imprimatur, Theodore Jennings.
[MDCXLVIII 1648] A declaration of the counties of Kent and Essex: in pursuance of their petitions concerning the Kings Majesty. The further proceedings of the petitioners of the county of Surrey, and newes from Kingston. With a letter from Burry, concerning seven hundred of the townes-men taking up armes to defend themselves, and their declaration thereupon.
[1648] The declaration of the counties of Worcester-shire, Warwick-shire, Hereford-shire, and Sallop, concerning the raising of forces there for the King: also, a declaration of the city of London, to give satisfaction touching their desires of a personall treaty with His Majesty. With a list of the prisoners taken at St. Needs, and the names of the Colonels, and other officers taken since in the pursuit of the Duke of Buckingham.
[1648] The declaration of the counties of Yorke and Lancaster;: concerning the Kings Maiestie, and both Houses of Parliament, and their unanimous resolutions, touching the proceedings of the Essex, Surrey, and Kentish-men. As also touching the Northern Army. With, the proceedings of Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and his advance from Barwick, and joyning with a body consisting of 8000. in Westmerland. And the votes of the House of Commons, concerning a treaty with His Majesty, and the manner thereof.
[Printed in the year 1648] The declaration of the county of Dorset, shewing their content to joyn with other counties in this loyall work of redeeming his majesty, and setling the kingdom.
[1641] A Declaration of the daily grievances of the Catholiques recusants of England with protestations to the same for their loyaltie and truth to their King and countrey : whereunto is annexed by them a prayer for the King, and also a prayer for the honourable house of Parliament, for their quiet proceedings, good succession, and happie ending.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1656] A declaration of the difference of the ministers of the word from the ministers of the world; who calls the writings, the word.: By G.F. The ministers of the word now lyeth in prisons for witnessing Christ the vvord, by them who have the vvritings, who are filling up the measure of their fathers who had the vvritings and persecuted the vvord, and the ministers of the vvord.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1628] A declaration of the Duke of Rohan peere of France, &c. Containing the iustnes of reasons and motiues which haue obliged him to implore the assistance of the King of Great Britaine, and to take armes for the defence of the Reformed Churches. Translated according to the French copie.
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [1648] A declaration of the Earle of VVarwick, Lord High Admirall of England: in answer of a scandalous pamphlet, falsly reflecting upon his Lordships honour and proceedings. Published by speciall command.
[1679] A Declaration of the earthly flatform.
[1647] A declaration of the engagements, remonstrances, representations, proposals, desires and resolutions from His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the generall councel of the Army. For setling of His Majesty in His just rights, the Parliament in their just priviledges, and the subjects in their liberties and freedomes. With papers of overtures, of the army with the Kings Majesty, the Parliament, the citie, and with the souldiery amongst themselves. Also representations of the grievances of the Kingdome, and remedies propounded, for removing the present pressures whereby the subjects are burthened. And the resolution of the army; for the establishment of a firme and lasting peace in Church and Kingdome. Die Lunæ, 27. Septembris, 1647. Whereas Math: Simmons hath beene at great charges in printing the Declarations and Papers from the Army in one volume. It is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that the said Math: Simmons shall have the printing and publishing thereof for the space of one whole yeare from the date hereof. And that none other shall re-print the same during that time. John Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Army. / [August 12. 1650] A declaration of the English army now in Scotland,: touching the justness & necessity of their present proceedings in that nation. Imprimatur Joh: Rushworth.
England and Wales. Army. / [1650?] A declaration of the English army now in scotland. [sic] To the people of Scotland, especially those among them, that know and fear the Lord; we the officers and souldiers of the English army do send greeting.
Bowdler, Richard. / [1621] A declaration of the especiall vntruths contained in Morgans Bill exhibited in Parliament against Bowd[ler and] Meggs; Iones, and others, with answeres thereunto as hereunder followeth. Viz.
May, John, fl. 1613. / [An. Dom. 1613] A declaration of the estate of clothing now vsed within this realme of England. 1 The royaltie and benefit of wooll and woollen cloth. 2 The condition of the makers, being two sorts. 3 The antiquitie and power of the alneger. 4 The manner of search and searchers, now vsed. 5 The seuerall faults and abuses practised in cloth. 6 The inconuenience and hurt by the abuses. 7 The remedie to be made by the alnegers prouision. VVith an apologie for the alneger, shewing the necessarie vse of his office. Written by Iohn May, a deputie alneger.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [anno Dom. 1689] The declaration of the Estates of the kingdom of Scotland, containing the claim of right: and the offer of the crown to Their Majesties, King William and Queen Mary: together with the grievances represented by the estates; and Their Majesties oath at their acceptance of the crown.
Congregational Churches in England. / [1688] A declaration of the faith and order owned and practised in the Congregational Churches in England; agreed upon and consented unto by their elders and messengers. Licensed and entred according to order.
[printed in the year, 1659] A declaration of the faithful soldiers of the army: to all the honest people of the nation. Shewing their resolution to stand by the good old cause and maintain the liberties and priviledges of the subject.
[printed anno Dom. 1659] A declaration of the faithfull souldiers of the army, to all the honest people of the nation, shewing their resolution to stand by the good old cause, and maintain the liberties and privileges of the subject; formerly printed in canting language, and now re-printed with explanations in the margent, for the better information of all such as desire to look to the bottom of their deceits.
[printed in the yeare, 1654 i.e. 1655] The declaration of the free and well-affected people of England now in armes against the tyrant Oliver Cromwell esq.
[1653] A Declaration of the further proceedings of the English fleet upon the coast of Holland, with their falling upon the strong town of Flushing, the playing of their great ordnance upon the forts and bulworks; the event and success thereof, and the drawing their land forces to the sea-coast. Likewise the blocking up of the Texel, by Vice-Admiral Pen, the taking of the great Admiral, wherein was Vantrump, the plucking down of the Dutch colours, and setting up of the English standard. With the orders of the states of Holland thereupon, published throughout the United Provinces. Together with a narrative of the last great and lamentable fight, and the number killed and taken prisoners on both sides.
[1646] A declaration of the gallant service performed by the thrice worthy and faithfull Minister of the Gospell of Jesus Christ, Mr. Hugh Peters, in the vvest of England: concerning the bringing of the Irish army, to the obedience of the Parliament of England. Also, another declaration sent from the Marquesse of Ormond, to the Lord Inchiquin, Generall of the Parliaments forces in Ireland, concerning the crown of England. With a more full and exact relation of the severall victories obtained by the Marquesse of Ormond, the L. Inchiquin, Sir Charles Coot, and Generall Monroe, against General Preston, Gen. Machart, and Gen. Oneal, since their besieging of the city of Dublin. Brought over by the last post.
Ireland. General Convention. / [1660] A declaration of the General Convention of Ireland with the proceeding there : newly brought over by a gentleman to the Council of State in England.
England and Wales. Army. / [1659] A declaration of the General Council of the Officers of the Army: agreed upon at Wallingford-house, 27th Octob. 1659. Thursday, 27th Octob. 1659. Ordered by the General Council of the Officers of the Army, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Tho: Sandford Secret.
[1660.] The declaration of the gentrie of the King's Party in the County of Devon.
[1641 i.e. 1642] A declaration of the great and weighty affayres and matters of consequence concerning this kingdome. Also the severall orders made by the House of Parliament, March 22. 1641. With some remarkeable occurrences from Holland, and the kingdome of Ireland. Printed by order of the House of Parliament, March 22. 1641. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] A declaration of the grievances of the Kingdom delivered in Parliament by John Pym.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1657] A declaration of the ground of error & errors, blasphemy, blasphemers, and blasphemies; and the ground of inchantings and seducing spirits, and the doctrine of devils, the sons of sorcerers, and the seed of the adulterer, and the ground of nicromancy, which doth defile witches and wizards. How this is all from the spirit of God in the transgression of it; and all them that draw from the spirit of God, draw into it; and they that are lead by the spirit of God, are led from it to God, and to the knowledge of the doctrine of Christ. By G. F.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1652] A declaration of the high and mighty lords, the States of Holland, concerning the Parliament and common-wealth of England; with their instructions and decree given to the Lord High-Admiral Vantrump, for the taking of all English and Scottish ships: and his resolution to fight it out to the last man, against all those who shall engage against them: together with the advancing of the King of Scots standard; his royal message to 7 Chrisitan kings and princes: and L. Col. Lilburns letter to the Lord Gen. Cromwel.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The declaration of the high-sheriffe of York-shire, and of the Commander in Chiefe of the Parliaments forces in the north,: and the rest of the gentlemen commissioners in that county of Yorke, the 19. of May 1648. Of their intentions to rise for the suppression of Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and Sir Philip Musgrave, and the forces under their command. Also, a message from Gen. Hales, to his Excellencey the Lord Gen. Fairfax, touching his holding out of conditions of uncertain mercy to the people, and the resolution of the Kentish army, to live and dye, and stand and fall together. Subscribed in the name, and by the appointment of the knights, gentry, and inhabitants of the county of Kent. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
[1652] The declaration of the Hollanders concerning, the English fleet now under the command of General Blake; with the rising of the people against their magistrates, and declaring for a war with England: and the States proclamation, prohibiting all merchants and sea-men to touch upon the English coasts. Also, Vantrumps putting forth to sea with one hundred and seven men of war, and his orders and instructions given to the captains of his fleet. Likewise, the state of affairs in France, and declaring of the citizens of Paris rebels and traytors, by the King and councel. Together with the proceedings of the Parliaments forces in Ireland: sent in several letters from divers personages of honour to certain member of the Councel of State.
[1652] A declaration of the Hollanders touching the late King, and the commonwealth of England: with the granting forth new letters of mart by the States General against all English ships whatsoever: and the beating and reviling of divers English gentlemen at the Hague. Also the motion of the Dutch fleet Northwards with an hundred and seven sail of men of war, to find out the English navy; their taking of two English ships, and burning another near Scarborough. Likewise, the condition of affairs in France, and the taking of two hundred men and horse of the Prince of Conde's forces, near St. Clow: with the march of General Thurenne against the Spanish army.
[1648] The declaration of the Hollanders: concerning their joyning with the Royall Navie, in their present expedition for England, under the command of His Highnesse James Duke of York, Lord High Admirall of the said fleet. And their resolution and protestation thereupon. Likewise, the Prince of Wales his landing in Holland, and the beating up of drums for volunteers in Rotterdam, under the command of the Lord Hopton to assist the King of England. Also, a message sent from the Lord Generall Hambleton, to Major General Lambert, declaring the grounds and reasons of his marching into England, and their resolution to settle the peace of King and Kingdom, according to the Covenant. With Major Generall Lamberts answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1648. i.e. 1649] A declaration of the House of Commons in Parliament assembled. Declaring 1 That the people are under God the originall of all just power. 2 That the Commons of England in Parliament assembled being chosen by, and representing the people, have the supream power in this nation. 3 That whatsoever is enacted or declared for law by the house of Commons assembled in Parliament, hath the force of law. And all the people of this nation are concluded thereby: although the consent and concurrence of the King or House of Peers, bee not had thereunto. And a copy of the covenant between the Kings of England and the people, at their coronation.
[1641. i.e. 1642] A declaration of the House of Commons touching the breach of their priviledges, and for the vindication thereof, and of divers members of the said house &c. Wherein is likewise contayned, first, a remonstrance of the present state of divers things in, and about, the City of London, Westminster and Parliament-house, ... : 2. The examination of His Majesties Attourny Generall by the House of Commons, ... 3. Seaven articles of high treason against Coronell Lunsford: together with an order of both Houses for the speedy apprehension of the Lord Digby, and the aforesaid Lunsford, ... 4. The wonderfull deliverance of foure honorable Peeres of this land, ... 5. The votes of both Houses of Parliament against those eleven Bishops which were accused of high treason, &c. 6. The advice sent from His Majewties Commissioners in Scotland, to both the honorable houses of Parliament in England, Ianuary the 15. 1641. ... 7. The sea-mens protestation. Lastly, how two boats laden with great saddles to bee carried down into Kingston, were staid, ... Published this 19. of Ianuary. 1641.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642] A declaration of the House of Commons, touching a late breach of their priviledges; and for the vindication thereof, and of divers members of the said house.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the House of Commons, touching a late breach of their priviledges;: and for the vindication thereof, and of divers members of the said house.
Transylvania (Principality). Sovereign (1661-1690 : Apafi Mihály I) / [1682] The declaration of the Hungarian War: newly published by the most illustrious Michael Apafi, Prince of Transilvania, against His Imperial Majesty, 1682.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1597] A declaration of the iust causes moouing Her Maiestie to send a nauie, and armie to the seas, and toward Spaine
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno 1606] A declaration of the iust causes of his Maiesties proceeding against those ministers, who are now lying in prison, attainted of high treason. Set foorth by his Maiesties Counsell of his kingdome of Scotland.
Frederick III, King of Denmark and Norway, 1609-1670. / [1659] A declaration of the King of Denmark, to the Emperour, the King and state of Poland, and his Highness the Elector of Brandenburgh: in relation to the treaty agreed and concluded at the Haghe [sic] in Holland, the 21 of May, 1659. Shewing the trecherousness of the Hollander in that treaty.
Henry IV, King of France, 1553-1610. / [1585] The declaration of the King of Nauarre touching the slaunders published against him in the protestations of those of the League that are rysen up in armes in this realme of Fraunce. With priuiledge. Truely translated into English according to the French copie.
France. Sovereign (1574-1589 : Henry III) / [1589] A declaration of the King, concerning the obseruation of his edicts of the vnion of his Catholique subiects, to the rooting out of heresie: carrying withall, a putting vp, and burying of all such things as haue beene cmmitted contrarie therevnto, vntill this present, by any of his saide Catholique subiects.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1643] The declaration of the kingdome of Scotland, concerning the present expedition into England according to the commission and order of the Convention of Estates, from their meeting at Edinburgh, August 1643.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Februar. 1. 1643 i.e. 1644] The declaration of the kingdomes of England and Scotland, ioyned in armes for the vindication and defence of their religion, liberties, and lawes, against the popish, prelaticall, and malignant party; by the Honourable Houses of the Parliament of England, and the Honourable Convention of Estates of the kingdome of Scotland, in the yeere 1643. Die Martis 30 Ianuar. 1643. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that the declaration of the kingdomes of England and Scotland shall be forthwith printed by the printer belonging to the House of Peeres; and that no man shall presume to print the said declaration after the said printer, as he will answer the contrary at his perill. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.:
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1644] The declaration of the kingdomes of Scotland and England joyned in armes for the vindication and defence of their religion, liberties, and lawes against the popish, prelaticall, and malignant party / by the Honourable Convention of the Estates of Scotland and the Honourable Houses of the Parliament of England.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] A declaration of the Kings Maiesties Army in the North of England:: concerning, their present designe and engagement for the King, and the re-investing of him in his Royall throane. With their resolution touching the late businesse in Wales, and the burning of commissions in the North. Together, with the proceedings of Major Generall Laughorne, and the protestation of the Brittish forces in Wales.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1646] A declaration of the Kings Majesties most gracious messages for peace:: sent to the two Houses of Parliament at Westminster. Charles R. Our pleasure and command is, that these messages, with their answers, be forthwith published in all churches and chappels within our dominions. Printed at Oxford by Leonard Lichfield printer to the Vniversity. 1645. With a full answer thereunto in the behalfe of the Parliament.
[1642] A declaration of the Kings most excellent majesties proceeding with his army at Oxford and elsewhere as it was related by a Student from thence.
Rosse, William. / [1648] A declaration of the Kirk of Scotland presented to the Parliament of that kingdom on Munday the 5 of March, 1647.: And of a rising there. Also the marchings of some regiaments of the Scots army against the malignants that goe out of England thither. The names of severall lords made in Scotland. And divers votes, and orders of that Parliament. / Certified in a letter from Mr. Rosse, dated at Edenburgh, March 7. 1647. March 15. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
[Printed in the year, 1648] A declaration of the knights, gentlemen, and freeholders of the county of Surrey: concerning their late petition and the slaughter and imprisonment of several of their countrey-men; with their resolutions thereupon. Published for the information of the kingdom.
[1642] The Declaration of the knights, gentry, and trained bands of the couuty [sic] of Kent, presented to the honourable House of Commons. Wherein they declare their resolution to march against the Kings army with all the power and strength they can raise, and to rescue His Majesty out of the cavaleers hands. Likewise the answer of the House of Parliament to the said declaration and propositions. December 22. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in parliament, that this declaration and answer be printed and published. Hen. Elsyng Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1652] A declaration of the L. Admiral Vantrump, concerning the King of Scots, and the Parliament of England; published by sound of trumpet throughout his whole navie. With his protestation thereupon; and his preparations and resolution to fight the English navie, either to death or vicotry, and purchase honour and freedome with the price of his bloud. Also, the last engagement of the English and Dutch, and the particulars thereof: with the comming up of Sir George Ayscue to General Blague in the Downs, and their further proceedings and resolutions touching Vantrump and the Navie. Sent in a letter from Captain Tylers ship, the tyger; to a member of the councel of state; and ordered to be published and dispersed throughout the several counties of this nation.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A declaration of the last demands propounded by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of his Army to both Houses of Parliament, for vindication of the Parliament, for justice, and for the peace of the kingdome: with the answer of the House of Peers, and their approbation and order to returne thankes to the Gen: and the army.
[17. May, MDCXLIX. 1649] The declaration of the Levellers concerning Prince Charles, and their treaty with His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax; the particulars of another great fight; the successe thereof, and the number killed and taken prisoners. Also, the declaration of the counties of York, Lincoln, Nottingham, Liecester [sic], and Warwickshire, concerning the Parliament, Army, and Levellers. Together with a new declaration from Scotland, touching religion, King and Kingdome.
[1681] A Declaration of the libertyes of the English nation, principally with respect to forests
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1658-1659 : Cromwell) / [Anno Domini, 1658] A declaration of the Lord Deputy and Council, for setting apart Thursday the 14th day of October next, as a day of solemn fasting and humiliation throughout this nation, with the grounds and reasons thereof.
[1653] A declaration of the Lord General and his councel of officers; shewing the grounds and reasons for the dissolution of the late Parliament.
England and Wales. Army. / [1653] A declaration of the Lord Generall and his Councel of Officers; shewing the grounds and reasons for the dissolution of the late Parliament.:
Tara, Thomas Preston, Viscount, 1585-1655. / [1646] The declaration of the Lord Generall of the army of the confederat Catholicks in the province oft Leinster
Leven, Alexander Leslie, Earl of, 1580?-1661. / [1646] The declaration of the Lord Generall, the generall officers, and the rest of the officers and souldiers of the Scots armie. New-castle, 27 June 1646.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [in the yeare 1648. and are to be sold at Roches building] A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant General of Ireland.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [1648] A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant General of Ireland, for setling the Protestant religion, maintaining his Majesties just rights, and the priviledges of Parliament.:
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1650 : Ireton) / [March 21, 1650] A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland for the undeceiving of deluded and seduced people, which may be satisfactory to all that doe not wilfully shut their eyes against the light : in answer to certaine late declarations and acts framed by the Irish popish prelates and clergy in a conventicle at Clonmae-Nois.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1650 : Ireton) / [March 21. 1650] A declaration of the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland.: For the undeceiving of deluded and seduced people, which may be satisfactory to all that doe not wilfully shut their eyes against the light. In answer to certaine late declarations and acts framed by the Irish popish prelates and clergy in a conventicle at Clonmae-Noise. Licensed by the secretary of the army.
Petre, William Petre, Baron, 1622-1684. / [1684] The declaration of the Lord Petre upon his death, touching the plot, in a letter to His Most Sacred Majestie
[1605] A declaration of the lordes and states of the realme of Hungarie contayning the reasons which mooued them in forcible manner to oppose themselues against the violence and oppression vsed and practised vpon the inhabitants of the foresaid countrey by the emperours subiects. Translated out of French.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords & Commons in Parliament concerning a printed paper intitled A letter sent from the Kings Majesty to the lords of the Privy Counsell of the kingdome of Scotland : as also, another paper in forme of a petition directed to the lords of His Majesty [sic] Privy Counsell.
England and Wales. / [1689] The declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster presented to Their Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Orange, at White-Hall the 13th of February 1688/9.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1689] The declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster presented to Their Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Orange, at White-Hall the 13th of February, 1688.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Paliament [sic] for the raising of forces, both horse and foot in severall parts of this kingdom, to resist, suppresse, subdue, and pursue : kill and slay and to put to execution : and by all means to destory such papists, and ill affected persons who have traiterously combined together and entred into association : and which have already raised great forces both horse and foot in severall counties of this kingdom and have plundered, spoyled and destroyed multitudes of His Maiesties good subjects : together with certain instructions for the lord lieutenants, deputy-lievtenants and other officers and commanders in the county of Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, the Ile of Ely, Hartford and the county of the city of Norwich : as also the resolution and association of the afore said counties.
England and Wales. / [March 24, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning a late difference betweene some officers of the English and some of the Scottish nation, for the preservation of the peace and mutuall amity betweene both Kingdomes against the seditious speeches of some ill affected persons who seeke to raise it to a nationall quarrell : also an ordinance of both Houses, nominating and authorizing diverse persons in severall counties to bee added to the committees for the weekely assessment.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iune 2, 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning a late proclamation of His Majesties for the keeping of Trinity terme at Oxford, which in regard of the many inconveniences thereof, it is by them ordered to be held only in
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Jan. 13 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning coales and salt : wherein is ample satisfaction given to all murmurers and malignants, why the honourable city of London hath not a supply as formerly ; also two ordinances of great consequence ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [April 23, 1644] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning His Majesties late proclamation threatning fire and sword to all inhabitants in the county of Oxford and Berks and parts adjacent, that will not bring in all their provisions for men and horse to the garrison of Oxford : with the resolution of both Houses thereupon for the hazard their lives and fortunes to prevent these miseries and secure those places and the whole kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament exhorting to the duty of repentence as the onely remedy for these present calamities with an earnest confession and deepe humiliation for all particular and nationall sins, that so at length we may obtaine a firme and happy peace both with God and man, that glory may dwell in our land, and the prosperity of the Godspell, with all the priviledges accompanying it, may crowne this nation unto all succeeding ages : the two crying sins of idolatry and blood-shed cease, and a thorough reformation as God may be pleased graciously to accept : also, an Ordinance of the Lords and Commons for the strict observation of the monthely fast : with his Majesties proclamation for continuance of the abovesaid fast during the troubles of the kingdome of Ireland worthy of observation.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 24, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the disarming of all popish recusants, and that it shall be lawfull for any of His Majesties subjects to seize upon the persons of all such as shall execute the illegall Commission
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the preservation and safety of the Kingdom and the town of Hull with the assurance of both Houses to satisfie all losse sustained by any service done for the safety of the said town, by reason of the overflowing of the water upon any the grounds there to all persons that shall be found faithfull in their severall services : together wih an order of both Houses of Parliament to all lord lieutenants and deputy lieutenants of their severall counties, to raise forces to suppresse all disturbers of the peace.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Ian. 30, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the prevention of a most horrid, wicked and unnaturall designe, pursued by Sir Ralph Hopton and his adherents, rebells and traytors, in a warlike manner in Cornewall, and Devon : whereby ruine and destruction is now threatened by the Welch, and others of that hellish & accursed crew to the county of Somerset, and the adjacent counties, who are therefore hereby authorised to imploy the moneys raysed there upon the Parliaments propositions for defence of themselves : with an ordinance of both Houses for the assessing of malignants in the said county of Somerset, and the parts adjacent.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the protecting of all those that obey the orders and commands of Parliament also declaring all those to be enemies to the Commonwealth and disturbers of the peace of the Kingdom, who either seize, apprehend or detain in prison, or send out their warrants for the apprehending, or otherwise molesting any person or persons for obeying the ordinance and commands of the Parliament, or for refusing to obey the Commission of Array.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642 i.e. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the protection of Sir William Brereton, in the county of Chester, who hath lately been proclaimed a traytor by His Majesty
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 9, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the raising of all power and force, as well trained bands as others, in severall counties of this kingdom : to lead against all traytors, and their adherents : and them to arrest and imprison, and to fight with, kill, and slay all such as shall oppose any of His Majesties loving subjects that shall be imployed in this service, by either or both Houses of Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the raising of all power and force, as well trained bands as others, in severall counties of this kingdome to leade against all traytors and their adherents and them to arrest and imprison ... all such as shall oppose any of His Majesties loving subjects that shall be imployed in this service by either or both Houses of Parliament : together with His Majesties declaration in answer to the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Decem. 22, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the raising of forces both horse and foot in severall parts of this kingdom to resist, suppresse, subdue and pursue, kill and slay and to put to execution and by all means to destroy such papists and all affected persons who have traiterously combined together, and entred into association and which have already raised great forces both horse and foot in severall counties of this kingdom and have plundered, spoiled and destroyed multitudes of His Maiesties good subjects : together with certain instructions for the lord lieutenants, deputy-lieutenants and other officers and commanders in the counties of Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, Isle of Ely, Hartford and county of the city of Norwich : as also the resolution and association of the aforesaid counties.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the vindication of Ferdinando Lord Fairefax, and other imployed in their service against the Earle of New-Castle and his army of papsts which threatens ruine and desolation of our religion lawes and liberties : also requiring and commanding all persons whatsoever, as they tender the good and prosperity of the true protestant religion forthwith to withdraw themselves from his assistance and no longer to aid him nor any of his adherents.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Septem. 24. 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament setting forth the innumerable plots & strategems which the malignant party of this kingdome have lately used to break the brotherly bond of peace between England and Scotland to ruinate and destroy the very being of Parliaments and to subvert both the religion and known law of the two kingdoms of England and Scotland.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament setting forth the several plots and designes that have been on foot to destroy this Parliament, ever since the sitting thereof.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Aprill 19, 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament shewing the reasons why they cannot consent to the keeping of Easter tearme at Oxford, but in the usuall places : an army being there maintained to destroy the Parliament and kingdome,
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Ian. 16, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that no ships, bargues, or other vessels shal from henceforward make any voyage to New-castle for the fetching of coales, or any other commodity untill that towne shall be reduced into such hands as shall declare themselves for King and Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that whatsoever souldier or souldiers shall breake open, pillage, or ransacke any mans house under colour that they are papists or persons dis-affected, without command of their captaine, shall be pursued and punished according to the law as felons : also a speciall order of both Houses concerning irregular printing and for the suppressing of all false and scandalous pamphlets.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1646. i.e. 1647] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to the whole kingdome, concerning the excise:: with additionall instructions for the better regulating of the same. Die Lunæ 22 Feb. 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and instruction be forthwith printed and published. Io. Brown, Cler. Parliam.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament Whereby the good subiects of this kingdome may better discerne their owne danger, and be stirred up with more earnestnesse to assist the Parliament in the maintenance of religion, the common iustice and liberty of the kindgome, which seemes to be in no lesse hazard, then if wee had an army of the Irish rebels in the bowels of the land. Also some observations and directions to the knights, gentlemen and other inhabitants of Yorke-shire, and other the Northerne counties. Sabbathi August 20. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament that this declaration shall bee forthwith printed and published. Io. Browne Cler. Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament with instrvctions for the lords lieutenants, committees of Parliament and other officers and commanders in the counties of Warwick and Stafford, and cities and counties of Coventry and
England and Wales. Parliament. / [14. Septemb. 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning an insolent letter sent to Mr. Clarke at Craughton neere Brackley in Northamptonshire; from Sir John Biron knight, since the inhabitants of that county apprehended divers rebels under his command; as he with them and many troops of horse, in a warlike and trayterous manner marcht toward Oxford, to the great terror and affrightment of His Majesties good subjects in those parts. Whereunto is annexed a coppy of the said letter. 13. Septemb. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and letter be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorium.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648,] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the Kings Majesty, and the state of the kingdome; sent to the Generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland. : Together with a letter from the ministers of the Church of England, to the Generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland; concerning the King and the discipline of this nation. / Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. ; Hen. Elsynge, cler. Parl. d. Com.
[1649] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning the tryall of the King; and the bill of attainder and charge against him, in the name of Charles Stuart, impeaching him of high treason, for breach of covenant with his people. And a list of the names of the judges, lords, commons, colonels, officers of the Army, and aldermen of the city of London, who are appointed as commissioners to try his Majesty, and to give sentence against him at VVestminster; vvith the time of his comming to tryall, and a message to the kingdom, touching the same. Also, the further and finall resolution of the Army, touching the person of the King, their resolution touching the government of this kingdom, their summons to the Prince of VVales, and the Duke of York; and a declaration concerning the Duke of Gloucester.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, with their resolution: that if Captaine Clifton, Capt. Catesby, Capt. Lilborne, Capt. Vivers, or any others, which are or shall be taken prisoners, by his Majesties army, shall be put to death, or any other hurt or violence offered to their persons, for their faithful endeavours in the Parliament's service, The like punishment shall be inflicted by death, or otherwise, upon such prisoners, as have been or shall be taken by the forces raised by authority of both Houses of Parliament : also that if judge Heath, or any other Minister of Justice shall do contrary to this Ordinance ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iune 24. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: concerning the present lamentable, and miserable condition of Ireland, the poore Protestants in some places being forced to kill their horses to satisfie their hunger, and very many others having perished by famine. With some sad and serious motives propounded by both houses, to all pious and well affected Englishmen for their speedy reliefe, a thing earnestly to be intended considering what courses are now set on foot at Oxford, for bringing those barbarous rebels into this kingdom. Whereunto are added, the severall propositions made by the committees of the House of Commons, and the committee of adventurers chosen in London out of the body of the adventurers, and ratified by the House, for the more perfect incouragement of all that wish well to the generall cause of religion, the relieving of the Protestant brethren in Ireland, and the safety of this state and kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642 i.e. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: in answer to a proclamation, set forth in His Majesties name, concerning the receipt and payment of customs. Whereunto is annexed, the ordinance concerning the subsidie of tonnage and poundage. Die Sabbati 31 Decembris, 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this Declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge Cler. Parliament. Dom. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: setting forth the grounds and reasons, that necessitate them at this time to take up defensive arms for the preservation of His Majesties person, the maintenance of the true religion, the laws and liberties of this kingdom, and the power and priviledge of Parliament. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Octob. 27. 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For the speedy putting this city into a posture of defence, and to fortifie all the passages into the same, divers rebels, traytors, and other ill-affected people, in pursuit of a wicked design to alter religion, being now marching against the Parliament for destruction of the same, and of the city of London. : Also an ordinance of both houses, declaring their resolutions of making provision for those that shall be maimed in this present war, who are in the service of the Parliament; and for the wives and children of those that shall be slaine. / Die Martis 25. Octob. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and ordinance be forthwith printed and published. ; J. Brown cler. Parl.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: In answer to His Majesties declaration, intituled His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects, after his late victory against the rebels, on Sunday the 23 of October, 1642. Together, with a catalogue of the names of divers of the colonels, lievtenant-colonells, serjeant majors, captains, and lievtenants, that are papists and commanders in the army, under the command of the Earle of Nevv-Castle. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsyng. Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Octob. 2. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: Shewing the present designe now on foot (by vertue of a pretended commission from His Majesty) for a cessation of armes, or treaty of peace with the rebels in Ireland, now they are brought to such a low condition, that they are inforced to devoure and eate one another in some parts of that kingdome And by what popish instruments and ministers in their councels at the court, the said designe is and hath been carried on; persons of great trust, eminent for their affection to religion, and hatred of the rebels being displaced, and men popishly addicted put in their offices. All serving for the better introduction of popery, and extirpation of the true Protestant religion, in that and other of His Majesties dominions. Die Sabbathi 30. Septemb. 1643. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration shall be forthwith printed & published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: concerning the reducing of the late revolted ships to the obedience of Parliament. Die veneris 14 Julii. 1648. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Aprill 7. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament;: straightly charging and forbidding all in-keepers, victuallers, alehouse-keepers, or other persons whatsoever, to harbour or entertain any marriners, sea-men, water-men, &c. prest into any of His Majesties or merchants ships employed in this service after the beat of the drum, and proclamation made to give them notice, to repair on boord the severall ships to which they belong. Ordered by the Lords and Commoms in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. Also a letter from Sir Iohn Hotham. Ordered by Commons in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642. i.e. 1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament· Martis ult. Februarii, 1642 The Lords and Commons taking into consideration, the miserable distractions and calamities, with which this whole kingdome and nation is now infested, ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] The declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England, sent to His Majesties Privie Councell of Scotland. With His Majesties message to His Majesties said Councell there, upon that occasion. And His Majesties other letter to his said Councell of the 29. of December.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England, to the subjects of Scotland: With His Maiesties message to the Lords of His Privy Counsell of Scotland, upon that occasion. Charles R. Our expresse pleasure is, that this our declaration be published in all churches and chappels within our kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, by the parsons, vicars or curates of the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons for the repayment of 40000 li. (out of the first moneys raised upon the weekly assesssment) which the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of London have engaged themselves forthwith to advance for the supply of the Army under the command of his excellency the Earl of Essex. Die Mercurii, 5. Aprol, 1643.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [July 28, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled willing that no messenger or officer ... shall arrest, take, or carry away any of His Majesties subjects against their wils ... as also the vindication of both houses of Parliament of the Earle of Stamford, and others, from His Maiesties imputation of treason : with certain instructions from His Majesty to all the judges of the Kingdome of England.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, concerning a personall treaty with the Kings Majesty,: and the establishment of a true and wel-grounded peace in the Kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland. Also, certain propositions from the revolted ships to the Duke of York, touching their coming with him into England, and his Highnesses answer thereunto. Likewise, the last intelligence from Colchester, concerning the proceedings of the Lord Fairfax, and the storming the town. Together, wiht the storming of Wamour Castle in Kent, and exceeding good news from Ireland, of the proceedings of the Lord Inchiquene.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [June 20, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament concerning an illegall writ sent to the High Sheriff of Essex by His Majesty, for the publishing of his late proclamation to forbid all his loving subjects to raise, march, muster or excercise by vertue of any order or ordinance of both Houses of Parliament
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament concerning His Maiesties proclamation.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament:: with the additionall reasons, last presented to His Maiestie. Sabbathi 12 Martij. 1641. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, that the declaration, with the additional reasons last presented to his Majesty, shall be forthwith printed and published. Io. Browne, Cleric. Parl. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. Whereunto is annexed, His Majesties speech to the committe, the 9 of March, 1641. when they presented the declaration of both Houses of Parliament at New-market.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Novemb. 25. 1642] The declaration of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament,: for the suppressing of divers papists, and other malignant persons, in the counties of Yorke, Northumberland, Westmerland, Cumberland Lancashire, Cheshire, the County Palatine of Duresme, and the town of Newcastle; who have taken the oath of association against the King and Parliament. Die mercurii, Novemb. 23. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] The declaration of the Lords and Commons of Parliament assembled at Oxford of their proceedings touching a treaty for peace and the refusall thereof with the severall letters and answers that passed therein.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [October 8, 1642] A declaration of the Lords and Commons of the Parliament of England to the high and mighty lords, the states of the United Provinces.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [27 Junii, 1643] A declaration of the Lords of His Majesties Privie-Councell in Scotland; and commissioners for conserving the articles of the treaty: for the information of His Majesties good subjects of this kingdom. Together with a treacherous and damnable plot of the Irish, English, and Scottish papists, begun to be discovered by the unexpected apprehending of the Earl of Antrim coming from York; partly by letters which were found in the said Earls pockets, and partly by the depositions of a servant of his, who was hanged at Carrick-Fergus.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1688] The declaration of the Lords spiritual and temporal in and about the cities of London and Westminister assembled at Guild-hal 11 Dec. 1688
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1688] The declaration of the Lords spiritual and temporal in and about the cities of London and Westminster, assembled at Guildhal, 11 Dec, 1688.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] The declaration of the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons assembled at Westminster; presented to the King and Queen, by the right honourable the Marquess of Hallifax, speaker to the House of Lords. With His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
[August 6. 1642] A declaration of the loyall resolution of the Kingdome of Scotland. Being a voluntary oath by them taken for the preservation of his Maiesties Sacred Person, and for the maintenance of his undoubed [sic] rights and priviledges to his severall kingdomes. With their protestation of severe prosecution against all those that shall attempt, impugne, or by any sinister meanes be abettors, councellors, undertakers or disturbers of the same.
[1643] A declaration of the loyalty of the citizens of London to the King and Parliament. Wherein their fidelity and true affection to the publike good is clearly manifested, by their voluntary contributions, personall actions, and strong fortifications, for the safety of the King, Parliament and Kingdome. Published for a president to the whole kingdome.
[1571] A Declaration of the lyfe and death of Iohn Story, late a Romish canonicall doctor, by professyon
[1655] A Declaration of the marks and fruits, of the false prophets:: with, the discovery of the two mothers, and their teachers: from them who in the world in scorn is called Quakers, which suffers for the righteous seed sake.
Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661. / [16. Octob. 1648] A declaration of the Marquesse of Argyle, with the rest of the Lords, and others of the Estates of the kingdom of Scotland, concerning the Kings Maiesty, and the treaty; and their desires to the Parliament of England. Also their propositions to Lieutenant-Generall Cromwell, and the army in England. With a discovery of the late designe put in practice by some English and Scots against both kingdoms, and their further advice thereupon.
Marcourt, Antoine de, d. ca. 1560. / [MDXLVII. 1547] A declaration of the masse the fruite thereof, the cause and the meane, wherefore and howe it ought to be maynteyned. Newly perused and augmented by the first author therof. Maister Anthony Marcort at Geneue. Tra[n]slated newly out of French into Englishe. Anno M.D.XLvii.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1655] A declaration of the Members of Parliament, lately dissolved by Oliver Cromwell, Esquire.:
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [April 9., 1649] The declaration of the most Christian King Lewis the XIV of France and Navarre to all his loving subjects concerning the cessation of the late troubles and restoring them to their former peace and tranquility ; faithfully translated out of the French copie.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [printed in the year, 1649] A declaration of the most Christian King, Louis the XIIIth. [sic] King of France and Navarre. Declaring the reasons wherefore His Majesty hath prohibited all trade with England: Also that he hath given commission to raise an army for the assistance of the King of England.
[17 Aprill, 1649] A declaration of the most high and mighty princesse, the Queen of Sweden, concerning Prince Charles, and the Swedish crown: with a representation from the States, to Her Majesty, in reference to the same; and Her gracious answer thereunto. Also, the further proceedings of the Prince at the Hague, and his propositions and desires to the States. Together with the Earl of Brainfords letter, to his Highnesse, concerning the Swedish forces. Published by authority.
[1642] A Declaration of the most remarkable passages and matters of consequence betwixt His Maiesty and the towne of Kingstone upon Hull Printed by order of both Houses of Parliament.
Langdale, Marmaduke Langdale, Baron, 1598?-1661. / [printed in the yeare, 1649] A declaration of the noble knights, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and Sir Lewis Dives: in vindication of the Right Honourable, James, Earle of Darby: and remonstrating their resolutions to keep the Isle of Man, against all opposition, for His Majesties service. August the 5th. 1649.
Radnor, John Robartes, Earl of, 1606-1685. / [1642] A declaration of the noble resolution of the Earle of Essex his Excellence.: Concerning his intention in going forth with this great army, consisting of 60000. now advancing forward under his honourable command; in the defence of the King and Parliament, and the Protestant religion. With an excellent speech delivered vnto his honour, immediately before his departure, by the Lord Roberts, before divers colonells and captaines at Essex House, to encourage the Earle in his proceedings, and the justice of his cause, being undertaken for the generall good of the kingdome. Being thought fit to be published for the satisfaction of well affected persons, and true Protestants.
[1648] A declaration of the Northern Army under the command of Major General Lambert, as it was sent unto the well-affected ministry, and people of the Kingdom of Scotland; shewing their willingness to hazard their lives for the peace and welfare of both kingdoms (in opposing theirs and the kingdoms enemies) for procuring their peace, notwithstanding themselves, at last, be denied to have any benefit thereby.
[1648] A declaration of the Northerne Army: with instructions concluded at a Councell of Warre, concerning the northerne forces. Also a Letter concerning the countries resolutions in relation to the Scots. Decemb. 30. 1647. I approve, ratifie, and confirme these orders of the Councell of Warre, and require all officers and souldiers, of the Army under my command duly to observe the same; and all field officers (in their severall places) to see that they be made known to all under their respective command, as other the Articles and laws of Warre; and to cause them forthwith to be published in every parish church with in the quarters of each troope and company, that they may be the better made known to the country. Given under my hand the 30 of Decemb. 1647. J. Lambert.
[1648] A declaration of the officers belonging to the brigade of Col. Iohn Lambert, commander in cheif [sic] in the northern parts, now lying leaguer before Pontefract Castle, at a general meeting of them, to advise upon (and declare their sence of) the present condition of affairs of the kingdom, to his Excellency the Lord General Fairfax and his General Councel. As also Col. Lambert's letter to the General concerning the same. By the appointment of the officers at a general meeting. Pontefract, Decemb. 12. Signed, Tho. Margetts.
England and Wales. Army. / [Anno Dom. 1659] A declaration of the officers of the army in Scotland to the churches of Christ in the three nations.
[printed in the year, 1659] The declaration of the officers of the Army opened, examined & condemned, and the Parliament vindicated, against the scandalous reproaches, lies and falshoods cast upon them in the said declaration. Shewing, that it is high treason (and hath been adjudged so by several Parliaments) for any to endeavour to make void an act of Parliament, and they for levying war against the Parliament are traytors, and deserve death, and their estates to be sequestred, as well, if not better than Sir George Booth and his party. Also, that it is against the fundamental laws, Magna Charta, and the peitiion of right, to have any mony raised on the people without their consent in Parliament. Together with the legallity of this Parliament asserted, and all objections to the contrary answered. By a lover of his countreys freedom, E.D.
England and Wales. Army. / [1659] A declaration of the officers of the army, inviting the members of the long Parliament, who continued sitting till the 20th of April, 1653. to return to the exercise and discharge of their trust. Friday 6 May, 1659. Ordered by the Lord Fleetwood, and the general council of the officers of the army, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Thomas Sandford Secretary.
England and Wales. Army. / [March 1. 1649] The declaration of the officers of the garrison of Hull:: in order to the peace and settlement of the Kingdome. Presented to his Excellency the Lord Generall, and the Generall Councell. Also a petition, presented to the Parliament of England, by the officers and souldiers of his Excellency the Lords Generalls Regiment of Horse, for the speedy calling of all publicke treasurers to an acompt, and for the speedy taking away of that heavy burden of free-quarter. With the result of the Generall Councell upon the same. By the appointment of the officers at a general meeting, Signed, Jo. Hemingway.
[1648] A declaration of the order of the treaty appointed to be between the Kings most gracious Majesty, and the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons, Commissioners, from both Houses of Parliament, at Sir William Hodgesse House at New-port in the Isle of Wight. Which Commissioners set out from London, on Wednesday, Septemb. 13. 1648.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1659 i.e. 1660] A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster.: January 23. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Thomas St Nicholas, Clerk of the Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] A declaration of the Parliament assembled at Westminster: January 23. 1659. Ordered by the Parliament, that this declaration be forthwith printed and published. Thomas St. Nicholas, Clerk of the Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1659] A declaration of the Parliament for a day of thanksgiving.:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Febr. 10. 1648 i.e. 1649] A declaration of the Parliament of England, for maintaining the fundamental laws of this nation.:
Scotland. Parliament. / [1649] A declaration of the Parliament of Scotland for rerigion [sic], crown, and covenant, and their resolution to adhere thereunto, and to preserve and maintain their ancient government, by a mixt monarchy of King, Lords, and Commons, and their further proceedings thereupon, in relation to their young King, and the Parliament of England. Also, a declaration to the citizens of London, concerning twenty thousand horse and foot to be raised for the Prince, under the command of Generall Hatzfield, with the advice and proposals thereupon. And the King of Denmark's sending forth a new fleet to fall vpon the English ships.
[1647] A declaration of the Parliament of Scotland, concerning the government of that kingdom, and the deposing of His Majesty from executing any power, untill he hath signed the propositions concerning religion and the Covenant. Whereunto is annexed, His Majesties desires to the Parliament of England: and the determination of both Housss [sic] thereupon.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] A declaration of the Parliament of Scotland,: to all his Majesties good subjects of this kingdome. Concerning their resolutions for religion, King and kingdoms, in pursuance of the ends of the Covenant.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] A declaration of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, relating to the affairs and proceedings between this Commonwealth and the States General of the United Provinces of the Low-Countreys,: and the present differences occcasioned [sic] on the States part. And the answer of the Parliament to three papers from the ambassadors extraordinary of the States General, upon occasion of the late fight between the fleets. With a narrative of the late engagement betvveen the English and Holland fleet. As also a collection of the preceedings in the treaty between the Lord Pauw, Ambassador Extraordinary from the States General of the United Provinces, and the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Friday the ninth of Iuly, 1652. Ordered by the Parliament, that no person whatsoever, without particular license from the Parliament, do presume to print the declaration ... Nor any the papers therewith printed, other then the printer to the Parliament. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1659] A declaration of the people of God in scorn called Quakers, to all magistrates and people.
Philadelphian Society (London, England) / [1699] The declaration of the Philadelphian Society of England, Easter-day, 1699. Addressed to the Catholick Church representative and diffusive.
[1648. Feb. 26: Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot] A declaration of the povver of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament clearing their authority to judge delinquents for high-treason, and other high misdemeanors. With a full ansvver to all Judge Jenkins his arguments.
[1660] A declaration of the Presbiterians; concerning His Maiesties Royal Person, and the government of the Church of England. With several propositions touching the Solemn League and Covenant, and the setting up of Bishops.
[1653] A Declaration of the present proceedings of the French, Danes, and the Hollanders, touching the King of Scots:: and a new act and proclamation of the states, to all captains, masters, and officers of ships, throughout all harbours, haven-towns, and cinque-ports, within the dominion of the Netherlands: published by sound of trumpet, and beat of drum throughout the United Provinces, for all officers in general to yeeld obedience thereunto, upon pain of death. Together with their orders and instructions to Admiral De Wit. And a letter sent to the Parliament of England from the generals at sea, concerning the transaction, affairs, and engagement of the enemy. Subscribed, Robert Blake, Rich: Dean, Geo: Monck. Published according to order.
Condé, Louis, prince de, 1530-1569. / [1562.] A declaration of the Prince of Conde and his associates to the Queene, vppon the iudgement of rebellion, set forth against the[m] by their enemies, terming the[m] selues to be the court of parlamente of Parys, with a protestation of the evils and inconueniences which may thereof ensue..
Maurice, Prince, 1620-1652. / [October 1, 1642] A declaration of the Prince Paltsgrave to the high court of Parliament concerning the cause of his departure out of England in these times of distractions and the manner of his cariage and behaviour during the time of his continuance with His Majesty in the north : likewise his earnest request to the Parliament and the Parliaments answer thereunto : declared in his letter to the House of Peeres on Tuesday last : also the Queen of Bohemia her resolution concerning Prince Roberts coming into England against the Parliament : likewise a true relation shewing how the Marquesse of Hartford and his company are beset by the Earle of Bedford and his forces.
[October 1. 1642] A declaration of the Prince Paltsgrave, to the high court of Parliament concerning the cause of his departure out of England in these times of distractions, and the manner of his cariage and behaviour during the time of his continuance with His Majesty in the north. Likewise his earnest request to the Parliament, and the Parliaments answer thereunto: declared in his letter to the House of Peeres on Tuesday last. Also the Queen of Bohemia her resolution concerning Prince Roberts coming into England against the Parliament. Likewise a true relation, shewing how the Marquesse of Hartford and his company are beset by the Earle of Bedford and his forces.
[May 1. 1649] A declaration of the Princes Navie, concerning the Parliament of England and the Army; and their remonstrance and resolution delivered to prince Rupert; with the particulars of a great and bloudy fight at sea, and prince Maurice his letter to the prince of Wales. Also, the Queens Majesties message to the Prince at the Hague, concerning the present transaction of affaires, in relation to England, Scotland, and Ireland.
[1647] A Declaration of the principall pointes of Christian doctrine gathered out of diuerse catechismes and set forth by the English priests dwelling in Tournay Colledge.
Wilson, H. / [MDCXLIX 1649] A declaration of the proceedings in the kingdom of Scotland concerning their native and dread sovereign Charles Stuart, late king of England, and a message to His Highness the Prince of Wales, with the declaration of the Marquis of Argyle and General Lieven concerning the Prince ..., also a letter from the Presbyterian ministers in the kingdome of England to their brethren of Scotland ... and the answer of the ministers of Scotland thereunto.
[1647] A declaration of the proceedings of divers knights, and other gentlemen in Glamorganshire, who declare themselves for the King, and Sir Thomas Fairfax.: Their representations to the countrey, and the proceedings of the committee at Vske; and their propositions to the Parliament, and addresses to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. And the discovery of a great plot agitated by Judge Ienkins, and other malignants in the Tower. Iune 26. 1647. These papers being of great concernment to the kingdome to be knowne, are appointed to be printed, and published through the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales. L. Harruney Cleric.
[1654] A Declaration of the proceedings of His Highness the Lord Protector; and his reasons touching the late change and revolution in Parliament; with the true and perfect copy of the new test and engagement, tendered to each Member, in order to the government of the Church, the liberties of the people, and the laws of the nation. With the Parliaments declaration thereupon;
[1648] A declaration of the proceedings of His Highnesse the Prince of Wales, and the Marquis of Newcaslte, concerning their comming from Callice to Dunkirk and from thence to Barwick in the North of England, with an Army, for the defence and preservation of the Kings Majesties Royall Person, and to joyn with Sir Marmaduke Langdale. Likewise, His Hignesse speech at Paris in France, before his departure from the nunneries, and the Duke of York's comming from Zealand to Campheer, and from Campheer to Goring; His Highnesse to be Lord High-Admirall of the revolted ships, and the Lord Willoughby of Parham Vice-Admirall. Sent in a letter from Burlington-Key in Yorkshire, Iune 29. 1648.
[1652] A Declaration of the proceedings of Major General Massey, Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and Lieut. Col. John Lilburn, touching the King of Scots;: and the present engagement between the States of Holland, and the Parliament of England; with the coming of Prince Philip (son to the Queen of Bohemiah) the creating from Vice-Admiral; and three famous English ships taken. Likewise a remonstrance and declaration of the Presbyterians, and XV propositions sent to the most illustrious princess the Queen of Sweden.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1643] A declaration of the proceedings of the honourable committee of the House of Commons, at Merchant-Taylors Hall for raising the people of the land as one man. Vnder the command of Sir William Waller. August 3. 1643. Ordered by the committee to be printed.
[printed in the year of discovery 1648] A declaration of the proceedings of the Kings Majesty at Carisbrooke Castle in the Isle of Wight, touching the Engagement of Sir Charles Lucas, & his farces at Colchester, with the Parliaments Army.: With Another great discovery at a most horrid and bloudy design against the person of the King, shewing the manner how he should have been bereaved of his life, and his Royall blood spilt upon the ground. [Re]ad in the Honourable House of Peers, and their proceedings thereupon, touching the chiefe actor. [Li]kewise, the Lord Generalls letter to a great Commander in Colchester, and his answer thereunto, in relation to the King.
[Printed anno Domini, 1647] A declaration of the proceedings of the New Moddell'd Army in the kingdome of Scotland, against the Irish army, under the command of Generall Kilketto;: declaring the manner of their retreat to the mountaines, and the warlike preparations of the northern army, by cutting passages, and planting of ordnance. Whereunto is annexed, the new oath taken by the Scottish chivalry, concerning the kingdome of England, and Generall Kilketto: together, with their resolution and proceedings thereupon. Published by authority; and communicated to the English chivalry, for generall satisfaction of the kingdome of England, March. 1. 1647.
[1659] A declaration of the proceedings of the Parliament & Army; and the resolution of the souldiery: with the remonstrance, grounds, and reasons, of these unexpected changes, and sudden interruptions; the shutting up of the Parliament-House doors, and the absenting of the Members. Also, the mediation and interposing of divers honorable members of the council; and the accord and proposals, to be presented from the general-council of officers.
[30. March, 1649] A declaration of the proceedings of the Prince of VVales, and His coming to the Isle of Jersey with his resolution and intentions thereupon, and a message to be sent to the London marchants, containing severall demands and proposals, in relation to the Navie. Also, the votes of the Parliament of England, concerning Lieut. Col. John Lilburn; and their adjudging the paper, entituled, The second part of England's new chaines, treasonable and destructive. Together with a proclamation of the states of Holland, touching the Prince and the Parliament; and the taking of 21. English ships richly laden, their custome amounting to above 20000. pounds. And a list of the Parliaments Navy which are to be employed in this present expedition.
[1652] A declaration of the proceedings of thirteen Christian kings, princes, and dukes, and the present state and condition of the King of Scots: with their summons to all Christendom, for the raising of three hundred thousand horse and foot, under the command of Prince Philip, the third son to the Queen of Bohemia. And the King of Scots message to the Emperor of Germany, and the princes of Italy; sent by the Lord Wilmot: with their royal answer thereunto.
[1648] The declaration of the Protestant army in the province of Munster (of the Kingdom of Ireland) under the command of the Right Honourable the Lord Baron of Inchiquine, Lord President of the same.
[Printed in the yeere 1647] A declaration of the Protestant clergie of the city of Dublin, shewing the reasons why they cannot consent to the taking away of the Book of common prayer, and comply with the Directory. Presented to the Honourable Commissioners for the Parliament of England, July 9. 1647.
[1689] The declaration of the Protestant nobility and gentry of the province of Munster in Ireland.
Montmorency, Henri, duc de, 1534-1614. / [1575] A declaration of the protestation of Monseigneur the Mareschal d'Anuille
Marie de Médicis, Queen, consort of Henry IV, King of France, 1573-1642. / [1639] A declaration of the Queene, mother of the most Christian King. Containing the reasons of her departure out of the Low-Countreys; and disadvowing a manifest, set out in her name upon the same argument.
[1586] A Declaration of the Queenes Maiesties most gratious dealing with William Marsden and Robert Anderton, seminarie priests sithence the time of their iust condemnation, being conuicted according to the lawes, and of their obstinacie in refusing to acknowledge their duetie and allegeance to her Maiestie, 1586.
[ca. 1618] A Declaration of the Queenes Maiesties most gratious dealing with William Marsden, and Robert Anderton, seminarie priests, sithens the time of their iust condemnation, being conuicted according to the lawes, and of their obstinacie in refusing to acknowledge their duetie and alleageance to Her Maiestie, 1586
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [13. Febr. Anno 1587 i.e. 1588] A declaration of the Queenes Maiesties will and commaundement, to haue certaine lawes and orders put in execution against the excesse of apparell notified by her commandement in the Starre- chamber the xiij. of Februarie in the xxx. yeere of her reigne.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [19. Martij. Anno 1587. Cum priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis. i.e 1588] A declaration of the Queenes Maiesties will and commaundement, to haue certaine lawes and orders put in execution against the excesse of apparell, notified by her commandement in the Starrechamber the xiij. of Februarie in the xxx. yeere of her reigne
Protestant Association (Maryland) / [1689] The declaration of the reasons and motives for the present appearing in arms of Their Majesties Protestant subjects in the province of Maryland. Licens'd, November 28th 1689. J.F.
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [1617] A declaration of the reasons which moued Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalato or Salonas, primate of Dalmatia and Croatia, to depart from the Romish religion and his countrey. Written by himselfe in Latine, and now for the populare vse translated.
Manuel, Prince of Portugal, 1600-1666. / [Printed in the yeare 1634] A declaration, of the reasons, moveing Don Emanuel, borne Prince of Portugall. Haveing been heretofore a devotary, under the name of Pater Felix, in the Order of the Barefooted Carmelites, to forsake the Romish religion, to joyne himself unto the catholick & apostolick Church; and in the same to professe the purity of the Gospell. The abridgement of this declaration was presented vnto the Consistory of the French Church at Delf signed with the hand of the said Prince, and after sermon read in his name to all the assembly, and after all, ratifyed by his owne mouth, the 15. day of Ianuary 1634. With certaine letters written from Brussels, since his coming over into these provinces. Translated out of French into English by I.R.M.D.
[1679] The declaration of the rebels in Scotland:
[1679] The declaration of the rebels now in arms in the west of Scotland
Nicholls, John, 1555-1584? / [anno 1581. Februarii. 14] A declaration of the recantation of Iohn Nichols (for the space almost of two yeeres the Popes scholer in the English Seminarie or Colledge at Rome) which desireth to be reconciled and receiued as a member into the true Church of Christ in England:
[1647] A declaration of the representations of the officers of the Navy. Concerning the impeached members of Parliament, transported beyond the seas. With a charge against some officers, who had commissions to raise forces to disturbe the peace of the kingdome. Also the Kings Majesties protestation, sent by Collonell Whaley.
Clanricarde, Ulick de Burgh, Earl of, 1604-1657. / [1648] A declaration of the resolutions of His Majesties forces, published by the Marquisse of Clanrickard against the Parliament of England also a declaration signed by the officers in Vlster. And a copy of a letter from Collonell Jones to the Lord Inchequeen.:
[1659] A declaration of the right honorable Thomas Lord Fairfax, and the knights and gentry in the north of England. With the raising of forces in the north, west, and eastern ridings of Yorkshire; and the rendezvouzing [sic] of fifteen hundred horse at Maulton Moor, and another great body near the city of York. : Also, the securing of Cliffords Tower, Carlisle, Leeds, Hallifax, Skipton, and divers other places: : And the Lord Lamberts resolution, at a general council of officers. With orders and instructions to several regiments.
Cumberland, Henry Clifford, Earl of, 1591-1643. / [Septem. 8, 1642] The declaration of the Right Honourable Henry Earle of Cumberland together with divers gentlemen of the county of York,who desire it may be put in print and published in all the parish-churches of this county : 26 August, 1642.
Cumberland, Henry Clifford, Earl of, 1591-1643. / [1642] The declaration of the Right Honourable Henry Earle of Cvmberland lord lievtenant generall of His Majesties forces in York-shire and of the nobility, gentry and others His Majesties subjects now assembled at Yorke for His Majesties service and the defence of this city and county.
[1644?] A declaration of the Right Honourable Robert, Earle of Warwick, Lord High Admirall of England, and of all the plantations belonging to any his Majesties, the King of Englands subjects upon the coasts of America, Governour of the Company of London for the Plantation of the Summer Islands; and of the said Company: to the colony and plantation there.
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [1643/4] A declaration of the Right Honourable Robert, Earle of Warwick, Lord High Admirall of England, and of all the plantions [sic] belonging to any His Majesties, the King of Englands subjects upon the coasts of America, Governour of the Company of London for the plantation, of the Summer Islands, and of the said company to the colony and plantation there : as the happinesse of a Christian people is ever best advanced, by their constant progresse in the waies of peace and holiness.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [MDCXLVIII.1648] A declaration of the right honourable the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of London,: concerning the great and apparent danger of the said city, and the desires and proceedings of the Common-Councell-men therin, in behalf of the citizens. Also, their present summons and directions (in His Majesties name) to the trained bands and citizens, touching the preservation of the peace, defence of themselves, the city, and the magistrates thereof. Agreed upon by the honourable court at Guild-Hall, on Tuesday last, April 25. 1648. Michel.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] A declaration of the Right Honourable, James, Earle of Darby, Lord Stanly, Strange of Knocking, and of the Isle of Man. Concerning his resolution to keep the Isle of Man for His Majesties service, against all force whatsoever. Together with His Lordships letter, in answer to Commissary Generall Ireton.
Somerset, William Seymour, Duke of, 1588-1660. / [1643] A declaration of the Right Honourable, the Lord Marquis of Hartford, read in the House of Commons upon Saturday last:: wherin he doth declare his resolution to oppose the Earl of Worster and his army of papists, and to adventure his life for the Protestant religion. Likewise his Majesties command to the Lord Herbert, to apprehend the Marquis of Hartford, and to commit him to safe custody. Together with the desires of the House of Commons to Sir Paul Pinder, with Sir Paul Pinders answer to the same. Also, a great victory obtained by the Manchester forces against the Earl of Derby, where the Earl himselfe and his whole troop were put to flight, and 72. prisoners taken, many of them being commanders.
Lake, John, 1624-1689. The declaration of the right reverend father in God John, late Lord Bishop of Chichester, upon his deathbed
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1661] A declaration of the sad and great persecution and martyrdom of the people of God, called Quakers, in New--England for the worshipping of God. Wherof 22 have been banished upon pain of death. 03 have been martyred. 03 have had their right-ears cut. 01 hath been burned in the hand with the letter H. 31 persons have received 650 stripes. 01 was beat while his body was like a jelly. Several were beat with pitched ropes. Five appeals made by them to England, were denied by the rulers of Boston. One thousand forty four pounds worth of goods hath been taken from them (being poor men) for meeting together in the fear of the Lord, and for keeping the commands of Christ. One now lyeth in iron-fetters, condemned to dye. Also, some considerations, presented to the King, which is in answer to a petition and address, which was presented unto him by the general court at Boston : subscribed by J. Endicot, the chief persecutor there; thinking thereby to cover themselves from the blood of the innocent.
Wheatly, W. / [MDCXL VII. 1647] A declaration of the Scottish armie concerning their immediate marching towards the borders of England; as also their reasons of their comming, together with their resolution touching the same. Likewise the number of their army, both horse and foot, and their advance, with this motto in their ensignes, For religion, crown, and kingdome. Whereunto is annexed, the resolution of the northern counties, concerning the Scottish army, and their present proceedings therein.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] A declaration of the Scottish army concerning their present designe, against the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster, the army under the command of His Excellency, the Lord Generall and their resolution to preserve and defend the King's Maiestie and to gain his libertie from the Isle of Wight, and the proceedings of 7000 Scots, 5000 of Major Gen. Monroe's forces touching the present design against the Kingdom of England, with a declaration from the royalists of the city of Norwich, concerning their declaring for God and King Charles.
[1648] The declaration of the sea commanders and marriners in the Royall Navie and fleet, now with his Highnesse Prince Charles, riding on the Downes. (August 2.) Directed unto the sea commanders & marriners in a about the city of London, and all other ports of this kingdome. Sent in a letter unto a merchant of this city to be published.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [June 5. 1648] A declaration of the several proceedings of both Houses of Parliament,: vvith those in the county of Kent now in arms against the authority of Parliament, manifesting their desires and endeavors for the avoiding of the effusion of blood. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this declaration and proceedings concerning the business of Kent by printed and puiblished. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[May 24. 1649] The declaration of the states of Holland and Friezland, concerning Prince Charles, and the Parliament of England; and their proclamation to be proclaimed throughout the United Provinces; with a message and declaration to His Highnesse, and his desires proposals to the states. Also, a proclamation to be proclaimed throughout the cities of London and VVestminster (this present Thursday) concerning the said Prince Charles.
[1653] The Declaration of the states of Holland, concerning the King of Scots; with the chusing of the Duke of York, the Lord Craven, and Maj. Gen. Massey, Captain-Generals, by the English, French, and Dutch; and the resolution of Vantrump concerning the L. of Newport, and the L. Catz; together with his orders and instructions to all the Court of Admiralties, for the setting forth all shipping fit for service, and each captain and commander to cut his way through the English fleet. Also, a diurnal of the Dutch occurrences; and their making ready all the sluces.
[1652] A declaration of the states of Holland, concerning the Parliament of England: with the rising of the Dutch-men, their seting forth three hundred sayl of ships to be reveng'd upon the English; their design against Dover castle; and their banishing of the English from the exchange in Amsterdam, and other places. Also, joyful newes from Ireland; the obtaining of a great victory by the Parliaments forces; and the surrender of the strong town of Gallaway to Sir Charles Coot; with all the ordnance, arms, ammunition, bagg and baggage.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1670?] A declaration of the tender mercies of the living Lord in causing his holy day to spring from on high, in this our age and generation, after a long night of darkness, that for many ages hath covered the earth and people. With a few words, from my own experience, of what I have found and tasted of the goodness of God in that way of the professors to the world esteem dangerous and erroneous; with a testimony, that it is the path of life, although such as are in the snares of death cannot ponder it, until they come to the light that leads to it.
Knight, William, fl. 1680-1699. / [Printed in the yeare 1648 i.e. 1649] A declaration of the treacherous procedings [sic] of the Lord of Inchequin against the Parliament of England, and some officers in their employment in the Province of Munster in Ireland. / By Collonel William Knight.
[1648] A declaration of the treaty at Newport in the Isle of VVight, between the Kings most Excellent Majesty, and the commissioners,: declaring their unanimous and joyfull proceedings for peace, His Majesties signing the propositions, and knighting of Mr. Denzill Hollis, and Mr. Iohn Glyn, recorder of the City of London. With the Earl of Northumberlands declaration to the King, and His Majesties propositions in answer thereunto, and declaration concerning the Levellers of England.
[1642] A declaration of the valiant resolution of the famous prentices of London, with their protestation. Who are willing to adventure their lives and fortunes under his excellencie the Earle of Essex. For the honour of the King, the preservation of the priviledge of Parliament, the libertie of the subject, the good of the kingdome, and especially of the Citie of London. And for the maintenance of the Protestant religion, expelling all poperie, and the subduing of all the enemies of the true Church of England.
[Anno Dom. 1606] A declaration of the variance betweene the Pope, and the segniory of Venice with the proceedings and present state thereof. VVhereunto is annexed a defence of the Venetians, written by an Italian doctor of Diuinitie, against the censure of Paulus Quintus, proouing the nullitie thereof by Holy Scriptures, canons, and catholique Doctors.
[Printed in the year. 1649] A declaration of the vvel-affected in the county of Buckinghamshire. Being a representation of the middle sort of men within the three chilterne hundreds of Disbrough, Burnum, and Stoke, and part of Alisbury hundred, whereby they declare their resolution and intentions, with a removall of their grievances.
[Aprill 18. 1649] A declaration of the well-affected common-councel-men of the City of London, in the name of themselvs, and the inhabitants thereof, concerning the injustice and oppression which is unequally cast and laid upon the distressed citizens. Wherein they remonstrate a speedy and just way, for the taking off of all heavy burdens relieving the oppressed, the mitigating of taxes and assesments, and laying it upon rich marchants, and others, who are able to bear it, to the end that those who have bin oppressed may now go free. Extracted out of the original, and published according to order; to the end, that all cities and townes within this nation, may take it as a president for their future ease and freedome, against all oppressours whatsoever.
Ames, William, d. 1662. / [Printed in the yeare 1656] A declaration of the witness of God manifested in me from my youth.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1659.] The declaration of Thomas Lord Fairfax, and the chief of the gentlemen and free-holders in the county of York. With their letter to the Lord General Monck..
Lenthall, William, 1591-1662. / [1647] A declaration of William Lenthall, Esquire; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons.: Shewing the grounds and reasons which moved him to absent himselfe from attending the service of the House on Fryday the 30th of July, 1647.
[1647?] [A declaration of] the free-commoners of England, declaring and protecting against all tyranny and opression, in whomsoever: being resolved to owne their native-byrth-rights [sic], and thereing to center.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1654] A declaration on His Highness the Lord Protector and the Parlament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, & Ireland,: for a day of solemn fasting & humiliation in the three nations.
[1660] A declaration on the behalf of the Church of Christ usually meeting in Coleman-street, in communion with Mr.John Goodwyn, against the late insurrection made in the City of London.
Mehmed IV, Sultan of the Turks, 1642-1693. / [1683] A declaration or denouncing of war vvhich Sultan-Mahomet, the present emperor of the Turks, sent to the emperor of Germany, dated March 25th 1683, from Adrianople ... / faithfully translated out of High Dutch, brought over by the last forraign mayle.
[1642] A Declaration or discovery, of a most horrible plot against the City of London also a protestation made by the Parliament, concerning the safety of the kingdome in generall, and the city of London in particular. Also severall votes of the Lords and Commons concerning the said protestation. Resolved upon the question that these votes shall be printed, and attested under the clearkes hand. Hen. Elsing, cler. Parliamen.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1652] A declaration or manifest of the high and mighty lords the States Generall of the Vnited Netherland Provinces:: comprehending a true relation of their sincere intention, and lawfull proceedings in the treaty with the extraordinary embassadors, and the commissionaries of the present goverment [sic] of England, so as the same hath been held here in the Hague, as also at London. And likewise of the unjust and violent proceedings of those of the said government, which have forced the said States Generall by way of retortion, to defend their state and subjects against their oppressions.
Transylvania (Principality). Sovereign (1630-1648 : Rákóczi György I) / [May 28, 1644] The declaration or manifesto of George Racokzkie, Prince of Transylvania, to the states and peeres of Hvngarie together with the reasons added thereunto of his modern taking up to armes the 17 of February, Anno 1644 / George Racokzkie ...
England and Wales. / [June 10, 1643] A declaration or ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning the seizing of horses for his Excellency the Earl of Essex : with a provision that this ordinance shall not extend to the seizing or taking of any horses, mares, or geldings
England and Wales. / [May 11, 1643] A declaration or ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning the taking of horses for the service of the Parliament in the severall counties of England in such a manner that neither the countries may take distaste or be discouraged nor the Parliament injured by the corruptnesse of the officers assigned for that purpose : with two other ordinances for the amendment of divers abuses which have formerly beene committed by those that were entrusted with commissions of that nature.
England and Wales. / [April 13, 1642 i.e. 1643] A declaration or ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that the committee for the militia of London shal have full power and authority to raise new regiments of voluntiers aswell within the said city and liberties as without, and them to traine and put in readinesse for the suppression of all rebellions, insurrections and invasions that may happen within the said city, and parts adjacent, and for the safe guarding thereof : for which the persons so imployed shall be saved harmlesse by the power of Parliament, and their service taken as acceptable testimonies of their reall intentions for the good and safety of the Common-wealth in these times of imminent danger.
[1607] A declaration or proffer of the Archdukes of Brabant concerning a truce betweene them and the States of the Free vnited Netherlandish Prouinces, tending to the treatie for a perpetuall peace betweene them: or for a surceasance of armes for certaine yeares. Contained in a letter sent vnto the said states. Also the ansvver and acceptance of the states of the vnited prouinces vnto the arch-dukes. Translated out of Netherlandish printed copie.
[1647 i.e. 1648] A declaration or remonstrance from the Kingdome of Scotland, to their well beloved brethren in England. Wherein is declared, the sense and resolution of the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, touching the Kings Majesties royall person and authority, in preservation and defence of the true religion and liberties of the Kingdomes. As also, their protestation touching the Solemne League and Covenant, and resolution to live and dye in the same. With their desires to their brethren of England. Subscribed in name of the commission of the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland, by M. Robert Douglas, moderator.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1660] A declaration or remonstrance, to His Majesties loyal and faithful subjects; touching brokers, usurers, scrivenors, and solicitors: for, and in behalf of all merchants, citizens, countrey-men, and other His Majesties good subjects, within the kingdoms of England, Scotland, Ireland, and Dominion of Wales.
[Printed in the yeer, MDCXLIX. 1649, i.e. 1650] A declaration or representation of the actions, intentions, and resolutions of divers of the inhabitants of the county of Hartford, which alwaies have, and still intend to stand to their first declared Parliamentary principles, in order to common right and freedom. In answer to a book, entituled, A declaration or vindication of ths [sic] Parliament of England.
Norwood, Robert, Captain. / [Printed in the year 1651] A declaration or testimony given by Captain Robert Norwood under his hand,: (the which was by him publickly read at a meeting in Ab-church before Mr. Sidrack Simpson together with many others;) April 21. 1651. Together with several his answers and desires, proposed to them for satisfaction after his excommunication; worthy the most serious consideration of all: now brought to publick view for clearing of truth, discovering of error, and his own vindication in reference to many unjust and untrue aspersions cast upon him.
Gentleman now residing there. / [1642] A declaration or, remonstrance of the office of a Prince, and his counsellors. Also, the dutie and obligement of the people, and subiects; collected and extracted forth of the most divine and politique authors, that have treated of the same subject. Newly sent from Yorke, by a Gentleman now residing there, to intimate loyalty to his Majesty, and love to his countrey; with an humble desire for a true understanding betweene our King and his people. Whereunto is annexed the Kings Majesties five last propositions to the Parliament; with their determinate answer by way of resolution in three distinct votes.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] A declaration presented to the honourable House of Commons with a speech delivered at conference with the Lords, January 25, 1641 : by occasion of the petitions from the city of London and the counties of Middlesex, Essex, and Hartford / by Iohn Pym ...
[1648] A declaration presented to the right honourable the Lords and Commons, in the high court of Parliament of England assembled of the humble representations of the grand inquest of the coury of Yorke. Concerning the kingdome of Scotland, and setling the government of the kingdome of England. May 8. 1648. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
Chudleigh, George, Sir, ca. 1578-1657. / [An. Dom. 1644] A declaration published in the county of Devon by that grand ambo-dexter, Sir George Chudleigh Baronet, to delude his country-men in their iudgement and affections, touching the present differences between His Majestie and the Parliament. Together with a full and satisfactory answer thereunto, transmitted from thence under the hand of a iudicious and well affected patriot. Printed according to order.
[1659] A declaration published in the north of England, and Sir Arthur Haslerigg's letter to Gen. Monk in Scotland, with his resolution touching the Parliament and Army;: the rising of the countrey; and the number of horse and foot, drawing to a randevouz, and marching towards Northumberland. Also, a declaration of the Generall-Council of Officers at Wallingford-House; and the number of horse and foot that are to march from the City of London, towards York.
[May 21. 1646] A declaration published in the Scots army,: proclaimed by order from Generall Leven at Durham, May 13. 1646. With a declaration and orders from the Estates of Scotland, dated at Edenborough, May 8. concerning the King, and those that repaire to him. With the heads of other papers from Newcastle, concerning the manner of His Majesties entertainment there, and the posture of the said garrison, upon His Majesties comming thither. With two victories againt the enemy in Scotland. Two of Colkittoths brothers slaine. These papers are perused, and commanded to be printed.
[1642] A declaration sent from severall officers of His Majesties army, to the Lord Generall of the same. VVherin is declared their great want of money, they being not able to maintaine the field any longer, without present supply. Also the copie of a letter, sent from John Wiat, one of his Majesties souldiers to his wife, dated November 26. Wherin he declareth, the great misery that they are in for want of meanes so that they dare not sleepe, for feare of having their throates cut, by certaine Welch, and Irish women which follow the army.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1642] A declaration sent to the Lord Clifford, Earle of Cumberland. From the generall assembly of the kingdome of Scotland Holden at Edinburgh November the ninth, 1642. VVherin is declared their resolution to raise forces to secure the peace of that kingdome, and to assist the Parliament against the cavaliers, and all other evill-affected persons. Also a list of the names of the earles, viscounts, and barons, which have subscribed, to rayse 12. thousand horse and foot, for the removing evill councellors from about His Majesty.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [Anno Dom. 1645] A declaration set forth by the lord lieutenant and councell for vindicating the honour and justice of His Majesties government and ministers heere, from severall foule and scandalous aspersions endeavoured to be layed upon them by Alice, Lady Moore, Viscountesse Dowager of Drogheda, Sir Patrick Wemys, knight, and Captaine Iohn Ponsonby, in severall letters (here also inserted) directed from the said persons to some persons in His Majesties kingdom of England.
[1651] A declaration set forth by the lord lieutenant generall the gentlemen of the councell & assembly occasioned from the view of a printed paper. Entituled An act prohibiting trade with the Barbados, Virginea, Bermudes and Antegoe.
[1647] A declaration set forth by the Presbyterians within the county of Kent. Wherein, they declare their resolutions and determinations concerning the Independent government, and the Church of England. Also, the apprehending and examination of divers Independent ministers, by a committee of the House of Commons, being taken preaching at a conventicle near White-Hall. With their answer and reply to the articles objected against them. The declaration is ordered to be published, and to be read in all churches throughout the county of Kent.
Eglises réformées de France. / [1621] A declaration set forth by the Protestants in France shewing the lamentable distresse and calamities that they of Bearn in France are fallen into, by meanes of the oppression and wrong done vnto them, in regard of their profession of the reformed religion. With all the troubles which happened vnto them since the beginning of the edicts sent out against them by the French king vntill this time. Together with the rest of their proceedings, vntill this present moneth of Iuly. 1621.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] A Declaration shewing the necessity of the Earle of Straffords suffering.:
G. N. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] A declaration to all His Majesties loving subjects within the Kingdome of England and dominion of Wales; concerning a King and his representative councell, touching the government of his people, according to the known laws of the realme. With the opinion and proceedings of seven ambassadours concerning the governement of the common-wealth.
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1660] A declaration to all the world of our faith, and what we believe who are called Quakers. And this is written, that all people upon Earth may know by whom, and how we are saved, and hopes for eternal life; and what we believe concerning God, Christ and the spirit, and of the things that are eternal, appertaining to all man-kind to know and believe. Also what ministers and magistrates we own, and what, and whom we deny.
Wharton, Robert, fl. 1649. / [1649] A declaration to Great Britain and Ireland, shewing the downfall of their princes, and wherefore it is come upon them: because Christ is riding on his white horse, conquering his enemies till he have destroyed Antichrist, who hath made the nations drunk with the cup of her fornications: and till he have destroyed Mahomet, that great deceiver of the people. / Written and directed to Great Britain, and all other nations; by me Robert Wharton, wel-wisher to my countrymen, and to all the faithfull in Christ Jesus throughout the world. With an humble advice to the Army. This treatise is approved and commended, and thought worthy to be printed, by Master Hugh Peters.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1659] A declaration to the Baptists concerning the name of the Lord, and what it is to be baptized thereinto, and the nature of the Lord, and what it is to be made partaker thereof : and sheweth that none can be saved, but such as are baptized into the name of the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, into which name and nature, the apostles were sent to baptize, and not into water : shewing also, that the apostles were made the administrators of the Spirits baptism ... : also a discovery of the Baptists foundation ... / written by one who was sometimes one with them in the shadows ... but have now found the day wherein the shadows flee away, and hath received another name besides Humphry Wollrich.
Massey, Edward, Sir, 1619?-1674? / [1648] A declaration to the city and kingdome, from Major Generall Massey, Sir William Waller, Colonell Birch, and the rest rest [sic] of the impeached members of Parliament; concerning the proceedings of the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the Army; and their protestation to the people of England, touching the Parliament. Also, Major Generall Browns declaration and speech, to the Lord Generall Fairfax, touching the King, the Prince of VVales, the Duke of York, the Parliament, City, and kingdome. And the declaration of his Excellency the Lord Generall, to the kingdom of England, and his resolution thereupon. Likewise, a new covenant and agreement from the Army, to be tendered to all free born English-men, throughout the City of London, and the respective counties within the Kingdom of England.:
[1643] A declaration to the Commons of England: containing thirteen severall reasons why the commonalty of this kingdom ought to take part with the Parliament against those that indeavour the subversion thereof. Published for the conviction of such as are apt to be mis-led by a malignant party against the Parliament.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1661] A declaration to the Iews for them to read over in which they may see that the Messiah is come, according to their own prophets and Gabriel the angel, and according their own number of time and years, out of Daniel 9 / by George Fox.
[1648] A declaration to the kingdome, of the armies generall survey of the income of the excize, the profits of the customs, the benefit of compositions, and other moneys raised in the kingdome: and concerning committees in London and the countrey which have received moneyes for the state. Also a particular letter from his Excellency the Lord Fairfax to the commissioners of excize, concerning their proceedings in levying and receiving the same, and such sums of money as they have in cash, and already received. Signed by his Excellency, and published for generall satisfaction.
[1642?] A declaration to the subjects of England and Wales
Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699. / [1659] A declaration to the world, of my travel and journey out of Ægypt into Canaan through the vvilderness, & through the Red-Sea, from under Pharaoh, and now hath a sure habitation in the Lord, where rest and peace is known; by one who dwelleth in the light which hath led him out of darkness, from Satans power to the power of God, who in the power liveth, and by it is preserved, glory be to the Lord Omnipotent.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1681] A declaration touching the weighing of goods and merchandizes at the King's Beams: with an act of Common-Council for the regulation thereof.
Simpson, William, 1627?-1671. / [1655] A declaration unto all, both priests and people first to the priests that they may read themselves and see their shame, secondly that people may know their bondage and to whom they are in bondage to / by William Stymson.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLII. 1642] The declaration votes, and order of assistance of both houses of Parliament, concerning the magazine at Hull, and Sir Iohn Hotham governour thereof.: And His Majesties answer thereunto. With the statute of II H.7. cap. I. mentioned in the said answer. / Published together by His Majesties command..
[1644] A declaration wherein is full satisfaction given concerning Sir Edward Deering: with the just vindication of him from the scandals cast upon him by malignants, and the reasons of his return. With a true relation of the Scots proceedings about the surrendring of Newcastle.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1694] A declaration, for the strict discipline of the army, and due payment of quarters
Russia. Sovereign (1645-1676 : Alekseĭ Mikhaĭlovich) / [Printed in the yeere 1650] A declaration, of His Imperiall Majestie, the most High and Mighty Potentate Alexea, Emperor of Russia, and great Duke of Muscovia, &c: wherein is conteined his detestation of the murther of Charles the First, King of Great Britain and Ireland; his propensitie to restore King Charles the Second; that hee hath forbidden all trade with England; and meanes propounded for the establishing of a generall-peace throughout Christendome.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A declaration, or, representation from His Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command,: humbly tendred to the Parliament, concerning the iust and fundamentall rights and liberties of themselves and the kingdome. With some humble proposals and desires. June 14. 1647. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, with the officers and souldiers of the army, signed John Rushworth, Secretary.
Dobson, Edward, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeere, M.DC.XLIIII. 1644] The declaration, vindication, and protestation, of Edward Dobson, citizen, and stationer, of London. VVherein is shewed the many illegall and unjust imprisonments which the said stationer hath suffered, through the malicious and envious informations of Brownists, Anabaptists, Antinomians, and other seditious sectaries: contrary to the lawes of God, the liberty of the subject, and the lawes of the land, all which have been protested, and covenanted to be maintained with lives and fortunes. Together with the manner of his coming from Worcester to Northampton, and of his barbarous usage there, by the governour and others, contrary to the declaration published in the names of the two kingdomes, upon the sincerity of which he did depend. Also a relation of his illegall imprisonment upon a pretended suspition of bringing a saw to the Irish Lords (as is most scandalously published) for their escape out of the Tower.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] A declaration. The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, do hereby order and declare, that all Commissioners of the Admiralty and Navy, the Committee for the Army, the Commissioners for Appeals and Regulation of Excise and Customs; ...
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The declaration;: together vvith the petition and remonstrance of the Lords, Knights, Gentlemen, Ministers, and Free-holders of the county of Hampeshire.
[1648] The declarations and humble representations of the officers and souldiers in Colonel Scroops Colonel Sanders Col. Wautons regiment· Presented to his Excellency the Lord General Fairfax. As also the remonstrance of the souldiers belonging to the garisons of Arundel and Rye, and the officers and souldiers of Chichester.
Coke, Edward, Sir, 1552-1634. / [1659] The declarations and other pleadings contained in the eleven parts of the reports of Sir Edward Coke, Knight, sometime Lord Chief Justice of England and one of His Majesties Council of Estate rendred into English by W. Hughes of Grayes-Inne, Esquire, for the benefit of all students and practizers of the common law ; with a perfect table of the principal matters thereunto annexed.
Brownlow, Richard, 1553-1638. / [1659] Declarations and pleadings in English: being the most authentique form of proceeding in courts of law; in actions reall, personall, and mixt; usefull for all practisers and students of the law, of what degree soever. / Collected by the most experienced and exact in his profession, Richard Brownlow, Esq; late chief prothnotary of the Court of Common Pleas. Whereto are added, choice presidents in the Upper Bench, by some others of good note. Published in order to the Act of Parliament, and for the good of the Common-wealth. With an exact table, wherein may be found the principall matters contained in this book.
[June 3. 1642] A declartion [sic] of the heads of severall letters, sent from the committee at York, unto the House of Parliament:: relating all the chiefe passages and proceedings at York and Hull, the last weeke. Likewise, a letter from Sir John Hotham to the House of Commons, concerning a dangerous plot against the town of Hull, and how it was discovered. With the names of those lords that came to the King from the Parliament. Also His Majesties proclamation to the sheriffes of severall counties.
[1642] The decoy duck:: together with the discovery of the knot in the dragons tayle called &c.
[Printed in the yeer 1648] The decoy: or, A practice of the Parliaments, by the perfidie of the Earle of Holland, to discover and destroy the loyall party: manifested by the whole conduct of the designe wherein the Lord Duke of Buckingham, the Earle of Peterbrorough, and the Lord Francis lately ingaged. And the manner and causes of the defeat given unto their party at Kingston, described.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1612] The decree and establishment of the Kings Maiestie, vpon a controuersie of precedence, betweene the yonger sonnes of viscounts and barons, and the baronets and touching some other points also, concerning aswell bannerets, as the said baronets.
Corporation of London. / [1580] The decree for tithes, to be payed in London. Anno MD.LXXX.
Corporation of London. / [1597] The decree for tythes, to bee payde in London. Anno M.D.LXXX.
England and Wales. Court of Star Chamber. / [M.DC.XXXIII. 1633] A decree lately made in the High Court of Starre-Chamber after consultation had among the iudges, and certificate of their opinions in diuers things, &c. And also a confirmation of that decree by His Sacred Maiestie; together with His Maiesties command that the same be printed, published, and put in due execution.
Catholic Church. Pope (1676-1689 : Innocent XI) / [1679] A decree made at Rome, the second of March, 1679 condemning some opinions of the Jesuits and other Casuits
Rinuccini, John Baptist. / [1646] A decree of excommunication against such as adhere to the late peace, and doe beare armes for the hereticks of Ireland, or doe aid or assist them by Iohn Baptist Rinuccini, Archbishop and Prince of Firmo, and by the ecclesiasticall congregation of both clergies of the kingdome of Ireland.
England and Wales. Court of Star Chamber. / [1637] A decree of Starre-Chamber, concerning printing made the eleuenth day of Iuly last past. 1637.
England and Wales. Court of Star Chamber. / [1636] A decree of Starre-Chamber: concerning inmates, and diuided tenements in London or three miles about: made the fourteenth of February last past. 1636.
France. Parlement (Paris) / [1615] A decree of the Court of Parliament at Paris, the second day of Ianuarie, 1615 Touching the Soueraigntie of the King in temporall matters, and against the pernicions [sic] doctrine of attempting against the sacred persons of Kings. Translated out of the French coppie, printed at Paris by F. Morell, and P. Mettayer, printers to the King.
[Printed in the year, 1659] Decrees and orders of the Committee of Safcty [sic] of the Commonwealth of Oceana.
Catholic Church. Pope (1676-1689 : Innocent XI) / [1678] Decrees of our Holy Father, Pope Innocent XI containing the suppression of an office of the Immaculate Conception of the most Holy Virgin and of a multitude of indulgences : according to the copies at Rome, from the printing-press of the Most Reverend Apostolick Chamber / translated into English out of the French copy, to which the Latine was adjoyn'd, as also here it is, by the direction of an eminent person of honour.
France. Parlement (Paris) / [1681] The decrees of the Parlement of Paris upon a copy of the Pope's brief of the first of January, 1681 and upon the orders sent by the general of the Jesuites to the provincials of Tholouse and Paris : pass'd on the 18th and 20th of June, 1681, in reference to the present contest between the Pope and the King of France about the regale.
[1688?] Decreet of separation, the apothecaries of Edinburgh, against the chyrurgeons there.
[1667] A Deduction wherein is proved by most clear arguments that the right of devolution hath no place among soveraign princes of the lovv countreys, as some have gone about to perswade and that the delay of paying the French queen's dowry does not annull the renunciation whish [sic] she made at her marriage.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [anno Do. 1567] Ane deeclaratioun [sic] of the Lordis iust quarrell
[1614] Deeds against nature, and monsters by kinde tryed at the goale deliuerie of Newgate, at the sessions in the Old Bayly, the 18. and 19. of Iuly last, 1614. the one of a London cripple named Iohn Arthur, that to hide his shame and lust, strangled his betrothed wife. The other of a lasciuious young damsell named Martha Scambler, which made away the fru[i]t of her own womb, that the world might not see the seed of her owne shame: which two persons with diuers others vvere executed at Tyburne the 21. o[f] Iuly folowing. With two sorrowfull ditties of these two aforesaid persons, made by themselues in Newgate, the night before their execution.
Etherington, John, fl. 1641-1645. / [1642] The deeds of Dr. Denison a little more manifested. By his ansvver to the defence of John Etherington.: VVhich he published in Anno Dom. 1641. against his false accusations and the depositions of his false witnesses. Whereupon he was censured by the high commission court. And his reply to the doctors answer. Which answer he hath added to his Woolfe-sermon booke.
Godard, Thomas. / [1675] The deemon of Marleborough, or, More news from VVilt-shire in a most exact account of the aparition of the ghost, or spirit of Edward Aven : published heretofore, but now much augmented, with many more discoveries, containing wonderful passages, from its first appearance there, to the 24th of Jan., 1674/5 : being the examination of Thomas Godard, the said Avens son in law, taken before the major, and other magistrates of that borough.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1663] Deep calleth unto deep, or, A visitation from on high unto the breathing seed of Jacob which is not satisfied among all the professions in the earth, or with the husks cannot fill its belly, but is pincht with hunger, and feels a secret cry for the true bread that comes down from heaven which gives eternal life : wherein is opened some of the mysteries of Gods kingdom ... concerning God ... and concerning Christ ... / by William Bayly.
King, Henry, 1592-1669. / [Printed in the yeare, M.DC.XL.IX. 1649] A deep groane, fetch'd at the funerall of that incomparable and glorious monarch, Charles the First, King of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, &c.: On whose sacred person was acted that execrable, horrid & prodigious murther, by a trayterous crew and bloudy combination at Westminster, January the 30. 1648. / Written by D.H.K.
[1642] A deep sigh breath'd through the lodgings at White-hall, deploring the absence of the court, and the miseries of the pallace.
Fothergill, Thomas, fl. 1653. / [1653] The deep sighes and sad complaints of some late souldiers in Captain Needhams troop, in Colonel Hackers regiment, for wanting of justice and judgement.: To our brethren and fellow-bondslaves, who as yet are compelled to gather straw, and make up your taile of brick, and hath no ease nor abatement in your burdens, we do complain.
N.N.M. / [1657] The defeat of the Barbary fleet; or A letter of advice relating the late glorious victory, which the Republique of Venice obtaind against the Turk in the chanel of Scio in the Archipelago, the 3d. of May 1657. Vnder the comand of the Lord Lazaro Mosenigo Captain Generall of the sea to the Republique.:
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1659] A defence and justification of ministers maintence by tythes. And of infant-baptism, humane learning, and the sword of the magistrate; which some Anabaptists falsely call four sandy pillars, and popish foundations of our ministry and churches. In which tythes are proved to be due by divine right to the ministers of the gospel. All common objections answered, and divers cases of conscience humbly proposed: with a light to clear them. / In a reply to a paper sent by some Anabaptists to Immanuel Bourne, late pastor of the church in Asheover in the county of Derby: now preacher to the congregation at Waltham in the county of Leicester. With a short answer to Anthony Peirson's great case of tythes, &c.
[1571] A defence and true declaration of the thinges lately done in the lowe countrey, whereby may easily be seen to whom all the beginning and cause of the late troubles and calamities is to be imputed. And therewith also the sclaunders wherewith the aduersaries do burden the churches of the lowe countrey are plainly confuted..
A Friend to the Church of England, and a Lover of Truth and Peace. / [1646] A defence and vindication of the right of tithes,: against sundry late scandalous pamphlets: shewing, the lawfullnesse of them, and the just remedy in law for them, as well in London as elsewhere. / Penned by a friend to the Church of England, and a lover of truth and peace.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1700] A defence of a book intituled, The snake in the grass in reply to several answers put out to it by George Whithead, Joseph Wyeth, &c.
[In the yeare of our Lorde. M.D.XLV. in the laste of Octobre. 1545] The defence of a certayne poore Christen man who els shuldhaue [sic] bene condemned by the Popes lawe. Written in the hye Allmaynes tonge by a right excellent and noble prynce, and tra[n]slated into Englishe by Myles Couerdale.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1600] A defence of a treatise touching the sufferings and victorie of Christ in the worke of our redemption Wherein in confirmed, 1 That Christ suffered for vs, not only bodily griefe, but also in his soule an impression of the proper wrath of God, which may be called the paines of Hell. 2 That after his death on the crosse he went not downe into Hell. For answere to the late writings of Mr Bilson, L. Bishop of Winchester, which he intitleth, The effect of certaine sermons, &c. Wherein he striueth mightly against the doctrine aforesaid. By Henry Iacob minister of the worde of God.
Arnaldus, de Villanova, d. 1311. / [ca. 1550] The defence of age, and recouery of youth translated by the famous Clarke & ryght experte medycines, Arnolde de noua Villa ; very profytable for all men to knowe.
Mainwaring, Thomas, Sir, 1623-1689. / [1673] A defence of Amicia daughter of Hvgh Cyveliok, Earl of Chester wherein it is proved that Sir Peter Leicester Baronet, in his book entituled, Historical antiquities in two books, the first treating in general of Great Britain and Ireland, the second containing particular remarks concerning Cheshire, hath without any just ground declared the said Amicia to be a bastard / by Sir Thomas Mainwaring ...
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1699] A defence of An apology for the people called Quakers being in answer to a book entituled Quakerism exposed, or, Some papers deliver'd to the King and Parliament / by John Field.
Broughton, Richard. / [1630] A defence of Catholikes persecuted in England invincibly prouing their holy religion to be that which is the only true religion of Christ; and that they in professing it, are become most faithfull, dutifull, and loyall subiects, to God, their King and country. And therefore are rather to be honoured and respected, then persecuted or molested. Composed by an ould studient in diuinitie.
Graunt, John, 1620-1674. / [1646] A defence of Christian liberty to the Lords table except in case of excommunication and suspension wherein many arguments, queres, supposition, and objections are answered by plain texts and consent of Scriptures ... / by John Graunt ...
Dove, John, 1560 or 61-1618. / [1606] A defence of church gouernment Dedicated to the high Court of Parliament. Wherein, the church gouernment established in England, is directly proued to be consonant to the word of God, and that subiects ought of dutie to conforme themselues to the state ecclesiasticall. Together with, a defence of the crosse in baptisme; as it is vsed in our Church, being not repugnant to the word: and by a consequent, the brethren which are silenced, ought to subscribe vnto it, rather then to burie their talents in the ground. By Iohn Doue, Doctour of Diuinity.
Paget, John, d. 1640. / [1641] A defence of church-government, exercised in presbyteriall, classicall, & synodall assemblies; according to the practise of the reformed churches:: touching I. The power of a particular eldership, against those that plead for a meere popular government, specially Mr Ainsvvorth in his Animadversion to Mr Clyft. &c. II. The authority of classes and synods, against the patrons of independencie: answering in this poynt Mr Davenport his Apologeticall reply, &c. and Mr Canne his Churches plea, &c, sent forth first by W. Best, and afterwards for this part of it, under the title of Syons prerogative royall. By Iohn Paget, late able and faithfull pastour of the Reformed English Church in Amsterdam. Hereunto is prefixed an advertisement to the Parliament, wherein are inserted some animadversions on the Cheshire Remonstrance against Presbytery: by T.P.
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [1691] A defence of diocesan episcopacy in answer to a book of Mr. David Clarkson, lately published, entituled, Primitive episcopacy / by Henry Maurice ...
Elyot, Thomas, Sir, 1490?-1546. / [M. D. XL 1540] The defence of good vvomen devised and made by Sir Thomas Elyot knyght.
Thurman, Henry, d. 1670. / [1660] A defence of humane learning in the ministry, or, A treatise proving that it is necessary a minister (or preacher) should be skill'd in humane learning by H. Th., St. Ch. Ch.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1659] The defence of Humphery Smith, Anthony Melledge, and William Bayley, against several false accusations cast upon them by John Bunkley, for which they yet remain in prison at Winchester:
Throckmorton, Job, 1545-1601. / [1594] The defence of Iob Throkmorton against the slaunders of Maister Sutcliffe taken out of a copye of his owne hande as it was written to an honorable personage.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] A defence of King Charles I occasion'd by the lyes and scandals of many bad men of this age / by Richard Hollingworth ...
[M DC XCVII 1697] A defence of Mr Toland, in a letter to himself
Tong, William, 1662-1727. / [1693] A defence of Mr. M. H's brief enquiry into the nature of schism and the vindication of it with reflections upon a pamphlet called The review, &c. : and a brief historical account of nonconformity from the Reformation to this present time.
A. B. / [1631] A defence of Nicholas Smith against a reply to his discussion of some pointes taught by Mr. Doctour Kellison in his Treatise of the ecclesiasticall hierarchy. By A.B.
Sidney, Philip, Sir, 1554-1586. / [1595] The defence of poesie. By Sir Phillip Sidney, Knight.
Terry, John, 1555?-1625. / [1635] The defence of protestancie proving that the Protestant religion hath the promise of salvation VVith the twelue apostles martyrdome; and the tenn persecutions under the Roman emperours The true scope of this ensuing treatise, is to proue by theologicall logicke both the excellency and equity of the Christian faith, and how to attaine the same. Written by that worthy and famouse minister of the gospell of Iesus Christ I.T. and published for the good of all those which desire to know the true religion.
Eaton, Samuel, 1596?-1665. / [1646] The defence of sundry positions & scriptures for the Congregational-way justified: or An answer to an epistle written by Mr. Richard Hollingworth, unto S.E. and T.T. wherein he (in many particulars) chargeth them with injurious dealing against God, and against himselfe, in that booke of theirs, called A defence of sundry positions, &c. Containing a vindication from such charges and aspersions so laid upon them. As also a briefe answer to his large (if not unreasonable) demands, to have scripturall, or rationall answ. given to his 112 queries. / By Sam: Eaton teacher Tim: Taylor pastor [brace] of [brace] the church at Duckenfield in Cheshire. Published according to order.
Eaton, Samuel, 1596?-1665. / [1645] A defence of sundry positions,: and Scriptures alledged to justifie the Congregationall-way; charged at first to be weak therein, impertinent, and unsufficient; by R.H. M. A. of Magd. Col. Cambr. in his examination of them; but upon further examination, cleerly manifested to be sufficient, pertinent, and full of power. / By [brace] Samuel Eaton, teacher, and Timothy Taylor, pastor [brace] of [brace] the church in Duckenfield, in Cheshire. Published according to order.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1632] A defence of that most ancient and sacred ordinance of Gods, the Sabbath day Consequently, and together with it. 2. A defence of the iiijth commandement. 3. A defence of the integrity and perfection of the Decalogue, morall law, or X. commandements. 4. A defence also of the whole and intire worship of God, in all the partes thereof, as it is prescribed, in the first table of the Decalogue. 5. A discouery of the superstition, impurity and corruption of Gods worship; yea, and idolatry, committed by multitudes, in sanctifying the Lords day, for a Sabbath day, by the iiijth commandement. Vndertaken against all anti-Sabbatharians, both of Protestants, Papists, Antinomians, and Anabaptists; and by name and especially against the X ministers, ... by Theophilus Brabourne.
Penry, John, 1559-1593. / [1588] A defence of that which hath bin written in the questions of the ignorant ministerie, and the communicating with them. By Iohn Penri.
Pullen, Tobias, 1648-1713. / [1695?] A defence of the Ansvver to a paper intituled The case of the dissenting Protestants of Ireland in reference to a bill of indulgence, from the exceptions lately made against it.
L. D., fl. 1624. / [M.DC.XXIIII. 1624] A defence of the Appendix. Or A reply to certaine authorities alleaged in answere to a catalogue of Catholike professors, called, An appendix to the Antitdote. VVherein also the booke fondly intituled, The Fisher catched in his owne net, is censured. And the sleights of D. Featly, and D. VVhite in shifting off the catalogue of their owne professors, which they vndertooke to shew, are plainly discouered. By L.D. To the Rt. VVorshipfull Syr Humphry Lynde.
Barrow, Isaac, 1630-1677. / [1697] A defence of the B. Trinity by Isaac Barrow ...
Smith, Richard, 1500-1563. / [1546] A defence of the blessed masse, and the sacrifice therof prouynge that it is auayleable both for the quycke and the dead and that by Christes owne and his apostles ordynaunce, made [and] set forth by Rycharde Smyth doctour in diuinitie, and reader of ye kynges highnes lesson of diuinitie, in his maiesties vniuersitie of Oxforde. Wherin are dyuers doubtes opened, as it were by the waye, ouer and aboue the principall, and cheyfe matter.
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1692] A defence of the catholick faith concerning the satisfaction of Christ written originally by the learned Hugo Grotius and now translated by W.H. ; a work very necessary in these times for the preventing of the growth of Socinianism.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1610] A defence of the Catholicke faith contained in the booke of the most mightie, and most gracious King Iames the first, King of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, defender of the faith. Against the answere of N. Coeffeteau, Doctor of Diuinitie, and vicar generall of the Dominican preaching friars. Written in French, by Pierre Du Moulin, minister of the word of God in the church of Paris. Translated into English according to his first coppie, by himselfe reuiewed and corrected.
Hunt, Thomas, 1627?-1688. / [1683] A defence of the charter, and municipal rights of the city of London, and the rights of the other municipal cities and towns of England directed to the citizens of London / by Thomas Hunt.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1599] A defence of the churches and ministery of Englande. Written in two treatises, against the reasons and obiections of Maister Francis Iohnson, and others of the separation commonly called Brownists. Published, especially, for the benefitt of those in these partes of the lowe Countries.
Tullie, George, 1652?-1695. / [1687] A defence of the confuter of Bellarmin's Second note of the church, antiquity, against the cavils of the adviser
Warren, Erasmus. / [1691] A defence of the Discourse concerning the earth before the flood being a full reply to a late answer to exceptions made against The theory of the earth : wherein those exceptions are vindicated and reinforced, and objections against the new hypothesis of the deluge answered : exceptions also are made against the review of the theory / by Erasmus Warren ...
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [1688] A defence of the doctrin and holy rites of the Roman Catholic Church from the calumnies and cavils of Dr. Burnet's Mystery of iniquity unveiled wherein is shewed the conformity of the present Catholic Church with that of the purest times, pagan idolatry truly stated, the imputation of it clearly confuted, and reasons are given why Catholics avoid the Reformation : with a postscript to Dr. R. Cudworth / by J. Warner of the Soc. of Jesus.
Bury, Arthur, 1624-1713. / [1694] A defence of the doctrines of the Holy Trinity and incarnation placed in their due light in answer to a letter, written to the clergy of both universities.
Travers, Walter, 1547 or 8-1635. / [1588] A defence of the ecclesiastical discipline ordayned of God to be vsed in his Church. Against a replie of Maister Bridges, to a briefe and plain declaration of it, which was printed An[no]. 1584. Which replie he termeth, A defence of the gouernement established in the Church of Englande, for ecclesiasticall matters.
Wake, William, 1657-1737. / [1686] A defence of the exposition of the doctrine of the Church of England against the exceptions of Monsieur de Meaux, late Bishop of Condom, and his vindicator : the contents are in the next leaf.
[1587] A defence of the honorable sentence and execution of the Queene of Scots exempled with analogies, and diuerse presidents of emperors, kings, and popes: with the opinions of learned men in the point, and diuerse reasons gathered foorth out of both lawes ciuill and canon, together with the answere to certaine obiections made by the fauourites of the late Scottish Queene.
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [Permissu superiorum. 1680] A defence of the innocency of the lives, practice, and doctrine of the English preists [sic], Jesuits, and papists relating to the crimes of murther and treason, vnjustly charged on them by E.C. in his narrative wherein are discouered his grosse mistakes, his wilfull falsifications, his shamefull falshoodes, and his groundlesse vniust accusations of the English papists.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1660] A defence of the Kings authority and supremacy in the church & church-discipline and that he is supream head and governour over all persons, in all causes ecclesiastical : against these disciplinarians, the Pope and his clergy, the bishops and episcoparians, the Scottish and English Presbyterians, with the independents ... / by Theophilus Brabourne.
Barbon, Praisegod, 1596?-1679. / [1645] A defence of the lavvfulnesse of baptizing infants. As also of the present baptisme, as it hath continued in the severall ages of the world, from John Baptist the first beginner thereof. In way of answer to something written by Iohn Spilsberie against the same.
Fisher, Ambrose, d. 1617. / [1630] A defence of the liturgie of the Church of England, or, Booke of common prayer In a dialogue betweene Nouatus and Irenæus. By Ambrose Fisher, sometimes of Trinitie Colledge in Cambridge.
[1661] A defence of the liturgy of the Church of England being an answer to the book of divers ministers of sundry counties, entituled, reasons shewing the necessity of reformation of the publick doctrine and worship &c.
Thomas, William, 1593-1667. / [1656] A defence of the ministers of the nation, in answer to an epistle lately published by Thomas Speed.
Synge, Edward, 1659-1741. / [1698] A defence of the peaceable and friendly address to the non-conformists against the ansvver lately given to it. In which the obligation to conform to the constitutions of the established church is maintained and vindicated. The answerers objections solv'd; and his calumnies refuted.
Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. / [1699] The defence of the people called Quakers: being a reply, to a book lately published by certain priests of the county of Norfolk, under the pretended title of The Quakers challenge. And containing, some brief and modest animadversions upon the book it self. Several certificates, which detect the errors in those of West-Dereham, and clear the people called Quakers of the said challenge. The letters that passed between them and the priests.
Harrington, James, 1664-1693. / [1691] A defence of the proceedings of the Right Reverend the visitor and fellows of Exeter College in Oxford with an answer to : 1. The case of Exeter College related and vindicated, 2. The account examin'd.
Jenkin, Robert, 1656-1727. / [1690] A defence of the profession which the Right Reverend Father in God, John, Late Lord Bishop of Chichester, made upon his death-bed concerning passive obedience, and the new oaths : together with an account of some passages of his Lordship's life.
Mather, Samuel, 1626-1671. / [Printed in the year, M.DC.LXXII. 1672] A defence of the Protestant Christian religion against popery: in answer to A discourse of a Roman Catholick. Wherein the manifold apostaties, heresies, and schisms of the chruch of Rome, as also, the weakness of her pretensions from the scriptures and the fathers, are briefly laid open: by an English Protestant.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1698] A defence of the report, concerning the present state of the differences in doctrinals, between some dissenting ministers in London, in reply to a book, enbtitled, A faithful rebuke of that report.
Becanus, Martinus, 1563-1624. / [Anno Domini, M. DC. XII. 1612] A defence of the Roman Church VVherin is treated, vvhether the said Church of Rome hath fallen in faith, or no? Written in Latin by the R. F. Martinus Becanus of the Society of Iesus, Professour in Diuinity: and now translated into English.
[1700] A Defence of the Scots abdicating Darien including an answer to the defence of the Scots settlement there / authore Brittano sed Dunensi.
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1656] A defence of the Scriptures, and the Holy Spirit speaking in them, as the chiefe iudge of controversies of faith ... with a vindication of that honour due to magistrates, ministers, and others ... in a relation of a disputation at Chesterfield in the county of Darby, between some ministers of the Gospell and James Naylor, an erring Quaker ... : with some animadversions upon a lying relation of that disputation, published by Iames Nayler / by Immanuel Bourne ...
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1659] A defence of the true church called Quakers (come and coming out of the wilderness, Babylon, and the dark night of the apostacy of Antichrist into their own land, which is Sion the mountain of holiness, there to worship the Lord in spirit and truth) against the several sects and sorts of people, called Independants, Separatists or Brownists, Baptists, Fift-Monarchy-Men ...
White, John, 1570-1615. / [1614] A defence of the Way to the true Church against A.D. his reply Wherein the motives leading to papistry, and questions, touching the rule of faith, the authoritie of the Church, the succession of the truth, and the beginning of Romish innouations: are handled and fully disputed. By Iohn White Doctor of Diuinity, sometime of Gunwell and Caius Coll. in Cambridge.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1655] A defence of true liberty from ante-cedent and extrinsecall necessity being an answer to a late book of Mr. Thomas Hobbs of Malmsbury, intituled, A treatise of liberty and necessity. Written by the Right Reverend John Bramhall D.D. and Lord Bishop of Derry.
[1680] A defence of true Protestants, abused for the service of popery, under the name of Presbyterians in a dialogue between A. and L. two sons of the church : where it is debated, whether discenting Presbyterians be as bad or worse than papists : and other popish assertions are detected.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1610] The defence of truth against a booke falsely called The triumph of truth sent over from Arras A.D. 1609. By Humfrey Leech late minister. Which booke in all particulars is answered, and the adioining motiues of his revolt confuted: by Daniell Price, of Exeter Colledge in Oxford, chaplaine in ordinary to the most high and mighty, the Prince of Wales.
Northampton, Henry Howard, Earl of, 1540-1614. / [1583] A defensatiue against the poyson of supposed prophesies not hitherto confuted by the penne of any man, which being grounded, eyther vppon the warrant and authority of olde paynted bookes, expositions of dreames, oracles, reuelations, inuocations of damned spirites, iudicialles of astrologie, or any other kinde of pretended knowledge whatsoeuer, de futuris contingentibus: haue beene causes of great disorder in the common wealth, cheefly among the simple and vnlearned people: very needefull to be published at this time, considering the late offence which grew by most palpable and grosse errours in astrology.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1680] Defensative armour, against four of Sathan's most fiery darts viz. temptations to atheistical and blasphemous impressions and thoughts, self-murther, despair, and presumption : wherein is discoursed the nature of these temptations, the several tempters to these sins, the arguments ordinarily used by the tempters in the inforcing of them, and some proper advice is offered to those who are exercised with them / by J.C. D.D. ...
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1665] A defense against the dread of death, or, Zach. Crofton's meditations and soliloquies concerning the stroak of death sounded in his ears in the time of his close imprisonment in the Tower of London, anno 1661 and 1662 : digested for his own private staisfaction and support in the vale of the shadow of death, and now made publique for the advantage of such as abide under Gods present visitation in London by the pestilence.
Allen, William, 1532-1594. / [Anno 1565] A defense and declaration of the Catholike Churchies [sic] doctrine, touching purgatory, and prayers for the soules departed. by William Allen Master of Arte and student in diuinitye
[M.DC.XC.IX 1699] A Defense of Dr. Oliphant's short discourse of the usefulness of vomiting in fevers in answer to the melius inquiredum &c. / in a letter to a friend.
[MDCLXXIV 1674] Defensio legis, or, The Whole state of England inquisited and defended for general satisfaction.
[1658] Defensio principis Curlandiæ suecorum calumniis opposita. Or, A vindication of the Duke of Curland against the Swedish calmunies.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] A defensive declaration of Lieut. Col. John Lilburn,: against the unjust sentence of his banishment, by the late Parliament of England; directed in an epistle from his house in Bridges in Flanders, May 14. 1653. (Dutch or new still, or the 4 of may 1653. English or old stile) to his Excellency the Lord General Cromwell, and the rest of the officers of his Army, commonly sitting in White-hall in councel, managing the present affairs of England, &c. Unto which is annexed, an additional appendix directed from the said Leut. Col. John Lilburn, to his Excellency and his officers, occasioned by his present imprisonment in Newgate; and some groundless scandals, for being an agent of the present King, cast upon him by some great persons at White-hall, upon the delivery of his third address (to the councel of State, by his wife and several other of his friends) dated from his captivity in Newgate the 20 of June 1653.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [1641] Defensive doubts, hopes, and reasons, for refusall of the oath, imposed by the sixth canon of the late synod with important considerations, both for the penning and publishing of them at this time / by John Ley ... ; hereunto is added by the same author, a letter against the erection of an altar, written above five yeares agoe, and a case of conscience, touching the receiving of the sacrament, resolved.
Peaceable sonne of the same church. / [1641] A defensive vindication of the publike liturgy, established ceremonies, and setled patrimony of the Church of England against such as (putting themselves to an ill occupation) have unjustly impeached or oppugned them / by a peaceable sonne of the same church, no way addicted to novelty or innovation.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the yeer 1646] A defiance against all arbitrary usurpations or encroachments, either of the House of Lords, or any other, upon the soveraignty of the supreme House of Commons, (the high court of judicature of the land) or upon the rights, properties and freedoms of the people in generall. Whereunto is annexed, a relation of the unjust and barbarous proceedings of the House of Lords, against that worthy commoner, Mr. Overton, who standeth by them committed to the most contemptuous goal of Newgate, for refusing to answer to interrogatories, and appealing from that court to the Honourable House of Commons (as by the great Charter of England he was bound) for the triall of his cause. Howsoever the House of Lords do suggest in their commitment of him, that it was for his contemptuous words and gesture, refusing to answer unto their speaker. Which being every mans case, is published ... as it was enclosed in a letter to one of his friends.
Mehmed IV, Sultan of the Turks, 1642-1693. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] A defiance and indiction of war sent by Sultan Mahomet IV to Leopald, Emperour of Germany, whereby he does determine the confusion and ruin of the empire, and of the princes of Christendom, and the destruction of Vienna the imperial city.
Gaule, John, 1604?-1687. / [1630] A defiance to death Being the funebrious commemoration of the Right Honourable, Baptist Lord Hickes, Viscount Camden, late deceased. Preached at Camden in Gloucester-shire, Nouember 8. 1629. By Iohn Gaule.
[1672] Defiance to the Dutch.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Jan. 1648] A defiance to tyrants. Or The araignment of two illegall committees. viz. The close committee of Lords and Commons appointed to examine the London agents. And the committee of plundered ministers. In two pleas made by L.C. Lilburne prerogative prisoner in the the Tower of London. Wherein is clearely declared the unjustness, arbitrariness, and absolute unlawfulness of the late proceedings of that close committee of Lords and Commons against the London agents. And also, proving all the proceedings of the committee of plundered ministers in summoning and imprisoning severall citizens of London, for refusing to pay tythes, to bee an absolute subversion of the fundamentall lawes of the land, and treason of as high a nature as any the Earle of Strafford lost his head for; they making their will a law unto the kingdome; there being no law at all in the kingdome, whereby the London-Priests can claime tythes, or recover them from any of their parishoners.
[1642] The definition of a king, with the cure of a king wilfully mad, and the way to prevent tyranny. Also papisticall ceremonies that now are used in baptisme and buriall; which ought to be abhorred and forsaken.
[1642 i.e. 1643] The definition of a Parliament or, A glosse upon the times.
Preston, John, 1587-1628. / [1634] The deformed forme of a formall profession. Or, The description of a true and false christian either excusing, or accusing him, for his pious, or pretended conversation. Shewing that there is a powerfull godlynes necessary to salvation, and that many have but the forme, but not the power thereof. In handling whereof these three things are plainely and powerfully explained and applyed. what godlines is. what the power of it. what the reasons why some have but the forme thereof. together with the meanes and marks, both how to attaine, and to try our selves whether we have the power thereof or not. By that late faithfull and worthy minister of Iesus Christ. Iohn Preston. Doctor in divinity, chaplaine in ordinary to his Majestie, master of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, and sometimes preacher of Lincolnes Inne.
Dixon, Robert, d. 1688. / [1674] The degrees of consanguinity and affinity described and delineated / by Robert Dixon ...
Lomax, Nathaniel. / [1680?] Delaun reviv'd, vix. A plain and short discourse of that famous doctor's pills, their use and virtues VVith choice receipts for the cure of the scurvy, dropsy, jaundies, venereal and other diseases. Before I speak to this famous medicine, I will declare who Delaun was; then, the price of his pill and how to take it, and of its several virtues in order, in such plain words, as to the weakest capacity may understand: and I intreat those who hope for help hereby, would throughly read this short book, and observe my directions for their own good and the authors's credit.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [1646] Delay of reformation provoking Gods further indignation represented in a sermon preached at Westminster to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament at their late solemn monethly fast, April 29, 1646 / by James Nalton.
[1698] A Delectable little history in metre of a lord and his three sons, containing his latter will and legacy to them upon his death-bed, and what befell them after his death, especially the midmost and the youngest.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1588] A deliberat answere made to a rash offer, which a popish Antichristian catholique, made to a learned protestant (as he saieth) and caused to be publyshed in printe: Anno. Do[mini] 1575 Wherein the Protestant hath plainly [and] substantially prooued, that the papists that doo nowe call themselues Catholiques are in deed antichristian schismatiks; and that the religious protestants, are in deed the right Catholiques: VVriten by Robert Crowley: in the yeere, 1587.
[ca. 1625] A delicate nevv song, entituled, Sweet-heart, I loue thee: To the tune of, See the building.
[1630?] A delicate new ditty composed vpon the posie of a ring being, I fancy none but thee alone: sent as a Newyeeres gift by a louer to his sweet-heart. To the tune of Dulcina.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] A delicate, dainty, damnable dialogue.: Between the Devill and a Jesuite. By Iohn Taylor.
Francis, de Sales, Saint, 1567-1622. / [1632] Delicious entertainments of the soule written by the holy and most reuerend Lord Francis de Sales, Bishop and Prince of Geneua. Translated by a Dame of our Ladies of comfort of the order of S. Bennet in Cambray
[1696] Deliciæ musicæ being, a collection of the newest and best songs, with the additional musick to the Indian Queen, by Mr. Daniel Purcell, as it is now acted at His Majesties theatre. Most of the songs being within the compass of the flute. With a thorow-bass, for the theorbo-lute, bass-viol, harpsicord, or organ. Composed by several of the best masters. The first book of the second volume.
[1696] Deliciæ musicæ being, a collection of the newest and best songs, with the dialogues in the last new play call'd (Love's a jest) sett by Mr. John Eccles. Sung at His Majesties theatres. Most of the songs within the compass of the flute. With a thorow-bass, for the theorbo-lute, bass-viol, harpsichord, or organ. Composed by several of the best masters. The second book of the second volume.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1697] Delight and pastime, or, Pleasant diversion for both sexes consisting of good history and morality, witty jests, smart repartees, and pleasant fancies, free from obscene and prophane expressions, too frequent in other works of this kind, whereby the age is corrupted in a great measure, and youth inflamed to loose and wanton thoughts : this collection may serve to frame their minds to such flashes of wit as may be agreeable to civil and genteel conversation / by G.M.
Cervantes Saavedra, Miguel de, 1547-1616. / [1654] Delight in severall shapes, dravvne to the life in six pleasant histories by the elegant pen of that famous Spaniard, Don Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra ... ; now rendred into English.
Plat, Hugh, Sir, 1552-1611? / [1602] Delightes for ladies to adorne their persons, tables, closets, and distillatories with beauties, banquets, perfumes and waters.
[1685] Delightful and ingenious novells being choice and excellent stories of amours, tragical and comical / lately related by the most refin'd wits, under borrowed names ; with interludes between each novel ...
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1691] Delightful fables in prose and verse. None of them to be found in Aesop; but collected from divers ancient and modern authors, with pictures and proper morals to every fable, some very pertinent to the present times. Published as a means which in all ages hath been found useful for pleasure, and likewise for instruction in the prudent conduct of our lives and actions. / By R.B.
[1685] The Delightful history of the life & death of that renowned & famous St. Patrick, champion of Ireland containing his heroick actions, and valorous atchievments in Europe, Asia, and Affrick : with other remarkable passages, from his cradle to his grave.
[1686] Delightful novels exemplifyed in eight choice and elegant histories lately related by the most refined wits ; with interludes in which are comprised the gallant adventures, amorous intrigues and famous enterprizes of several English gentry ; with the most pathetick oratory and subtil stratagems used in love-affairs.
Newrobe, Richard. / [1642] Delightfull nevves to all loyall subiects being His Majesties royall assent to the Scotch commissioners, for assistance to our brethren in Ireland ... / written and avowed by Richard Newrobe ...
Mountague, William. / [1696] The delights of Holland: or, A three months travel about that and the other provinces With observations and reflections on their trade, wealth, strength, beauty, policy, &c. together with a catalogue of the rarities in the anatomical school at Leyden. By William Mountague, Esq;
[1675] The delights of the bottle: or, The town-gallants declaration for women and wine. Being a description of a town-bred gentleman, with all his intreagus, pleasure, company, humour, and conversations. Gallants, from faults he cannot be exempt, who doth a task so difficult attempt; I know I shall not hit your features right, 'tis hard to imitate in black and whight, some lines were drawn by a more skilful hand, and which they were you'l quickly understand, excuse me therefore if I do you wrong, I did but make a ballad of a song. To a most admirable new tune, every where much in request.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1622] The delights of the saints A most comfortable treatise, of grace and peace, and many other excellent points. Whereby men may liue like saints on earth, and become true saints in heauen. First deliuered in a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse the second day of December, being the second Sunday of the Parliament. And in other sermons within the Cathedrall Church of Saint Paul, London. By Gryffith Williams, Doctor of Diuinity, and Parson of Lhan-Lhechyd. The contents are set downe after the epistle to the reader.
[1680?] The deliquium: or, The grievances of the nation discovered in a dream·
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1646] Deliverance-obstruction: or, The set-backs of reformation. Discovered in a sermon before the Right Honourable the House of Peers, in Parliament now assembled. Upon the monthly fast, March 25. 1646. / By Tho. Case, preacher in Milkstreet London, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
[1660] The Deliverer in a panegyric spoken to His Excelency [sic] General Monck at Skinners Hall on Wednesday, April 4th.
Mandeville, John, Sir. / [1510?] of delyces where a man shall fynde all maner of fruytes in all tymes . . .
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] The demands and desires of His Excellency the Lord General Fairfax, and his Generall Councell of Officers. To the Right Honorable the Lord Major, and court of aldermen, and their resolution touching all other officers and citizens, who shall oppose or neglect the said demands and desires. With His Excellencies message and proposals to the Lord Major, shewing the grounds and reasons of the armies entring the said city, and upon what terms and conditions he will remand them back again. Likewise, the impeachment, demands, and proposals of the Army, concerning Major Generall Brown. By the appointment of His Excellency the Lord Fairfax Lord Generall, and his Generall Councell of Officers, signed, John Rushworth, Secr.
[1648] The demands and proposals of the Parliament of Scotland to be presented to the Parliament of England, by the Lord Lee, for removing the King neer London, a personall treaty, and the disbanding the Lord Fairfax his army. Votes of the Parliament of Scotland that the Parliament of England have broken the covenant and treaties in seven particulars, and the answer given to the English commissioners.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1661] The demands of his gracious Maiesty the King of Great Brittain, to the grand seignior or Emperour of Turkey: sent by the Lord General Montague, with his Lordships proposals to the governour of Algier, the answer thereunto, and the manner of the treaty before that great and now conquered city. With a true relation of the great and bloudy fight between the English and the Turks, the dividing of his Majesties Royal Navy into several squadrons, by the victorious Earl of Sandwich, and ever renowned Sr. John Lawson, the battering down of half the city, and all the castle walls, the dismounting of the Turkish cannon, the sinking and burning of 18 great ships, with above a thousand piece of ordnance, the great slaughter made by the English fire-ships, the redeeming of many hundred poor captives and Christian slaves, and a true and perfect relation of the losse on both sides, with the number killed and taken prisoners.
[1648] The demands of Lieutenant-Generall Crumwell to the Estates of the Kingdom of Scotland, assembled at Edenburgh, concerning Generall Monro, and his forces, and their surrendring of the English garrisons. With his resolution touching the said army, and all those who shal assist them, in case these demands be not granted. Also, the proceedings of Generall Monro and his army in relation to an engagement, and their marching towards Stainmore neer Northumberland, with the train of artillery, and a great blow given to his Majesties enemies. Likewise, the declaration, resolution, and protestation, of the counties of York-shire, Northumberland, and the Bishoprick of Durham, concerning the two armies of England and Scotland.
[1641 i.e. 1642] The Demands of the rebels in Ireland, vnto the state and councell of Dublin, February 3, 1641 [1642] the names of the chiefe of them are these, the Lord Mount Garret, Delvin, Don Luce, Cargena, Limbrey, Oneale, with divers others ...
Bristow, Richard, 1538-1581. / [1623] Demands to be propounded of Catholickes to the heretikes by Richard Bristow ... ; taken partly out of his late English booke of Motiues to the Catholicke faith, partely out of his printed Latin booke of the same matter.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] The demands, resolutions, and intentions of the Army; vnder the command of Generall Fairfax, and Major Generall Cromwell: for the speedy settlement of the state in peace, according to truth, without treating with those whom wee have already conquered. Commanded to be printed and communicated to all the free-borne people of England, Tuesd. September 26. 1648.
[In the yere of our lorde a M.CCCCC. and xi. 1511] The demau[n]des ioyous.
Thomas, Lewis, b. 1567 or 8. / [1600] Demegoriai. Certaine lectures vpon sundry portions of Scripture, in one volume. By Lewys Thomas: 1. Christ traualiing to Ierusalem. 2. Christ purging the temple. 3. The history of our Lords birth. 4. The true-louers canticle. 5. The propheticall kings triumph. 6. The anatomy of tale-bearers. 7. Peters persecution and his deliuerance. 8. Heauens high-way.
Tillinghast, John, 1604-1655. / [1642] Demetrius his opposition to reformation.: A sermon very necessarie for these times. As it was delivered (this last vvinter) before a great assemblie in the city of London. by John Tillinghast, sometimes rector of Tarring-Nevill, now rector of Streate in the county of Sussex.
[1681] Democritus ridens, or, Comus and momus a new jest and earnest pratling concerning the times.
[printed in the year MDCLIX 1659] Democritus turned states-man: or Twenty quaeries between jest and earnest, proposed to all true hearted Englishmen.
Garrett, Walter. / [June 1700] Demonstratio luculenta, nova, or, A new method of demonstrating that Rome Christian (and not, heathen,) is the woman, called Babylon, in the seeventeeth [sic] chapter of the Revelation by Wal. Garrett ...
Brett, Arthur, d. 1677? / [1669] A demonstration how the Latine tongue may be learn't with far greater ease and speed then commonly it is
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [Printed in the year 1673] A demonstration in brief, of what I have noted in a book, intituled, a dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker. Wherein is mainifest that Thomas Hickes and his confederates speak not by the Spirit of God, neither is he ruled, touching the mystery of God in faith, by Holy Scripture, but on the contrary. Thom. Hickes, what thou hast to say in answer (charge me only) and no other person.
Hunt, William, lover of the mathematics and natural philosophy. / [1696] Demonstration of astrology, or, A brief discourse, proving the influence of the sun, moon, stars, over this terraqueous globe grounded on the fundamental rules of the Copernican system and philosophy, and verified by practical examples and experience : illustrated by diagrams : whereby the art is rendered almost mathematically demonstrable : to which is added, an astrological and philosophical appendix, or second part, treating of this summer's effects, both in the macrocosm as well as microcosm : wherein we have great cause to fear, that the sword, pestilence, and famine will annoy our European territories this ensuing summer / by William Hunt, a lover of the mathematics and natural philosophy.
Paget, Thomas, d. 1660. / [1643] A demonstration of family-duties: or Certaine propositions and reasons of them taken [ou]t of the holy Scriptures, tending to shew the necessity, nature, and manner of performance of such religious duties, as Christian families ought to spare some time unto from common affaires every day. By T.P.
More, George, Sir, 1553?-1632. / [1597] A demonstration of God in his workes Against all such as eyther in word or life deny there is a God. By George More Esquire.
Cressener, Drue, 1638?-1718. / [MDCXC 1690] A demonstration of the first principles of the Protestant applications of the apocalypse together with the consent of the ancients concerning the fourth beast in the 7th of Daniel and the beast in the Revelations / by Drue Cressener.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [MDCLXXXIV 1684] A demonstration of the Messias. Part I in which the truth of the Christian religion is proved, especially against the Jews / by Richard Kidder.
Garbutt, Richard. / [1657. i.e. 1656] A demonstration of the resurrection of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ; and therein of the Christian religion.: Very usefull for the further satisfaction and confirmation of all good Christians; as likewise for the confutation and conviction of those that have a Jewish or atheisticall spirit in them. / Written by Richard Garbutt, Bachelour in Divinity, sometimes fellow of Sydney Colledge in Cambridge, and afterwards preacher of the Gospel at Leeds in Yorshire [sic].
[1670?] A Demonstration that farthings are as necessary as bread for most of the people and that farthings of an instrinsick value are useless and deceitful.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A demonstration that the Church of Rome, and her councils have erred by shewing, that the councils of Constance, Basil, and Trent, have, in all their decrees touching communion in one kind, contradicted the received doctrine of the Church of Christ. With an appendix, in answer to the XXI. chapter of the author of A papist misrepresented, and represented.
Beverley, Thomas. / [printed in the year, 1692] A demonstrative Scripture-proof from Mahometan times the kingdom of Christ must needs be in its succession, 1697. By T. Beverley.
[1646] A demurre to the bill for preventing the growth and spreading of heresie.: Humbly presented to the Honourable House of Commons.
Rotherham, Thomas Atwood, d. 1657. / [1643] A den of theeves discovered. Or certaine errours and false doctrines, delivered in a sermon at a visitation holden at Baldocke in the county of Hertford, Decemb. 9. 1641. By Henry Denne, curate at Pyrton in Hertfordshire.: And since printed by his owne appointment. Contradicted justly by many of the auditors. And confuted by Thomas-Atvvood Rotherham, now rector of St John Zacharies, London, and sometimes vicar of Iclkeford in Hertfordshire, neare Hitchin. Here you have the point of iustification by free grace fully handled, together with many difficult places of Scriptnre [sic] (much abused) plainly expounded; and some speciall cases of conscience resolved, whereby the weakest Christian, in the greatest conflict, may gather true and solid comfort. With severall tables very necessary and usefull for the reader. Published by authority.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] Denbigh-Castle surprized for the King by 60 Cavalliers that scaled the walls, who were all after taken prisoners, and the Castle secured. With a list of the chiefe officers. Also the last fight at Colchester, brought in a letter last night, the chief gunner slain and others, and divers prisoners taken. And the Lord Gorings proclamation published in Colchester on Friday last.:
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1641] Densell Hollis esq., his speech at the delivery of the protestation to the Lords of the Upper House of Parliament, 4 May, 1641 wherein is set forth the reasons that moved the House of Commons to make the said protestation, together with a short narration of the severall grievances of the kingdome.
Denus. / [1651] Denus petition to the Lord General Cromwell with his Protestation and engagement : also, his description of the house of God and original priesthood : whereunto is annexed The ministerial duty and The personal reign of the saints.
Denus. / [1651] Denus to the lyon of England and tribe of Judah and to the covenant, law, and testimony : also his calling, authority, consent and office : together with the oracles of God and his requiem.
Iraeneus, Junior. / [1693] Deo ecclesiæ & conscientiæ ergo, or, A plea for abatement in matters of conformity to several injunctions and orders of the Church of England to which are added some considerations of the hypothesis of a king de jure and de facto, proving that King William is King of England &c as well of right as fact and not by a bare actual possession of the throne / by Irænevs Junior ...
[1691] The deplorable case of great numbers of suffering subjects, concerned in the ships and vessels employed in Their Majesties transport-service humbly offerred to the High Court of Parliament now assembled.
[1692?] The deplorable case of many poor widows and masters concern'd in the Irish transport-ships. Humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons
[1691?] The Deplorable case of the officers, innkeepers, and clothiers that served in, quartered, and cloathed the army raised by an act of Parliament, in 1677, and disbanded by another act, in 1679.
[1700] The deplorable case of the poor people in the Mint, humbly offer'd to the charitable consideration of the honourable, the Commons of Great Britain in Parliament assembled.
[1699] The deplorable certificates of Mrs. Wandesford and others The original of these to be produced if required.
[1698] The Deplorable condition of the reduced and discharged men out of His Majesties several regiments of horse, foot and dragoons, that have served His Majesty in the reducing of Ireland, and in the wars in the low countries most humbly offered to the consideration of the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal, and the honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
[1681] The deplorable state and condition of the poor French Protestants commiserated, and humbly represented to all princes and people of the true reformed church with reasons for a Protestant league.
[1688?] The Deponents
Powell, Robert, fl. 1636-1652. / [1636] Depopulation arraigned, convicted and condemned, by the lawes of God and man a treatise necessary in these times; by R.P. of Wells, one of the Societie of New Inne.
[1672] The Deportment and carriage of the German princess immediately befor her execution and her last speech at Tyburn, being on Wednesday the 22th of January, 1672.
[1679] The Deposition and farther discovery of the late horrid plot by one Mr. C------, late servant to Sir Tho. C------- in York-shire who arrived at London on Thursday the third of this instant July, and was examined by Sr. Robert Claton : wherein he declared that his said master offered him the summ of one thousand pounds to violate His Majestie's sacred person : and likewise ... that twelve Jesuit-priests are some few days since come over from St. Omers ... with a diabolical resolution to assessinate the life of His Sacred Majesty ... : as likewise the account of Mr. Richard Langhorn's discovery ... wherein he sheweth the vast revenues of the Jesuits in England : as also a true relation of a dreaful fire at Cottering in Northhampton-shire ....
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [in the yeare 1640 i.e. 1641] Depositions and articles against Thomas Earle of Strafford Febr. 16. 1640
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed in the yeare 1640 i.e. 1641] Depositions and articles against Thomas Earle of Strafford, Febr. 16. 1640:
Collet, William. / [1700] The depositions of William Collet, tallow-chandler, Mary his wife, Joseph Larke his journy-man, Ann Larke Wife of the said Joseph, Francis Read and John Sisum his apprentices, Mary Selby his maid servant, Lewis Picket and Thomas Allen, lodgers in his house, and Robert Parker a watchman, taken an oath before me Richard Rider esq; one of his Majesty's Justices of the Peace for the county of Middlesex, and liberty of the city of Westminster, this seven and twentieth day of April, anno Dom. 1700.
[1688] Depositions taken the 22d of October 1688 before the Privy-Council and peers of England relating to the birth of the (then) Prince of Wales.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1649] The depths of Satan discovered: or, the Jesuits last design to ruine religion. Being, some observations upon a pamphlet, called, The swords abuse asserted: by John Vernon. Presented to the consideration of the Armie. Citie. Kingdome. / By Philopatrius Philalethes.
Dingley, Robert, 1619-1660. / [1654. i.e. 1653] The deputation of angels, or, The angell-guardian: I. Proved by the dim light of nature, clear beames of Scriptures, and consent of many ancient and modern writers, untainted with popery. II. Cleared from many rubs and mistakes; the criticall queries of antagonists examined, untyed. III. Applyed and improved, for our information in many other truths; consolation in our adversities; and reformation of our lives. Chiefly grounded on Acts 12. 15. It is his angell. / By Robert Dingley, M.A. and minister of the word at Brixton in the isle of Wight; formerly Fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford.
Philalethes. / [1684] The deputies of the Republick of Amsterdam to the States of Holland convicted of high-treason written and proved by the Minister of State, according to a true copy printed at the Hague, 1684.
Carpenter, Henry, 1605 or 6-1662. / [1657] The deputy divinity or, inferiour deity and subordinate God in the world, Conscience, I say, 1 Cor.10.29. A discourse of conscience, being the substance of two sermons, delivered: one of them at the Temple-church in London: the other in the countrey. / By Henry Carpenter, Minister of the gospel at Steeple-Ashton in Wilts.
Warner, James. / [1688] Derekh leshalom shalom betsok ha-e͡tim, or, The surest way to the safest peace, in troublous times delivered in a sermon preached before the right honourable Sr. John Eyles, kt. : then lord mayor of the City of London, on September 30, 1688 / by James Warner ...
[1692] A descent from France:, or, The invasion of England, considered and discours'd
Hurste, Thomas, d. 1680. / [1637] The descent of authoritie: or, The magistrates patent from heaven Manifested in a sermon preached at Lincolnes assizes, March 13. 1636. By Thomas Hurste Dr. of Divinity, and one of his Majesties chaplains.
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [1693] The descent upon France considered, in a letter to a member of Parliament
Proclus, ca. 410-485. / [1550 Feb. 11] The descripcion of the sphere or the frame of the worlde, right worthy to be red and studyed on, of all noble wyttes, specially of all those that be desyrous to attayne any perfecte knowledge in cosmography, or true descripcion of reagions, townes, or countrees, / set forth by Proclus Diadochus, and Englysshed by wyllyam [sic] Salysbury..
[1653] A Description & plat of the sea-coasts of England, from London, up all the river of Thames, all along the coasts to Newcastle, and so to Edinburgh, all along Scotland, the Orchades, and Hitland, where the Dutch begin their fishing. As also: all those parts over against us, as Norway, Denmarke, the Sound, Holland, and Zealand. VVith the depths and showlds about these places, in what depths men may see the land. Of the tides and courses of the streams about these foresaid places, with the courses and distances, and how these lands doe lye one from the other, and from other lands. ... Unto which is added: a list containing the monethly wages of all officers, sea-men, and others serving in the states ships at sea: ... Usefull not onely for sea-men and marchants, but for all that desire to know where our fleets lye, ... and where the land armies did lye.
Bourne, Benjamin, fl. 1646. / [1646] The description and confutation of mysticall Anti-Christ, the Familists; or, An information drawn up and published for the confirmation and comfort of the faithfull, against many Antichristian Familisticall doctrines which are frequently preached and printed in England: particularly in those dangerous books called Theologia Germanica, the Bright Star, Divinity and Philosophy dissected. / Written by Benjamin Bourne. Published according to order.
Sudell, Nicholas. / [1669] The description and cure of the Kentish and all other agues plainly discovering what it is, from whence it comes; with the reasons of those particular symptomes that do usually attend the same. And humbly shewing (in a measure) the authors judgment, why so many are not cured; with advice in relation thereunto; whether it be quotidian, tertian, or quartan, simple, duble, or triple. With several other observations and instructions, tending to the good welfare of mankind. By Nicholas Sudell, licentiate in phisick, and student in chimistry. Before the fire, living in Mark-Lane, London. But now in the city of Rochester in the county of Kent.
Adrichem, Christiaan van, 1533-1585. / [1653] A description and explanation of 268. places in Jerusalem and in the suburbs thereof, as it flourished in the time of Jesus Christ Answerable to each of the 268. figures that are in its large, and most exact description in the map; shewing the several places of the acts and sufferings of Jesus Christ, and his holy Apostles. As also of the Kings, prophets, &c. Very useful for the more clear and fuller opening of very many places in the prophets (as also in Josephus, and other histories) especially in the Gospels, and the Acts of the Apostles. Translated by T.T. Reviewed, and in many places rectified according to the Holy Scriptures, and some things further cleared: with additions of many scripture proofs: by H. Jessey. Imprimatur Joseph Caryl.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The description and the benefits of a regular education a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, at the anniversary meeting of the gentlemen educated at St. Paul's School, January 25th 1699/1700 / by Samuel Bradford.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1663] The description and the practice of the four most admirable beasts explained in four sermons upon Revel. 4.8 : whereof the first three were preached before the Right Honourable James, Duke of Ormond, and lord lieutenant of Ireland, His Grace, and the two Houses of Parliament, and others, very honourable persons / by the Right Reverend Father in God, Gr. Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Partridge, Seth, 1603-1686. / [1661] The description and use of an instrument called the dovble scale of proportion by which instrument, all questions in arithmetick, geometry, trigonometry, astronomy, geography, navigation, fortification, gunnery, gaging vessels, dialling may be most accurately and speedily performed without the assistance of either pen or compasses / by Seth Partridge.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1669] The description and use of an ordinary joynt-rule fitted with lines for the ready finding the lengths and angles of rafters and hips, and collar-beams in any square or bevilling roofes at any pitch, and the ready drawing the architrave, freize and cornice in any order. With other useful conclusions by the said rule. By John Browne.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1667] The description and use of the carpenters-rule: together with the use of the line of numbers (inscribed thereon) in arithmetick and geometry. And the application thereof to the measuring of superficies and solids, gaging of vessels, military orders, interest and annuities: with tables of reduction, &c. : To which is added, the use of a (portable) geometrical sun-dial, with a nocturnal on the backside, for the exact and ready finding the hour of the day and night: and other mathematical conclusions. Also of a universal-dial for the use of seamen or others. With the use of a sliding or glasiers-rule and Mr. White's rule for solid measure. / Collected and fitted to the meanest capacity by J. Browne.
Oughtred, William, 1575-1660. / [M DC XXXII 1632] The description and use of the double horizontall dyall
Stirrup, Thomas. / [1655] The description and use of the universall quadrat.: By which is performed, with great expedition, the whole doctrine of triangles, both plain and sphericall, two severall wayes with ease and exactness. Also the resolution of such propositions as are most usefull in astronomie, navigation, and dialling. By which is also performed the proportioning of lines and superficies: the measuring of all manner of land, board, glasse; timber, stone. &c. / By Thomas Stirrup, Philomathemat.
Gunter, Edmund, 1581-1626. / [MDCXXIV. 1624] The description and vse of his Maiesties dials in VVhite-Hall Garden
[1700?] Description d ʼun tres beau lit de parade, nouvellement fait á Londres de lʼinvention de Mr. le Normand-Cany.
Martindale, Adam, 1623-1686. / [1668] The description of a plain instrument that with much ease and exactness will discover the situation of any vertical plane, howsoever inclining, reclining, or declining and how to draw a dyal upon any such plane or upon the face of any vertical body, how irregular soever : together with several other things requisite to the art of dyaling / by A. M.
M. B. / [1642] A description of a prerogative royal.: Shevving how far a soveraigne may according to the VVord of God require service of his subjects by his prerogative. Also how far a subject is to give true obedience unto his soveraigne. By M: B. wishing happy prosperity unto the King, Parliament and kingdome.
[1598] The description of a voyage made by certaine ships of Holland into the East Indies VVith their aduentures and successe: together with the description of the countries, townes, and inhabitantes of the same: who set forth on the second of Aprill 1595. and returned on the 14. of August. 1597. Translated out of Dutch into English by W.P.
Browne, Edward. / [1641] A description of an annuall world, or, Briefe meditiations upon all the holy-daies in the yeere with certaine briefe poeticall meditations of the day in generall and all the daies in the weeke / by E.B.
One in the service of the republique. / [1670] A description of Candia in its ancient and modern state with an account of the siege thereof, begun by the Ottoman Emperour, in the year 1666, continued in 1667 and 1668, and surrendred the latter end of 1669 / the most part collected from private letters, during the siege, sent by one in the service of the republique.
Randall, John, 1570-1622. / [1622] The description of fleshly lusts. Or a profitable and fruitfull sermon vpon the first Epistle of Saint Peter, Chap. 2. vers. 11. 12. Preached and penned by that famous, learned, iudicious, orthodoxall, holy, wise, and skilfull preacher and servant of God, now deceased, and with his God triumphing in Heaven, Iohn Randall, Batchelour of Divinitie, pastour of St. Andrewes Hubbart in little East cheape London, sometimes fellow of Lincolne Coledge in Oxford. And now published, to the glory of God, the edification of his church, and the honourable memoriall of the author, by William Holbrooke, preacher of the word of God in the church aforesaid.
J. S. / [1692] A description of France in its several governments together with the most considerable cities, sea-ports, and rivers of that kingdom; as also the distances, with the longitudes, and latitudes of each place, &c. with many other remarks, necessary to the knowledge of that kingdom. By J.S. Gent. Illustrated with a map.
Aslakss²n, Cort, 1564-1624. / [1623] The description of heaven. Or, A diuine and comfortable discourse of the nature of the eternall heaven the habitation of God, and all the Elect. Composed in Latine, by Cunradus Aslachus. And conuerted into English, by Raph Iennings.
[1682] A Description of His Majesties true and loyal subjects, scandalously called toreys
[1620] A Description of love with certaine [brace] epigrams, elegies, and sonnets : and also Iohnsons ansvver to Withers ... : with the Crie of Ludgate and the Song of the begger.
Clapham, Henoch. / [1601.] A description of new Jerushalem being the substaunce of two sermons deliuered at Paules Crosse. Containing, a briefe discouery and conuiction of certayne doctrines held of Romanists and Brownists against the Catholike and Apostolike faith. / By Henoch Clapham..
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1682] A description of New-England in general, with a description of the town of Boston in particular published by John Seller.
Pelegromius, Simon, 1507?-1572. / [1629] A description of S'hertogenbosh: vvritten in the yeere 1540, by Simon Pelgrom of S'hertogenbosh, in his life time prior and prouinciall of the order of Guilhelmines. Together with the principall points and passages concerning the last siege. Also, a register from day to day, of that which hath happened, aswell without as within the towne, from the first beginning vntill the latter end of the said siege. Translated out of the Dutch tongue, and printed according to the originall.
Münster, Sebastian, 1489-1552. / [Anno. 1561. The. 28. of October] The description of Swedland, Gotland, and Finland the auncient estate of theyr kynges, the moste horrible and incredible tiranny of the second Christiern, kyng of Denmarke, agaynst the Swecians, the poleticke attaynyng to the crowne of Gostaue, wyth hys prudent prouidyng for the same. Collected and gathered out of sundry laten aucthors, but chieflye out of Sebastian Mounster. By George North. Set forth accordyng to the order in the Quenes Maiesties iniunction.
[1697] A description of the camp on Black-Heath, which begun on Thursday the 1st of July, 1697.
[1679] The Description of the castle of entertainment as also the wonderful increase of the race of the Huffs : together with a relation of their first original as it was attested by Old Mother Huff in strange characters, and since discover'd and copied out by a pilgrim in the year 1668.
[1685] A Description of the ceremonial proceedings at the coronation of Their most illustrious, serene, and sacred Majesties, King James II and his royal consort Queen Mary who where [sic] crowned at Westminster-abby, on Thursday the 23th. of April, 1685.
[1689] A description of the ceremonial proceedings at the coronation of their most sacred majesties, King William III. and Queen Mary II. Who were crowned at Westminster-Abby, on Thursday the 11th. of April, 1689.
Etherington, John, fl. 1641-1645. / [1610] A description of the Church of Christ, with her peculiar priuiledges, and also of her commons, and entercommoners With some oppositions and answers of defence, for the maintenance of the truth which shee professeth: against certaine Anabaptisticall and erronious opinions, verie hurtfull and dangerous to weake Christians. Maintained and practised by one Master Iohn Smith, sometimes a preacher in Lincolneshire, and a companie of English people with him now at Amsterdam in Holland. Whome he hath there with himselfe rebaptised. By I.H.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1660] A description of the Church of Scotland with a word of reproofe to the priests, and teachers, and officers therein, for their many corrupt doctrines and practices, also a warning and a gentle invitation to all people, that lives under their tyrannicall government, to come to the truth ... : herein is their church made manifest ... : with an exhortation to all people to come out from amongst them ... / written in love to the simple-hearted in that nation ... by one who desires that people might be brought to the truth ... who am known among men by the name Stephen Crisp.
[1697] A description of the city of Aeth and situation of the castle, with an exact journal of the siege, begun the 17th of May new stile, till the capitulation on the 5th of June, and surrender on the 7th together with the new fortifications made by the French, 1667.
[1685] The Description of the coronation of His Sacred Majesty K. James II. and his illustrious consort Queen Mary celebrated on the 23th day of April, 1685 : with a brief account of the famous fire-works, which were upon the Thames, April the 24th.
Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662. / [Anno 1641] A description of the famous. Kingdome of Macaria;: shewing its excellent government : wherein the inhabitants live in great prosperity, health, and happinesse; the king obeyed, the nobles honoured; and all good men respected, vice punished, and vertue rewarded. An example to other nations. In a dialogue between a schollar and a traveller.
Blum, Hans, fl. 1567. / [1668] A description of the five orders of columnes and tearms of architecture according to the ancient use and best rules of the most eminent Italian architects, viz. : the tuscan, dorick, ionick, corinthian and composite / drawn and described (with great care and diligence) after the right symmetry and measure of free masons by Hans Bloome.
[1641] A description of the forme and manner of publick thanksgiving
[1690?] A description of the four seasons or quarters of the year, as spring, summer, autumn and winter. Likewise of beautie, the bees and ants, and also on prodigality.
Morel, Claude, 17th cent. / [printed in the year MDCLXXV. 1675] A description of the funeral solemnities, performed in the church of Nostre-Dame, at Paris: to honour the memory of his excellency the Lord Henry de la Tour D'Avergne Vicount Turenne: Colonel General of the light horse, and Marshall General of the Field and armies of Lewis the XIV of France. Wherein are represented the most remarkable passages of his life. Done into English out of French, by a gentleman that sometimes had the honour to serve under his command.
R. S., fl. 1635. / [1635] A description of the king and queene of fayries, their habit, fare, their abode, pompe, and state. Beeing very delightfull to the sense, and full of mirth.
J. H. (John Hardy) / [1671] A description of the last voyage to Bermudas, in the ship Marygold, S.P. commander by J.H ... ; begun November the twelfth, 1670, and ending May the third, 1671 with allowance.
Guicciardini, Lodovico, 1521-1589. / [1593] The description of the Low countreys and of the prouinces thereof, gathered into an epitome out of the historie of Lodouico Guicchardini
[1691] A Description of the most glorious and most magnificent arches erected at the Hague for the reception of William III, King of Great Britain with all the motto's and Latin inscriptions that were written upon every one of the said arches / translated into English from the Dutch.
Smith, Nicholas, d. 1680. / [1657] A description of the natural condition of being in the flesh. A sermon / preached by Nicholas Smyth ... And published at the request of some private friends for the publique good.
[1665] A Description of the Office of Credit by the use of which none can possibbly sustain loss, but every man may certainly receive great gain and wealth : with a plain demon[s]tration how a man may trade for six times his stock and never be trusted : and that ... there can afterwards no accident happen to cause a deadness or slowness of trade, except warrs, nor need men make any more bad debts : with divers other publick and paivate [sic] conveniences and profits, as also objections hitherto made against it, largely and fully answered.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] A description of the passage of Thomas late Earle of Strafford, over the river of Styx, with the conference betwixt him, Charon, and William Noy.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1655] A description of the prophets, apostles, and ministers of Christ, and also of those called ministers of England, by men which say they are ministers of Christ, but are found to be blasphemers and lyars, and none of the ministers of Christ Iesus; and wherein the difference plainly appears, and they made manifest. With an exhortation to the people of England; to forsake them, their blind-guides, and to follow Christ Iesus, the shepard of their souls; the way, the truth, and life, who faith, come learn of me, for I am meek and lowly, ... / Given forth to undeceive the simple hearted; by him whose name in the flesh, is, Henry Clark.
[1615] A description of the prosperitie, strength, and wise gouernment of the vnited Prouinces of the Netherlands Signified by the Batauian virgin, in her seat of vnitie. Wherein is related the whole state of those countries at this present time.
I. B. (Isaac Blackwell) / [1699] A description of the province and bay of Darian giving an full account of all it's situation, inhabitants, way and manner of living and religion, solemnities, ceremonies and product, being vastly rich with gold and silver, and various other commodities / by I.B., a well-wisher to the company who lived there seventeen years.
[1684] A description of the rhinoceros, lately brought from the East-Indies, and sold the 25th. of this instant August, to Mr. L. for 2320£.
[1642] A Description of the Round-head and rattle-head.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1671?] A description of the sands, shoals, buoyes, beacons, roads, channels, and sea marks on the coast of England: from the southforeland to Flamborough head, being furnished with new & exact droughts of the sands, acording to the said descriptions / by John Seller, hydrographer to the Kings most excellent Majestie, and are to be sold by him at the Hermitage staires in Wapping.
[printed. 1641] A description of the sect called the Familie of Love: with their common place of residence. Being discovered by one Mrs Susanna Snow of Pirford near Chersey in the county of Surrey, who was vainly led away for a time through their base allurements, and at length fell mad, till by a great miracle shewn from God, she was delivered.
[1644. i.e. 1645] A description of the seige of Basing castle; kept by the Lord Marquisse of Winchester, for the service of His Maiesty: against, the forces of the rebells, under command of Colonell Norton, Anno Dom. 1644.
[1673] A Description of the seven United Provinces of Netherland wherein is set forth the quality of the country, the productions of the soyl, the trade, manufactures, customes manners and dispositions of the people, the constitution of their laws, the number of the towns, cities and fortification, the original, strength, greatness and riches of each city : together with an exact map of the whole county wherein is laid down the scituations of every city, town, village, castle, fort, and every other remarkable place throughout the whole of the land.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [M.DC.XCI 1691] A Description of the seventeen provinces and of the province of Haynault in particular, in which is the city of Mons.
Harwood, John. / [1658] A description of the true temple and worship of God. And Jesus Christ manifested to be the head of the Church, which is his body, and the onely pastour and also the members of the body of Christ, known by their fruits, from the synagogue of Antichrist, with a few words to the Romane Catholicks. Likewise the order of the church in God the body of Christ made manifest, and the disorder of the synagogue of Antichrist.
[1685?] A description of the Turks prayers and fasts before they go to war with the Christians
Gaskarth, John, d. 1732. / [1700] A description of the unregenerate and the truly Christian temper or state in a sermon preach'd before the University of Cambridge, on commencement Sunday, in the forenoon, June 30, 1700 / by John Gaskarth ...
Peter, Charles. / [1678] A description of the venereal disease declaring the causes, signs, effects, and cure thereof. With a discourse of the most wonderful antivenereal pill. Prepared onely by Charles Peter, chyrurgeon, and practitioner in physick. And are to be sold at his House in St. Martins-lane, near Long-acre, over against the sign of the Castle.
Boece, Hector, 1465?-1536. / [il di primo di gennaio. M.D.LXXXVIII. 1588] Descrittione del regno di Scotia, et delle isole sue adiacenti di Petruccio Vbaldini cittadin Fiorentino. Nella quale si descriuono i confini di ciascuna prouincia, & i luoghi che visono, & le cose piu degne di memoria, che visi trouano tanto naturali, quanto marauigliose
Carlell, Lodowick, 1602?-1675. / [1629] The deseruing fauorite. As it was lately acted, first before the Kings Maiestie, and since publikely at the Black-Friers. By his Maiesties seruants. Written by Lodovvicke Carlell, Esquire, Gentle-man of the Bovves, and Groome of the King and Queenes Priuie Chamber.
[Anno 1604] Desiderius A most godly, religious, and delectable dialogue, teaching the true and ready way, by which we may attayne to the perfect loue of God. First written in Spanish, and since translated by diuers persons into the Italian, French, Dutch, and Latin tongue, and now lastly into the English.
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [M.DC.XLVII. 1647] A designe about disposing the Bible into an harmony. Or, An essay, concerning the transposing the order of books and chapters of the holy Scriptures for the reducing of all into a continued history.: The [brace] benefits. Difficultie. Helpes. / By Samuel Torshel.
[1648] A designe by Captain Barley, and others, to surprize Carisbrook Castle, in the Isle of Wyght, where his Majesty now is. With the proceedings of Colonel Hammond against them, Captain Barley, and some others of the chief actors taken prisoners, who are to be tryed for their lives by Martiall Law. Also some proceedings in Parliament, concerning the King. (who is in Carisbrook Castle) for the security of His Person. January 1. 1647. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbott.
Hassal, George. / [1648] The designe of God in the saints, or, The spirit transporting the minde of a Christian from the humane nature into the divine in the carrying on of which designe, the saint is a meere passive / by George Hassal.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The designes of the rebels in Kent. At their rendezvous, the day before the storming of Maidstone. As they were found in a person of qualities pocket, who was taken prisoner, and this day sent up to the House of Commons. Upon which, and other things of note, the Lords and Commons had a conference this day. With the substance of His Excellencies letter to both Houses of Parliament, of a more fuller relation then formerly, having taken so many arms as to make up 4000. 1500 prisoners, and 1500 horse; besides all the country-men, whom the Generall hath discharged, and sent to their own homes. Together, with an act of indempnity passed by the House of Commons for the county of Essex, with their laying down of their armes, and returning to their own habitations. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
[August 16. 1648] The designs and correspondencies of the present Committee of Estates and the part of the Scotish nation which is now entred into this kingdom in hostility, in some measure discovered by two packets of letters intercepted in the North, and sent up to the House of Commons. With an introductive and some marginal notes and animadversions, by a private pen. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters by forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D Com.
[1686] The Designs of France against England and Holland discovered, or, The intrigues of that crown for the utter ruine of both those nations, laid open
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642 i.e. 1643] The desire and advice of the Lords and Commons in Parliament to His Majesty that the next assize and generall goale-delivery may not be holden, &c. : vvith His Maiesties gratious answer thereunto : February 21, 1642.
Allestree, Charles, 1653 or 4-1707. / [1694/5 i.e. 1695] The desire of all men a sermon preach'd at Daventry in Northamptonshire, March 5, 1694/5, (being the day of the interment of our late Most Gracious Queen), before the bayliff and burgesses of the said corporation of Daventry and other gentlemen of the country, and published at their request / by Charles Allestree ...
[1698] Desires after Jesus: or, Meditations upon the life and passion of our blessed saviour Jesus Christ. With short ejaculations and prayers drawn from each passage thereof. : Very proper to excite our love and affections towards him, and to help us in the expression of our desires for the imitation of his vertues, and to preserve a due and thankful remembrance of what he has done and suffered for us.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The desires and propositions of the Lord Inchequin in Ireland, to the Parliament of England assembled at Westminster; with his declaration concerning Charles, King of great Brittain, and his resolution to defend and maintain his royall crown and dignity, and to oppose and bring to subjection, the Popish party in Ireland, who have now declared for the King of Spaine. Also, a great fight, and the Lord Inchiquins taking of divers strong holds of the rebels. likewise, the proceedings of the Royalists at Bristol, and their declaring for God and King Charles.
Mills, John, 17th cent. / [1642] The desires and propositions proposed to Sir John Hotham, by the Prince his Highnesse, concerning the town of Hull.: With Sir John Hothams answer and resolution nothing derogating from his former constancie. Likewise a most remarkable passage concerning the Palsgravf. Together with the occasion of his Majesties going from Yorke to Newarke upon Trent. Iohn Browne Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] The desires of his Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army, held at Putney Octob. 21, 1647. Concerning the security of deanes and chapters lands for their arreares. Also severall proposals concerning the estates of papists, and the compositions of delinquents. With his Excellencies letter to the committee of the Army, to represent the same to the Parliament. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of the Army. W. Clarke. Putney. 28. October. 1647.
[1643] The Desires of the commissioners for the weekly loan to His Majesties horse in the county of Oxford presented to His Majesty in the behalfe of the county ...
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] The desires of the commissioners of the kingdom of Scotland that both Houses of Parliament may sit in freedom for setling of religion, according to the covenant that King Charles the Second, upon just satisfaction given, may be admitted to the government of these kingdomes : together with their protestation against their proceedings to the contrary.
[1648] The desires of the countie of Surrey: about the late tumult at Westminster. The further proceedings in the county of Kent, and a discovery of the intentions for securing of London Bridge. With a letter from Excester, and the landing of some eminent persons in Cornwall, a rising there, and the forces which are gone to suppresse it.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [January 28! 1647] The desires of the States of Scotland to the Parliament of England: concerning, His Majesties advancing from Newcastle towards the city of London, with their deserting of the garrisons of Newcastle and Tinmouth, and Major Gen: Skippon to take possession of them. Likewise the proceedings of the Parliaments Commissioners at Newcastle, and his Majesties propositions to the Scots Lords, about his departure from thence.
[1645] The desires, and resolutions of the club-men of the counties of Dorset and Wilts. With the articles of their covenant, and certaine directions for the present behaviour, made, and agreed on at a meeting of the inhabitants (of the said counties) at Gorehedge-corner, May, 25. 1645. and read at Badburie in Dorsetshire, by Mr. Young a lawyer; where there were present neere 4000 armed, with clubs, swords, bils, pitch-forkes, and other severall weapons, &c. Published according to order.
Souligné, de. / [1697] The desolation of France demonstrated, or, Evident proofs that one half of the people of that kin[g]dom are destroyed two thirds of its captial stock consumed, and the nation reduc'd to such a condition that it cannot be restored to the flourishing state it was in thirty years ago, in less than two hundred years, and not then neither, except the whole frame of their government be new modell'd / by a person of duality, a native of France.
[1633?] The despairing lover, whose minde was much tormented, because of his true-love hee thought hee was prevented To the tune of, Aime not too high.
Scotten, Edmund. / [1642] A desperate and dangerovs designe discovered concerning the fen-countries by a faithfull friend who as soone as it came to his knowledge hath taken some pains not only to discover but to prevent the same ; by order of the committee for the fenns published for the common-good, and in all humility presented to the high court of Parliament and in particular to some noble personages especially interressed [sic] and concerned therein.
O.LI., Gent. Sometimes and Inhabitant of Virginia. / [1653] A despised virgin beautified, or, Virginia benefited. setting forth, though concisely, yet perspicuously, the state of that and the neighbouring plantations, both as they have their blemishes, with the causes thereof, and as they may be cured, with the consequences thereof / by O.Ll. Gent. Sometimes an inhabitant of Virginia.
[1562] The destruction and sacke cruelly committed by the Duke of Guyse and his company, in the towne of Vassy, the fyrste of Marche, in the yeare M. D. LXII.
Securis, John. / [1566] A detection and querimonie of the daily enormities and abuses co[m]mitted in physick concernyng the thre parts therof: that is, the physitions part, the part of the surgeons, and the arte of poticaries. Dedicated vnto the two most famous vniuersities Oxford and Cambridge. Nowe lately set foorth by Iohn Securis physition.
[1696] ,The detection of a popish cheat, or, A true account of the invention and discovery of the story of a boys conversing with the devil, which has lately occasioned so much noise and so many reports.
Harding, Thomas, 1516-1572. / [Anno 1568] A detection of sundrie foule errours, lies, sclaunders, corruptions, and other false dealinges, touching doctrine, and other matters vttered and practized by M.Iewel, in a booke lately by him set foorth entituled, a defence of the apologie. &c. By Thomas Harding doctor of diuinitie.
Darrel, John, b. ca. 1562. / [1600] A detection of that sinnful, shamful, lying, and ridiculous discours, of Samuel Harshnet. entituled: A discouerie of the fravvdulent practises of Iohn Darrell wherein is manifestly and apparantly shewed in the eyes of the world. not only the vnlikelihoode, but the flate impossibilitie of the pretended counterfayting of William Somers, Thomas Darling, Kath. Wright, and Mary Couper, togeather with the other 7. in Lancashire, and the supposed teaching of them by the saide Iohn Darrell.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] A detection of the falshood in a pamphlet intituled, A message from the Isle of VVight, brought by Major Cromwell; falsely relating the chief heads of Bishop Usher's sermon.
T. H. (Thomas Hale) / [Printed Septemb. 27. 1699] A detection of the shiprwrights new tricks in combination with Captain Ely, against lead-sheathing. Practis'd upon the trumbal-gally in Mr. Wells's dock, Aug. 31. MDCXCIX. Also an account of the lead sheathing upon the Weedaw. Together with a new publication of the charge thereof, at 12 d. a foot.
Scultetus, Abraham, 1566-1624. / [1641] The determination of the qvestion, concerning the divine right of episcopacie. By the famous and learned divine Dr. Abrahamus Scultetus, late professour of divinity in the University of Heidelberg. Faithfully translated out of his observations upon the epistles to Timothy and Titus.
[1689] The Detestable designs of France expos'd, or, The true sentiments of the Spanish Netherlanders representing the injustice of the King of France by his declaration of war against His Catholick Majesty, and the justice of the counter-declaration of the Marquess of Gastannaga his Governour General of the Low-Countries.
T. S. / [1682] Detma basilikē a sermon preached at the Kings prison in the Fleet on the 30th of January, 1681, being the anniversary of the martyrdom of King Charles I, of ever blessed memory.
Nelson, Thomas, fl. 1580. / [1590] The deuice of the pageant set forth by the vvorshipfull companie of the fishmongers, for the right honorable Iohn Allot: established Lord Maior of London, and Maior of the staple for this present yeere of our Lord 1590. By T. Nelson.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1627] The deuotions of the dying man, that desireth to die well. Deuised and diuulged by Samuel Gardiner Doctor of Diuinitie, and minister of the Church of great St. Peters in Norwich
[1530?] A Deuout intercescion and praier to our sauiour Jesu Christ
Ambrose, Saint, Bishop of Milan, d. 397. / [1555] A deuout prayer of s. Ambrose, very expedie[n]t for all suche as prepare them selues to saye masse, or receaue ye blessed sacrament of the very body and bloud of Christ. Englished by Thomas Paynell. 1.5.5.5
[the .v. daye of Nouember, in the yeare of our Lorde. 1547. Anno. 1.5.6.7. i.e. 1547] Deuout psalmes and colletes gathered and set in suche order, as may be vsed for dayly meditacions.
[1535] A deuout treatyse called the tree [and] xii. frutes of the holy goost
[1550?] A deuoute intercessyon and prayer, to our sauyour Jesu Chryste
[1597] A deuoute mans purposes Being zealous and comfortable meditations, to weane a man from this world, and the vanities thereof.
[1535?] Deuoute prayers in Englysshe of thactes of our redemption
Hallywell, Henry, d. 1703? / [1668] Deus justificatus, or, The divine goodness vindicated and cleared against the assertors of absolute and inconditionate reprobation together with some reflections on a late discourse of Mr. Parkers, concerning the divine dominion and goodness.
[1677] The Devil and broker, or, A character of a pawn broker in a merry dialogue with their mainfold frauds and deceits discovered.
[1700?] The Devil and the strumpet, or, The old bawd tormented
[Printed in the year 1647] The devil in his dumps: or A sad complaint of malignant spirits, at the settling of peace and truth in a late conventicle held neer the Tovver for the better influence of Iohn Lilburns counsels. Also a full and true relation of the sectaries desperate conclusions concerning their last and present design for the utter ruine of church and state.
[1699] The devil of Deptford. Being a true relation of the strange disturbances, ludicrous feats, and malicious pranks of an evil spirit in the house of Mr. G. living in Back-Lane at Deptford near London, in April and May 1699. The truth whereof is known, and can be attested by a great number of the inhabitants of that town. / Published to prevent false reports.
Vaughton, John, 1644-1712. / [1676] The devil the greatest sinner in the world, or, A reply to Thomas Powel, who calls himself a minister of the Gospel, yet affirms, Jesus Christ was the greatest sinner in the world by John Vaughton ...
Taylor, Zachary, 1653-1705. / [1696] The devil turn'd casuist, or, The cheats of Rome laid open in the exorcism of a despairing devil, at the house of Thomas Pennington in Orrel in the parish of Wigan and county of Lancaster / by Zachary Taylor ...
[1656] The Devil turned Quaker, or, The damnable, divellish, and accursed doctrines and designes of these desperate, deluded, and deluding people called Quakers their damnable opinions and horrid blasphemies touching the person and deity of our blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ : especially the divelish practices and accursed blasphemies and opinions of one James Neyler ... who blasphemously declared himself to be God and was publikely worshipped as God by his wicked disciples at Bristol, who now lye in prison ...
[1672] The devil upon Dun: or The downfall of the upstart chymist: being the second edition of a late song: to the tune of Smoak us, and choak us.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1682/3 i.e. 1683] The Devil was and is the old informer against the righteous
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1682] The devil was and is the old informer against the righteous
T. B. / [printed 1660] The devil's an asse: or, the policy of hell made plain to the dwellers on earth: Being a serious reflection upon the late inhumane rebellious warr. Wherein is laid open the folly as well as wickednesse of that horrid sin of rebellion. By T.B.
Warner, John, 1581-1666. / [Printed in the yeare, M.DC.XL.VIII 1648] The devilish conspiracy, hellish treason, heathenish condemnation, and damnable murder committed and executed by the Iewes against ... Christ their king: ... As it was delivered in a sermon on the 4 Feb. 1648 ... out of some part of the gospel appointed by the Church of England to be read on that day.
[1660] The Devill incarnate, or, A satyr upon a satyr being a display of the hairy devill, countess of bedlam.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The devill seen at St. Albons. Being a true relation how the devill was seen there in a cellar, in the likenesse of a ram; and how a butcher came and cut his throat, and sold some of it, and dressed the rest for himselfe, inviting many to supper, who eat of it. Attested by divers letters, of men of very good credit in the towne. Whereunto is added a comment, for the better understanding of the unlearned, or ignorant. Printed for confutation of those that beleeve there are no such things as spirits or devils.
[Printed in the yeere, 1648] The devill, and the Parliament: or, The Parliament and the devill. A contestation between them for the precedencie. Hold, hold, good Parliament, Pluto thy freind [sic], deserts thee now, 'tis vaine for to contend.
[Octob. 26. 1644] The devills white boyes:: or, A mixture of malicious malignants, with their much evill, and manifold practises against the kingdome and Parliament. VVith a bottomlesse sack-full of knavery, popery, prelacy, policy, trechery, malignant trumpery, conspiracies, and cruelties, filled to the top by the malignants, laid on the shoulders of time, and now by time emptied forth, and powred out, to shew the truth, and shame the Devill. Time now at the last poures out much knavery. The Devill holds down fast to hinder the discovery. Malignants are the Divells agents still, the sack is England, which they strive to fil with misery and mischief, and this sack full stufft, is laid upon times aged back; time poures it out now in an angry mood, that all their knaveries may be understood.
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1659] The devils bow unstringed, or, Some of Thomas Dansons lyes made manifest, :: which he hath printed and put to publick view in two pamphlets, the one intituled, The Quakers folly made manifest. And the other, The Quakers wisdom not from above. : And in the first page of his narrative he calleth them undoubted truths, but the wise in heart will not so take them, but will consider better of them, for the wise mans eye is in his head. / By Luke Howard.
[1660] The devils cabinet-councell. Discovered or the mistery and iniquity of the good old cause. Laying open all the plots and contrivances of O. Cromwell, and the Long Parliament, in order to the taking avvay the life of his late Sacred Maiesty of blessed memory.
W. K. / [1642] The devils last legacy, or, A round-headed ironmonger made executor to Pluto wherein is shewed the discent of the Round-heads, as also the Round-heads great desire of a crown and to sway a scepter, although it be but Pluto his crown and scepter / composed by W.K. ...
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1683] The Devils patriarck, or, A full and impartial account of the notorious life of this present Pope of Rome Innocent the 11th wherein is newly discovered his rise and reign, the time and manner of his being chosen Pope, his prime procession, consecration and coronation, the splendour and grandeur of his Court, his most eminent and gainful cheats, by which he gulls the silly people, his secret and open transactions with the papists in England, Scotland, France and Ireland, and other Protestant countreys to this very day : together with the rest of the hellish policies and infamous actions of his wicked life / written by an eminent pen to revive the remembrance of the almost forgotten plot against the life of his Sacred Majesty and the Protestant religion.
[1655] The Devils reign upon earth,: being a relation of several sad and bloudy murthers lately committed, especially that of Sir Geo. Sands his son, upon his own brother; set forth that others may be terrified from the like thereby, the like being never known in any age before.
[1632.] The devotions and formes of prayer, daily vsed in the king of Svvedens army: being the first part of our intended booke concerning the Svvedish discipline; religious, civill, and military..
Birchley, William, 1613-1669. / [1700] Devotions in the ancient way of offices. With psalms, hymns, and prayers for every day of the week and every holiday in the year. / Reformed by A person of quality, ; and published by George Hickes, D.D.
Bernard, Nicholas, d. 1661. / [1660] Devotions of the ancient church in seaven pious prayers with seaven administrations. Collected for a private use, and now at the desire of some judicious persons, made publick.
Aylett, Robert, 1583-1655? / [1655] Devotions: viz. 1 A good womans 2 The humble mans prayer. Præceptis ducimur, exemplis trahimur. Precepts in Gods most holy law do us direct; examples draw. By R.A. D.L.
[1682] The Devouring informers of Bristol &c. being an additional account of some late proceedings of those ravenous beasts of prey against dissenting-Protestants.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1673] The devout Christian instructed how to pray and give thanks to God, or, A book of devotions for families and for particular persons in most of the concerns of humane life / by the author of the Christian sacrifice.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1675] The devout communicant exemplified, in his behaviour before, at, and after the sacrament of the Lords Supper.: More practical, useful, and sutable to all the parts of that solemn ordinance than any yet extant. : In this impression is added a prayer before, and another after the sacrament; together with more particular directions and meditations for the time of receiving.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1686] The devout communicant, assisted with rules for the worthy receiving of the blessed Eucharist together with meditations, prayers and anthems, for every day of the Holy Week : in two parts / by Ab. Seller ...
E. S. / [1699] The devout companion: containing prayers and meditations for every day in the week: and for several occasions, ordinary and extraordinary.
Quarré, Jean-Hugues, 1580-1656.  / [Anno Domini MDC XLVII. 1648 ] Devout entertainments of a Christian soule. Composed in French by the R.F. I.H. Quarre, P. of the Oratory of Jesus, and D.D. Translated in English by J.M. of W. Prisoner in the Tower of London.
Heigham, John, fl. 1639. / [1614] A devout exposition of the holie Masse with an ample declaration of all the rites and ceremonies belonging to the same / composed by Iohn Heigham the more to moue all godlie people to the greater veneration of so sublime a sacrament.
[in the year. 1687] Devout reflections on time, and eternity with various considerations and counsells, to assist our victory over this present world, and help us to prepare for an everlasting state. An introduction is prefixt concerning the first day of the year: how it was observ'd by the Jews; and in what manner à [sic] serious Christian may employ it to the best advantage. Most of the following meditations are suited to that purpose.
Myriell, Thomas, d. 1629. / [1610] The devout soules search with the happie issue of comfort found : in a sermon, preached at Paules Crosse, Ian. 14. 1610 / by Thomas Myriell ...
[Anno domini. M.CCCCC.xiiii. 1514] The deyenge creature