Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
D Da De Di Do Dr Du Dw Dy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Di.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Shipton, William. / [1659] Dia, a poem to which is added Love made lovely. / By William Shipton published by a friend.
Russel, Thomas, an empiric. / [1602] Diacatholicon aureum: or a generall power of gold purging all offensiue humours in mans bodie: good in generall for all diseases, where there needeth any purgation: as also for any sicknesse yearely incident, or which is feared to approach by the increase of any euill humor, distemperature of diet, or otherwise how so euer growing towards any disease, to preuent the same, and keepe the bodie in health. It may lately be taken of all maner of people, of what age so euer, sucking children, old men and women, in the quantitie of two, three, or foure graines, according to the age, strength, and disease of the partie. Whosoeuer stand in neede of this powder, may haue it at the signe of the Hand and Pistall, neere vnto Iuic Bridge, for two shillings sixe pence the graine.
Guevara, Antonio de, Bp., d. 1545? / [Anno Domini. 1568] The dial of princes, compiled by the reuerend father in God, Don Antony of Gueuara, Byshop of Guadix, preacher, and chronicler to Charles the fifte, late of that name Emperour. Englished out of the Frenche by T. North, sonne of Sir Edvvard North knight, L. North of Kyrtheling.
Maplet, John, d. 1592. / [1581] The diall of destiny. A booke very delectable and pleasaunt: wherein may be seene the continuall and customable course, disposition, qualities, effectes, and influence of the seuen planets ouer all kyndes of creatures here belowe: also the seuerall and sundry situation of countryes and kingdomes. Compiled and discussed briefly, aswell astrologically, as poetically, and philosophically by Iohn Maplet Maister of Arte.
Granger, William. / [printed, anno, 1648] A diall,: wherein is contained a remembrance of death, and the uncertainty of the time of death. With many good rules how for to lead a good life.
Oughtred, William, 1575-1660. / [1652] Dialling performed instrumentally by our hemisphere in plane projected and first fitted by Mr. William Oughtred and laid down according to his method formerly published for this very subject : together with twentie one several diagrams or schemes demonstratively shewing the reason and ground-work of all dialling, as also how to know, distinguish and set down the hour-lines for both faces of all planes at one working / by a practitioner in the same art.
Serle, George. / [1657] Dialling universal:: performed by an easie and most speedy way. Shewing how to describe the hour lines on all sorts of planes whatsoever, and in any latitude. Performed by certaine scales set on a small portable ruler. By G.S. practicioner in the mathematicks.
Whitford, Richard, fl. 1495-1555? / [M.CCCCC.&xxxvii 1537] A dialoge or co[m]municacion bytwene the curate or ghostly father, & the parochiane or ghostly chyld, for a due preparacion vnto howselynge ; The werke for housholders w[ith] the golden pystle and alphabete or a crosrowe called an A.B.C.
[1530?] The dialoges of creatures moralysed. Applyably and edificatyfly, to euery mery and iocounde mater, of late tra[n]slated out of latyn into our Englysshe tonge right profitable to the gouernaunce of man. And they be to sell, vpo[n] Powlys churche yarde.
Valdeâs, Alfonso de, d. 1532. / [en el anäo de salud 1586] Dialogo en que particularmente se tratan las cosas acaecidas en Roma: el anäo de M.D.XXVII. A la gloria de dios y bien vniuersal de la republica Christiana.
Austen, Ralph, d. 1676. / [1676] A dialogue (or familiar discourse) and conference betweene the husbandman and fruit-trees in his nurseries, orchards, and gardens wherein are discovered many usefull and profitable observations and experriments [sic] in nature, in the ordering fruit-trees for temporall profitt ... / by Ra. Austen ...
[1690] A Dialogue about the French government wars, cruelties, armies, fleet, &c. between Tom and Dick, two seamen.
[1602] A dialogue and complaint made vpon the siedge of Oastend, made by the King of Spaine, the Archduke, the Infanta, the Pope, the Prince Morrice, and the eldest sonne of Sauoye. Translated out of French. Also a true discourse of that which is hapned in the same towne of Oastend, from the fourth day of the moneth of February 1602. VVith certaine newes written towards London, from Italy, Fraunce, Hungary, and other places.
[1681] A dialogue at Oxford between a tutor and a gentleman, formerly his pupil, concerning government
[1643] A dialogue betvveen a Brovvnist and a schismatick. VVherein is discovered the schismaticks endeavour to bring to confusion the government of church and state in this our kingdom of England.
[1642] A dialogue betvvixt a courtier and a scholler: Wherein severall passages of state are briefly discuste for the further satisfaction of the common people.
Mush, John. / [MDCI. 1601] A dialogue betvvixt a secular priest, and a lay gentleman. Concerning some points objected by the Iesuiticall faction against such secular priests, as haue shewed their dislike of M. Blackwell and the Iesuits proceedings.
[Printed in the year 1689] A dialogue betwee the devil, the Pope and the chancellor.
Standfast, Richard, 1608?-1684. / [1700?] A dialogue between a blind man and death.
[Printed in the year 1697] A dialogue between a country gentleman and a parliament-man concerning the late King James
[1699] A Dialogue between a director of the new East-India Company and one of the committee for preparing by-laws for the said company in which those for a rotation of directors and the preventing of bribes are particularly debated.
Lambe, John, 1648 or 9-1708. / [1690] A dialogue between a minister and his parishioner concerning the Lord's Supper ... to which are annexed three several discourses, of love to God, to our neighbour, and to our very enemies / by J. Lambe ...
[1681] A Dialogue between a monkey in the Old Bayly and an ape in High Holbourn
[1686] A Dialogue between a new Catholic convert and a Protestant shewing the doctrin of transubstantiation to be as réasonable to be believ'd as the great mystery of the trinity by all good Catholicks.
[1680?] A Dialogue between a papist and a Quaker
Altham, Michael, 1633-1705. / [MDCLXXXVII. 1687] A dialogue between a pastor and parishioner, touching the Lord's Supper. Wherein the most material doubts and scruples about receiving that holy sacrament, are removed, and the way thereto discovered to be both plain and pleasant. Very usefull for private christians in these scrupulous times. With some short prayers fitted for that occasion, and a morning and evening prayer for the use of private families / by Michael Altham, Vicar of Latton in Essex.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1699] A dialogue between a pedler and a popish priest: in a very hot discourse full of mirth, truth, wit, folly and plain dealing / by John Taylor the Water-poet.
[1699] A dialogue between a Quaker and his neighbour in Hertford, about the murder of Mrs. Sarah Stout
[1683] A dialogue between a Yorkshire-alderman and Salamanca-doctor, at the Devil by Temple-Bar about swearing
Irvine, Alexander, d. 1703. / [1694] A dialogue between A. and B. two plain countrey-gentlemen, concerning the times
[169-?] A Dialogue between Adam and John, two citizens of Bristol, about electing of Parliament-men.:
[1690?] A dialogue between an Englishman and a Spaniard. A new song.
[1681] A dialogue between an exchange, and exchange-alley, or, A court, and city apprentice
Lovell, Thomas. / [1581] A dialogue between custom and veritie concerning the vse and abuse of dauncing and minstrelsie.
[1689] A dialogue between Dick and Tom, concerning the present posture of affairs in England
[1684] A dialogue between Doctor Titus, and Bedlows ghost. Concerning the bayling the lords out of the Tower.
[1679?] A Dialogue between Duke Lauderdale and the Lord Danby
[1687?] A Dialogue between Father P----rs and William P---n
[1688] A Dialogue between Father Petre's and the Devil
[Printed in the year 1699] A dialogue between fidelity and honesty alias an informer and a chea[t], formerly familiar friends. Together with the advice of Mr· Friendly and his wife Civility, alias fraud and deceit. With the approbation of the most illustrious Princess Justitia.
[1690] A Dialogue between Francisco and Aurelia, two unfortunate orphans of the city of London, Guild-Hall, November 3, 1690
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A dialogue between George Fox a Quaker, Geo. Keith a Quodlibitarian, Mr. M. an Anabaptist, Mr. L. an Episcoparian: With a friendly address to them all, by Sam. Reconcilable. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Tell Troath, Tom. / [1648] A dialogue between Hampton-Court and the Isle of Wight Vxbridge being moderator : impartially discoursing of the effects and defects of the treaty : and the likelihoods and unlikelihoods we have of the composure of a well grounded and lasting peace : with the preparations and treachery of the army for preventing the same / by Tom Tell Troath, clarke for His Majesty in the treaty.
K. W. / [1694] A dialogue between K.W. and Benting occasioned by his going into Flanders after the death of the Queen.
[1677] A dialogue between Lod. Muggleton and the Quakers: Shewing forth the damnable blasphemies of that impudent impostor, collected out of their own printed letters. To undeceive the people. ...
[1681] A dialogue between London & Oxford
[1650] A dialogue between Mistris Macquerella, a suburb bawd, Ms Scolopendra, a noted curtezan, and Mr Pimpinello an usher, &c. Pittifully bemoaning the tenour of the Act (now in force) against adultery and fornication.
[1681] A dialogue between Monmouth-shire and York-shire about cutting religion according to fashion
[1698] A Dialogue between Mr. Canterbury, a Church of England-man, and Mr. Scott a dissenter to which is added a letter by way of a postscript, clearing the objections against the cross in baptism and episcopal government.
T. W. / [printed in the year, 1698] A dialogue between Mr. Merriman, and Dr. Chymist: concerning John Sergents paradoxes, in his New method to science, and his Solid philosophy. By T.W.
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1682] A dialogue between Mr. Prejudice, a dissenting country gentleman, and Mr. Reason, a student in the University being a short vindication of the University from popery and an answer to some objections concerning the D. of Y.
[1686] A dialogue between Philiater and Momus, concerning a late scandalous pamphlet called the conclave of physicians
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1698] A dialogue between R---- and F----, concerning a discourse entitul'd, The view of an ecclesiastick in his socks and buskins: or, a just reprimand given to Mr. Alsop. Wherein is discover'd, an unheard-of discord between the author and himself. / By a friend to the cause of Mr. Lobb, the worth of Mr. Williams, and the persons of both.
[MDCLIX. 1659] A dialogue between riches, poverty, godliness, gravity, labour, and content: fit for the perusal of all that are sober-minded, in this time of unsetledness, and dis-satisfaction. By a friend to the publique.
Nicholets, Charles. / [1688] A dialogue between Simeon and Levi upon this topick, whether flying from suffering in a day of persecution, or complying with the terms of the persecuting party for a little ease, be the more honourable.
Ferguson, Robert, d. 1714. / [1696] A dialogue between Sir Roger --- and Mr. Rob. Ferg--- in Newgate, relating to the plot.:
[1692] A Dialogue between Sophronius and Philobelgus the second part.
[1688] A Dialogue between the Arch-B. of C. and the Bishop of Heref. containing the true reasons why the bishops could not read the declaration.
Grantham, Thomas, 1634-1692. / [printed in the year, 1691] A dialogue between the Baptist and the Presbyterian. Wherein the Presbyterians are punished by their own pens, for their cruel and soul-devouring doctrines, making God the ordainer of all the sins of men and devils: and reprobating the greatest part of mankind, without any help of salvation. Whereunto is annexed, a treatise of election, intituled, The order of causes: formerly published by an eminent servant of Christ, and now republished with some explication concerning free-will. By Thomas Grantham, messenger of the baptized churches in Lincolnshire.
[1691] A dialogue between the bishop of El---y and his conscience.
[1691] A Dialogue between the confederate princes concerning the present affairs of Europe
[1682?] A dialogue between the D. of C. and the D. of P. at their meeting in Paris, with the ghost of Jane Shore
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1649?] A dialogue between the Devil & Prince Rupert, written at the Leaguer before Chester upon Ruperts coming to relieve the said city. Published, that those that now are, or hereafter shall engage, as caterers, for the same master, might by this general debenter be the better assured to receive all their arrears both old and new. Written by E. B.
[1682] A Dialogue between the Dutchess of Portsmouth and Madam Gwin at parting
[1681] A Dialogue between the E. of Sh-- and L. Bell-- in the Tower, concerning the plot
W. P. / [MDCXCVIII. 1698] A dialogue between the flag of St. Martin's steeple, and the standard at the Tower.
[1697] A dialogue between the French King, and the late King James at St. Germains en Laye: occasion'd by the signing of the peace.
[Anno Domini, MDCLCLXXXI. 1681] A dialogue between the ghosts of the two last Parliaments, at their late interview
[1695] A dialogue between the King of France and the late King James, occasion'd by the death of the Queen. Written originally in French, at Paris
[1697] A dialogue between the late King James and the Prince of Conty
[1681] The Dialogue between the Pope and a fanatick concerning affairs in England revived
Hearty lover of his prince and country. / [1680] A dialogue between the Pope and a phanatick concerning affairs in England by a hearty lover of his prince and country.
[1681] A dialogue between the Pope and the Devil, about Owen and Baxter
[1661] A dialogue between the two giants in Guildhall, Colebrond and Brandamore,: concerning the late election of citizens to serve in Parliament for the City of London.
One that heartily wisheth union amongst Protestants. / [1689] A dialogue between Timothy and Titus about the articles and some of the canons of the Church of England wherein super-conformity is censured and moderation recommended : with a serious perswasive to all the inferiour clergy of that Church / by one that heartily wisheth union amongst Protestants.
[1680] A Dialogue between Tom and Dick over a dish of coffee concerning matters of religion and government.
[printed in the year 1681] A dialogue between two burgesses, about chusing their next members of Parliament
[1687?] A dialogue between two Church of England-men concerning maters [sic] of religion, as set forth in the pulpit.
[1680?] A Dialogue between two Jesuits, Father Antony and Father Ignatius at Amsterdam the one coming from England and the other going thither.
[1699?] A Dialogue between two members of the new and old East-India companies
[1680?] A Dialogue between two Oxford schollars
[1681] A dialogue between two porters, upon Dr. O---s's removing from White-hall into the city
[1696] A Dialogue between two young ladies, lately married, concerning management of husbands
I. B., fl. 1581. / [1581] A dialogue betweene a vertuous gentleman and a popish priest [ ... ]pleasaunt and profitable, both for ministers and gentlemen, men and vvomen, old and yong, made by I.B.
[Printed in the yeare 1641 i.e. 1642] A Dialogue betweene Sacke and Six.
[1643] A Dialogue betwixt a horse of warre, and a mill-horse; wherein the content and safety of an humble and painfull life, is preferred above all the noyse, the tumults, and trophies of the warre. Full of harmelesse mirth, and variety.
[1681] A Dialogue betwixt H.B.'s ghost and his dear author R.L.S.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [Printed in the year, 1697] A dialogue betwixt Jack and Will, concerning the Lord Mayor's going to meeting-houses with the sword carried before him, &c.
[1695] A Dialogue betwixt Mr. State Rogue, a Parliament-man, and his old acquaintance Mr. John Undertaker
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1681] A dialogue betwixt Philautus and Timotheus in defence of Dr. Fullwood's Legas Angliæ against the vindicator of Naked truth, stiling himself Phil. Hickeringill.
[MDCXLJ 1641 i.e. 1642] A dialogue betwixt rattle-head and round-head. Neutralius being moderator betwixt both. With their peaceable agreement, and their conference for maintaining their severall opinions. With the argument against bishops. Full of mirth, and repleat with witty inventions.
[1681] A Dialogue betwixt Sam. the ferriman of Dochet, Will. a waterman of London, and Tom. a bargeman of Oxford upon the Kings calling a parliament to meet at Oxford.
Delamer, George Booth, Baron, 1622-1684. / [1659] A dialogue betwixt Sir George Booth, and Sir John Presbyter, at their first meeting near Chester,: upon the rendezvousing of the Army: wherein, most of the machinations depending upon that affair, are discovered.
[1679?] A Dialogue betwixt the Devil and the ignoramus doctor
[1684] A Dialogue betwixt the Devil and the Whigs
[Printed in the year, 1659] A dialogue betwixt the ghosts of Charls the I, late King of England: and Oliver the late usurping Protector.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] A dialogue betwixt three travellers, as accidentally they did meet on the high-way: Crucy Cringe, a papist, Accepted Weighall, a professor of the Church of England, and Factious Wrest-writ, a Brownist. Wherein the errours of the papists and the Brownists are discussed, and themselves reconciled to the Church of England.
[Printed anno Domini 1675] A dialogue betwixt two friends Valentius of Frieland and Ernest Friedman, being met together in Holland, concerning these present conjunctures.
Wates, Richard. / [1657] A dialogue betw[een] life and death: Very requisite for the conte[m]plation of all transitory pilgrims, and pious minded Christians.
Gifford, George, d. 1620. / [1599] A dialogue bewteene a papist and Protestant applied to the capacity of the vnlearned. Made by G. Gifford, preacher in the towne of Maldon. Seene and allowed according to the order appointed.
Freke, William, 1662-1744. / [1693] A dialogue by way of question and answer concerning the deity all the responses being taken verbatim out of the Scriptures.
Bilain, Antoine, d. 1672. / [1667] A Dialogue concerning the rights of Her Most Christian Majesty
[1688?] A Dialogue concerning the times between Philobelgus and Sophronius.
Purcell, Henry, 1659-1695. / [1692?] The dialogue in the last opera, call'd The fairy queen
Cotes, William, b. ca. 1560. / [1585] [A dialogue of diuerse quections [sic] demanded of the children to their father very necessary, and profitable both for children, and parents, masters and seruants.]
[Pietro da Lucca]. / [1603] A dialogue of dying wel. First written in the Italian tongue, by the reuerend father Don Peeter of Luca, a chanon regular, a Doctor of Diuinitie and famous preacher. VVherin is also contayned sundry profitable resolutions, vpon some doubtful questions in diuinitie. Translated first into French, and novv into English
[Printed also in the same yeare of grace. 1641] A dialogue or accidental discourse betwixt Mr. Alderman Abell, and Richard Kilvert, the two maine projectors for wine, and also Aldermans Abels wife, &c.: Contayning their first manner of their acquaintance, how they began to contrive the patent it selfe, how they obtayned it, and who drew the patent. Also in what state they now stand in, and how they accuse and raile at each other with invective speeches, &c. With the manner and fashion how projectors and patentees have rod a tilting in a Parliament time, &c.
[1539?] [Dialogue or communicacion betwene our sauiour Ihesu Chryste and a sinner, lately translated out of the Latin tonge in to englyshe.]
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1605] A dialogue or conference betweene Irenæus and Antimachus, about the rites and ceremonies of the Church of England: by Samuel Gardiner, Doctor of Diuinitie
[Printed in the yeare 1641] A dialogue or discovrse betweene a Parliament-man and a Roman-Catholick, touching the present state of recusants in England. And shewing how from time to time they have alwaies maintained their religion by treason and conspiracies.
[the .xx. of February. Anno. Domi, M.D.L.IIII. 1554] A dialogue or Familiar talke betwene two neighbours co[n]cernyng the chyefest ceremonyes, that were, by the mighti power of Gods most holie pure worde, suppressed in Englande, and nowe for vnworthines, set vp agayne by the bishoppes, the impes of Antichrist: right learned, profitable, and pleasaunt to be read, for the comfort of weake co[n]sciences in these troublous daies. Read first, and then iudge.
[1582] A dialogue or speaking together of two personages of the which, the one is the well willing comminalitie, and the other the noble and moste puyssant prince, my Lorde the Duke of Aniou. Our most redoubted lord. [et]c.
O. B. / [1647] A dialogue or, discourse betwixt two old acquaintance of contrary opinions,: the way as they were ryding from Northampton neere unto Holmby House, concerning our present government by elders. By O.B.
Tymme, Thomas, d. 1620. / [1612.] A dialogue philosophicall. Wherein natures secret closet is opened, and the cause of all motion in nature shewed ovt of matter and forme, tending to mount mans minde from nature to supernaturall and celestial promotion: and how all things exist in the number of three. : Together with the wittie inuention of an artificiall perpetuall motion, presented to the kings most excellent maiestie. / All which are discoursed betweene two speakers, Philadelph, and Theophrast, brought together by Thomas Tymme, professour of diuinitie..
Purcell, Daniel, 1660?-1717. / [1696] A dialogue suppos'd to be between a eunuch boy, and a virgin. Sung by Bowen and Mrs. Cross in a new play call'd Ibrahim. Sett to musick by Mr. Daniel Purcell.
[1681] Dialogue upon dialogue, or, L'Estrange, no papist nor Jesuite, but the dog Towzer shewed in a short and plain dialogue betwixt Philo-Anglicus and Philo-L'Estrange.
[1682] A dialogue upon the burning of the Pope and Presbyter, in effigie at Westminster, Novem. 5. 1681
[1681] A dialogue upon the burning of the rope and presbyter, in effigie at Westminster, Novem. 5, 1681
[1589] A dialogue. VVherein is plainly laide open, the tyrannicall dealing of l. bishopps against Gods children vvith certaine points of doctrine, vvherein they approue themselues (according to D. Bridges his judgement) to be truely the bishops of the Diuell.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1644] A dialogue, arguing that arch-bishops, bishops, curates, neuters, are to be cut-off by the law of God; therefore all these, with their service, are to be castout by the law of the land. Notwithstanding, the world pleads for their own, why some bishops should be spared; the government maintained; the name had in honour still; but the word of God is cleare against all this, for the casting-of-all-forth. The great question is, which way of government now? For two wayes are contended for, The Presbyteriall and Independent: something is said to both these wayes: but we have a sure word for it, that these two wayes are but in shew two, and will assuredly meet in one. Neuters are shewen openly here, and the curse of God upon them. Presented to the Assembly of Divines.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1654] A dialogue, concerning the practicall use of infant-baptisme penned, and published for a profitable diversion from the hot and eager disputes of this age concerning the lawfulness, to an holy improvement of the grounds, and practice thereof. As also, for the satisfaction of those who lay it aside altogether, or practise it coldly, and sleightly, because they know not of what advantage it is to a Christian practise. By simon Ford, B.D. and minister to the congregation at Laurence Church in Reading.
[1584] A dialogue, concerning the strife of our churche wherein are aunswered diuers of those vniust accusations, wherewith the godly preachers and professors of the Gospell, are falsly charged; with a briefe declaration of some such monstrous abuses, as our byshops haue not bene ashamed to foster.
[1655] A Dialogue, containing a compendious discourse concerning the present designe in the West-Indies. Wherein is demonstrated the lawfulness, or rather necessity of that war, with the unquestionable hopefulness of good success therein. Notwithstanding the obscenity of disaffected and non-experienced persons.
[1643] A dialogue, or, Rather a parley betweene Prince Ruperts dogge whose name is Puddle, and Tobies dog whose name is Pepper, &c.: VVhereunto is added the challeng which Prince Griffins dogg called Towzer, hath sent to Prince Ruperts dogg Puddle, in the behalfe of honest Pepper Tobies dog. Moreover the said Prince Griffin is newly gone to Oxford to lay the wager, and to make up the match.
[printed in the year, 1700] A dialogue; between George Keith, and an eminent Quaker relating to his coming over to the Church of England. With some modest reflections on Mr. Keith's two first sermons, preach'd at St. Georges Buttolphs Church on Sunday May the 12th. 1700.
Watts, Thomas, 1665-1739. / [1688] Dialogues between Philerene and Philalethe, a lover of peace and a lover of truth, concerning the Pope's supremacy. Part I
Posselius, Johannes, 1565-1623. / [1623] Dialogues containing all the most vsefull vvords of the Latine tongue. And a Latine oration concerning the way of learning, and teaching the Latine and Greeke tongues. Written by Iohn Posselius. And word for word for the most part construed out of Latine into English.
Gregory I, Pope, ca. 540-604. / [1608] The dialogues of S. Gregorie, surnamed the Greate: Pope of Rome: and the first of that name deuided into fower bookes. Wherein he intreateth of the liues, and miracles of the saintes in Italie: and of the eternitie of mens soules. With a shorte treatise of sundry miracles, wrought at the shrines of martyrs: taken out of S. Augustin. Together with a notable miracle wrought by S. Bernard, in confirmation of diuers articles of religion. Translated into our English tongue by P.W.
[1699] Dialogues of the dead in imitation of Lucian, and the French. I. Between Jevon and the whale. II. Æsop and an English Lady. III. Butler and Tartufe. IV. Hobbs and poet Bays[.] V. Cardinal Richlieu and Anthony Earl of Shaftsbury. VI. Clelia [sic], and Monsieur de Scudery. VII. Moliere and a lady. VIII. Ben. Johnson, Virgil, two ladies.
Rushworth, William. / [1640] The dialogues of William Richworth or The iudgmend [sic] of common sense in the choise of religion.
Sharpe, Leonel, 1559-1631. / [1603] Dialogus inter Angliam & Scotiam. Authore Leonello Sharpe, sacræ Theologiæ Doctore.
[1688] Dialogve entre vn pere, et son fils M.DC.LVIII.
[printed in the year, 1689] A dialqgue [sic] betwen [sic] a dissenter and a church-man touching general and particular points. General, viz. of common-prayer, surplice, cross in baptizm, kneeling at sacrament, god-fathers and mothers, baptism it self. Particular. Of original sin, general redemption.
Chappel, Samuel. / [1650 i.e. 1651] A diamond or rich jewel, presented to the Common-wealth of England, for inriching of the nation; being necessary for the use of all marchants and tradesmen, and advantagious to the poor: wherein is declared a way, 1 How all forraign moneys may pass in England, and gain the merchants 10 percent. and to put off our English coyn into other countries. To settle a banke in London for furnishing all trades with money, and to quit the nation of beggars... 8. To settle an insurance office cheap, and not to pay above five in the hundred for insurance from pirats in all parts of Europe and America. / By Capt. Samuel Chappel. Licensed, and entred according to order.
R. C. (Rowland Carleton) / [1679] Diana, Dutchess of Mantua, or, The persecuted lover a romance / written by R.C., Gent.
Montemayor, Jorge de, 1520?-1561. / [1598] Diana of George of Montemayor: translated out of Spanish into English by Bartholomew Yong of the Middle Temple Gentleman.
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1654] Dianea: an excellent new romance. Written in Italian by Gio. Francisco Loredano a noble Venetian. In foure books. Translated into English by Sir Aston Cokaine.
J. V. C. (John Vincent Canes), d. 1672. / [1665] Diaphanta, or, Three attendants on Fiat lux wherein Catholick religion is further excused against the opposition of severall adversaries ... and by the way an answer is given to Mr. Moulin, Denton, and Stillingfleet.
Crook, Samuel, 1575-1649. / [1658] Ta diapheronta, or, Divine characters in two parts : acutely distinguishing the more secret and undiscerned differences between 1. the hypocrite in his best dresse of seeming virtues and formal duties, and the true Christian in his real graces and sincere obedience ..., 2. the blackest weeds of dayly infirmities of the truly godly, eclipsing saving grace, and the reigning sinnes of the unregenerate that pretend unto that godlinesse they never had / by that late burning and shining lamp, Master Samuel Crook ... ; [published] by C.B. and W.G.
Rowe, Matthew. / [1647] A diary and relation of passages in, and about Dublin: from the first of August, 1647. to the tenth of the same: Brought this day, being the eighteenth of August, 1647. by Lievtenant Colonell Arthur Culme, one in the present expedition in Ireland. By him presented to the Parliament.
[1692] A Diary of the siege and surrender of Lymerick with the articles at large, both civil and military.
[1691] A diary of the siege of Athlone. Giving a perfect account of the taking the castle, forts, and Irish-town, by storme, on the 30th. of June, last part. With a particular relation of their Majesties army passing the Shannon; and of their farther progress. By an engineer of the army, an eye-witness of the action. Licens'd, July the 11th. 1691. J. Fraiser
[1648?] A diary of the siege of Colchester by the forces under the command of Generall Fairfax
[1648] A diary of the siege of Colchester by the forces under the command of his excellency the Lord General Fairfax.:
[1637] Diatelesma. Nu. 3. The moderne history of the vvorld, expressing the principall passages of the Christian countries in these last six moneths, whether politicall, or polemicall brought downe from Aprill last to this present. VVherein is comprised much varietie. The contents whereof you shall finde in the ensuing table.
[1639] Diatelesma. The fifth part or number comprehending the principall actions of Germany, France, Spaine, and the Neatherlands, continued from November, 1637.
[1638] Diatelesma. The second part of the moderne history of the vvorld containing the last summers actions, in Languedock, Italy, Piemont, Montferrat, Lorrain, the Dukedome of Burgundy, the Franch country, and generally in France, Holland, the West-Indies, and marine occurrences; with some passages of Rome, and Turkey, brought downe to Novemb. 1637.
Bagshaw, Henry, 1632-1709. / [1680] Diatribae, or, Discourses upon select texts wherein several weighty truths are handled and applyed against the papist and the Socinian / by Henry Bagshaw.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1654] Diatribē peri paido-baptismoū, or, A consideration of infant baptism: wherein the grounds of it are laid down, and the validity of them discussed, and many things of Mr Tombes about it scanned and answered. Propounded to the consideration of the Church of God, and judgment of the truly religious and understanding therein. Together with a digression, in answer to Mr Kendall; from pag. 143. to the end. By J.H. an unworthy servant of Jesus Christ, and preacher of the Gospel to the congregation at Lin Alhallows.
Seaman, Lazarus, d. 1675. / [1647] The diatribē proved to be paradiatribē. Or, A vindication of the judgement of the reformed churches, and Protestant divines, from misrepresentations concerning ordination, and laying on of hands.: Together with a brief answer to the pretences of Edmond Chillenden, for the lawfulnesse of preaching without ordination. / By Lazarus Seaman.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1654] Diatribe triplex, or, A threefold exercitation concerning 1. Superstition, 2. Will-worship, 3. Christmas festivall, with the reverend and learned Dr. Hammond / by Daniel Cawdry ...
Simpson, Sidrach, 1600?-1655. / [1647] Diatribē: VVherein the iudgement of the reformed churches and Protestant divines, is shewed, concerning preaching by those who are not ordained ministers.
Simpson, Sidrach, 1600?-1655. / [1647] Diatribē.: VVherein the judgement of the reformed churches and Protestant divines, is shewed, concerning [brace] ordination. Laying on of hands in ordination of ministers: and, preaching by those who are not ordained ministers.
England and Wales. / [Anno Domini 1596] Dichiaratione delle cause che hanno indotta la Serenissima Maestá, della Reina d'Ingilterra, di preparare & mandare sopra il mare vna armata per la difesa de i suoi regni contra le forze d'el Re di Spagna da esser publicata per i generali della detta armata, accioche sia conosciuto che sua Maestá, ha armato solamente per difenderse e offender li nemici, senza peró voler offender altri chi astenerannosi di adiuutari i suoi nemici, ma trattarli con tutte licite fauore amoreuolmente.
[1646] Dictated thoughts upon the Presbyterians late petitions for compleat and universall power (in divine ordinances) to be conferred upon the presbyters by humane authority.:
[Anno Do. M.D.LXXI. 1571] A dictionarie French and English.
Perceval, Richard, 1550-1620. / [1599] A dictionarie in Spanish and English, first published into the English tongue by Ric. Perciuale Gent. Now enlarged and amplified with many thousand words, as by this marke * to each of them prefixed may appeere; together with the accenting of euery worde throughout the whole dictionarie, for the true pronunciation of the language, as also for the diuers signification of one and the selfsame word: and for the learners ease and furtherance, the declining of all hard and irregular verbs; and for the same cause the former order of the alphabet is altered, diuers hard and vncouth phrases and speeches out of sundry of the best authors explained, with diuers necessarie notes and especiall directions for all such as shall be desirous to attaine the perfection of the Spanish tongue. All done by Iohn Minsheu professor of languages in London. Hereunto ... is annexed an ample English dictionarie ... by the same Iohn Minsheu. ...
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1679] A dictionary of barbarous French, or, A collection, by way of alphabet, of obsolete, provincial, mis-spelt, and made words in French taken out of Cotgrave's dictionary with some additions : a work much desired, and now performed, for the satisfaction of such as read Old French / by Gvy Miege ...
Ferret, John. / [Imprinted in the yeare 1643] Didascaliæ discourses on severall places of the Holy Scriptures publikely delivered on sundrie occasions, unto an English congregation of believers in Amsterdam. The first part. The contents whereof, follow after the preface to the reader.
Dalgarno, George, 1626?-1687. / [1680] Didascalocophus, or, The deaf and dumb mans tutor to which is added a discourse of the nature and number of double consonants, both which tracts being the first (for what the author knows) that have been published upon either of the subjects / by Geo. Dalgarno.
Virgil. / [1622] Didos death. Translated out of the best of Latine poets, into the best of vulgar languages. By one that hath no name
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1648] Die. 13. Octob. 1648. A new remonstrance from the Kings Majesty to all his loyall subjects in His three kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland,: declaring his unchangable resolution concerning Episcopacy, and his intentions touching the booke of Common-Prayer. Also the ministers answer to the Kings three last scruples, with His Majesties reply to the said answer, and His answer to the Commissioners last paper. Signed, Charles R.
[1648] Die 16. Octob. 1648. A messenger sent to the city of London with a packet of letters from the Isle of Wight, to be communicated to all His Maiesties loyall and true-hearted subjects in his Kingdom of England and dominion of Wales. Concerning his Maiesties answer to the proposition of Ireland, also, severall new proposolls by his Majesty to the commissionets, [sic] with their mutuall compliance for peace, being joyfull tydings for all his Majesties loyall subjects in his realms and dominions. Whereunto is annexed, the last and trnest [sic] intelligence from Scotland, Pomefract Scarborrough, and other parts of the Kingdom. Examined by the originall papers, and published by authority for generall satisfaction.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1649] Die Iovis, 9 Augusti 1649 ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament that it bee referred to the Committee of Goldsmiths-hall to issue warrants.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] Die Jovis 20. Januarii. 1641. Lords House. Whereas the Lords in the Upper House of Parliament, do finde that there are many petitions concerning private persons depending now before their Lordships, and conceive that many more may be brought into that house.
[1642] Die Jovis 22. Septem. 1642. the humble petition of the Major, Aldermen and other the inhabitants of Coleraine, in the Kingdome of Ireland, setting forth the lamentable estate and condition of that towne.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641.] Die Jovis 23. Decemb. 1641. Commons House. Whereas his most excellent Majestie was graciously pleased, by the advice, and with the assent of his Parliament to command a publike fast to be kept and observed by both Houses of Parliament and the City of London,...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642.] Die Jovis 2d. Junij, 1642. It is this day ordered by the Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the severall members of this house, doe forthwith give their attendance upon the publique service of this commonwealth...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Sept. 21. 1648] Die Jovis, 20 Julii, 1648. Mr. Scot. Sir Walter Erle. Mr. Hill. Sir Iohn Maynard. Mr. Copley. ... Mr. Henry Pelham. This committee or any five of them are to meet this afternoon at two of the clock in the Queens Court
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] Die Jovis, 8 Novembr. 1649 resolved upon the question by the Parliament, that such person or persons who shall ... bring in safe custody ... any person that hath committed, or shall commit any burglary or robbery ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [l643] Die Jovis, I Junii, 1643.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die lunae 27. Martii, 1643. It is ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled; that if any person, tenant or other, after notice hereof given by the publication in print, ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] Die Lunæ 17. Junii. 1644. It is this day ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that the severall and respective ministers in and about the cities of London and Westminster, and the parishes within the Bills of Mortality, doe on the next Lords day, take notice of the great blessing of God in preserving the towne of Lyme....
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1661.] Die Lunæ 20: Maii 1661. The Lords in Parliament assembled, having considered of a paper sent unto them ... called, The solemn league or[sic] covenant ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1680.] Die Lunæ 22€ Novembris 1680. Ordered by the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled, that all persons who shall have any petitions of appeal from any court of equity ... do present the same before the thirtieth day of this instant November ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1 i.e. 1642] Die Lunæ 24 October 1642. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons; that all people within the cities of London and Westminster, ...:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [April 11, 1643] Die Lunæ, 10. Aprilis, 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that whatsoever person shall come from Oxford, or any part of the Kings army, to London, or the parts adjacent, or to any part of the army under the command of the Earl of Essex, or to any fort or court of guard, kept, by the authority of both Houses of Parliament, or of the Lord Generall, the Earl of Essex, shall be apprehended as spies and intelligencers and be proceeded against, according to the rules and grounds of warre.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] Die Lunæ, 18 Septemb. 1643.: Whereas Thomas Andrewes, John Fowke, Richard Chambers, William Barkley, Aldermen of the city of London; Maurice Thompson, Francis Allen, James Russell, and Stephen Estwick, merchants, are ordained and constituted to be collectors and commissioners, enabled to receive all such summes of money as should bee paid for customes ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643.] Die LunÆ, 18 Septembris, Anno XIX Caroli Regis. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For the reliefe of the distressed clergy of Ireland..
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648. ] Die Lunæ, 4 Iulii, 1642
England and Wales. Parliament. / [July 12, 1642] Die Lunæ, 4 Iulii, 1642 it is this day resolved upon the question by the the Lords and Commmons in Parliament assembled, that in case any force be brought out of one county into any other county of this kingdom to disturb the peace thereof ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Die Lunæ, 6. Iunii, 1642. Resolved upon the question; to provide for every county such a competent number of the publike orders and declarations of this House, ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] Die Martis 28 Septemb. 1641. At the Committee appointed by the Commons House of Parliament to sit during the recesse. Commons house. By vertue of the order of the House of Commons; it is this day ordered by the said Committee, that the declaration of the house, made 9. Septemb. 1641. concerning innovations, ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Die martis 4. April. 1648. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: for the better payment of tythes and duties to the ministers of the city of London:
Ireland. Parliament. / [1641] Die Martis scilicet xvj die Novemb. anno Dom. 1641 annoq. regni regis dom. nostri Caroli, xvij whereas the present condition and danger of this kingdom doth require from all His Maiesties good and faithfull subjects of the same, a speedie levie of forces ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Die Martis, 11 Maii, 1647. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for continuing of the duty of one per cent. till the 11. of December, 1648.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1650] Die Martis, 17 Septembr. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that the sheriffs of the respective counties within England and Wales, be required and enjoyned forthwith to send to the ministers of the several parishes in the respective counties, The Act for setting apart Tuesday the eighth day of October, 1650. for a day of publique thanksgiving ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Die Martis, 23 Sept., 1645 a declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning prisoners in the Island of Iersey.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Die Martis, 23. Maii, 1648. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for putting malignants and Papists out of the cities of London, Westminster, late lines of communication, and twenty miles distant.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Die Martis, 23. Maii, 1648. Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: for putting all delinquents, papists, ministers, officers and souldiers of fortune that have adhered to the enemy during the late warr, out of the cities of London, Westminster, late lines of communication, and twenty miles distant. With the severall qualifications and penalties therein exprest.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Martis, 25. April. 1643. The Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, having received information by Sir Arthur Hesilrige, a member of the House of Commons, that there is great need of a present supply both of horse and foot ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1650] Die Martis, 60 Augusti, 1650. Resolved, &c., that the Parliament doth declare, that the several powers given by the several acts of Parliament to the respective commissioners for the militia's of the cities of London and Westminster, the militia's of Southwark and the hamlets of London, be and are in full force ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] Die Martis, 9. Feb: 1640. VVhereas complaint hath beene made unto us by Iames Lord Arch-Bishop of Armagh, and primate of all Ireland that a certaine pamphlet hath been lately most injuriously fathered upon him and spread abroad under the false title of The Bishop of Armaghs direction to the house of Parliament, concerning the liturgie and episcopall governement. ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Martis, October 31, 1643 it is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that whatsoever prisoner is committed by this House ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1648] Die Mercurii 12 Julii 1648 whereas divers debenters signed by the Committee of Lords and Commons for the Army have by some ill disposed persons been counterfeited and put to sale at low rates to the scandall of the Parliament and great prejudice of the souldiery ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [l642] Die Mercurii 2 Novemb. 1642 whereas we the Lords and Commons have ordered that it shall be referred to the Committee for the Safety of the Kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1646] Die Mercurii 6. Maii, 1646. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: to command all Papists, officers, and souldiers of fortune, and such as have borne armes against the Parliament to depart and remove themselves twenty miles at the least distant from the city of London, &c. by the 12 of May, 1646. H. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Mercurii 7 Junii, 1643 whereas there is an ordinance of Parliament passed, bearing the tenth day of this instant May concerning the taking of horses ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] Die Mercurii, 10. Julii, 1644 the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, having certain information of the great mercy of our Lord God in the happy success of the forces of both Kingdoms against our enemies neer York ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Mercurii, 6 Septemb., 1643 it is this day ordered by the Commons House of Parliament that the Deputy-Lieutenants and committees of Parliament, in any county of this Kingdom, or any five or more of them shall have power to take the examinations of all witnesses against any ministers that are scandalous ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1649] Die Mercurii, [1]4 Martii, 1648 [i.e. 1649] resolved by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Sir Iohn Stowell knight be proceeded against for life [i]n the upper bench ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1678] Die Sabath, 13 Julii, 1678 an order of the House of Peers, limiting the time of bringing writs of error and appeals into that House.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Die Sabbath. 4 Octobris, 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: For reducing the accounts of excise upon the several ordinances to one and the same determination: and declaring from what time the comptrol upon the excise shall take its beginning. John Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644?] Die Sabbathi, 16 Novemb. 1644 an ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the freeing and discharging of all rents and revenues (belonging to the hospitalls of Saint Bartholomew, Bridewell, Saint Thomas, and Bethlem) from any assessments, taxes and charges whatsoever.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1645] Die Sabbathi, 19. April 1645 It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1648] Die Sabbathi, 8 Julii, 1648 a letter from the Committee of Kent, from Rochester, 4 Julii, 1648 was this day read.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Die Sabbathi, 8. Julii, 1648. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that thankes be given to almighty God, tomorrow, the ninth of this instant July, in all the churches and chappels within the late lines of communication, ...:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] Die Sabbati 15. Junii. 1644. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: For continuance of the former ordinance for four moneths longer, from the time of the expiration of the said ordinance, for the raising, maintaining, paying, and regulating of 3000. foot, 1200. horse, and 500. dragoons, to be commanded by Sir William Waller, as Serjeant Major Generall of the said forces, under his Excellency the Earl of Essex, in whose absence he is to be commander in chief over them, and all other forces raised, or to be raised in the associated counties of Southampton, Surrey, Sussex, and Kent. The Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, do ordaine and declare, and it be ordained and declared, that the ordinance intituled, An ordinance for the raising, maintaining, paying and regulating of 3000. foot, 1200 horse, and 500. dragoones, to be commanded by Sir William Waller as Serjeant Major Generall of the said forces under his excellency the Earle of Essex Generall, and of all other forces, raised, or to be raised in the associated counties of Southampton, Surrey, Sussex, and Kent, and every clause, article, and thing therein contained, shall have continuance for and during the spoace of 4 moneths longer from the time of the expiration of the said Ordainance:
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] Die Sabbati 7 Aug. 1641. It is this day odered [sic] by the Commons House of Parliament; that all the members of the House, in regard of the great and weighty affairs that import the safety of the kingdom, ...
[1685] Die Sabbati 9 ̊Maij, Anno Domini, 1685 in banco Regis. Dominus Rex versus Oats.
Middleton, Charles Middleton, Earl of, ca. 1650-1719. / [Anno Dom. 1685] Die saturni 13. Junij 1685 The Earl of Middleton aquaints the House ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645 or 1646] Die Veneris 20. Febr. 1645 Resolved by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled that there be forthwith a choice made of elders ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Veneris 21 April, 1643 it is ordered by the House of Commons that the persons named ... shall be authorised ... to make dilligent search in all such houses and places in their severall and respective parishes as they shall think fit ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Die Veneris, 13 Junii, 1645. An ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: for the more speedy getting in of the monies in arreare, formerly imposed upon the bill of 400000 li. The ordinances for the fifty subsidies, weekly assessment, and weekly meale, within the city of London and liberties thereof. Joh. Brown, Cleric. Parliamentorum. H. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Die Veneris, 14 April, 1643 it is this day ordered by the Commons House of Parliament, that such particular persons of the committees or commissioners named and appointed ... for the raising of monies ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1650] Die Veneris, 15 November, 1650 Resolved by the Parliament that all sums of money payable for respites of homage, fines for alienation without license, and all arrears thereof ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Die Veneris, 16. Maii. 1645. By the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament at Westminster. Instructions rules and directions, to be observed & put in execution by Collonel Martin Pinder, Harcourt Leighton, Thomas Harbert, and Captaine Iohn Potter, Esquries [sic], and commissioners of Parliament in the Army, established by both Houses of Parliament, under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax, knight, commander in cheife: and all other persons whom these instructions &c· doe or may concerne..
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Die Veneris, 18 November, 1642 it is this day ordered ... that the inhabitants of the severall counties shall have power to assemble and gather together the best force they can ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] Die Veneris, 21 Decemb. 1649. The rates of the excize or new-impost, set and imposed by Parliament on the several commodities imported, hereafter mentioned,: to be paid and collected from the 21 day of December, 1649.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1644] Die Veneris, 21. Iunii. 1644. Forasmuch as the charge of conducting the forces under the command of Sir Thomas Middleton into Wales, is very great, and the passage difficult, by reason of the powerfulnesse and strength of the enemy ...
England and Wales. / [1648 i.e. 1649] Die Veneris, 23 Februarii, 1648. An Act concerning the sequestration of South-Wales, and county of Monmouth.:
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1644] Die Veneris, 23. Febr. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that Mr. Millington doe move the Assembly of Divines to appoint letters to be written to the Ministers of London, Westminster, and elsewhere; for the incouraging of subscriptions, for the raising and maintaining of Sir Thomas Middletons forces..
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1661.] Die Veneris, 26. Iulii, 1661. The Lords in Parliament taking notice, that the streets, lanes, and other publick passages in or near the citie of London and Westminster, and the liberties thereof, and especially in Holborn and the Lane commonly called St. Margarets Lane, leading to the Parliament-House as also the high-wayes about the said liberties of London and Westminster are very much out of repair:, It is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that the justices of peace ... take effectual care that the said streets, lanes, and high-ways, ... be speedily repaired according to law ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1662. i.e. 1663] Die Veneris, Feb. 20. 1662. The Lords spiritual and temporal in the high court of Parliament assembled, do hereby require every member of this house not to grant any protection or protections (during this present section of Parliament) to any person or persons, that are not, or shall not be their Lordships menial servants ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1646. i.e. 1647] Die Veneris. 5 March. 1646. Whereas by severall Acts of Parliament provision is made for repairing and amending of the high waies of this kingdome ...
Linche, Richard. / [1596] Diella certaine sonnets, adioyned to the amorous poeme of Dom Diego and Gineura. By R.L. Gentleman.
Goodwin, Philip, d. 1699. / [1654] Dies Dominicus redivivus; or, The Lords Day enlivened or a treatise, as to discover the practical part of the evangelical Sabbath: so to recover the spiritual part of that pious practice to its primitive life: lamentably lost, in these last declining times. By Philip Goodvvin M.A. preacher of the Gospel, and pastour of the publike congregation at Watford in Hartford shire.
[1662] Dies nefastus; or A sermon preached on the publick fast day, for the cruell murther of our late soveraign, upon that unfortunate day January 30. / By Andrew Dominick, D.D. ...
Mayne, Jasper, 1604-1672. / [1646] The difference about church government ended:: by taking away the distinction of government into ecclesiasticall and civill: and proving the government of the civill magistrate onely sufficient in a Christian kingdom. / Written by one that by making peace, prefers to be called a blessed childe of God, before preeminence in this world. J.M. D. D. Published according to order.
[Printed in the year, 1657] The difference between an usurper and a lawfull prince,: explained in their several characters, for the satisfaction of all men.
Petto, Samuel, 1624?-1711. / [1674] The difference between the old and new covenant stated and explained with an exposition of the covenant of grace in the principal concernments of it / by Samuel Petto ...
Harrison, William, d. 1625. / [1614] The difference of hearers. Or An exposition of the parable of the sower. Deliuered in certaine sermons at Hyton in Lancashire By William Harrison, his Maiesties preacher there. Together with a post-script to the Papists in Lancashire, containing an apologie for the points of controuersie touched in the sermons.
Rodoginus, Irenaeus. / [1625] Differences in matters of religion, betweene the easterne and westerne churches. VVherein the Romane Church may see her selfe charged with as many errours, as shee falsly layeth to the charge of other churches in Europe. Gathered by Irenæus Rodoginus.
[1648] The differences in Scotland stil on foot. Or, The late proceedings between the Parliament and Kirk. The committee of estates enjoyning the approbation of, and conformity to what they have done in Parliament. The dehortation of the Kirk, anent the same, with their reasons or causes of days of humiliation; to keep off Gods judgments and a war between the nations.
Cuff, Henry, 1563-1601. / [1607] The differences of the ages of mans life together with the originall causes, progresse, and end thereof. Written by the learned Henrie Cuffe, sometime fellow of Merton College in Oxford. Ann. Dom. 1600.
Smyth, John, d. 1612. / [1608] The differences of the churches of the seperation [sic] contayning a description of the leitourgie and ministerie of the visible church, annexed as a correction and supplement to a litle [sic] treatise lately published, bearing title, Principles and inferences, concerning the visible Church / published ... by Iohn Smyth.
Forrester, David, fl. 1679. / [1679] The differences of the time, in three dialogues the first, anent episcopacy, the second, anent the obligation of the covenants against episcopacy, the third, anent separation : intended for the quieting the minds of people, and settling them in more peace and unity.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [MDCLXXVII 1677] Digamias adikia, or, The first marriage of Katherine Fitzgerald (now Lady Decies) contracted in facie ecclesiæ with John Power, now Lord of Decies / asserted by Dudley Loftus ...
Ball, William. / [1659] A digest of government: together with certain additional proposals. Tendered to the consideration of all peaceable patriots. By William Ball, Esq
Coster, Robert. / [Printed in the year, 1650] The Diggers mirth: or, certain verses composed and fitted to tunes, for the delight and recreation of all those who dig, or own that work, in the Commonwealth of England. Wherein is shewed how the kingly power doth still reign in severall sorts of men. With a hint of that freedom which shall come, when the father shall reign alone in his Son. Set forth by those who were the original of that so righteous a work, and continue still successful therein at Cobham in Surrey.
Person who has conversed no otherwise in above nine years. / [1698] Digiti-lingua, or, The most compendious, copious, facil, and secret way of silent converse ever yet discovered shewing, how any two persons may be capable, in half an hours time, to discourse together by their fingers only, and as well in the dark as the light / by a person who has conversed no otherwise in above nine years.
[1677] Digitus dei. A faithful relation and collection of seven wonderful and remarkable judgements, lately inflicted by God on several persons using execrations and wicked wishes to themselves which suddenly came dreadfully to pass: viz. 1. A woman at Atherbury in Oxford-shire burnt to ashes all on one side, when there was no fire neer her, in May 1677. ... 7. A man in Suffolk that used to wish he might rot if he wronged people, before his death perisht away in a strange manner, perfect chalk-stones dropping out of the calves of his leggs. With an account of the circumstances of each judgement; and a most notable speech of a person of quality on the ladder about to be hang'd. With allowance. Ro L'Estrange.
Stoughton, Thomas. / [1610] The dignitie of Gods children. Or An exposition of 1. Iohn 3. 1.2.3: Plentifully shewing the comfortable, happie, and most blessed state of all Gods children, and also on the contrarie, the base, fearefull, and most wofull condition of all other that are not the children of God.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1615] The dignitie of preaching in a sermon vpon 1. Thessal. 5.20. By Sam. Hieron.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1607] The dignitie of the Scripture togither with the indignity which the vnthankfull world offereth thereunto. In three sermons vpon Hose. 8. 12. By Samuel Hieron.
Abernethy, John, d. 1639. / [1620] The dignity and duty of a Christian Published and set forth to comfort and encourage all those which be truly Christs, to continue in him, and to be faithfull to the death. By Mr. Iohn Abernethie, Bishop of Cathnes in Scotland.
G. S., Lover of loyalty. / [1660] The dignity of kingship asserted:: in answer to Mr. Milton's Ready and easie way to establish a free Common-wealth. Proving that kingship is both in it self, and in reference to these nations, farre the most excellent government, and the returning to our former loyalty, or obedience thereto is the only way under God to restore and settle these three once flourishing, now languishing, broken, & almost ruined nations. / By G.S. a lover of loyalty. Humbly dedicated, and presented to his most Excellent Majety Charles the Second, of England; Scotland, France and Ireland, true hereditary king.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1659] A diligent search amongst rulers, priests, professors, and people and a warning to all sorts high and low, that are out of the doctrine of Christ, and fear not God. Put forth by Dorothy White living in Waymouth.
[1694] Diluvium lachrymarum a review of the fortunate & unfortunate adventurers : a satyr in burlesque, upon the famous lottery, set up in Freeman's-yard in Corn-hill.
Mercurius Melancholicus, fl. 1648. / [Printed in the yeare. 1648] Ding dong, or Sr. Pitifull Parliament, on his death-bed.: His pulses felt by Doctor King, and his water cast by Doctor Bishop. His last will, and testament, with his death, buriall, and epitaph. / By Mercurius Melancholicus.
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1682] Diocesan churches not yet discovered in the primitive times, or, A defence of the answer to Dr. Stillingfleets allegations out of antiquity for such churches against the exceptions offered in the preface to a late treatise called A vindication of the primitive church, where what is further produced out of Scripture and antient authors for diocesan churches is also discussed.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1621] The diocesans tryall. Wherein all the sinnews of D. Dovvnames Defence are brought unto three heads, and orderly dissolved. By M. Paul Baynes.
[1700] Dionysius Cato his four books of moral precepts translated out of Latine hexameter into English meeter by J.M.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [Anno Dom. 1646] Diotrephes catechised: or Sixteen important questions touching the ecclesiastical iurisdiction and censures (contradistinct to civill) now eagerly pretended to and challenged by a divine right, by some over-rigid Presbyterians, and Independents. Propounded to both these dissenting parties, for the further discovery of truth; the preservation of the civill Christian magistrates interest, and speedier comprimising [sic] of our present unhappie controversies touching church-government. On which many so over-dote, as to place the whole Kingdome of Christ and substance of religion therein: to repute all our former reformation, a meer nothing, the Church of Christ undone, and the exercise of their ministry, not only fruitlesse but unlawfull, so as they cannot with good conscience continue, but threaten to relinquish it, in case they cannot obtaine their demands of such an exorbitant power, by divine justicution, which Christ and his Apostles never claimed, exercised, nor themselves, nor predecessors, ever formerly enjoyed, petitioned for, or pretended to in any age, but this. / Proposed, published by W. Pryn, a well-wisher to verity and unitie.
E. T. / [1658] Diotrephes detected, corrected, and rejected, and Archippus admonished: by a soft answer to an angry sermon and book lately published, intituled, A true account of what was done, at the casting of two members out of Mr. Stucleys congregation in Exon
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1650] The dippers plunged in a sea of absurdities, or An ansvver to Doctor Chamberlaine concerning sprinkling the baptized. By Thomas Bakewell.
[1696] A Direct road to peace and happiness in church and state
[ao. 1635] A direction for the English traviller by which he shal be inabled to coast about all England and Wales. And also to know how farre any market or noteable towne in any shire, lyeth one from an other, and whether the same be east, west, north, or south from ye. shire towne As also the distance betweene London, and any other shire or great towne ...
[1643] A direction for the English traviller by which he shall be inabled to coast about all England and Wales and also to know how farre any market or noteable towne in any shire lyeth one from an other, and whether the same be east, west, north, or south from ye shire towne, and also the distance betweene London and any other shire or great towne, with the scituation thereof east,west, north, or south from London : by the help also of this worke, one may know (in what parish, village, or mansion house soever he be in), what shire he is to passe through ...
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [1636] A direction to be observed by N.N. if hee meane to proceede in answering the booke intituled Mercy and truth, or charity maintained by Catholiks &c.
Perneby, William. / [1599.] A direction to death: teaching man the way to die well, that being dead, he may liue euer. Made in the forme of a dialogue, for the ease and benefite of him that shall reade it. The speakers therein are Quirinus and Regulus.
Burroughes, Thomas, b. 1611 or 12. / [1669] Directions about preparing for death
Belke, Michael. / [1667] Directions at large, and cautionary, touching the proper use of those famous pills called Dr. De-Laun's head-pills many years composed, and sold in Black-Friers, London: also the nature of them, and the occasion of this their publication. Set forth by Michael Belke, physician.
[1674] Directions by way of alphabet readily to find out the principal heads or subjects contained in the sacred book called David's psalms together with their respective quotations in order to the holy reading or singing of them to the great glory of God and edification of all pious Christians / composed by a great lover of all the people of God in England.
Tozer, Henry, 1602-1650. / [1628] Directions for a godly life especially for communicating at the Lord's table. Intended first for private vse; now publish'd for the good of those who desire the safty [sic] of their owne soules, and shall bee pleased to make vse thereof. By H. Tozer Mr of Arts, and fellow of Exceter Colledge in Oxford.
Whitaker, Edward. / [1700] Directions for bresing malt liquors shewing, what care is to be taken in the choice of water, malt, and hops : and in what proportions they are to be mixed, and how boyled and fermented, for making the best March, or October beer, strong ale, &c. : in a method never before published useful for all such as are curious in malt liquors / by a Country gentleman ; with a satyr upon brandy by another hand.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1690] Directions for daily holy living, by D. Burgess minister of the gospel.
Barbaro, Francesco, ca. 1398-1454. / [1677] Directions for love and marriage in two books / written originally by Franciscus Barbarus, a Venetian senator ; and now translated into English by a person of quality.
[1638] Directions for musters Wherein is shevved the order of drilling for the musket and pike. Set forth in postures, with the words of command, and brief instructions for the right use of the same.
Ken, Thomas, 1637-1711. / [1686] Directions for prayer, for the Diocess of Bath and Wells. To the poor inhabitants within the Diocess of Bath and Wells, Thomas their unworthy bishop wisheth the knowledge and the love of God.
Smyth, Zeph. (Zephaniah), fl. 1646-1648. / [1646] Directions for seeker & expectants, or, A guide for weak Christians in these distracted times wherein the language of Sions-builders is confounded : as it was delivered in a sermon at Wickham-Market ... published at the earnest entreatie of many, for a more publique good / by Zeph. Smith, Minister of Wickham-Market in Suffolke.
Buckworth, Edmund / [1660] Directions for taking the so much approved lozanges.
[1682] Directions for the due observation of the Lords day
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1673] Directions for the education of a young prince till seven years of age : which will serve for the governing of children of all conditions / translated out of French.
Blagrave, Charles. / [1680?] Directions for the golden purging spirit of scurvey-grass. Being only prepared by me Charles Blagrave physician.
Merryweather, John. / [1681] Directions for the Latine tongue by the translator of Religio medici.
J. B. / [1679] Directions for the right receiving of the Lords Supper drawn up by way of question and answer for the use and benefit of the younger sort, especially the citizens of Exeter / by J.B.
Winter, Salvator. / [1664] Directions for the use of my elixir my philosophical petza or plaister, my balsom, and also my purging drink / by Salvator VVinter, an Italian of the city of Naples.
[1673] Directions for the use of this famous, admirable and never-failing cordial drink. Keeping all sexes in their pristine health.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1624] Directions for the vvorthy receiuing of the Lords Supper with some few questions to the same purpose. By Robert Iension, Batchelor in Diuinity, and Minister of Gods Word, at New-Castle vpon Tine.
France. Sovereign (1574-1589 : Henry III) / [1589] Directions from the king, to the gouernors of the prouinces, concerning the death of the Duke of Guyse. Togither with the kings letter to the Lord of Taian. Translated out of French into English by E.A.
Daffey, Ellen. / [1700?] Directions given by Anthony Daffey, for taking the safe, innocent, and successful cordial drink, called Elixir Salutis, truly prepared by me Ellen. Daffey: now living in the square in Salisbury-Court, in the house that was formerly Dr. Brown's, near Fleetstreet, a large golden ball being over the gate.
Reeve, Gabriel. / [MDCLXX 1670] Directions left by a gentleman to his sonns for the improvement of barren and healthy land in England and Wales.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1648] Directions of the Generall Assembly concerning secret and private worship, and mutuall edification, for cherishing piety, for maintaining unity, and avoiding schisme and division. With an act for observing these directions, and censuring such use to neglect family worship. And an act against such as withdraw themselves from the publike worship in their own congregations.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1647] Directions of the Generall Assembly concerning secret and private worship,: and mutual edification, for cherishing piety, for maintaining unity, and avoyding schism and division. With an act for observing these directions, and for censuring such as use to neglect family worship. And an act against such as withdraw themselves from the publick worship in their own congregations.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1650] Directions of the Generall Assembly concerning secret and private worship: and mutuall edification, for cherishing piety, for maintaining unity, and avoiding schism and division. With an act for observing these directions, and for censuring such as use to neglect family worship. And an act against such as withdraw themselves from the publike worship in their owne congregations.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Directions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament after advice had with the Assembly of Divines, for the electing and choosing of ruling-elders in all the congregations, and in the classicall assemblies for the cities of London and Westminster, and the several counties of the kingdom, for the speedy setling [sic] of the Presbyteriall-Government.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 20. 1645] Directions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: after advise had with the Assembly of Divines, for the electing and choosing of ruling-elders in all the congregations, and in the classicall assemblies for the cities of London and Westminster, and the severall counties of the kingdom. For the speedy setling of the presbyteriall-government. Die Martis, 19 Aug. 1645. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these directions for electing of elders in particular congregations, and classicall assemblies, be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Directions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: after advice had with the Assembly of Divines, for the electing and choosing of ruling-elders in all the congregations, and in the classicall assemblies for the cities of London and Westminster, and the several counties of the kingdom, for the speedy setling [sic] of the Presbyteriall-Government.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1650] Directions of the Right Honourable the Lord Major, Aldermen and Commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled. To the severall ministers of the City of London, and liberties thereof ; for the stirring up their hearers to a voluntary and generall contribution, for the raising of a stock, for the setting of the poore of this city at work as is hereafter expressed.
Unknown author. / [1682] Directions to fame, about an elegy on the late deceased Thomas Thynn, Esq. and an eulogy on other most famous English worthies / by an unknown author.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1657] Directions to justices of peace, especially in corporations, for the discharge of their duty to God written at the request of a magistrate, and published for the use of others that need it by Richard Baxter ...
Carleton, George, 1559-1628. / [1615] Directions to know the true church. Written by George Carleton, Doctor of Diuinitie
[1695] Directions to our arch-bishops and bishops, for the preserving of unity in the church, and the purity of the Christian faith, concerning the Holy Trinity
Warter, John. / [1680] Directions to young clerks in the court of Kings Bench: for making the process of the said court retornable, both at days certain and ubicunque; with other directions in order thereunto. By John Warter, Sen. gent. Deceased.
Drelincourt, Charles, 1595-1669. / [1680] Directions with prayers and meditations for the worthy receiving the blessed sacrament By the famous Mr. Charles Drelincourt. Minister of the reformed church at Charanton. Out of French.
Radford, John, 1561-1630. / [1605] A directorie teaching the way to the truth in a briefe and plaine discourse against the heresies of this time. Whereunto is added, a short treatise against adiaphorists, neuters, and such as say they may be saued in any sect or religion, and would make of many diuers sects one Church.
[1647] A Directory for church-government and ordination of ministers to be examined against the next Generall Assemblie.
[1684] A Directory for the female-sex being a father's advice to his daughter : wherein all young ones (especially those of that sex) are directed how they may obtain the greatest beauty, and adorn themselves with a holy conversation.
[1644] A Directory for the publique worship of God, throughout the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland together with an ordinance of Parliament for the taking away of the Book of common-prayer, ... die Jovis, 13. Martii, 1644 / ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this ordinance and directory bee forthwith printed and published.
Pomfret, Samuel, d. 1722. / [1693] A directory for youth Through all the difficulties attending that state of life. Or a discouse of youthful lusts. In which the nature and dinds of them are described, and remedies against them laid down. First preached to young people, and now published at their request. By Samuel Pomfret, minister of the gospel.
[1644. i.e. 1645] A directory of church-government. Anciently contended for, and as farre as the times would suffer, practised by the first non-conformists in the daies of Queen Elizabeth. Found in the study of the most accomplished divine, Mr. Thomas Cartwright, after his decease; and reserved to be published for such a time as this. Published by authority.
[1650] A Directory to Christian perfection wherein severall considerations, cautions and advises are set downe for the perfecting of the saints, and for the completing of them in the knowledge of Christ Jesus.
One of King James ancient Protestants. / [1645] A dirge for the directory.: Written by one of King Iames ancient Protestants:
Llwyd, Morgan, 1619-1659. / [1653 ] Dirgelwch i rai iw ddeall ac i eraill iw watwar, sef, Tri aderyn yn ymdiddan yr Eryr, a'r Golomen, a'r Gigfran. Neu, Arwydd i annerch y Cymru. : Yn y flwydden mil a chwechant a thair ar ddêc a deugain, cyn dyfod, 666.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] The disabled debtor discharged: or, Mary Magdalen pardoned. Set forth in an exposition on that parable Luke 7. 40.-51. There was a certain creditor, which had two debtors, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, minister of the gospel.
Southerne, Thomas, 1660-1746. / [1684] The disappointment, or, The mother in fashion a play as it was acted at the Theatre Royal / written by Thomas Southerne.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [1656 i.e. 1655] The disarmers dexterities examined. In a second defence of the treatise of schisme. / By H. Hammond, D.D.
Cyprian, Saint, Bishop of Carthage. / [Printed in the year 1697] The discipline and habit of virgins· Written in Latin by the holy martyr St. Cyprian, Arch-bishop of Carthage Translated into English.
Lover of truth, peace, unity, and order. / [Printed Anno Dom. M.DC.LXXV. 1675] The Discipline and order of particular churches, no novelty.: Proved from Scripture, reason, autiquity, and the most eminent modern divines. Or, A discourse of the church, in a scripture notion, with her extent, power and practice, tending to moderate the minds of men, toward dissenters in matters ecclesiastical, and to acquit such from the charge of innovation, faction, separation, schism, and breach of union and peace in the church, who cannot conform in many things to the rules, canons, and practices of others. / By a Lover of truth, peace, unity, and order.
[1654. i.e. 1653] The Discipline of gathered churches, with the covenant taken by each member; and a confession of faith professed by the Church of Christ at Martins Vintry: together with spirituall hymnes by way of paraphrase upon the whole book of canticles by them sung at their breaking of bread. And an abreviate of their whole practise.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [M.DC.XLIII 1643] A disclaimer and answer of the Commons of England, of and unto a scandalous libell, lately published against the Parliament, and espcially the House of Commons and their proceedings: intituled The remonstrance of the Commons of England to the House of Commons assembled in Parliament, and falsely suggested to be preferred to them by the hands of the speaker. Wherein the malicious cavills and exceptions by the libeller taken to the proceedings of Parliament are detected and summarily answered, and the sottish ignorance and wicked falsehood of the libeller cleerely discovered, and the justice of the proceedings of this Parliament and House of Commons evinced and manifested.
[printed, 1647] The disconsolate reformado; or The sad look'd Presbyterian Jack. Or a true relation of the suddaine change which hath happned in the City of London, since the 30th of July, till the 4th. of August. Between the renowned Sr. Thomas Fairfax's army, and Major Generall Massey's and Col. Poyn's reformadoes.
[Printed in the yeere 1641] The discontented conference betwixt the two great associates, William Archbishop of Canterbury, and Thomas late Earle of Strafford.:
[1590] The discouerer of France to the Parisians, and all other the French nation. Faithfullie translated out of the French: by E.A.
Chemnitz, Martin, 1522-1586. / [1582] A discouerie and batterie of the great fort of vnwritten traditions otherwise, an examination of the Counsell of Trent, touching the decree of Traditions. Done by Martinus Chemnitius in Latine, and translated into Englishe by R.V.
Plat, Hugh, Sir, 1552-1611? / [1595] A discouerie of certaine English wants, which are royally supplyed in this treatise by H. Platt of Lincolnes Inne Esquier
Worsop, Edward. / [Anno 1582] A discouerie of sundrie errours and faults daily committed by lande-meaters, ignorant of arithmetike and geometrie, to the damage, and preiudice of many her Maiesties subiects with manifest proofe that none ought to be admitted to that function, but the learned practisioners of those sciences: written dialoguewise, according to a certaine communication had of that matter. By Edward Worsop, Londoner. Euery one that measureth land by laying head to head, or can take a plat by some geometricall instrument, is not to be accounted therfore a sufficient landmeater, except he can also prooue his instruments, and measurings, by true geometricall demonstrations.
Frampton, John, fl. 1577-1596. / [1580] A discouerie of the countries of Tartaria, Scithia, & Cataya, by the northeast: with the maners, fashions, and orders which are vsed in those countries. / Set foorth by Iohn Frampton merchaunt.
Martin, Gregory, d. 1582. / [1582] A discouerie of the manifold corruptions of the Holy Scriptures by the heretikes of our daies specially the English sectaries, and of their foule dealing herein, by partial & false translations to the aduantage of their heresies, in their English Bibles vsed and authorised since the time of schisme. By Gregory Martin one of the readers of diuinitie in the English College of Rhemes.
[1610] A discouerie of the most secret and subtile practises of the Iesuites. Translated out of French
[1584] A Discouerie of the treasons practised and attempted against the Queenes Maiestie and the realme, by Francis Throckmorton who was for the same arraigned and condemned in Guyld Hall, in the citie of London, the one and twentie day of May last past.
[Printed M.D. CXXII. 1622] A discouery of the abhominable delusions of those, who call themselues the Family of loue Wherein their false Christ, and false profession is plainely laide open; and all their grosse cauils cleerely confuted.
Camus, Jean-Pierre, 1584-1652. / [Printed with permission 1630] A discours hapned. Betwene an hermite called Nicephorus & a yong louer called Tristan, who for that his Mistresse Petronilla entred into religion would faine become an hermite. All faithfullie dravven out of the historie of Petronilla, composed in French by the Right Reuerend Father in God Iohn Peter Camus Bishop of Belley. And translated into English by P.S.P.
Ronsard, Pierre de, 1524-1585 / [M. D. LXVIII. 1568] A discours of the present troobles in Fraunce, and miseries of this tyme, compyled by Peter Ronsard gentilman of Vandome, and dedicated vnto the Quene Mother, ; translated into English by Thomas Ieney gentilman..
Fleury, Pierre, fl. 1697. / [1697] Discours ou il est traite' de dieu, considere' comme createur tout puissant, qui existe de toute eternite.́ Secondement du monde qu'il a cree.́ Troisieḿement de la circonstance du commencement auquel il est dit, que dieu a mis la main à l'ouvrage de la creation. Quatrîeḿement, des motifs par lesquels la consideration des cieux & de la terre que dieu a creés, doit porter les chrêtiens à s'acquiter des grands devoirs de la religion. Par raport à ces paroles de mois̈e, qui se trouvent au premier verset de son livre intitul'e la genese. Dieu crea au commencement les cieux & la terrre [sic], &c. Par Pierre Fleury, cy-devant ministre à Saint Aignan, dans la Province du Maine en France.
Gentil-homme francois, fl. 1588. / [M.D.LXXXVIII. 1588] Discours politique, tres-excellent pour le temps present: composé par vn gentil-homme Francois, contre ceulx de la Ligue, qui taschoyent de persuader au Roy, de rompre l'Alliance qui'il a auec l'Angleterre, & la confirmer auec l'Espaigne
[1589] Discours sur la declaration faicte par le Sieur de la Noue
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [1696] A discourse about ceremonies, church-government and liturgy humbly offered to the consideration of the convocation / by J.G.G.
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1661] A discourse about Christ and antichrist, or, A demonstration that Jesus is the Christ from the truth of his predictions, especially, the coming and the seduction of antichrist : to which is added a treatise about the resurrection / by Edward Bagshaw ...
Sherlock, William, 1641?-1707. / [1681] A discourse about church-unity being a defence of Dr. Stillingfleet's unreasonableness of separation, in answer to several late pamphlets, but principally to Dr. Owen and Mr. Baxter / by a presbyter of the Church of England.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [MDCLXIII 1663] A discourse about civil government in a new plantation whose design is religion written many years since by that reverend and worthy minister of the Gospel John Cotton ; and now published by some undertakers of a new plantation for general direction and information.
[1684] A Discourse about conscience, relating to the present differences among us in opposition to both extreams of popery and fanaticism.
Hascard, Gregory. / [1683] A discourse about edification in answer to a question, whether it is lawful for any man to forsake the communion of the Church of England, and go to the separate meetings, because he can better edifie there?.
[1696] A Discourse about raising men in which is shewed that it is more for the interest of the nation that the parishes should be oblig'd by law to provide men for the service of the war, than to continue to raise 'em in the ordinary way, and all objections are answered, and particularly that popular one, viz. that this way of raising men is a violation of liberty and property.
Moore, Thomas, Senior. / [1646] A discourse about the pretious blood and sacrifice of Iesus Christ.:
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1683] A discourse about tradition shewing what is meant by it, and what tradition is to be received, and what tradition is to be rejected.
Assheton, William, 1641-1711. / [1692] A discourse against 1. drunkenness, 2. swearing & cursing published (pursuant to His Majesty's injunctions) to suppress debauchery and profaneness / by William Assheton ...
Assheton, William, 1641-1711. / [1694] A discourse against blasphemy being a conference with M.S. concerning 1. the rudeness of atheistical discourse, 2. the certainty and eternity of hell-torments, 3. the truth and authority of the Holy Scriptures : published pursuant to Their Majesties injunctions to suppress atheism and irreligion / by William Assheton.
[1698] A Discourse against profane swearing and cursing wherein I. Those vices are describ'd and reprov'd, II. Both magistrates and private persons are excited to their duty in order to the suppressing 'em by the execution of the late act of Parliament against 'em, III. And the objections commonly rais'd against the present practice of private informations are modestly consider'd.
Fowler, Dr. / [1699] A discourse against transubstantiation, delivered in a sermon at St. Warbrough's Church, Dublin, on the 17th of September, 1699. / By the learned Dr. Fowler, soon after his being admitted into the communion of the Church of England. Wherein he proves the Protestant doctrine, concerning the blessed sacrament, the Holy Scriptures, from the fathers of the primitive church, and by sense and reason, to be the only true doctrine of Christ.
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [1690] A discourse against transubstantiation. By William Salmon professor of Physick, living at the Blew-balcony by the Ditch-side near Holbourn-Bridge, London.
[1646] The discourse and sad complaints betwixt the French-man and the Irish-man; evidently declaring, that the King was the only cause of the progresse and continuation of the warres in Ireland, to be brought over into England; and that the Queen was the only occasion of the recruits and monies which have been levied, to be transported over from France. With a true narration of the sad successe that hath followed His Majesties armies and doth still keep them company; not onely in the west, but in divers other places, and the great possibility wherein the Parliaments forces are of putting a speedy period to these long and unnaturall wars. VVith a full account of the severall remarkable victories which it hath pleased God of late in divers places to confer on the army of the Parliament.
[1590] A discourse and true recitall of euerie particular of the victorie obtained by the French king, on Wednesday the fourth of March, being Ashwednesday. Also of his good successe that he hath had since that time, in taking of certaine townes. Out of French into English. Seene and allowed.
[1642] A discourse betvveene a resolved, and a doubtfull Englishman.:
T. J., fl. 1640. / [1640] A discourse, betvveene Vpright the shoomaker and Master Pattent, the smith. Both meeting on the horse exchange in Smithfield, on the 20. day of Aprill 1639. Ne sutor vltra crepidam. By T.J.
[1681] A Discourse between a Romanist and an English-man shewing the reasons why Protestant subjects cannot injoy their laws, religion, liberty and property under a popish prince.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1654] A discourse between Cap. Kiffin, and Dr. Chamberlain, about imposition of hands.
[1630?] The discourse betweene a souldier and his loue: Shewing that she did beare a faithfull minde, for land nor sea could make her stay behinde. To the tune of Vpon a summertime.
[Printed in the year 1688] A discourse betwixt Alexander the Great, and Dindimus King of the Brachmans, which has been printed in Greek and Latine, and also into High Dutch, in anno 1642. / And made into English by T Raicroft in London, 1668.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the yeer 1649] A discourse betwixt Lieutenant Colonel Iohn Lilburn close prisoner in the Tower of London, and Mr Hugh Peter: upon May 25. 1649. Published by a friend, for the publick benefit.
Stanhope of Harrington, Charles Stanhope, Baron, 1595-1675. / [1646] A discourse briefly shewing the true state and title of the Comptroller, or Postmaster generall of England: the Lord Stanhopes right to it, and consequently to the forraigne and inland letter offices, as incident thereunto, and more plainly appeares by a report of Sir Robert Heath, then his Maiesties atturney generall: by a verdict or jury of 12. men in the Kings bench, and a report in the Commons House of Parliament, in the 4. of our gratious soveraigne. 12. Novembris, 37 Henrici Octavi.
Morton, Charles, 1659 or 60-1731. / [1696] A discourse concerning a lumber-office being a true remedy for the scarcity of money.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1661] A discourse concerning Ananias and Saphira wherein is laid open thier sin & punishment. By William Houghton, minister of Ordsoll in Nottinghamshire.
Garrett, Walter. / [1680] A discourse concerning Antichrist grounded upon the angel's interpreteration of the vision, Rev. xvii 3 and from thence proceeding to a particular explication of the xiith and xiiith chapters. Shewing, that the Church of Rome is that woman mentioned Rev. xvii. 3. and the bishops of Rome that eighth King spoken of v. 11. who is usually known by the name of Antichrist. By Walter Garrett, vicar of Titchfield, sometimes fellow of Trinity College in Cambridg.
Janssen, Theodore, Sir, 1658?-1748. / [MDC XC VII 1697] A discourse concerning banks
Casaubon, Meric, 1599-1671. / [1646] A discourse concerning Christ his incarnation, and exinanition. As also, concerning the principles of Christianity: by way of introduction. / By Meric Casaubon. D.D.
One who is a friend to English liberty. / [1680] A discourse concerning excommunication, as executed by officials, and concerning the common law writts, de excommunicato capiendo and de cautione admittenda, for the punishment of persons excommunicated and their deliverance from the punishment vvherin is examined whether the execution of the former as executed by many, be not a profanation of a great ordinance of God, whether by the second the subjects is many cases be not unwarrantably oppressed : as also by the difficult granting of the other, which is a common law writt, and the right of every subject to be obtained without difficulty : discoursed in a letter to an honourable friend / by one who is a friend to English liberty.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1684] A discourse concerning excommunication. By THomas Comber DD. Precentor of York.
Somers, John Somers, Baron, 1651-1716. / [1693] A discourse concerning generosity
[printed in the year 1697] A discourse concerning God's fore-knoledge, and man's free agency wherein their seeming opposition is reconciled, and real consistency demonstrated from the Holy Scriptures, and arguments thence deduced.
Jackson, Joseph, theologian. / [printed in the year 1697] A discourse concerning God's foreknowledge, and man's free agency wherein their seeming opposition is reconciled, and real consistency demonstrated from the Holy Scriptures, and arguments thence deduced.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1678] A discourse concerning God's judgements resolving many weighty questions and cases relating to them : preached (for the substance of it) at Old Swinford in Worcester-shire / by Simon Ford.
[MDCLXXXIII 1683] A Discourse concerning high treason, or, The Statute of the 25th Edward the Third de proditionibus, considered and explained as also a short treatise of misprision of treason, designed for the instruction of the ignorant that they prove not offensive to the supreme power.
[MDCLXXXIV. 1684] A discourse concerning invocation of saints
Brewster, Francis, Sir, d. 1704. / [1697/8] A discourse concerning Ireland and the different interests thereof, in answer to the Exon and Barnstaple petitions shewing, that if a law were enacted to prevent the exportation of woollen-manufactures from Ireland to foreign parts, what the consequences thereof would be both to England and Ireland.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1695] A discourse concerning Lent in two parts : the first an historical account of its observation, the second an essay concern[ing] its original : this subdivided into two repartitions whereof the first is preparatory and shews that most of our Christian ordinances are deriv'd from the Jews, and the second conjectures that Lent is of the same original.
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1689] A discourse concerning liturgies by ... David Clarkson.
Beane, Richard. / [1681] A discourse concerning popish perjurers in an addresse to the Honorable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled at Oxford.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1693] A discourse concerning prayer especially of frequenting the dayly publick prayers. In two parts. / By Symon Patrick, D.D. now Lord Bishop of Ely.
[1697] A Discourse concerning prophane swearing and cursing ...
Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. / [MDCLXXXIII. 1683] A discourse concerning riots: Occasioned by some of the people called Quakers, being imprisoned and indicted for a riot, for only being at a peaceable meeting to worship God. Written by one of that people, Thomas Ellwood.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1663] A discourse concerning schools and school-masters offered to publick consideration / by M.N.
Monson, John, Sir, 1600-1683. / [1680] A discourse concerning supreme power and common right at first calculated for the year 1641, and now thought fit to be published / by a person of quality.
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1685] A discourse concerning the adoration of the host, as it is taught and practiced in the Church of Rome wherein an answer is given to T.G. on that subject, and to Monsieur Boileau's late book De adoratione eucharistiæ, Paris 1685.
[1650] A discourse concerning the affaires of Ireland.:
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1687] A discourse concerning the celibacy of the clergy
Stanley, William, 1647-1731. / [1685] A discourse concerning the devotions of the Church of Rome, especially, as compared with those of the Church of England in which it is shewn, that whatever the Romanists pretend, there is not so true devotion among them, nor such rational provision for it, nor encouragement to it, as in the church established by law among us.
Cary, John, d. 1720? / [1696] A discourse concerning the East-India trade shewing it to be unprofitable to the kingdom of England : being taken out of a essay on trade / written by Mr. John Cary ...
[1693] A discourse concerning the East-India trade: Wherein is shewed by arguments taken from a treatise written by Sir Josiah Child, reprinted this present year 1693, that the said trade may be carried on by a regulated company, to much greater advantage of the publick, than by a company with a joint-stock.
Cary, John, d. 1720? / [1699] A discourse concerning the East-India-trade. A discourse concerning the East-India-trade, shewing how it is unprofitable to the kindome of England. Being taken out of an essay on trade; written by Mr. John Cary, merchant in Bristol, in the year 1695. To which are added some observations of Sir Jos. Child and of the author of the Essay on ways and means relating to trade. And also, a copy of the French King's decree, concerning printed callicoes.
N. W. / [1650] A discourse concerning the Engagement: or, The northern subscribers plea opposed to their dissenting neighbors importune animosities against engaging to be true and faithful, &c.: Tending to beget a calm compliance in all the consciencious lovers of truth and peace. / Laid together by N.W. a friend to the Common-wealth.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1696] A discourse concerning the existence of God by Edward Pelling ...
Company of the Royal Fishery of England. / [1695] A discourse concerning the fishery within the British seas and other His Majesties dominions and more especially as it relates to the trade of the Company of the royal fishery of England, offered to consideration in order to subscriptions for raising a stock, for carrying on the affairs thereof upon the terms proposed.
Peyton, Edward, Sir, 1588?-1657. / [Printed in the yeare 1642] A discourse concerning the fitnesse of the posture necessary to be used in taking the bread and wine at the Sacrament. By Edward Peyton, knight and barronet.
[1644?] A Discourse concerning the grounds & causes of this miserable civill war wherein Ireland is exhausted, England wasted, and Scotland likely to be imbroyled, and wherein not only liberty but religion is endangered, &c.
Francis, William. / [1686] A discourse concerning the holy fast of Lent: together with the sentiment of Dr. John Cosens, late Bishop of Durrham, concerning the same holy fast.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [1674] A discourse concerning the idolatry of the Church of Rome wherein that charge is justified, and the pretended refutation of Dr. Stillingfleet's discourse is answered / by Daniel Whitby ...
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1675-1678] A discourse concerning the imputation of Christ's righteousness to us, and our sins to him with many useful questions thereunto pertaining, resolved : together with reflections more at large upon what hath been published concerning that subject by Mr. Robert Ferguson in his Interest of reason in religion, and by Dr. John Owen in his book styled, Communion with God / by Thomas Hotchkis ...
Masham, Damaris, Lady, 1658-1708. / [1696] A discourse concerning the love of God
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A discourse concerning the Messias, in three chapters the first concerning the preparatories to his appearance in the types and prophesies of the Old Testament : the second demonstrating that it was typically and prophetically necessary that he should be born of a virgin : the third, that he is God as well as man : to which is prefixed a large preface ... : and an appendix is subjoyned concerning the divine extension ... / by John Turner ...
Eyre, Robert, 1656 or 7-1722. / [1693] A discourse concerning the nature and satisfaction of a good and inoffensive conscience in a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of Winchester at the assizes held there April 11, 1693 / by Robert Eyre ...
Wake, William, 1657-1737. / [1688] A discourse concerning the nature of idolatry in which a late author's true and onely notion of idolatry is considered and confuted.
[1689] A Discourse concerning the nature, power, and proper effects of the present conventions in both kingdoms called by the Prince of Orange in a letter to a friend.
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [1685] A discourse concerning the necessity of reformation with respect to the errors and corruptions of the Church of Rome : the first part.
[1695] A Discourse concerning the nominal and real trinitarians
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1674] A discourse concerning the original of the povvder-plot together with a relation of the conspiracies against Queen Elizabeth and the persecutions of the Protestants in France to the death of Henry the fourth : collected out of Thuanus, Davila, Perefix, and several other authors of the Roman communion, as also reflections upon Bellarmine's notes of the church, &c.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1687] A discourse concerning the pretended Sacrament of extreme unction with an account of the occasions and beginnings of it in the Western church : in three parts : with a letter to the vindicator of the Bishop of Condom.
Buerdsell, James, 1669 or 70-1700. / [1700?] A discourse concerning the qualifications of prayer By J. Buerdsell, M.A. late fellow of Brase-nose College. Oxon.
W. H. / [1648] A discourse concerning the queries proposed by the House of Commons to the Assembly of Divines;: about the divine right of Church Government in answer to two main questions. First, whether is be expedient to the State and Church, that the Assembly of Divines should answer those questions yea or no? Secondly, in case to be expedient; how they should be answered satisfactorily both to the conscionable and unconscionable disputer of the matter. Shewing first, the necessity of giving an answerr [sic]. Secondly, some necessary requisites to make that answer satisfactory to all, and without exception. / Written for the private satisfaction of a friend, anno Dom. 1646. And now published for more common use, by an unpartiall lover of truth and peace.
[Printed in the year 1661] A discourse concerning the Solemne League and Covenant, proving it to be obligatory. Together with a treatise concerning oathes, and particularly the obligation of forced oathes. By an Episcopall divine.
Harward, Simon, fl. 1572-1614. / [1604] A discourse concerning the soule and spirit of man. Wherein is described the essence and dignity thereof, the gifts and graces wherewith God hath endued it, and the estate thereof, aswell present as future. And thereunto is annexed in the end a bipartite instruction, or exhortation, concerning the duties of our thankfulnesse towards God. Written by Simon Harvvard.
See, Thomas, fl. 1665. / [1665] A discourse concerning the sovereign internal balsom: wherein is intimated the ingredients, and method of its preparation; and a satisfactory account given of its great virtue, efficacy, and usefulnesse. With the manner of taking it, for the cure, and prevention of most diseases incident to humane bodies. By Thomas See, physitian. With allowance.
May, Thomas, 1595-1650. / [1644] A discourse concerning the successe of former parliaments by Thomas May ...
Cary, John, d. 1720? / [1696] A discourse concerning the trade of Ireland and Scotland, as they stand in competition with the trade of England being taken out of an essay on trade / written by Mr. John Cary, merchant in Bristol, and printed at Bristol, anno 1695.
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1681] A discourse concerning the witnesses, relating to the time, place, and manner of their being slain by William Hooke, late preacher of the Gospel.
Penton, Stephen, 1639-1706. / [1682] A discourse concerning the worship of God towards the holy table or altar
Tullie, George, 1652?-1695. / [1689] A discourse concerning the worship of images preached before the University of Oxford, on the 24th of May, 1686 / by George Tullie Sub-Dean of Tork, &c for which he was suspended.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1686] A discourse concerning the worship of the Blessed Virgin and the saints with an account of the beginnings and rise of it amongst Christians, in answer to M. de Meaux's appeal to the fourth age, in his Exposition and pastoral letter.
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1694] A discourse concerning time with application of the natural day and lunar month and solar year as natural, and of such as are derived from them, as artificial parts of time, for measures in civil and common use : for the better understanding of the Julian year and calendar, the first column also in our church-calendar explained, with other incidental remarks / by William Holder.
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1691] A discourse concerning trouble of mind and the disease of melancholly in three parts : written for the use of such as are, or have been exercised by the same / by Timothy Rogers ... ; to which are annexed, some letters from several divines, relating to the same subject.
Chauncy, Isaac, 1632-1712. / [1697] A discourse concerning unction and washing of feet proving that they be not instituted sacraments or ordinances in the churches by Isaac Chauncy ...
Ubaldini, Petruccio, 1524?-1600? / [1590] A discourse concerninge the Spanishe fleete inuadinge Englande in the yeare 1588 and ouerthrowne by Her Ma[ies]ties nauie vnder the conduction of the Right-honorable the Lorde Charles Howarde highe Admirall of Englande: written in Italian by Petruccio Vbaldino cicizen of Florence, and translated for A. Ryther: vnto the w[hi]ch discourse are annexed certaine tables expressinge the seuerall exploites, and conflictes had with the said fleete. These bookes with the tables belonginge to them are to be solde at the shoppe of A. Ryther beinge a little from Leaden hall next to the signe of the Tower.
Johnson, Thomas, marchant. / [1645] A discourse consisting of motives for the enlargement and freedome of trade·: Especially that of cloth, and other vvoollen manufactures, engrossed at present contrary to [brace] the law of nature, the law of nations, and the lawes of this kingdome. / By a company of private men who stile themselves merchant-adventurers. The first part. Aprill. 11. 1645 Imprimatur, Na. Brent.
Gower, Humphrey, 1638-1711. / [1685] A discourse deliver'd in two sermons preached in the cathedral at Ely, in September 1684, not long after the death of the Right Reverend Father in God Peter Gunning, late Lord Bishop of Ely / by Humfrey Govver ...
[1645] A discourse discovering some mysteries of our new state, and remembring some fatall daies on both parties, the loyall and the rebell: betwixt a Protestand, a Puritan, and a Papist: shewing the rise and progresse of Englands unhappinesse, ab anno illo infortunato, 1641.
W. C. / [1660] A discourse for a king and Parliament: in four sections. Demonstrating I. The inconsistency of a free-state with the scituation of this countrey, and constitution of the people. II. Mischiefs incident to the continuance of their endeavours that act in order thereunto. III. The advantages probably attending a composure with the King of Scots. IV. Resolves to the grand objections that seeme to obstruct it. By a moderate and serious pen.
Ayrault, Pierre, 1536-1601. / [1614] [A discourse for parents honour and authoritie Written respectiuely to reclaime a young man that was a counterfeit Iesuite.]
[1687] A discourse for taking off the tests and penal laws about religion
Teate, Faithful, b. 1621. / [1666] A discourse grounded on Prov. 12.5 the thoughts of the righteous are right, proving our state (god-ward) to be as our thoughts are ... with motives and rules for keeping thoughts right : in two parts / by Faithful Teate.
H. G., B.L.C. / [1642?] A discourse in defense of the Londoners last petition for peace shewing the legality, honesty, justice, and commodity of the said petition to the high Court of Parliament, against the opinions of some factious and turbulent spirits, who desire a continuance of the war. Written by H. G. C. L. B.
Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664. / [1644] A discourse in derision of the teaching in free-schooles, and other common schooles.:
[c. 1700] A discourse in praise of St. Andrew, the saint and patron of Scotland
Rhodokanakēs, Kōnstantinos, 1635-1689. / [1664] A discourse in the praise of antimonie: and the vertues thereof. Written and published at the request of a person of quality. By Constantine Rhodocanacis.
[1597] A discourse more at large of the late ouerthrovve giuen to the King of Spaines armie at Turnehaut, in Ianuarie last, by Count Morris of Nassawe, assisted with the English forces whereunto is adioined certaine inchauntments and praiers in Latine, found about diuerse of the Spaniards, which were slaine in the same conflict: Translated out of French according to the copy printed in the Low Countries. Seene and allowed.
Byrchensha, Raph. / [1602] A discourse occasioned vpon the late defeat, giuen to the arch-rebels, Tyrone and Odonnell, by the right Honourable the Lord Mountioy, Lord Deputie of Ireland, the 24. of December, 1601. being Christmas Eaue and the yeelding vp of Kinsale shortly after by Don Iohn to his Lordshippe: by Raph Byrchensha Esquire, Controller Generall of the musters in Ireland. Seene and allowed.
Kilvert, Richard, d. 1649. / [1644] A discourse of a true English-man, free from selfe-interest, concerning the interest England hath in the Siege of Graveling.:
[1590] A discourse of all such fights, skirmishes, exploites, and other politike attempts which haue happened in France since the ariuall of the Duke of Parma, and the ioyning of his forces with the enemies Wherein is most truelie declared the good successe of the Kings Maiestie, and the manner of the entrenching of the said Duke with all his forces in a moore, neere vnto the castle of Brou. Trulie translated, and published according to the originall sent by the French King to his embassador heere in England.
Guidott, Thomas, fl. 1698. / [1676] A discourse of Bathe, and the hot waters there also some enquiries into the nature of the water of St. Vincent's rock, near Bristol, and that of Castle-Cary : to which is added a century of observations, more fully declaring the nature, property, and distinction of the Baths : with an account of the lives, and character, of the physicians of Bathe / by Tho. Gvidott ...
Gale, Theophilus, 1628-1678. / [1673] A discourse of Christ's coming and the influence, which the expectation thereof hath on al manner of holy conversation and godlinesse / by Theophilus Gale.
Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. / [1695] A discourse of Christ's Second Coming and purging of his kingdom in two sermons on Matth. XIII, 41 / by Samuel Tomlyns.
Gombauld, Jean Ogier de, d. 1666. / [1693] A discourse of Christianity laying open the abuses thereof in the anti-Christian lives and worship of many of its professors, especially the Romanists : and shewing the way to a holy life in the character of a true Christian / written originally in French by the famous Monsieur de Gombaud ; and now done into English by P Lorrain.
Sharp, John, 1645-1714. / [MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A discourse of conscience. The second part. Concerning a doubting conscience.
Byfield, T. (Timothy) / [MDCLXXXV. 1685] A discourse of consumptions: with their cure by a new method, By T. Byfield, M.D.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [M DC LVIII. 1658] A discourse of disputations chiefly concerning matters of religion,: with animadversions on two printed books, (mentioned in the contents following next after the epistles:) the latter whereof, at the request of Dr. John Bryan, (for censure and advice) being seriously perused; the author of it, John Onley, is thereupon convinced of error, slander, and of arrogant, uncivill, and unchristian miscarriage, not onely towards him, but all the reformed churches of the world, out of the way of his most affected singularity. By John Ley, rector of the church of Solyhull in Warwicksh. Whereto is added a consolatory letter to Dr. Bryan, &c. upon the death of his worthily well-beloved and much bewailed son Mr. Nathaniel Bryan: which immediately followeth after the discourse of disputations.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1679] A discourse of divine assistance, and the method thereof shewing what assistance men receive from God in performing the condition of the promise of pardon of sin and eternal life / by W.A.
Herne, Samuel. / [1679] A discourse of divine providence, made before an honourable auditory by Samuel Herne ...
Charnock, Stephen, 1628-1680. / [1684] A discourse of divine providence: I. In general: that there is a providence exercised by God in the world. II. In particular: how all Gods providences in the world, are in order to the good of his people. By the late learned divine Stephen Charnock, B.D. sometime fellow of New-Colledg in Oxon.
Nye, Philip, 1596?-1672. / [MDCLXXXVII 1687] A discourse of ecclesiastical lawes and supremacy of the kings of England, in dispensing with the penalties thereof by Mr. Philip Nye.
Whitfeld, William, 1658-1717. / [1698] A discourse of enthusiasm deliver'd in a visitation-sermon, at Guilford, on Wednesday in Whitson-Week / by William Whitfeld ...
Tipping, William, 1598-1649. / [An. D. 1633] A discourse of eternitie collected and composed for the common good, by W.T.
[1646] A Discourse of eternitie, collected and composed for the common good being necessary for all seasons, but especially for this time of calamitie and destruction.
T. L., of Lincolns-Inn, Esq. / [1670?] A Discourse of fines shewing by what easie, althought corrupt and unlawful, method of practice it may happen, that any person or his heirs in England, at one time or other, to be legally defrauded and disinherited by abuses in fines ... / by T. L.
Masters, Samuel, 1645 or 6-1693. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A discourse of friendship preached at the Wiltshire-feast, in St. Mary Le-Bow-Church December the 1st, 1684 / by Samuel Masters ...
E. G., gent. / [1676] A discourse of friendship. By E.G. gent.
Warwick, Philip, Sir, 1609-1683. / [1694] A discourse of government as examined by reason, Scripture, and law of the land, or, True weights and measures between soveraignty and liberty written in the year 1678 by Sir Philip Warwick.
Prudent Le Choyselat, M. / [1580] A discourse of housebandrie No lesse profitable then delectable: declaryng how by the housebandrie, or rather housewiferie of Hennes, for fiue hundred frankes or Frenche poundes (makyng Englishe money lv.pi.xi.s̄.i.d.) once emploied, one maie gaine in the yere fower thousande and fiue hundreth frankes (whiche in Englishe money, maketh fiue hundreth poundes) of honest profite: all costes and charges deducted. Written in the Frenche tongue by Maister Prudens Choiselat. And lately translated into Englishe by R.E.
Prudent le Choyselat, M. / [1577] A discourse of housebandrie, no lesse profitable then delectable declaryng how by the housebandrie, or rather housewiferie of hennes, for fiue hundreth Frankes or Frenche poundes (making in Englishe money lv.¹i. xi.ås. i.d.) once emploied, one maie gaine in the yere, fower thousande and fiue hundreth Frankes (whiche in Englishe money, maketh fiue hundreth pou[n]des) of honest profite: All costes and charges deducted. Written in the Frenche tongue by Maister Prudent Choselat. And lately translated into English by R.E.
[1690] A Discourse of humane reason with relation to matters of religion.
[1698] A Discourse of infant-baptism by way of a dialogue between Pædobaptista, a minister for infant-baptism, Antipædobaptista, his friend, against it, Aporeticus, an ingenuous doubter
Whitfield, Thomas, Minister of the Gospel. / [1649] A discourse of liberty of conscience, wherin the arguments on both sides are so equally laid together in the ballance, that the indifferent reader may without difficulty judge whither side weighes the heavier. / By Thomas Whitfeld, minister of the Gospell.
Metford, James. / [1698] A discourse of licenses to preach occasioned by a question propounded, viz., why many officers of the Church of England in the episcopal visitations urge the incumbents to take licenses to preach / replied to by Ja. Metford in a letter to the proposer ; published for the consideration of the clergy to whom it is of no small importance.
A. M., 17th cent. / [1670] A discourse of local motion undertaking to demonstrate the laws of motion, and withall to prove that of the seven rules delivered by M. Des-Cartes on this subject, he hath mistaken six / by A.M.
Niccholes, Alexander. / [1615] A discourse, of marriage and vviuing and of the greatest mystery therein contained: how to choose a good wife from a bad. An argument of the dearest vse, but the deepest cunning that man may erre in: which is, to cut by a thrid betweene the greatest good or euill in the world. Pertinent to both sexes, and conditions, as well those already gone before, as shortly to enter this honest society. By Alex. Niccholes, Batchelour in the art he neuer yet put in practise.
E. W. (Edward Worsley), 1605-1676. / [1676] A discourse of miracles wrought in the Roman Catholick Church, or, A full refutation of Dr. Stillingfleets unjust exceptions against miracles together with a large discovery of the Doctors unexcusable frauds, manifest in his many false, perverted, and impertinent quotations / by E.W.
[1696] A discourse of money Being an essay on that subject, historically and politically handled. With reflections on the present evil state of the coin of this kingdom; and proposals of a method for the remedy. In a letter to a nobleman, &c.
Viger, François, 1590-1647. / [1670] A discourse of Monsr. Vigier to the Lord Abbot Goddon, great dean of the cathedral church of Toul in Lorrain concerning the book of Monsr. Arnaud, doctor of the Sorbon, entituled The perpetuity of the faith of the Catholick Church touching the Eucharist, maintained against the book of Monsieur Claude : in which discourse is very briefly discovered the vanity and ineffectualness of that pompous volume of the Sorbonist / Englished out of French.
Truman, Joseph, 1631-1671. / [1675] A discourse of natural and moral impotency by Joseph Truman, B.D., late minister near Nottingham.
Nourse, Timothy, d. 1699. / [1691] A discourse of natural and reveal'd religion in several essays, or, The light of nature a guide to divine truth.
Larkham, Thomas, 1602-1669. / [1656] A discourse of paying of tithes by T.L. ... ; together with an appendix ...
Paston, James, d. 1722? / [1688] A discourse of penal laws in matter of religion endeavouring to prove that there is no necessity of inflicting or continuing them : first delivered in a sermon ... occasioned by His Majesties late gracious declaration for liberty of conscience, and now humbly offer'd to the consideration of the publick / by James Paston ...
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1680] A discourse of pluralities (with the appendant non-residence) evincing the great evil and necessary duty of forsaking them by him that would approve himself a faithful minister of God.
Pittis, Thomas, 1636-1687. / [1683] A discourse of prayer wherein this great duty is stated, so as to oppose some principles and practices of Papists and fanaticks; as they are contrary to the publick forms of the Church of England, established by her ecclesiastical canons, and confirmed by acts of Parliament. By Thomas Pittis, D.D. one of His Majesties chaplains in ordinary. Wherefore, that way and profession in religion, which gives the best directions for it, (viz. prayer) with the most effectual motives to it, and most aboundeth in its observance, hath therein the advantage of all others. Dr. Owen in his preface to his late discourse of the work of the Holy SPirit in prayer, &c.
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [1660] A discourse of praying with the spirit, and with the understanding.: Where of extemporary premeditate set forms of prayer. Preached in two sermons at Hillsborough anno 1659. By Henry Leslie (maugre all antichristian opposition) Bishop of Down and Conner. And now published for the redresse of the great abuse of prayer in that diocesse, whereof he had, and ought to have a charge. Whereunto is annexed a letter of Jer. Taylor, D.D. concerning the same subject.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1683] A discourse of profiting by sermons and of going to hear where men think they can profit most
Wilson, William, Rector of Morley. / [1694] A discourse of religion shewing its truth and reality, or, The suitableness of religion to humane nature by William Wilson ...
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [anno dom. 1692] The discourse of Robert Earl of Lothian, Justice-General, his Majestie's commissioner to the general-assembly, after the reading the King's letter. Upon the 16th day of January, 1692:
[1641. i.e. 1642] A discourse of sacriledge. Wherein is briefly shewn, 1. The just collation, 2. The unjust ablation of the riches and honours of the clergie.
Polhill, Edward, 1622-1694? / [1694] A discourse of schism by that learned gentleman Edward Polhill, Esq. ...
[1690] A Discourse of schism for the benefit of humble Christians
Johnson, George, 1564-1605. / [1603] A discourse of some troubles and excommunications in the banished English Church at Amsterdam Published for sundry causes declared in the preface to the pastour of the sayd Church.
Cromwell, John, 1632 or 3-1685. / [1685] A discourse of spiritual blessings or a discovery I. That every Christian is blessed with all spiritual blessings in Christ. In four sermons. II. That God hath a high account of the least grace in the saints. In three sermons. By Mr. John Cromwell, late pastor of a church of Christ in the city of Norwich.
Lawrence, Thomas, A.M. / [1668] A discourse of subterraneal treasure occasioned by some late discoveries thereof in the county of Norfolk, and sent in a letter to Thomas Brown M.D.
[1569] A discourse of such things as are happened in the armie of my lordes the princes of Nauarre, and of Condey, since the moneth of September last. 1568 Seene and allowed.
Shelton, William, d. 1699. / [1678] A discourse of superstition with respect to the present times wherein the Church of England is vindicated from the imputation, and the the charge retorted not only on the papists, but also on men of other perswasions / by William Shelton ...
Petty, William, Sir, 1623-1687. / [1689] A discourse of taxes and contributions shewing the nature and measures of crown-lands, assesments, customs, poll-moneys, lotteries, benevolence, penalties, monopolies, offices, tythes, hearth, excise, &c. : with several intersperst discourses and digressions concerning wars, the church, universities, rents and purchases ... : the same being frequently applied to the state and affairs of Ireland, and is now thought seasonable for the present affairs of England : humbly recommended to the present Parliament.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1694] A discourse of tempting Christ by John Shower.
[1592] A discourse of that which is past since the kings departure from Gouy, to pursue the prince of Parma: euen til the first of May. 1592. The last letters thereof came on the fourth of the same month according to the English computation. with new additions by later letters.
Whetenhall, Thomas. / [1606] A discourse of the abuses novv in question in the churches of Christ of their creeping in, growing vp, and flowrishing in the Babilonish Church of Rome, how they are spoken against not only by the scriptures, but also by the ancient fathers as long as there remayned any face of a true Church maintained by publique authority, and likewise by the lights of the Gospell, and blessed martyrs of late in the middest of the antichristian darknes. By Thomas Whetenhall Esquier.
[1579?] A discourse of the bloody and cruell battaile, of late loste by the great Turke Sultan Selim And also of the taking of the strong towne of Seruan, with the number there slaine and taken, and the great store of artillery [and] munitions of warre lost in the taking of the saide towne, 1579. Translated out of French into English.
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1687] A discourse of the communion in one kind in answer to a treatise of the Bishop of Meaux's, of Communion under both species, lately translated into English.
[1600] A discourse of the conference holden before the French King at Fontain-bleau between the L. Bishop of Eureux, and Munsieur de Plessis L. of Mornay, the 4. of May 1600. Concerning certaine pretended corruptions of authors, cyted by the sayd Munsieur de Plessis in his booke against the Masse. Faithfully translated out of the French.
Coxe, Nehemiah. / [1681] A discourse of the covenants that God made with men before the law wherein the covenant of circumcision is more largely handled, and the invalidity of the plea for pædobaptism taken from thence discovered / by Nehemiah Coxe.
Whiston, James, 1637?-1707. / [1693] A discourse of the decay of trade: the necessity of recovering: the danger of neglecting: the advantage of effecting: with the proper means to accomplish the same; whereby the war if self will become as certainly advantageous, as a peace will be destructive. Humbly presented by James Whiston.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1683] A discourse of the divine omnipresence and its consequences delivered in a sermon before the honourable Society of Lincolnes-Inn, upon the first Sunday of this Michaelmas term / John Turner ...
[1674] A Discourse of the dukedom of Modena containing the origine, antiquity, government, manners and qualities of the people : as also the temperature of the climate, with the nature and fertility of the soil.
Merchant. / [Printed in the Year, 1695] A discourse of the duties on merchandize, more particularly that on sugars occasionally offer'd in answer to a pamphlet intituled The groans of the plantations, &c., exposing the weakness of the said pamphlet ... also shewing how the last imposition on sugars did truly affect that trade ... / by a merchant.
Whitfeld, William, 1658-1717. / [1698] A discourse of the duty of shewing forth a good example in our lives deliver'd in a sermon at St. Mary le Bow Church, March the 28th, 1698 / by William Whitfeld ...
Hickes, John, 1633-1685. / [1673] A discourse of the excellency of the heavenly substance which is useful for the present, and so may be for future times.
Barcia y Zambrana, José de. / [1685] A discourse of the excellency of the soul, and the care every Christian ought to have of it in a sermon preach'd in Spanish / by Dr. Joseph de Barzia & Zambrana ...
Thorndike, Herbert, 1598-1672. / [1670] A discourse of the forbearance or the penalties which a due reformation requires by H. Thorndike ...
Faldo, John, 1633-1690. / [1687] A discourse of the gospel of peace and of the government of our own spirits being the substance of divers sermons from Ephes. VI, 15 and Prov. XVI, 32 / lately preached by John Faldo ...
Tullie, George, 1652?-1695. / [1694] A discourse of the government of the thoughts by George Tullie ...
[1592] A discourse of the great ouerthrow giuen by the French King vnto the leaguers in Poictiers, in Februarie last With the names of all such men of account as were slaine or taken prisoners. Truly translated according to the French coppie, printed by the Kings printer at Tours.
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [1700] A discourse of the happy union of the kingdoms of England & Scotland dedicated in private to King James I / by Francis Lord Bacon.
Wake, William, 1657-1737. / [1687] A discourse of the Holy Eucharist, in the two great points of the real presence and the adoration of the Host in answer to the two discourses lately printed at Oxford on this subject : to which is prefixed a large historical preface relating to the same argument.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [1656] A discourse of the Holy Spirit his workings and impressions on the souls of men : with large additionals.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1668] A discourse of the judgments of God composed for the present times against atheism and prophaneness.
La Chambre, Marin Cureau de, 1594-1669. / [1657 i.e. 1658] A discourse of the knowledg of beasts,: wherein all that hath been said for, and against their ratiocination, is examined. / By Monsieur de la Chambre, counsellor to the King of France in his counsels, and his physitian in ordinary. Translated into English by a person of quality.
Whiting, Samuel, 1597-1679. / [1664] A discourse of the Last Judgement, or, Short notes upon Mat. XXV. from Ver. 31 to the end of the chapter concerning the judgement to come, and our preparation to stand before the great judge of quick and dead : which are of sweetest comfort to the elect sheep and of most dreadful amazement and terrour to reprobate goats : and do concern all to think seriously upon, that they may look the judge in the face with comfort in the great day of his appearing / by Samuel Whiting ...
[166-?] A Discourse of the lawfulness of compliance with all the ceremonies of the Church of England
[1621] A discourse of the married and single life. Wherein, by discovering the misery of the one, is plainely declared the felicity of the other.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1697] A discourse of the misery of Hell and happiness of Heaven grounded from the following words, Matth. 25, 46, And these shall go away into everlasting punishment, but the righteous into life eternal.
Stileman, John, d. 1685. / [1662] A discourse of the nature and obligation of oaths wherein, satisfaction is tendered touching the non-obligation and unlawfulness of the oath called, the Solemn League and Covenant : the acknowledgement whereof, is required of us by a late act of Parliament, intituled, An act for uniformity : published as an appendix to the Peace-offering / by the same author.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1689] A discourse of the nature, series, and order of occurrences as they are prophetically represented in the 11 chap. of the Revelation / by W.A.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [MDCLXXV 1675] A discourse of the necessity of church-guides, for directing Christians in necessary faith with some annotations on Dr Stillingfleet's answer to N.O. / by R.H.
[1690] A Discourse of the necessity of encouraging mechanick industry wherein is plainly proved that luxury and the want of artisans labour became the ruin of the four grand monarchies of the world in the former age, and of Spain and other countries in this : and the promoting of manual trades the rise of the Dutch, Germans, &c. : parallel'd and compared with, and shewn to be practicable under the present constitution of England.
Whitfeld, William, 1658-1717. / [1698] A discourse of the necessity of Revelation and an holy life deliver'd in a visitation-sermon at Guilford, October 7, 1697 / by William Whitfeld.
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A discourse of the Pope's supremacy. Part I in answer to a treatise intitled, St. Peter's supremacy faithfully discuss'd ... : and to A sermon of S. Peter, preached ... by Thomas Godden ...
Du Laurens, André, 1558-1609. / [1599] A discourse of the preseruation of the sight: of melancholike diseases; of rheumes, and of old age. Composed by M. Andreas Laurentius, ordinarie phisition to the King, and publike professor of phisicke in the Vniuersitie of Mompelier. Translated out of French into English, according to the last edition, by Richard Surphlet, practitioner in phisicke.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [1680] A discourse of the punishment of sin in hell demonstrating the wrath of God to be the immediate cause thereof : to which is added, a sermon, proving a state of glory for the spirits of just men upon dissolution / by Tho. Goodwin ...
[1679] A Discourse of the repugnancy of sin to the principles of universal reason being a dissuasive from a sinful life from principles of common wisdom currant amongst all mankind, save onely in the concerns of their souls.
Wilson, William, Rector of Morley. / [1694] A discourse of the Resurrection shewing the import and certainty of it / by William Wilson.
Thorndike, Herbert, 1598-1672. / [1649] A discourse of the right of the Church in a Christian state: by Herbert Thorndike.:
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1685] A discourse of the sacrament of the Lords Supper wherein the faith of the Catholick Church concerning that mystery is explained, proved, and vindicated, after an intelligible, catachetical, and easie manner / by Edward Pelling ...
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1688] A discourse of the sacrifice of the Mass
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1688] A discourse of the saving grace of God by ... David Clarkson ...
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1649 i.e. 1640] A discourse of the sinne against the Holy Ghost Grounded upon Matt. Chap. 12. vers. 22.-23. Tending to the comfort of such persons as, being afflicted in conscience for their sins, are, by the delusions of Satan, brought to the brinke of despaire, through feare that they have fallen into that unpardonable sinne. Written some space of time since, by that godly and judicious divine M. William Bradshaw, sometime fellow of Sydny Colledge in Cambridge; and publish'd by his sonne Iohn Bradshaw.
Hicks, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1657] A discourse of the souls of men, women, and children;: and of the holy and blessed angels in heaven, and of the evil and damned spirits in hell: shewing that they are immortal, spiritual substances, as well as the angels in heaven. Written because this author met with four willfull ignorant men at one time, which said, the souls of men, women, and children, were nothing but breath, and vanished into air, when as the body went to the grave. These unfaithful people ought to be answered and reproved: / by the author, Thomas Hicks.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1682] A discourse of the soveraign power in a sermon preached at St. Mary Le Bow, Nov. 28, 1682, before the Artillery Company of London, and now published at their desire / by George Hickes ...
Downing, Calubyte, 1606-1644. / [1632] A discourse of the state ecclesiasticall of this kingdome, in relation to the civill Considered vnder three conclusions. With a digression discussing some ordinary exceptions against ecclesiasticall officers. By C.D.
Trapham, Thomas, d. 1692? / [1679] A discourse of the state of health in the island of Jamaica with a provision therefore calculated from the air, the place, and the water, the customs and manner of living &c. / by Thomas Trapham ...
Simpson, William, M.D. / [1675] A discourse of the sulphur-bath at Knarsbrough in York-shire. By Will. Simpson, M.D.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [1582?] A discourse, of the true and visible markes of the Catholique Churche vvritten by M. Theod. Beza. Vezelius.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1659] A discourse of the true gospel blessedness in the New Covenant, or The distinction of the two Covenants, new and old, first and second. With the doing away of the first, and the establishment of the second, and likewise the mediatorship of Christ in the New Covenant, with some principles, duties, promises, and priviledges of the New Covenant. A useful companion for all saints at all times. / Written by Tho. Collier.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1678] A discourse of the two covenants wherein the nature, differences, and effects of the covenant of works and of grace are distinctly, rationally, spiritually and practically discussed : together with a considerable quantity of practical cases dependent thereon / by William Strong.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [MDCLXXIX 1689] A discourse of the unlawfulness of praying to saints and angels being a full answer to a letter of Sabran the Jesuite : wherein the practice of the Church of Rome, in praying to saints and angels is plainly proved to be contrary to the doctrine of Christ and the presented authority by him produc'd, to be either forged or impertinent / by Titus Oates, a presbyter of the Church of England.
Radnor, John Robartes, Earl of, 1606-1685. / [1673] A discourse of the vanity of the creature by a person of honour.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1658] A discourse of the visible church. In a large debate of this famous question, viz. whether the visible church may be considered to be truely a church of Christ without respect to saving grace? Affirm. Whereunto is added a brief discussion of these three questions. viz. 1. What doth constitute visible church-membership. 2. What doth distinguish it, or render it visible. 3. What doth destroy it, or render it null? Together with a large application of the whole, by way of inference to our churches, sacraments, and censures. Also an appendix touching confirmation, occasioned by the Reverend Mr. Hanmore his pious and learned exercitation of confirmation. By Francis Fulwood minister of the gospel at West-Alvington in Devon.
Perrinchief, Richard, 1623?-1673. / [1668] A discourse of toleration in answer to a late book intitutled A discourse of the religion of England.
[1691] A Discourse of toleration with some observations upon the late act of Parliament.
Coke, Roger, fl. 1696. / [1670] A discourse of trade in tvvo parts : the first treats of the reason of the decay of the strength, wealth, and trade of England, the latter, of the growth and increase of the Dutch trade above the English / by Roger Coke.
Pollexfen, John, b. ca. 1638. / [1697] Discourse of trade, coyn, and paper credit, and of ways and means to gain, and retain riches to which is added the argument of a learned counsel upon an action of a case brought by the East-India-Company against Mr. Sands the interloper.
Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. / [1696] A discourse of waters. Shewing the particular natures, various uses, and wonderful operations both in food and physick, the all-wise creator hath endued this cleansing element with. I. Of rain-water. II. River or running-water. III. Spring or fountain-water. IV. Well or pump water. V. Pond or standing-water, with something concerning purging-waters. Published for the benefit of mankind. / By Thomas Tryon. Author of the Good house wife made a doctor, Country-mans companion, Monthly observations for health, &c.
Olivier, Jacques. / [1662] A discourse of women, shewing their imperfections alphabetically newly translated out of the French into English.
Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. / [1699] A discourse on 2 Cor. III. 6 ... by Samuel Tomlyns ...
Howell, John, b. 1658? / [1685] A discourse on persecution, or, Suffering for Christ's sake clearing the notion of it, and making a discrimination of just from vnjust pretensions to it : and passionately recommending true Christian suffering to all those who shall be call'd thereto : occasionally representing the folly and sinfulness of illegal, arbitrary courses for the prevention of it, and the security of our church / by John Howell ...
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1699] A discourse on the extensiveness and comprehensiveness of future judgment of God: In another method than what hath been hitherto extant in any other books or sermons upon this subject. By Richard Stafford.
Bossuet, Jacques Bénigne, 1627-1704. / [1686] A discourse on the history of the whole world dedicated to His Royal Highness, the Dauphin, and explicating the continuance of religion with the changes of states and empires, from the creation till the reign of Charles the Great / written originally in French by James Benigne Bossuet ... ; faithfully Englished.
Sheppard, William, d. 1724. / [1695] A discourse on the love of Christ, by William Sheppard, A.M. and minister of the Gospel at Oundle in Northamptonshire.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1696] A discourse on the offices for the Vth of November, XXXth of January, and XXIXth of May by Thomas Comber ...
La Chambre, Marin Cureau de, 1594-1669. / [1658] A discourse on the principles of chiromancy by monsieur de la Chambre, counsellor to the king of France in his counsels, and his physitian in ordinary ; Englished by a person of quality.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1695] A discourse on the resurrection, occasion'd by the death of a friend wherein is treated the glory, the nature, the certainty, the useful influence [brace] of the resurrection / by Walter Cross, M.A.
Hovell, John. / [1698] A discourse on the woollen manufactury of Ireland and the consequences of prohibiting its exportation
[1642] A Discourse or dialogue between the two now potent enemies: the Lord Generall Militia, and his illegall opposite Commission of Array. The first, pleading the power and lawfulnesse of his authority by the Parliament for the benefit of the subject. The other, claiming the prerogative of the King for the cavaliers.
Remnant, Richard. / [1637] A discourse or historie of bees. Shewing their nature and usage, and the great profit of them. VVhereunto is added the causes, and cure of blasted wheat. And some remedies for blasted hops, and rie, and fruit. Together with the causes of smutty wheat: all which are very usefull for this later age. Written by Richard Remnant.
Thornborough, John, 1551-1641. / [1604] A discourse plainely prouing the euident vtilitie and vrgent necessitie of the desired happie vnion of the two famous kingdomes of England and Scotland by way of answer to certaine obiections against the same.
[1642] A Discourse presented to those who seeke the reformation of the Church of England wherein is shewed that the new church discipline is daungerous both to religion, and also to the whole state : together with the opinions of certaine reverend and learned divines, concerning the fundamentall poynts of the true Protestant religion : with a short exposition upon some of Davids Psalmes, pertinent to these times of sedition.
E. R. / [1680] Discourse proving from scripture and reason that the life of man is not limited by any absolute decree of God. By the author of the Duty of Man, &c.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1697] A discourse proving the divine institution of water-baptism wherein the Quaker-arguments against it are collected and confuted : with as much as is needful concerning the Lord's supper / by the author of The snake in the grass.
Canaries, James. / [1684] A discourse representing the sufficient manifestation of the will of God to his church in all its several periods and dispensations by James Canaries.
Curtois, John, 1650 or 51-1719. / [1685] A discourse shewing that kings have their being and authority from God that therefore good kings when dead are lamented, that all while living are to be obeyed, and that treason and rebellion are punishable both in this and the next world : preached the Sunday following the news of the death of ... Charles the Second / by John Curtois ...
Beaulieu, Luke, 1644 or 5-1723. / [1687] A discourse shewing that Protestants are on the safer side, notwithstanding the uncharitable judgment of their adversaries and that their religion is the surest way to heaven.
Manley, Thomas, 1628-1690. / [1677] A discourse shewing that the exportation of wooll is destructive to this kingdom wherein is also shewed the absolute necessity of promoting our woollen manufacture and moderating the importation of some commodities and prohibiting others, with some easie expedients tending thereunto / by Thomas Manly.
[1678] A discourse shewing the great advantages that new-buildings, and the enlarging of towns and cities do bring to a nation
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1698] A discourse shewing who they are that are now qualify'd to administer baptism and the Lord's-Supper wherein the cause of episcopacy is briefly treated / by the author of A discourse proving the divine institution of water-baptism.
Barbon, Praisegod, 1596?-1679. / [1642] A discourse tending to prove the baptisme in, or under the defection of Antichrist to be the ordinance of Jesus Christ. As also that the baptisme of infants or children is warrantable, and agreeable to the word of God. Where the perpetuity of the estate of Christs Church in the world, and the everlastingnesse of the covenant of Almighty God to Abraham are set forth as maine grounds, and sundry other particular things are controverted and discussed. By P.B.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1677] A discourse to prove that the strongest temptations are conquerable by Christians, or, A sober defence of nature and grace against the cavils and excuses of loose inconsiderate men in a sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor of London, and court of aldermen, the 14th of January, 1676/7 / by George Hickes ...
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [An. Dom. 1611] A discourse to the lords of the Parliament As touching the murther committed vppon the person of Henrie the Great, King of Fraunce. Manifestlie prooving the Iesuites to be the plotters and principall deuisers of that horrible act. Translated out of French, and published by authority.
Tempest, Richard, Sir, 1619 or 20-1662. / [1660?] A discourse touching choyce of religion. By Sr. Richard Tempest Baronet.
[MDCLXXXII 1682] A Discourse touching the addresses or presentments to the King against the association with an account of the association made and confirmed in the reign of Queen Elizabeth.
T.W. (Thomas Wilcox), 1549?-1608. / [1598] A discourse touching the doctrine of doubting. In which not onely the principall arguments, that our popish aduersaries vse, for the establishing of that discomfortable opinion, are plainely and truely aunswered: but also sundrie suggestions of Sathan tending to the maintenance of that in the mindes of the faithfull fully satisfied, and that with singuler comfort also. VVritten long since by T.W. and now published for the profit of the people of God.
Vermuyden, Cornelius, Sir, 1590-1677. / [1642] A discourse touching the drayning the great fennes,: lying vvithin the severall counties of Lincolne, Northampton, Huntington, Norfolke, Suffolke, Cambridge, and the isle of Ely, as it was presented to his Majestie. By Sir Cornelius Vermuïden Knight. Whereunto is annexed the designe or map. Published by authority.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] A discourse touching the inconveniencies of a long continued Parliament.: And the judgement of the law of the land in that behalfe. / By David Jenkins now prisoner in the Tower of London.
Campanella, Tommaso, 1568-1639. / [1654. i.e. 1653] A discourse touching the Spanish monarchy. Wherein vve have a political glasse, representing each particular country, province, kingdome, and empire of the world, with wayes of government by which they may be kept in obedience. As also, the causes of the rise and fall of each kingdom and empire. VVritten by Tho. Campanella. Newly translated into English, according to the third edition of this book in Latine.
[M. D. LXXII 1572] Ane Discourse tuiching the estait present in October anno Domini 1571
[Anno Dom. 1680] A discourse unto his royal highness James, Duke of Albany and York: when intending from Scotland. Presented by a loyal hand
Whitefoote, John, 1610-1699. / [1695] A discourse upon I Peter IV., VIII wherein the power and efficacy of charity as it is a means to procure the pardon of sin is explained and vindicated / by John Whitefoot.
Xenophon. / [1697] A discourse upon improving the revenue of the State of Athens written originally in Greek by Xenophon ; and made English from the original with some historical notes by W.M. Esq.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1699] A discourse upon the form and manner of making, ordaining, and consecrating bishops, priests, and deacons, according to the order of the Church of England by Thomas Comber ...
Nourse, Timothy, d. 1699. / [1686] A discourse upon the nature and faculties of man in several essayes with some considerations of humane life / by Tim. Nourse ...
La Chambre, Marin Cureau de, 1594-1669. / [1661] A discourse upon the passions in two parts / written originally in French, Englished by R.W.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1694] A discourse upon the powers of the world to come, or, The miraculous powers of the Gospel, and kingdom of our Lord Jesus Christ and their certain return at the kingdom of Christ in its succession / by T. Beverley.
[1642] A discourse upon the questions in debate between the King and Parliament.
[1642] A discourse upon the questions in debate between the King and Parliament:
[1692] A Discourse upon usury, or, Lending money for increase (occasioned by Mr. David Jones's late farewel sermon) proving by undeniable arguments the lawfulness thereof and answering the plausible objections from Scripture, councils, and fathers against it / published at the request of several judicious and sober Christians for the information and satisfaction of all such as have or may be concerned in the matter of so general and weighty importance.
Fioravanti, Leonardo, 1518-1588. / [1626] A discourse vpon chyrurgery: written by that famous doctour and knight, Signior Leonardo Phiorauanti, Bolognese. VVith a declaration of many wonderfull matters necessary to be knowne; with most notable secret found out by the said authour. Translated out of Italian by Iohn Hester, and now newly published and augmented, for the benefite of this country: by Richard Booth, Gent.
[1589] A discourse vpon the declaration, published by the Lord de la Noue. = Discours sur la declaration faicte par le Sieur de la Noue
[1562] A discourse vpon the libertie or captivitie of the Kyng 1562.
Gentillet, Innocent, ca. 1535-ca. 1595. / [1602] A discourse vpon the meanes of vvel governing and maintaining in good peace, a kingdome, or other principalitie. Divided into three parts, namely, the counsell, the religion, and the policie, vvhich a prince ought to hold and follow. Against Nicholas Machiavell the Florentine. Translated into English by Simon Patericke.
Hurault, Michel, d. 1592. / [Imprinted, 1588] A discourse vpon the present estate of France together with a copie of the kings letters patents, declaring his mind after his departure out of Paris : whereunto is added the copie of two letters written by the Duke of Guize / translated out of French and now newly reprinted, and corrected by E. Aggas.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [Printed the 23th sic of Decemb. Anno Dom. 1628] A discourse vpon the Sabbath day Wherin are handled these particulares ensuinge. 1. That the Lords day is not Sabbath day, by divine iustification. 2. An exposition of the 4. commandement, so farr fort has may give light vnto the ensueinge discourse: and particularly, here it is showne, at what time the Sabbath day should begine and end; for the satisfaction of those who are doubtfull in this point. 3. That the seaventh day Sabbath is not abolished. 4. That the seaventh day Sabbath is now still in force. 5. The authors exhortation and reasones, that neverthelesse there be no rente from our Church as touching practise. Written by Theophilus Brabourne.
[1591] A discourse vppon a question of the estate of this time. Faithfully translated out of French by E.A.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1688] A discourse wherein is held forth the opposition of the doctrine, worship, and practices of the Roman church to the nature, designs and characters of the Christian faith by Gilbert Burnet.
Standish, John, 1507?-1570. / [mense Decembris. Anno. 1554] A discourse wherin is debated whether it be expedient that the scripture should be in English for al men to reade that wyll. Fyrst reade this booke with an indifferent eye, and then approue or condempne, as God shall moue your heart.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [Anno Domini. 1564. Nouembris. 4.] A discourse wrytten by M. Theodore de Beza, conteyning in briefe the historie of the life and death of Maister Iohn Caluin with the testament and laste will of the saide Caluin, and the catalogue of his bookes that he hath made. Turned out of Frenche into Englishe, by I.S. In the yeare of our Lorde. M.D.LXIIII. Seene and allowed according to the order appointed in the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [MDCXCI 1691] A discourse, confirming the truth and certainty of the Christian faith from the extraordinary gifts and operations of the Holy Ghost vouchsafed to the apostles and primitive professors of that faith / by Daniel Whitby ...
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1643] A discourse, or parly, continued betwixt Partricius and Peregrine (upon their landing in France) touching the civill wars of England and Ireland.
Author of The duty of man. / [1680] A discourse, proving from Scripture and reason that the life of man is not limited by any absolute decree of God by the author of The duty of man, &c.
Culpeper, Thomas, Sir, 1626-1697. / [1668] A discourse, shewing the many advantages which will accrue to this kingdom by the abatement of usury together with the absolute necessity of reducing interest of money to the lowest rate it bears in other countreys, that, at least, we may trade with our neighbours upon equal termes. Humbly presented to the High Court of Parliament now sitting. By Sir Tho. Culpeper jun. Kt.
Neville, Henry, 1620-1694. / [1698] Discourses concerning government, in a way of dialogue wherein, by observations drawn from other kingdoms and states, the excellency of the English government is demonstrated, the causes of the decay thereof are considered, and proper remedies for cure proposed / by Henry Nevill ...
Daniel, Gabriel, 1649-1728. / [MDCXCIV. 1694] The discourses of Cleander and Eudoxus upon the provincial letters. By a lover of peace and concord. ; Translated out of a French copy.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1691] Discourses, or, Sermons on several Scriptures by ... Ezekiel late Lord Bishop of London-Derry.
Gregory, Thomas, 1668 or 9-1706. / [1696] Discourses upon several divine subjects by Tho. Gregory ...
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1698] Discourses upon several practical subjects by the late Reverend William Payne ... ; with a preface giving some account of his life, writings, and death.
[1680] Discourses upon the modern affairs of Europe tending to prove that the illustrious French monarchy may be reduced to terms of greater moderation.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1697] Discourses upon the rich man and Lazarus by T. Cruso.
Shannon, Francis Boyle, Viscount, 1623-1699. / [1696] Discourses useful for the vain modish ladies and their gallants under these following heads, viz. I. Of some of the common ways many vertuous women take to lose their reputation, &c. II. Of meer beauty-love, &c. III. Of young mens folly in adoring young handsom ladies, &c. IV. Of the power womens beauty exercises over most young men. V. Of the inconstancy of most ladies, especially such as are cry'd-up beauties, &c. VI. Of marriage, and of wives who usurp a governing power over their husbands. VII. Of the inequality of many marriages, with the sad end that usually attend such matches. VIII. Against maids marrying for meer love, &c. IX. Against widows marrying. X. Against keeping of misses. XI. Of the folly of such women as think to shew their wit by censuring of their neighbours. XII. Of the French fashions and dresses, &c. XIII. Of worldly praises which all ladies love to receive, but few strive to deserve. XIV. Useful advices to the vain and modish ladies, for the well regulating their beauty and lives. By the right honourable Francis Lord Viscount Shannon.
Downing, Calybute, 1606-1644. / [MDCXLI. 1641] A discoursive coniecture vpon the reasons that produce a desired event of the present troubles of Great Britaine, different from those of Lower Germanie Considered in the maine passages that seeme parallel, but upon a further survey are discovered to be otherwise. By Calybute Downing, L.L.D. pastor of Hackney.
Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. / [1695] The discoverer discovered; or, The lot cast, T.C. taken, and the Babylonish garment found hid under his stuff. Being a reply to a late pamphlet, entituled, A discovery of the accursed thing, &c. subscribed T.C. With some remarks upon two papers of John Penny man's. By E.P.
Fructifera, Lapis. / [Printed in the Yeer, 1649] The discoverer vncovered, or A vindication of those four close prisoners in the tower, from the exceptions, uncharitable surmises, and criminations of the author ... who wrote that libellus famosus, called The discoverer, and published June 4, 1649. / By Lapis Fructifera, a notorious Parliamentarian, and friend to the army.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1649] The discoverer. Being an answer to a book entituled, Englands new chain, the second part, discovered. Shewing in what part the sayd book is false, scandalous, and reproachfull; in what destructive to the present government; in what particulars it tends to division and mutiny in the army, and the raysing of a new warre; and wherein it hinders the releife of Ireland, and continuing of free-quarter; according to the Parliaments censure upon the sayd booke. Also the generall officers of the army are here cleared from sundry falshoods, and slanders charged upon them: with a further discovery of many dangerous and destructive designes still carryed on by the levelling party, against the peace, safety, and freedome of the people. The second part.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1649] The discoverer. VVherein is set forth (to undeceive the nation) the reall plots and stratagems of Lievt. Col. John Lilburn, Mr. William Walwyn, Mr. Thomas Prince, Mr. Richard Overton, and that partie. And their severall seditious wayes and wiles a long time practised by them to accomplish and effect the same. Namely, under the pretence and colour of libertie, and to take off the burdens and grievances of the people, a most dangerous and destructive designe is carried on to deprive the nation of their religion, rights, liberties, proprieties, lawes, government, &c. and to bring a totall and universall ruine upon the land. And so much is here clearely proved. The first part. / Composed and digested by some private persons, well-wishers to the just and honourable proceedings of the Parliament and Councell of state. Published by authoritie.
[Printed, 1641] A discoverie of six women preachers, in Middlesex, Kent, Cambridgshire, and Salisbury. VVith a relation of their names, manners, life, and doctrine, pleasant to be read, but horrid to be judged of their names are these. Anne Hempstall. Mary Bilbrow. Ioane Bauford. Susan May. Elizab. Bancroft. Arabella Thomas.
I. W. / [1641] A discoverie of the beasts being an exposition of the XIII chapter of the Revelation of Jesus Christ : wherein all true Christians (yet in Babylon) are admonished to come out, and the anti-Christians fore-told what their plagues will be / by I.W.
Downing, Calybute, 1606-1644. / [1641] A discoverie of the false grounds the Bavarian party have layd, to settle their owne faction, and shake the peace of the empire. Considered, in the case of the deteinure of the prince elector palatine his dignities and dominions. With a discourse upon the interest of England in that cause. By Calybute Downing, LL. D. pastor of Hackney. Seene, and allowed.
Seager, J. (John) / [1650] A discoverie of the vvorld to come according to the Scriptures the first part thereof being didactical, or such as contains a form of positive doctrine : wherein 1. The doctrine of the world to come is propounded, explicated, confirmed, and applyed in a more familiar method then formerly hath been observed, 2. The doctrine of millenaries, touching a new reformed church in the latter times, which they call a new world, is confuted, 3. Sundry passages of holy writ are interpreted in reference to the world to come, which have been formerly wrested, and forced in a wrong sense / written by J. Seager...
[1642] A discoverie of treason against the King, and Parliament: together with the whole kingdome: being the true copie of a letter found about a priest lately apprehended at Clarkenwell in the county of Middlesex. Wherein many of their trecherous and hellish plots against the Kings Majesty and this whole state are fully discovered, with their practises against the Parliament, and the Protestant religion.
P. H. / [Printed in the yeer, 1645] A discoverie of truth:: presented to the sons of truth.
[Printed, Anno 1641] A discoverie, to the praise of God, and joy of all true hearted Protestants, of a late intended plot by the papists, to subdue the Protestants. Being a true copy of a discourse between William O Conner a priest, and Anne Hussey an Irish gentlewoman: as it was brought and confirmed by oath in the Parliament house.
[Printed in the jeare of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, 1643] A discoverie,: what God, the supreame judge, through his servant hath caused to bee manifested unto the regents or rulers in England, concerning their Cain-like, fierce, nay diabolicall contentions and furious distractions, by which they bring themselves with all their land and subjects in utter distruction. Besides, that they have left their distressed fellovv-members and brethren in Germany stincking in their perdition and misery, vvhich all God will judge. Rom. I:2. 2. Pet. 3.
Lederer, John. / [1672] The discoveries of John Lederer in three several marches from Virginia to the west of Carolina and other parts of the continent begun in March, 1669 and ended in September, 1670 : together with a general map of the whole territory which he traversed / collected and translated out of Latine from his discourse and writings, by Sir William Talbot, Baronet.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1661] Discoveries of the day-dawning to the Jewes whereby they may know in what state they shall inherit the riches and glory of promise / [by] J.P.
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [1652] Discoveries, or, An exploration and explication of some enigmatical verities hitherto not handled by any author viz., in the written Word of God, in the commentaries of the fathers, in the cabal of the stoicks, many choice inferences and unheard of (yet considerable) nicities [sic] never proposed : also A seraphick rhapsodie on the passion of Jesus Christ our sole redeemer / by S. Sheppard.
Church of Scotland. Presbytery of Kilmarnock. / [anno Dom. 1651] A discovery after some search of the sinnes of the ministers, because of which (as we conceive) the Lord is angry, and hath almost made his ministers and ordinances vile and contemptible. / By the brethren of the presbytery at Kilmarnock.
[MDCXCI. 1691] The discovery made by Captain Mark Baggot, the person lately taken in womans clothes, coming from Limerick to Dublin, where he was apprehended, and tried as a spy, by a court-martial, on Friday last; at which he received sentence of death: but upon this confession, execution was respited. Licensed and Entered April 6. 1691. J.F.
[1658] A Discovery made by his Highnesse the Lord Protector, to the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and common-councell of the City of London, on Friday, March the 12. 1657.: Concerning the new attempts and designs of Charles Stewart and his party, both at home and abroad, to imbroile this nation againe in a new war, and to imbrew it in blood. To which purpose he had imployed the Lord of Ormond, who had three weeks bin in this city to promote the design by incouraging and ingaging all he could in and about the city. And that in order to this invasion he had quartered eight thousand men in Flanders neere the water side, and had hired two & twenty ships to transport them into England, together with the setling of the militia of London in the hands of pious and faithfull men, who may carry on the work with alacrity and discretion, and be iu [sic] a condition to suppresse tumults and insurrections.
[Printed Anno, 1641] A discovery of 29, sects here in London, all of which, except the first, are most divelish and damnable, being these which follow. Protestants. Puritans. Papists. Brownists. Calvinists. Lutherans. Fam. of love. Mahometans. Adamites. Brightanists. Armenians. Sosinians. Thessalonians. Anabaptists. Separatists. Chaldæans. Electrians. Donatists. Persians. Antinomeans. Assyrians. Macedonians. Heathens. Panonians. Saturnians. Junonians. Bacchanalians. Damassians. The Brotherhood.
[Ian. 8, 1644] The Discovery of a great plot intended against the city of London to have robbed and murthered the citizens and inhabitants, and the names of the actors ; also the victory at Arundell Castle obtained by Sir William Waller ... together with a full satisfaction concerning the three queries about the great controversie and different opinions of the observing of holy dayes.
[1641] A discovery of a horrible and bloody treason and conspiracie against the Protestants of this kingdome in generall, but especially against divers of the nobility, and many of the honourable House of Commons in Parliament, and also against some of the citizens of London. Which discovery was brought to the House of Commons on Munday Novemb. the, 1641. VVith a plot by the Earle of VVorcester in VVales. As also a relation of a search as Worcester-house in the Strand. Together with an order made by the Lords, for the apprehending of all priests and Iesuites, w[i]thin this city and kingdome.
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1641] The discovery of a proiector shewing the beginning, progresse, and end of the projector and his projects : also the projectors last will and testament, with an epitaph to his memory / by T. Brugis, Gent.
[1641] The discovery of a swarme of seperatists,: or, a leathersellers sermon. Being a most true and exact relation of the tumultuous combustion in Fleet-street last Sabboth day being the 29. of Decem. truly describing how Burboon a letherseller had a conventicle of Brownists met at his house that day about the number of an hundred and fifty, who preached there himselfe about five houres in the afternoone. Shewing likewise how they were discovered, and what meanes, as also how the constable scattered their nest, and of the great tumult in the street. With another relation of a sermon, that prophet Hunt preached in St. Pulchers Church the same day aforesaid, making another combustion in the said parish, with a description of that sermon, which he preached in Westminster-hall not long since, with a relation also of that, which he would have preached in the Old Exchange.
Wilkins, John, 1614-1672. / [1638] The discovery of a world in the moone, or, A discourse tending to prove, that 'tis probable there may be another habitable world in that planet
Williamson, R., fl. 1653. / [1654. i.e. 1653] A discovery of charity mistaken; or, some reasons against committees forcing the Parliaments godly, faithfull and plundered ministers (who labor in the Word and doctrine) to pay fifth parts to sequestred wives and children. With some answers to some arguments alledged for it. As also some complaints of poore plundered ministers, against the hard dealings of some committees about fifth parts, and juries, with a motion for their settlements for their lives.
[1642] A discovery of divers sorts of asses: with the description of their condition, setting them forth in proper colours, according to Smithfields fancies and inventions Also, follies petition against all sorts of fooles and asses, desiring to have them banisht to the Ile of Sillie.
C. B., D.D. / [1700] A discovery of divine mysteries, or, The nature and efficacy of the soul of man considered in all its faculties, operations and divine perfections, and how it governs in divine and secular affairs of life ... with many other curious matters : being a compleat body of divine and moral philosophy / by C.B., D.D., Fellow of the Royal Society.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] A discovery of faith, wherein is laid down the ground of true faith which sancifieth and purifieth the heart, and worketh out the carnal part, shewing the way that leadeth to salvation : with the difference betwixt the two seeds, the one of Mount Sinai, which tendeth to bondage, and the other, which is the immortal seed of God, begotten by the immortal word, which liveth and abideth forever.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1653] A discovery of faith;: wherein is laid down the ground of true faith, which sanctifieth and purifieth the heart, and worketh out the carnal part. Shewing the way that leadeth to salvation: with the difference betwixt the two seeds, the one of Mount Sinai, which tendeth to bondage; and the other, which is the immortal seed of God, begotten by the immortal word, which liveth and abideth for ever. Being as Isaac was, the childe of the promise, and of Jerusalem which is from above ... The difference betwixt the living word and the letter.
Crossley, Thomas. / [1692] A discovery of false teachers and hypocritical preachers.
Vigenère, Blaise de, 1523-1596. / [1649] A discovery of fire and salt: discovering many secret mysteries, as well philosophicall, as theologicall.
Durant, John, b. 1620. / [1655] A discovery of glorious love, or, The love of Christ to beleevers opened, in the truth, transcendency, and sweetness thereof together with the necessity that lyes upon every beleever, to strive after the spirituall and experimentall knowledge of it : being the sum of VI sermons preached upon Ephesians 3.19 / by John Durant ...
Povey, Charles, 1652?-1743. / [1700] A discovery of indirect practices in the coal-trade, or A detection of the pernicious maxims and unfair dealings of a certain combination of men, who affirm, it is a cheat to be just, and just to cheat. To which are added some proposals for the improvement of trade and navigation in general, and of the colliery-trade to New Castle in particular. By Charles Povey.
Plattes, Gabriel, fl. 1638-1640. / [1639] A discovery of infinite treasure, hidden since the vvorlds beginning VVhereunto all men, of what degree soever, are friendly invited to be sharers with the discoverer, G.P.
[1643] The discovery of malignants. By the known lawes, and will of the King, absurdly urged against the Parliament, by the people, lawyers, judges, jury, divines, and King forced from the truth by willfull errour.
[1641] A discovery of many, great, and bloudy roberies committed of late by dissolute and evill affected troopers, in severall places of this kingdome, but chiefly about the City of London. Since the late disbanding of the army in the north. With a relation of the times, places, and persons, on on [sic] whom these roberies were committed. Wherein is inserted the description of a bloudy combate, fought betweene 9 troopers and 6 butchers, meeting on the high-way, and what ensued. With divers other out-rages, and abuses, acted by them within this city.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [in the Yeare. M.DC.XLIII. 1643] The discovery of mysteries: or, The plots and practices of a prevalent faction in this present Parliament. To overthrow the established religion, and the well setled government of this glorious Church, and to introduce a new framed discipline (not yet agreed upon by themselves what it shall be) to set up a new invented religion, patched together of Anabaptisticall and Brownisticall tenents, and many other new and old errors. And also, to subvert the fundamentall lawes of this famous kingdome, by devesting our King of his just rights, and unquestionable royall prerogatives, and depriving the subjects of the propriety of their goods, and the liberty of their persons; and under the name of the priviledge of Parliament, to exchange that excellent monarchicall government of this nation, into the tyrannicall government of a faction prevailing over the major part of their well-meaning brethren, to vote and order things full of all injustice, oppression and cruelty, as may appeare out of many, by these few subsequent collections of their proceedings. / By Gr. Williams L. Bishop of Ossory.
[1641] A discovery of new light, or, Ancient truthes revived containing principles and inferances of a church way ...
[1681] A Discovery of one sham more design'd against three of His Majesties justices of the peace for the county of Surrey.
Strickland, John, 1600 or 1601-1670. / [1644] A discovery of peace: or, The thoughts of the Almighty for the ending of his peoples calamities.: Intimated in a sermon at Christ-church London, before the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor, the right worshipfull the Aldermen; together with the worshipfull companies of the said city, upon the 24th of April, 1644. Being the solemn day of their publike Humiliation and monethly fast. By John Strickland, B.D. pastor of the church at St. Edmunds, in the city of New Sarum; a member of the Assembly of Divines.
Parker, Alexander, 1628-1689. / [1657] A discovery of Satan's wiles and his subtile devices in transforming himselfe into the likeness of truth ... also some of the false marks of the false prophets are discovered and the cause of the innocent pleaded against the lyes and slanders lately printed ... / by A. Parker.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1668] A discovery of Sathan. Who hath in man covered himself, by perswading men, that original sin is the corruption of the nature of every man, that is ingendred of the offspring of Adam: also, a demonstration of the Messiah in man, to whom the gathering of the people shall be, of whom Moses in the law and the prophets did write, Gen. 49.18. Isai.11.12. Written for the use of such that denyeth not themselves the use of reson and sense, and that are not wedded to their own perswasion.
Moore, Thomas, Senior. / [Printed in the year. 1646] A discovery of seducers that creep into houses.: Written by Tho. Moore.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1656] A discovery of some fruits of the profession religion ministry government of this nation, which maketh the land to mourne, and vexeth the soule of the righteous from day to day. Also the relation of the world discovered, and wherein it differs from the pure relation. With a few words to the magistrates that doe cast Christ into prison, and will not visit him when they have done, nor suffer his friends and brethren to visit him.
[Printed in the year, 1660] A discovery of some of the sins of the ministry,: made in a confession, published some years since by divers ministers, and now made publick again, for its usefulnesse, as briefly comprehending the chief duties of that great and weighty work of the ministry.
N. D. / [1656] A discovery of some plots of Lucifer and his council against the children of men.:
King, Daniel, preacher near Coventry. / [1651] A discovery of some troublesome thoughts. Wherewith many godly precious souls are burthened, and extreamly pressed: that like a canker eats out all their comforts, and keeps their souls under continuall fears and distractions. Together with a compound of some Scripture and experimentall cordials, for the refreshing of those who are sick of such a disease; and through the blessing of God, may prove medicinall, to the cure of some, and the comforting of others. By Daniel King, preacher of the Word.
Plattes, Gabriel, fl. 1638-1640. / [M DC XXXIX 1639] A discovery of subterraneall treasure viz. of all manner of mines and mineralls, from the gold to the coale; with plaine directions and rules for the finding of them in all kingdoms and countries. And also the art of melting, refining, and assaying of them is plainly declared, so that every ordinary man, that is indifferently capacious, may with small change presently try the value of such oares as shall be found either by rule or by accident. Whereunto is added a reall experiment whereby every ignorant man may presently try whether any peece of gold that shal come to his hands be true or connterfeit [sic] ... Also a perfect way to try what colour any berry, leafe, flower, stalke, root, fruit, seed, barke, or wood will give: with a perfect way to make colours that they shall not stayne nor fade like ordinary colours. ...
King, Edward, of Marton, Lincolnshire. / [Printed. 1647] A discovery of the arbitrary, tyrannicall, and illegall actions of some of the committee of the county of Lincoln,: occasioned by a charge given to the grand jury at the Quarter Sessions of the peace held at Folkingham in the county aforesaid, upon the 5 of Octob. 1646. / By Edvvard King, of Marton in the county aforesaid Esquire, Justice of the Peace for that part of the county: wherein is set forth the exorbitancy of the said committee men, who transgressed the laws, changed the ordinances, and broak the solemn vow, League and covenant; with severall warrants under their hands for the cleer and evident proof of the same.
Jourdain, Silvester, d. 1650. / [1610] A discovery of the Barmudas, otherwise called the Ile of Diuels by Sir Thomas Gates, Sir George Sommers, and Captayne Newport, with diuers others. Set forth for the loue of my country, and also for the good of the plantation in Virginia. Sil. Iourdan.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A discovery of the Beast got into the seat of the false prophet, who hath opened his mouth in blasphemy, to deny the Father, and the Son, and the Spirit, or ought in man above nature, to guide man out of his natural estate; that so he might establish his beastly kingdome. Or, An answer to a paper set out by T. Winterton, wherein he would prove something against the Quakers if he could; but hath gone so far as he hath proved himself an atheist, without God, or the sure foundation; yet in his busie corrupt carnal senses would be a teacher, whereof all that loves the Lord are hereby warned; in love to your soules. / By a witnesse to the true light in spirit, called James Nayler.
[1659] A Discovery of the education of the scholars of Cambridge by their abominations and wicked practices acted upon, and against, the despised people, in scorn call Quakers : brought forth by the young ministers at severall times in the said town, whereby all men may see the unchristian breeding, and the horrible fruits of the university-men, and how that the spirit of the whore and false prophet, and the remainder of the dreggs of popery boyles up in them, in persecution, and madness, and ignorance, and this is written for all sober people to read and consider.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] A discovery of the first wisdom from beneath, and the second wisdom from above. Or, The difference betwixt the two seeds, the one after the flesh, the other after the spirit.: With the true worship of God after the spirit, and the false worship of the world, who lives in outward forms, useth customes and traditions, not knowing the onely true God that dwelleth in his saints, and rules by his spirit of power, which causeth them to differ from the world, and those that have the form of godlinesse, and want the power thereof. ... Written by a servant of the Lord, whom the world scornfully nicknameth, and calleth a Quaker, who is prisoner for the testimony of the truth at Applebie in Westmorland, whose name is James Nayler.
[1642] A discovery of the great fantasie, or, Phantasticall conceitednesse. That is to say, of the antichristian blindnes of those, that out of a meer false imagination and phantasticall conceitednesse, do hold themselves to be Christians, sprituall divines, deputies and messengers or spokes-men of Christ, and take upon them, as mediatours, to save others, whom they call the secular lay-men; therewithall, reviling, traducing, condemning, excommunicating, persecuting, exiling, and putting to death the true children of God, for not yeelding unto this phantasie of theirs, conceiving, that therein they do God great service, when they busie themselves in weeding the ground thus, according to their phantasies, and endeavouring to save the angels a labour against the time of the harvest. Together with a discovery of the great arch-whore, and her paramours or lovers, whereof the spirit of God beareth witnesse.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] A discovery of the great plot for the utter ruine of the city of London, and the Parliament.: As it was at large made known by John Pym, Esq; on Thursday being the eighth of June, 1643. at a Common-hall: and afterwards corrected by his own hand for the presse.
[1643] A discovery of the iuglings and deceitfull impostures of a scandalous libell against the Parliament. Published in the forme of a petition to the Houses of Parliament, in the name of the inhabitants of London and Westminster, and inhabitants of Southwarke, pretended to be distressed in point of conscience. Hereunto is added the said petition, in the name of the inhabitants of London and Westminster, &c. Together with a free, cleare and conscientious answer in way of petition, to the foresaid scandalous pamphlet.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] A discovery of the man of sin,: acting in a mystery of iniquitie, pleading for his kingdom, against the coming of Christ to take away sin. Or, an answer to a book set forth by Tho. Weld of Gateshead, Richard Prideaux, Sam. Hamond, Will. Cole, and Will. Durant of Newcastle. By way of reply to an answer of James Nayler's to their former book, called The perfect Pharisee: who call themselves ministers of Christ, but are found ministring for the kingdom of Antichrist. Published for clearing the innocency of the truth from their malicious slanders, and discovering their deceits. By one whom the world calls James Nayler.
Eaton, John, 1574 or 5-1641. / [1642] The discovery of the most dangerous dead faith by John Eaton ...
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1647] A discovery of the new creation. In a sermon preached at the head-quarters at Putney Sept. 29. 1647. By Thomas Collier.
Jewish Vegetarians (Organization) / [1651] A discovery of the Popes pride, ambition and cruelty, in a tyrannicall, barbarous and bloudy manner exercised on Emperours, Kings, and kingdomes: the miseries, ruine, and desolations by them brought on the Christian world. With their vitious and unchaste lives, their wicked practices for obtaining the Popedome, by murthers, poysonings, &c. By J.V.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1679] The discovery of the Popish Plot being the several examinations of Titus Oates, D.D., before the High Court of Parliament, the Lord Chief Justice, Sir Edmund-Bury Godfry, and several other of His Majesty's justices of the peace.
Simpson, William, 1627?-1671. / [1660] A discovery of the priests and professors and of their nakedness and shame which is coming upon them, from their high profession, to fall as mire in the streets.
Pain, John, shoemaker. / [1655] A discovery of the priests, that say they are sent off by the Lord, but upon trial are found out of the commands of Christ, the prophets, and Apostles, and to be those that are not sent of the Lord, but to be such that the sent ones of the Lord did cry wo against,: and to be such that are false apostles, deceitful, wicked, transforming themselves into the apostles of Christ: and no marvail, for Satan himself is transformed into an angel of light; therefore it is no great thing, if his ministers be transformed as the ministers of righteousness, ... With a few words to such professors and prophane, that together joyn to persecute the righteous: and to the ranters that do commit all manner of sins with greediness. Darkness denied by the children of Light, and the babe of Christ growing up to a perfect man. / Written from one who is known to the world by the name of John Pain, who accounts it great riches to suffer reproaches, and afflictions with the people of the Lord, who scornfully by the world are called Quakers, ... Written from Starford in Hartford-shire the 7. day of the 4. month. 1655.
Well-wisher to the Jesuits. / [1658] A discovery of the Society in relation to their politicks written originally by a well-wisher to the Jesuits.
S. S. / [printed in the year, 1658] A discovery of the true standard-gallon of England what it is, when, and by whom made, and where it is to bee found. By which the assizes of wine, ale, and corn, are to be justly known according to the proportions they bear to this standard-gallon. The which assizes are mentioned in the treatise called Composito Mensurarum, and in all other old books of assizes. This standard being not known to the commissioners and farmers of the excise of beer, and ale, in London, &c. As appeareth by their non-observances of the assizes of beer and ale, giveth a just occasion of the brewers fifth complaint.
Person of quality. / [1698] A discovery of theisme together with such philosophical and mathematical observations as are consonant thereunto : deliver'd in a more refin'd manner then hitherto written, against atheisme and prophaness / by a person of quality.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1653] A discovery of truth and falshood discovered by the light of God in the inward parts the spirit of man being the candle of the Lord ... / written ... by one whom the people of the world calls a Quaker ... Yorkshire, 1652, Rich. Farneworth.
Holder, Anthony. / [1657] A discovery of two unclean spirits. Or, Two priests by their fruits made manifest to be out of the way of truth,: and out of the life of godliness, in the broad way of destruction, therein working deceitfully the works of errour. A warning unto all scattered people that call themselves Protestants and Christians, yet are out of the faith and life of Christ, in vain traditions, and dead forms, wherein the blind-guids are leading them in the pit. Also a declaration of the light of Christ now appearing in every man, even in the conscience, by which all men are left without excuse. With a plain and true direction into the good way, which from everlasting hath been prepared to lead all that abide therein, out of transgression through death into eternal life. A short discovery of the Lords great fury and heavie indignation that will suddenly break forth upon all the disobedient. Written by one, who loves the seed of God, which is unknown to the world, A.H. in the county of Gloucester.
J. M. / [Printed in the yeare 1657] A discovery, or Certaine observations, concerning the crafty and cursed proceedings of the conspirators, or rebbells of England against their owne King, Queene, church, government, then established; to wit 1639. And the liberty, peace, fafety [sic], & quiet-beeing, of that our nation, and other kingdomes thereunto belonging. By whom the people of other nations have beene also cheated and troubled. Observed by J. M. whose hart hath for many yeares together mourned in secret, for the calamity by the sayd rebbels, brought upon his owne, and other nations.
[1660] Discovery or declaration that the judgement in behalf of the fundamental deliverance of the poor and afflicted, the faithul [sic] and elect is not at all to begin with the Pope of Rome, but from the house of God or His sanctuary ...
[Printed Anno, 1641] A discovery to the prayse of God, and joy of all true hearted Protestants, of a late intended plot by the papists to subdue the Protestants.: Being a true copie of a discourse between William O Conner a priest, and Anne Hussey an Irish gentlewoman: as it was brought and confirmed by oath in the Parliament House.
Wetherall, John, minister of Spridlington. / [1652] A discovery, and confutation of the opinions, and practises of some false brethren, betwixt Bridge, and Lincolne: shewing how they agree in their opinions, with Pelagians; Papists; Arminians; in their practises, with Anabaptists. Wherein univerall redemption is confuted; and Gods absolute decree confirmed. / By John Wetherall, minister of Spridlington, near Lincolne. March 22. 1651. Imprimatur. John Downame.
[Printed anno, 1641] A discovery, to the praise of God, and joy of all true hearted Protestants, of a late intended plot by the papists to subdue the Protestants. Being a true copy of a discourse betweene William O Conner a priest, and Anne Hussey an Irish gentlewoman: as it was brought and confirmed by oath in the Parliament House.
[1590.] Discovrs av vray de ce qvi s'est passé en l'armee conduicte par sa Majesté, depuis son aduenement à la Couronne, iusques à la prinse de la ville de Honfleu, au mois de Ianuier. 1590..
Raue, Christian, 1613-1677. / [1649] A discovrse of the orientall tongves viz. [brace ] Ebrew, Samaritan, Calde, Syriac, Arabic, and Ethiopic : together with A genrall grammer for the said tongues / by Christian Ravis.
R. P. / [1642] A discreet and judicious discourse betweene vvisdome and pietie, two worthy members.: Wherein is declared the power and jurisdiction of Parliaments in their proceedings, and in the alteration of church government. Written by R. P.
Hospital of the Holy Ghost (Rome, Italy) / [1520] The discripcion, and foundacion of the holy apostolyke hospitall, and confraternite of the holy Goost in Rome, and by whome I was fyrste founde and edified:
[1642] The discription causes, and discovery, or symptomes of a church papist, or popish Protestant, which may stand in stead this yeare, 1642. Which by reason that this searching Parliament, and wonderfull conjunction of happy planets, hath proved so sickly and crazy unto the Romish constitutions, that it is to be suspected that some of them will flye into churches, for remedy though not for conversion.
D., John. / [In the yeare of oure Lorde, 1562] A discription of a monstrous Chylde, borne at Chychester in Sussex, the. xxiiii. daye of May. This being the very length, and bygnes of the same. M. CCCCC. LXII.
[1566] The discription of a rare or rather most monstrous fishe taken on the east cost of Holland the. xvii. of Nouember, anno 1566 The workes of God how great and straunge they be a picture plaine behold heare may you see.
Boemus, Johannes. / [f1554] The discription of the contrey of Aphrique the fyrst part of the worlde, with the cituation of al the countreys together, with the perticuler maners lawes, and ceremonies, of dyuers people inhabityng in the same part. Translated out of Frenche into Englyshe by Wyllyam Prat of London, the fyrst daye of the newe yere, M.CCCCC.LIIII. Rede it dylygently, marke it perfectly, reuolue it thorowly, beare it equally, beholde the auctours simplicitie, and prayse God almyghty.
[1689] Discription of Tredagh in Ireland with the antiquity, scituation, natural strength and fortifications of the said place.
Murton, John. / [1620] A discription of what God hath predestinated concerning man in his [brace] creation, transgression, & regeneration : as also an answere to Iohn Robinson, touching baptisme.
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1653] A discussion of that great point in divinity, the sufferings of Christ;: and the question about his righteousnesse active, passive : and the imputation thereof. Being an answer to a dialogue intituled The meritorious price of redemption, justification, &c. / By John Norton teacher of the church at Ipswich in New-England. Who was appointed to draw up this answer by the generall court.
Mather, Nathanael, 1631-1697. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] A discussion of the lawfulness of a pastor's acting as an officer in other churches besides that which he is specially called to take the oversight of by the late Reverend Mr. Nathanael Mather.
[1649] The disease of the House: or, the state mountebanck:: administring physick to a sick Parliament.
[1635] [The Diseases and casualties this weeke]
Mauriceau, François, 1637-1709. / [1672] The diseases of women with child, and in child-bed:: as also, the best directions how to help them in natural and unnatural labours. : With fit remedies for the several indispositions of new-born babes. : Illustrated with divers fair figures, newly and very correctly engraven in copper. : A work much more perfect than any yet extant in English: being very necessary for all chirurgeons and midwives that practise this art. / Written in French by Francis Mauriceau. ; Translated, and enlarged with some marginal-notes, by Hugh Chamberlen ...
[1650] A disingag'd survey of the engagement. In relation to publike obligations. 1. Precedent, 2. Present, in the oaths of allegiance and supremacy, the protestation, and Covenant, and under the present juncture of affaires.
Righton, William. / [Printed in the year, MDCLXXVIII. 1678] The disloyal actings of the Bermuda Company in London by their keeeping [sic] back a petition presented (from the General Assembly in the said islands, convented together there, according to the laws of the said company) to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty. With several grievances, petitions, and papers; as will more at large appear in the following narrative, shewing the great oppressions the poor inhabitants in the said islands do groan under, by the arbitrary government of the Somer-Islands Company: in all humility presented to the honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses assembled in Parliament, craving from them to be relieved from the aforesaid and following oppressions / by William Righton.
[1680] The Disloyal forty & forty one and the loyal eighty presented to publick view in a prospect & scheme, shewing the difference of the years forty and forty one from the year eighty : drawn up and published to answer the clamours of the malicious and to inform the ignorant.
Towgood, Richard, 1595?-1683. / [1643] Disloyalty of language questioned and censured, or, A sermon preached aginst the licencious loosenesse of seditious tongues by Rich. Towgood ... ; with a brief corollarie now added, questioning and censuring rebellious actions.
[1662] A dismal account of the burning of our Solemn League and National Covenant (with God) and one another. At Linlithgow May 29 1662. Being the birth day of Charles 2d.
Stevin, Simon, 1548-1620. / [1608] Disme: the art of tenths, or decimall arithmetike teaching how to perform all computations whatsoeuer, by whole numbers without fractions, by the foure principles of common arithmeticke: namely addition, subtraction, multiplication, and diuision. Inuented by the excellent mathematician, Simon Steuin. Published in English with wholesome additions by Robert Norton, Gent.
[1688] The disorders of Bassett, a novel. Done out of French
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1677] The disorders of love truly expressed in the unfortunate amours of Givry with Mademoiselle de Guise / made English from the French.
[Printed in the Year, 1659] The dispersed vnited: or, Twelve healing qvestions propounded to persons of ingenious principles and tempers. Tending to stop the mouth of frowardness, scandals, and reproaches cast upon those that submitted unto and acted under the several governments and governours (propter commune bonum) that have been exercised over this Commonwealth, since the interruption of this present Parliament on the 20th of April, 1653. By a friend to friends of the civill [sic] and religious interest of all good men.
Guillim, John, 1565-1621. / [1660] A display of heraldrie:: manifesting a more easie access to the knowledge thereof then hath hitherto been published by any, through the benefit of method; / wherein it is now reduced by the study and industry of John Guillim ... Interlaced with much variety of history suitable to the severall occasions or subjects.
[1660?] A display of the headpiece and codpiece valour of the most renowned Colonel Robert Jermy, late of Bafield in the county of Norfolk, esquire, with his son Captain Toll by his side, now on their way for New-England. Or the Lively description of a dead-hearted fellow, to the tune of a Turd, or the Black-smith.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1689] A display of tyranny, or, Remarks upon the illegal and arbitrary proceedings, in the courts of Westminster, and Guild-Hall London from the year, 1678, to the abdication of the late King James, in the year 1688, in which time, the rule was, quod principi placuit, lex esto : the first part.
[Printed in the year, 1648] The displaying of the Life-Guards colours, or A true narrative of the late actings of his Excellencies Life-Guard, since their order for marching up to London to be disbanded: wherein are conteined his Excellencies order for their marching up to London. Their remonstrance in referrence to their solemn engagement. Their proposals in order to disbanding. Their declaration discovering their reasons of seizing upon and securing their standard. With a vindication of divers gentlemen imployed by them. And divers other things giving light to each of them. New published to give satisfaction, aud [sic] to prevent mis-apprehensions concerning the proceedings of the gentlemen of the Life-Guard of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.
Wright, Thomas, d. 1624. / [1596] The disposition or garnishmente of the soule to receiue worthily the blessed Sacrament deuyded into three discourses, 1 Preparation. 2 Presentation before Christ. 3 Enterteinment.
Bishop, William, 1554?-1624. / [M.DC.XIV. 1614] A disproofe of D. Abbots counterproofe against D. Bishops reproofe of the defence of M. Perkins reformed Catholike. The first part. wherin the now Roman church is maintained to be true ancient catholike church, and is cleered from the vniust imputation of Donatisme. where is also briefly handled, whether euery Christian can be saued in his owne religion. By W. B.P. and D. in diuinity
Dorman, Thomas, d. 1577? / [1565] A disproufe of M. Novvelles reproufe. By Thomas Dorman Bachiler of Diuinitie
Dalrymple, Hugh, d. 1741 / [M. DC. XCVII 1697 ] Disputatio juridica, de rebus auctoritate judicis possidendis seu vendendis; quam divino annuente numine, / ex auctoritate clarissimi consultissimiq; viri, D.D. Hugonis Dalrymple ... necnon ... Guilielmus Hall ...
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1654] The disputation at Winchcomb November 9, 1653 together with the letters and testimonies pertinent thereto : wherein is offered some satisfaction in serveral points of religion.
Cary, Philip. / [1684] A disputation between a doctor and an apothecary, or, A reply to the new argument of Dr. R. Burthogge, M.D. for infants baptism wherein the novelty in which it glories is justly censured and its harmony proved to be no better than self repugnancy and a manifest abuse of scripture / by Philip Cary, a neighbouring apothecary ...
[1642] A disputation betwixt the Devill and the Pope. Being a briefe dialogue between Urbanus, 5. Pope of Rome, and Pluto prince of Hell. Concerning the estate of five kingdomes, Spaine, England, France, Ireland. and Scotland. Written by the author to content his friend, being pleasant and delightfull to the reader.
Lechmere, Edmund, d. 1640? / [1629] A disputation of the Church wherein the old religion is maintained. V.M.C.F.E.
[1679] A Disputation proving that it is not convenient to grant unto ministers secular jurisdiction, and to make them lords & statesmen in Parliament
Moor, Thomas, fl. 1695-1697. / [printed in the year 1695] A disputation: whether Elijah, in Malachi 4. be any other prophet than what hath already been in the world? By Thomas Moor' author of the Clavis Aurea.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A dispute between James Nayler and the parish teachers of Chesterfield by a challenge against him with several passages by letters, occasioned by a bull-bayting wherein the simple may see the bloody intents of those men under fair colour, when they speak of peace, war is in their hearts.
[1646] A dispute betwixt an atheist and a Christian the atheist being a Flemming, the Christian an Englishman. Published according to order.
[1651] A Dispute betwixt two clergie-men upon the roade in which is discovered how unhumanly the one set upon the other in his journey, and at last rejected his company, refusing to dispute with him / published bya friend of the respondents.
Renoult, Jean Baptiste, b. 1644. / [1698] Dispute entre Mr. Renoult et un missionaire papiste, sur le retranchement de la coupe
Calderwood, David, 1575-1650. / [Printed Anno 1624] A dispute vpon communicating at our confused communions
Cranford, James, d. 1657. / [1652] The disputes between Mr. Cranford, and Dr. Chamberlen. At the house of Mr. William Webb, at the end of Bartholomew Lane, by the Old Exchange: on March 1. 1652, and April 1. 6. 13. / Published for the satisfaction of all that love the truth.
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1688] A disquisition about the final causes of natural things wherein it is inquir'd, whether, and (if at all) with what cautions, a naturalist should admit them? By T.H. R.B. Fellow of the Royal Society. To which are subjoyn'd, by way of appendix some uncommon observations about vitiated sight. By the same author.
Twysden, John, 1607-1688. / [1662] A disquisition touching the sibylls and the sibylline writings in which their number, antiquity, and by what spirit they were inspired, are succinctly discussed, the objections made by Opsopæus, Isaac Casaubon, David Blondel, and others, are examined, as also the authority of those writings asserted : which may serve as an appendix to the foregoing learned discourse touching the truth and certainty of Christian religion.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1685] A disquisition upon our Saviour's sanction of tithes, Matth. 23, 23 and Luke 11, 42 wherein that whole case is most impartially stated and resolved according to express scripture for the satisfaction of all scruples.
W. J. / [Printed in the yeer. 1649] A dissection of all governments: or, An answer to a pamphlet, entituled, The priviledges of the people, or, Principles of common right and freedome, briefly laid open and asserted in two chapters, &c. By W.J.
Wigmore, Michael, 1588 or 9-1664? / [1641] A dissection of the braine.: A sermon preached at the assises in Lincoln Anno 1640. / By Michael Wigmore Rector of Thoresway in Lincolnshire, and sometimes fellow of Oriel-Colledge in Oxenford.
Chidley, Samuel. / [1652] The dissembling scot set forth in his coulours or a vindication of Lieu. Col. John Lilburn and others. From those aspersions cast upon them by David Brown in his idle pamphlet directed to the supream authority of England the parliament assembled, and presented to curry favor with them when Lilburn was fined in 7000 li. and sentenced to be banished out of England, Scotland and Ireland, &c. / Written by Samuel Chidley. And printed to satisfy all his friends. 1652.
M. S. / [Printed in the year 1696] A dissenter from those (by some) called Foxonian Quakers, having lately put forth a paper for the exaltation of the Lord's Christ, &c. which a certain person having read over again and again, and hoping it may be profitable to many, hath caused it to be reprinted as following, that so it may be more universally spread abroad for its further service.
[1681] The Dissenter truely described
[MDCXCI 1691] The Dissenter unmask'd being some reflections upon the behavior of the dissenters towards the Church of England in the last reign to this present time.
[1683] The Dissenter unmaskt with respect to the two plots.
[1683] The Dissenters address to His Majesty
[1689] The Dissenters case about the five hundred pounds forfeiture upon such as accepted employments under the late King without being qualified, modestly enquired into.
[1700?] The dissenters case. In relation to the bill of forfeitures, stated by way of objection and answer, and humbly offered to the favourable consideration of His Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament.
[1683] The Dissenters guide resolving their doubts and scruples about kneeling at receiving the sacrament / published to prevent men and their families from being ruined by excommunication.
Nicholets, Charles. / [1687] The dissenters jubilee as it was sounded in the audience of a solemn assembly at the publick meeting-place in Spittle-Fields near London, on Tuesday May 17, 1687, being a day of Thanksgiving to praise the Lord for his vvonderful appearance and over-ruling providence, in the present dispensation of liberty of conscience / by Charles Nicholets ...
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1682] The dissenting casuist, or, The second part of a dialogue between prejudice, a dissenting country gentleman, and reason, a student in the university being I. a clear justification of the execution of the laws against dissenters, II. a comparison of the arguments on both sides concerning monarchy in general, III. concerning an elective kingdom, or whether a lawful successor or true heir upon any misdemeanours may be excluded.
Przypkowski, Samuel, 1592-1670. / [1653] Dissertatio de pace, &c. Or, A discourse touching the peace & concord of the Church.: Wherein is elegantly and acutely argued, that not so much a bad opinion, as a bad life, excludes a Christian out of the kingdom of heaven; and that the things necessary to be known for the attainment of salvation, are very few and easie: and finally, that those, who pass amongst us under the name of hereticks, are notwithstanding to be tolerated.
Schelstrate, Emmanuel, 1645-1692. / [MDCLXXXVII 1688] A dissertation concerning patriarchal & metropolitical authority in answer to what Edw. Stillingfleet, Dean of St. Pauls hath written in his book of the British antiquities / by Eman. áa Schelstrate ; translated from the Latin.
Hill, Joseph, 1625-1707. / [1696] Dissertation concerning the antiquity of temples wherein is shewn, that there were none before the tabernacle, erected by Moses in the wilderness from histories, sacred and profane.
C.P. / [1684] A dissertation concerning the pre-existency of souls wherein the state of the question is briefly unfolded, and divers arguments and objections on both sides alledged and answered : and a free judgment concerning the summ of the controversie allowed to every one / being originally written in the Latine tongue, several years since by the learned C.P. ; and now made English by D.F. [and] D.P. upon the recommendation of F.M.H., their friend.
[MDCXCIX. 1699] A dissertation upon the beginning of the next century: and the solution of the problem to know which of the two years 1700 or 1701 is the first of the next century? With some considerations about the observation of the year of Jubilee. Translated out of French.
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [1700] A dissertation upon water-baptism Non in verbis Scriptuarum esse evangelum, sed in sensu; non in superficie, sed in medulla; non in sermonum foliis, sed in radice rationis.
[1641] The dissolution of the Parliament in Scotland Novemb. 19, 1641. After a sweet sympathy, and agreement betwixt the King and his subiects, in the setling of all affaires, as well ecclesiasticall as civill, in that kirke and kingdome. With an act of Parliament ordaining the whole subiects and lieges of that kingdome to obey, maintaine, and defend the conclusions, acts and constitutions of this last session of Parliament, and to subscribe the band appointed for that effect. Wherein is declared the illegall practices of Iohn, Earl of Traquair, by breaking up their former Parliament, anno, 1639, ere any thing was accomplished. Together with a true copy of the band, as it was subscribed by the noble-men, barons, burgesses, and others of this last Parliament, in justification thereof.
Carte, Samuel, 1653-1740. / [MDCXCIV. 1694] A dissuasive from murmuring Being a sermon on 1 Cor. X. 10. Preached by Sam. Carte, M.A. Imprimatur, May 14. 1694. Geo. Royse.
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [MDCLXXXIV. 1684] A dissuasive from revenge in a discourse upon these words, Recompense to no man evil for evil, Rom. 12.17. By Nicolas Stratford, D.D. Dean of S. Asaph.
Dillingham, Francis, d. 1625. / [1599] A disswasiue from poperie, containing twelve effectual reasons by vvhich every Papist, not wilfully blinded, may be brought to the truth, and euery Protestant confirmed in the same: written by Francis Dillingham Master of Arts, and fellow of Christs Colledge in Cambridge, necessarie for all men in these times.
Taylor, Zachary, 1653-1705. / [1683] A disswasive from contention being a sermon preached and designed for the last itineration of the King's preachers in the county Palatine of Lancaster / by Zachary Taylor ...
Bentham, Joseph, 1594?-1671. / [1669] A disswasive from error much increased a perswasive to order much decayed / by Joseph Bentham.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1698] A disswasive from worldly-mindedness, in order to the due exercise of Christian charity A sermon preached in the chappel of Popler, on the 8th of Sept. 1698. Before the trustees for the charity of Captain William Curtis, deceased. Who, in the year 1669, bequeathed a rent-charge of sixty pounds per annum, for the release of poor prisoners, the relief of aged people, a weekly distribution of bread, and the placing out of poor children to trades: for the benefit of the poor in the hamlets of Popler, Mile-end, Limus, and Ratcliff, for ever. Published at the request of the trustees. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Company of Distillers of London. / [MDCXXXIX. 1639] The distiller of London. Compiled and set forth by the speciall licence and command of the Kings most excellent Majesty: for the sole use of the Company of Distillers of London. And by them to bee duly observed and practized.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [anno Dom. 1658] A distinct and faithful accompt of all the receipts, disbursments, and remainder of the moneys collected in England, VVales & Ireland,: for the relief of the poor distressed Protestants in the valleys of Piemont, together with a brief accompt of the present state of affairs in those parts; as well for the better satisfaction of all those who have already contributed, as for the encouragement of those who have yet been wanting toward so good and charitable a work. Printed and published by special order of His Highness and the Council.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1679] A distinct discourse and discovery of the person and period of Antichrist wherein a diligent enquiry is made concerning the time of his rise, reign, and ruine, the answer whereunto is not peremptorily imposed, but modestly proposed / published for publick good by Christopher Ness ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] A distinction between the phanatick spirit and the spirit of God and the fruits of each spirit as followeth ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1685] A distinction between true liberty and false
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [Printed in the year 1685] A distinction betwixt the two suppers of Christ namely, the last supper in the same night that he was betrayed, before he was crucified, and the supper after he was risen and ascended at the right hand of God, which he calls people to in Rev. 3. to hear his voice, and open the door, and he will sup with them, and they shall sup with him. Likewise, something concerning Christ the resurrection of the just and unjust. And also concerning the stone cut out of the mountain without hands, which smote the image, Dan. 2. And concerning Christ, the vine; and the Jews, how that God planted them a noble vine, but they degenerated, and destroyed the Lords servants, and son, that came to look for fruits. By G. F.
[1646] Distracted Englands lamentation,: dangerously lying upon her sicke bed: with her last refuge for cure, unto the wholesome physicke of repentance and humiliation. Iuly 14. 1646. Imprimatur, Iohn Downame.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1651] The distracted state,: a tragedy. / Written in the yeer, 1641. By J.T. Gent.
[1643] The Distractions of our times vvherein is discovered the generall discontent of all estates throughout the whole land : whereunto is added The Round-heads race.
Gaule, John, 1604?-1687. / [1629] Distractions, or The holy madnesse Feruently (not furiously) inraged against euill men; or against their euills. Wherein the naughty are discouered to themselues, and others: and may here see at once, who they are; what they doe; and how they ought. Somewhat delightfull, but fruitfull altogether: as ordered to please a little; but aymed to profit much. By Iohn Gaule, vtrusque olim Academiæ.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1691] Distress'd innocence, or, The Princess of Persia a tragedy ... / written by E. Settle.
[1682] The Distressed case of the people called Quakers in the city of Bristol and their inhumane usage for their religious peaceable assemblies nakedly related, and credibly certified from the said city by persons that were eye and ear witnesses of matters of fact / humbly presented to the tender consideration of authority and of all true Protestant subjects ; published for prevention of mis-representations, though not by the sufferers themselves but by other hands, from a real commiseration of their distressed condition.
[1700?] [The] Distressed child, or, The Cruel uncle
[1641] The Distressed estate of the City of Dublin in Ireland at this present which is besieged by many thousands of the rebels, who commit most barbarous and bloody outrages and murders against the Protestants inhabiting about the city : with the copie of a wicked and bloody letter which was sent from one of the chiefe of the rebels in Ireland to an English merchant of London and a papist : full of bitternesse and cruelty.
[1692?] The distressed mother: being a merchants daughter of London, who lost her husband in Ireland, and her father falling to decay, b[eing] in prison, brought her youngest child to the court at Kensington, leaving it there with a note in its bosome, wh[ich] show'd her misfortunes; desiring the Queen to be kind to the child for its parents sake; which she graciously [ac]cordingly did. To the tune of, Let Cesar live long.
[1690?] The distressed mother: or, sorrowful wife in tears: being a full and true account of a most horrid, barbarous and bloody murther, committed at Chatham, in the county of Kent, on Tuesday the 16th of this instant September, by one Mrs. Katherine Fox, a Gentlewoman, on the body of her own husband, and two children, by cutting their throats form ear to ear; with the manner of her apprehending and taking, examination and confession before the worshipful Justice Bourchier, and commitment to Maidstone goal for the same.
Crompton, Hugh, fl. 1657. / [1688] The distressed VVelsh-man, born in Trinity-Lane. With a relation of his travels, being altogether unfortunate. / By Hugh Crumpton.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1581] Diuers sermons of Master Iohn Caluin, concerning the diuinitie, humanitie, and natiuitie of our Lorde Iesus Christe as also touching his passion, death, resurection, ascention: togeather with the comming downe of the holy Ghoste vpon his Apostles: and the first sermon of S. Peter. The order of which you shall finde in the page ensuing.
[1582] Diuers voyages touching the discouerie of America, and the ilands adiacent vnto the same made first of all by our Englishmen, and afterward by the Frenchmen and Britons: and certaine notes of aduertisements for obseruations, necessarie for such as shall heereafter make the like attempt, with two mappes annexed heereunto for the plainer vnderstanding of the whole matter.
Swift, John, fl. 1612. / [1612] The diuine eccho, or resounding voice from heauen moralized betwixt a Christian and his soule, with short and effectuall directions how to liue and die well. Whereby the effects of vertue and the defects of vice, mercy with miserie, heauenly felicitie with worldly vanity, the ioyes of heauen with the torments of hell, are familiarly expressed. Diuided into prayers and meditations for the ease and benefit of euerie Christian. The first part by Iohn Swift.
Hugget, Anthony. / [1615] A diuine enthymeme of true obedience: or, A taske for a Christian. Preached at Pauls Crosse the tenth of September, 1615. by Anthonie Hugget Maister of Arts, and parson of the Cliffe neare Lewis in Sussex.
Taylor, Augustine. / [1623] Diuine epistles. Dedicated. to right honble. & worthy guests inuited to ye nuptialls of the great Kings sonne. &c By Augustin. Taylor. preacher at Hawarden.
Stradling, John, Sir, 1563-1637. / [1625] Diuine poemes. In seuen seuerall classes. Written to his most excellent Maiestie Charles, by the grace of God King of Great Britaine, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. By Sr. Iohn Stradling Knight and Baronet.
Kirby, Richard, b. 1649. / [1684] A diurnal speculum, for the year of our Lord God, 1684 Being the bissextile, or leap-year, with annual and Mon[thly] predictions & progn[o]stications astrologically handled. (Written and design'd for the press in Aug, 1683. but its publication prevented by the printers t[e]merity.) Wherein was fore-told, in D[e]cemb. 1683. the late and unheard of frost; with the events that may probably and suddenly ensue thereon. By Richard Kirkby, student in astrology and physick.
[Anno Dom. 1641] The diurnall occurrences of every dayes proceeding in Parliament since the beginning thereof, being Tuesday the twentieth of Ianuary, which ended the tenth of March. Anno Dom. 1628. With the arguments of the members of the House then assembled.
H. G. / [1642] Diurnall occurrences, truly relating the most remarkable passages which have hapned in both Houses of Parliament, and other parts of this kingdome, and elsewhere.: From Munday the 28 of November, to Munday the fifth of December. 1642. By H. G.
W. H. / [1642] A diurnall of sea designes, which is as strange as true.: Relating vvhat great preparations many mighty forraigne princes have now upon the ocean, no man knowing for what intent or purpose. Wherein it may be perceived that the case is pittifull when so many dangers are floating about our ears befor wee can heare of them. Written for a warning, that though feares and jealousies be necessarie; yet it is more necessary to lay them in their right places. Not unprinted betwixt Yorke and Beverley, by W. H.
Sampson, Lat. / [Septemb. 14, 1642] A diurnall of true proceedings of our armies at Sherbourne,: since their first coming there, and their happy issues related. Shewing the goodnesse of God in preserving the courage of those that stand for King and Parliament against the cavalliers, and their adherents. Desired by many to be published, being the last true newes. And of the battell there fought.
[July 18, 1642] A diurnall out of the North, or, The daily occurrances of this weeke, with every particular passage at Yorke and Beverley, unto this present 16 of Iuly, 1642.
[Printed in the yeer M DC XLVII. 1647] The Divell in Kent, or His strange delusions at Sandwitch.:
[1647] Divers papers from the army:: viz. 1. Marshall Generall Skippons speech to the army, May the 15th. 2. The answer of the army: wherein they set downe their grievances. Whereunto are added other papers of concernment.
[1695?] Divers reasons against lightening the coin of this nation
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] Divers remarkable passages concerning the originall and progresse of the present great action in Essex: and the reason of seizing on the Lord Capel's sonne. Expressed in a letter to a retired gentleman, from his friend in London.
[Iune 3. 1643] Divers remarkeable passages of Gods good providence in the wonderfull preservation and deliverance of John Harington Esqu. Mr. Robert Ram minister, Mr. William Sclater, and Serjeant Horne, all of Spalding in the county of Lincoln,: who were taken prisoners by the Cavaliers of Croyland, and kept there the space of five weekes. But are now lately rescued by the Parliaments forces, the town taken with little losse, the forenamed prisoners set at liberty, and many of their adversaries taken in the same net they layd for others. Whereunto is annexed a copy of a letter sent by Mr. Ram to Croyland, which they pretended to be the cause of that their madnesse against him.
Dyke, Jeremiah, 1584-1639. / [1640] Divers select sermons on severall texts Viz. 1. Of quenchiug [sic] the spirit. I Thessalon. 5.16. 2. Of the sinners suite for pardon. 2 Sam. 24.10. 3. Of eating and digesting the Word. Ier. 15.16. 4. Of buying and keeping the truth. Prov. 23.23. Preached by that reverend and faithfull minister of the word, Ier. Dyke, late preacher of Epping in Essex. Finished by his owne pen in his life time, and now published by his sonne Dan. Dyke Master of Arts.
[1659] Divers serious cautions plainly shewing the unlawfulness of the oath of abjuration, and that (for several reasons) a branch of the old royal family may more necessarily tend to the happy settlement of these three distracted nations then any other new government whatsoever.
Johnson, Robert, chaplain to the Bishop of Lincoln. / [1677] Dives and Lazarus. Or, Rather devilish Dives. Delivered in a sermon at Paul's Cross; by R.J. preacher of the Word. Very necessary for these times and purposes; published for the greater comfort of those that taste the bitterness of affliction.
Johnson, Robert. / [1623.] Dives and Lazarus: or rather, Divellish dives: deliuered in a sermon at Pauls Crosse, by R.I. preacher of the word. ; Very necessary for these times, and purposely published for the great comfort of those that taste the bitternesse of affliction..
Harby, Thomas. / [1642] Divi Arminij mactatorum renata, et renovata petitio. Or the Arminian priests last petition for their former formalitie, and ancient innovation, both in church and common-weale;: returned from all parts, with the numerall subscription of 6666. And therein their intentions are lively expressed by an accommodate and meete embleme, and made plain to the ingenuous reader. Viz unita fortior. Importunitie redoubled (where many combinde) will doubtlesse prevaile. By Thomas Harbie, gent.
Churchill, Winston, Sir, 1620?-1688. / [1675] Divi Britannici being a remark upon the lives of all the kings of this isle from the year of the world 2855, unto the year of grace 1660 / by Sir Winston Churchill, Kt.
[1693] Divine and moral discourses on divers subjects
Mackqueen, John, d. 1734. / [1699] A divine and moral essay on the Christian pilgrim's conduct with some glances on that of the secular / by John Macqueen ...
J. B. (John Bird), b. 1584 or 5. / [1663] The divine and spiritual ambassadour described in a sermon preached at the visitation at Alisbury, Com. Bucks. Octob. 14, 1662 by J.B. B.D.
Gregory, Francis, 1625?-1707. / [1696] A divine antidote against a devilish poyson, or, A scriptural answer to an anti-scriptural and heretical pamphlet entituled A designed end to the Socinian controversie, written by John Smith answered by Francis Gregory, D.D. and rector of Hambleden in the county of Bucks.
Featley, John, 1605?-1666. / [1665] A divine antidote against the plague; or Mourning teares, in soliloquies and prayers As, 1. For this general visitation. 2. For those whose houses are shut up of the plague. 3. For those who have risings or swellings. 4. For those marked with the tokens. Necessary for all families as well in the country as in the city, in this time of pestilence. By John Featley, chaplain to His late Majesty.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1697] Divine arithmetick illustrated in the right and exact numbering of our days, or, A discourse of the near and continued approaches of death unto every one whatsoever: with the same inference and application which the apostle in I Cor. 15 makes from and alike subject, that the knowledge and consideration of these things should exhort people to be stedfast, unmoveable, always abounding in the work of the Lord / by Richard Stafford.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1659] Divine arithmetick, or, The right art of numbring our dayes being a sermon preached June 17, 1659, at the funerals of Mr. Samuel Jacomb, B.D., minister of the Gospel at S. Mary Woolnoth in Lumbardstreet, London, and lately fellow of Queens Colledge in Cambridge / by Simon Patrick ...
D'Assigny, Marius, 1643-1717. / [1691] The divine art of prayer containing the most proper rules to pray well. With divers meditations and prayers suitable to the necessities of Christians, useful in every family. To which are annexed seasonable prayers for souldiers, both in Their Majesties army and fleet. By Marius D'Assigny, B.D.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1699] The divine authority of the Holy Scriptures asserted in two discourses the former shewing the nature and extent of the inspiration vouchsaf't by the Holy Ghost to the penmen of the Scriptures ... : the latter shewing the divine authority of the vowels and accents in the Hebrew text ... in a discourse concerning the division of the Bible into chapters and verses : to which is added, A discourse concerning the testimony of the Spirit on Rom. 8. 16. / by Sam. Clark ...
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1648] The divine authority of the Scriptures asserted, or the great charter of the worlds blessednes vindicated. Being a discourse of soveraigne use and service in these times; not only against that King of Errours, and Heresies Anti-scripturisme, who hath already destroyed the faith of many, and hath all the faith in the world yet remaining, in chase, but also against all such inward suggestions and secret underminings of Satan, by which he privily attempteth the ruine of the precious faith and hope, wherewith the saints have built up themselves with much spirituall industry and care. Together with two tables annexed; the former, of the contents, and severall arguments more largely prosecuted in the treatise; the later, of such texts of Scripture unto which some light is given therein. / By John Goodvvin a servant unto God and men in the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
I. L. / [1642] A divine balsam to cure the bleeding wounds of these dangerous times. Or, The true cause of two grand and heavie iudgements of Almighty God now upon this kingdome.: I. The plague, which is incumbent on us: II. The sword, which is imminent over us. The former we feele, the later we feare. With the onely remedy for the cessation of the one, and the prevention of the other. Composed by I. L. and exposed to publick view for the benefit of the republicke.
Buchius, Paulus, b. 1657 or 8. / [1693] The Divine Being and its attributes philosophically demonstrated from the Holy Scriptures, and original nature of things according to the principles of F.M.B. of Helmont / written in Low-Dutch by Paulus Buchius ... ; and translated into English by Philanglus.
Cockin, Francis. / [1657] Divine blossomes. A prospect or looking-glass for youth: wherein and whereby he may plainly behold and see a supereminency and super-excellency of grace and religion, beyond the worlds honor, glory, fame, repute, pleasure, joy, delight, love,. [sic] And all other lower accomodations whatsoever. Laid down to youth by exciting parallel between [brace] earths honor carnal pleasure inordinate love [brace] and [brace] heavens glory and spiritual pleasure divine love. Under every of which particulars, the author exemplarily expresseth himself in a varied verse. / Composed by a hearty wel-wisher to the youthful generation, Francis Cockin, alias Cokayne.
T. S. (Thomas Sherman) / [1671] Divine breathings: or, A pious soul thirsting after Christ
Peyton, Edward, Sir, 1588?-1657. / [1652] The divine catastrophe of the kingly family of the house of Stuarts: or, a short history of the rise, reign, and ruine thereof. Wherein the most secret and chamber-abominations of the two last kings are discovered, divine justice in King Charles his overthrow vindicated, and the Parliaments proceedings against him clearly justified, by Sir Edward Peyton, knight and baronet, a diligent observer of those times.
[Printed in the Year 1695] Divine characters: or, The true Christian discovered, and the hypocrite detected.: In three treatises. The first treatise shewing, that both saints and unconverted sinners ought daily to go to God in Jesus Christ, for pardon of their sins ... The second treatise shewing, how we are to expect salvation, not from any righteousness of our own, but by the righteousness of the mediator, Jesus Christ ... The third treatise shewing, The Gospel evidences of a true Christian ... ; To which is added the summe and substance of the Christian religion, in a short catechise.
Tuke, Richard, fl. 1672. / [1672] The divine comedian, or, The right use of plays improved in a sacred tragy-comedy / by Rich. Tuke.
Valdés, Juan de, d. 1541. / [1646] Divine considerations treating of those things which are most profitable, most necessary and most perfect in our Christian profession by John Valdesso.
Gerhard, Johann, 1582-1637. / [1680] Divine consolations against the fear of death in a dialogue between a minister and a tempted Christian : to which is added the Christians triumph over death : with divine contemplations, ejaculations and poems thereupon / written by John Gerhard.
[1664] Divine consolations for mourners in Sion being an extract of certain choyce epistles of dying martyrs to each other and to their fellow prisioners for the cause of Christ, in the times of cruell and fiery persecution, wherein is much variety of suitable matter of meditation for all such who are burthened under the pressure of their sins and sorrows in these evil times.
Dorney, Henry, 1613-1683? / [1684] Divine contemplations, and spiritual breathings of Mr. Henry Dorney
Isaacson, Henry, 1581-1654. / [1648] Divine contemplations, necessary for these times. By H.I.
Manlove, Edward, fl. 1667. / [1667] Divine contentment, or, A medicine for a discontented man and a confession of faith, and other poems upon several subjects / by Edward Manlove ...
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1653] A divine cordiall for a devout soule. Composed out of a serious discourse upon sinne against the Holy Ghost: as it was laid open in the full nature and appendices thereof. In a sermon preached at Taunton in the county of Somerset, upon Monday, April 4. 1653. In the assize week. By William Sclater, Doctor in Divinity, now preacher of the Word of God in Broadstreet, London.
Shute, Josias, 1588-1643. / [1644] Divine cordials:: delivered in ten sermons, upon part of the ninth and tenth chapters of Ezra, in a time of visitation. By that godly and faithfull preacher of Gods Word, Iosiah Shute, B.D. and late rector of Mary Woolnoths in Lumbard-Street London. Published by authority.
Lesly, George, d. 1701. / [1678] Divine dialogues, viz. Dive's doom, Sodom's flames and Abraham's faith containing the histories of Dives and Lazarus, the destruction of Sodom, and Abraham's sacrificing his son : to which is added Joseph reviv'd, or, The history of his life and death / by George Lesly ...
Tucker, Francis. / [1661] The divine dirge of a dying swan,: or a priestly poem entitled by the author, De anima immortali carmen. / Written by Fr. Tucker, M.A. of St. Johns Colledge in Oxon.
Vaughan, Edward, preacher at St. Mary Woolnoth. / [1612] A divine discoverie of death directing all people to a triumphant resurrection, and euer-lasting saluation.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1640] A divine discovery of sincerity according to its proper and peculiar nature: very profitable for all sorts of persons to peruse. First preached, and now published, for the good of Gods Church in generall. By Nicholas Lockyer Master of Arts.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1650 i.e. 1649] Divine drops distilled from the fountain of Holy Scriptures: delivered in several exercises before sermons, upon twenty and three texts of Scripture. By that worthy gospel preacher Gualter Cradock, late preacher at All-Hallows Great in London.
Norwood, Cornelius. / [1694] Divine eloquence, or, An essay upon the tropes and figures contained in the Holy Scriptures and reduced under the proper titles & rhetorick also several texts of Scripture which fall in with the figures are briefly interpreted, especially those which seem to favour the papist or the Socinian.
[1671] Divine examples of God's severe judgments upon Sabbath-breakers, in their unlavvful sports, collected out of several divine subjects, viz. Mr. H.B. Mr. Beard, and the practice of piety : a fit monument for our present times, &c.
[Jan. 20 an. BLVI BLVII 1656 1657, i.e 1657] Divine fire-works: Or, Some sparkles from the spirit of burning in this dead letter. Hinting what the almighty Emanuel is doing in these wipping times. And in this His day which burns as an oven. In Abhiam. Can any good come out of -? Come and see.
Clobery, Chr. (Christopher) / [1659] Divine glimpses of a maiden muse being various meditations and epigrams on several subjects : with a probable cure of our present epidemical malady if the means be not too long neglected / by Chr. Clobery ...
Newcome, Henry, 1627-1695. / [1689] The divine goodness a pattern to all. A sermon preached at the assizes held at Chester. Sept. 16. 1689. By Henry Newcome, M.A. Rector of Tatten-hall, in the County Palatine of Chester. Imprimatur, Octob. 22. 1689. Z. Isham. R. P. D. Henrico Episc. Lond. áa sacris.
R. C. / [1695] Divine hymns, and other extempory poems by R.C.
Walker, Thomas, 1658 or 9-1716. / [1691] Divine hymns, or, A paraphrase upon the Te Deum, &c. and the Song of the three children, or canticle Benedicite omnia opera, &c. as they are in the Book of common prayer by T. Walker ...
Chauncy, Isaac, 1632-1712. / [1697] The divine institution of congregational churches, ministry and ordinances [as has bin professed by those of that persuasion] asserted and proved from the word of God / by Isaac Chauncy ...
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1700] A divine legacy bequeathed unto all mankind of all ranks, ages, and sexes directing how we may live holily in the fear of God and how we may die happily in the favour of God, both which duties are of universal concern ... / by Christopher Ness ...
[Printed in the yeer. 1646] Divine light, manifesting the love of God unto the whole world: with the true church. Wherein the holy spirit of truth manifesteth the glory of God in Christ, exalting Christ, a spirituall Christ, and all-saving Jesus; shewing that Christ is a sure foundation, and chief corner-stone, for all spirituall building, unto the raising up lively hopes for all people to proceed in beleeving the great mercies, and loving kindnesses of our God in Christ, in whom God hath redeemed us his saints, and all; having wrought all things for us, and all in Christ, wherein wee are made perfect. Sent forth by the minister of the Lord Jesus, whom he hath appointed his servant for the good of all: in bringing glad tidings of good things unto the whole creation. Esai.52.7.13.The lord will worke for the manifestation of his truth, in this his due time.
Reeve, John, 1608-1658. / [Printed in the year of Our Lord 1656 and since reviewed by and reprinted for Lodowick Muggleton, one of the said witnesses ...,] A divine looking-glass, or, The third and last testament of Our Lord Jesus Christ whose personal residence is seated on his throne of eternal glory in another world : being the commission of the spirit, agreeing with, and explaining of the two former commissions of the law and Gospel, differing only in point of worship : set forth for the tryal of all sorts of supposed spiritual lights in the world, until the ever-lasting true Jesus, the onely high and mighty God, pesonally appear in the air with his saints and angels / by John Reeve and Lodowick Muggleton ...
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1658] Divine love spreading forth over all nations, or, The glorious day of unity, peace, and concord tendered unto all the meek of the earth given forth from a tender compassion to the captivated seed of the noble plant of renown ... / by Humphrey Smith.
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [1677] Divine love: or The willingness of Jesus Christ to save sinners discovered in three divine dialogues, between 1. Christ and a publican. 2. Christ and a Pharisee. 3. Christ and a doubting Christian. With several other brief tracts. By V.P.
G. R. / [1641] Divine meditations and contemplations upon severall heads of divinity by G.R. compiled for his owne private use, and published for the common good.
Waterhouse, Edward, 1619-1670. / [1653] Divine meditations on acquaintance with God By E.W. Esquire.
Shaw, John, 1614-1689. / [1687] Divine meditations on the last words of our saviour, and the two thieves upon the cross.
Waller, William, Sir, 1597?-1668. / [1680] Divine meditations upon several occasions with a dayly directory / by the excellent pen of Sir William Waller ...
Harvey, William, minister of the Word. / [1661] Divine meditations upon some of the virtuous, and vitious women, in the Scriptures wherein, as in a glass, every one may see their own faces; whether fair, or foul; deformed, or comely. A work worthy their spare-hours; which, by the grace of God, may work an holy emulation in many, either to equal, or out-vie their sex in virtue. By William Harvey, minister of the Word of God.
[1641] Divine meditations written by an honourable person ; whereto is adjoyned a determination of the question, whether men ought to keele at the receipt of the holy communion ; and an essay of friends.
Wake, Isaac, Sir, 1580?-1632. / [1641] Divine meditations. Written by an honourable person. Whereto is adjoyned, a determination of the question, whether men ought to kneele at the receipt of the Holy Communion. And an essay of friendship
Palfreyman, Thomas, d. 1589? / [Anno 1572] [Divine meditations.].
Liddell, George. / [1700] Divine meditations: or, A honey-comb to refresh weary travellers. Being a collection of divine sayings out of the Holy Scriptures of truth. Gathered by G.L.
Younge, Richard. / [1665] A divine miscellany full of delightful and profitable variety, or, The pious mans recreation, in a garden of sweet flowers and fruits divided into four parts / by Richard Younge of Roxwel in Essex.
Starkey, William, 1620?-1684. / [1668] The divine obligation of humane ordinances. Delivered in a sermon upon the 26th of February, before the iudge, at St. Maries in Bury St. Edmonds, By William Starkey, D.D. Rector of Pulham in Norfolk.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] Divine observations upon the London-ministers letter against toleration:: by his synodicall, priest-byter-all, nationall, provinciall, classicall, congregationall, superlative, un-erring, clericall, accademicall holynesse. reverend yongue Martin Mar-Priest, sonne, and heire to old Martin Metrapolitane. Wherin the toleration of his sacred person with the whole Independent fraternity, (by what name or title soever dignify'd or distinguished, whether Anabaptists, Brownists, or the like,) is justifyed by the reasons of the London-ministers, which they urge against toleration; and themselves, by their own reasoning, condemned. The reverend authour desires such as have received offence at the 6, 7, and 8 pages in his Ordinance for tythes dismounted, to repaire for satisfaction to the last clause hereof.
Dingley, Robert, 1619-1660. / [1655. i.e. 1654] Divine opticks or, a treatise of the eye, discovering the vices and virtues thereof; as also how that organ may be tuned. Chiefly grounded on Psal. 119. 37. By Robert Dingley, M.A. and minister of Gods word at Brixton, alias Brison, in the isle of Wight; formerly Fellow of Mag. Col. Oxon.
Frezer, Augustine, b. 1649 or 50. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] The divine original and the supreme dignity of kings, no defensative against death. A sermon preached the 22. February 1684/5 S.V. before the right worshipful the fellowship of Merchants Adventurers of England, resideing [sic] at Dort, upon occasion of the decease of our late Most Gracious Soveraign Charles II, of ever blessed memorie. / By Aug. Frezer ...
Reynolds, Edward, 1599-1676. / [Printed in the year, 1649] The divine penitential meditations and vovves of His late Sacred Majesty in his solitude at Holmby-House,: faithfully turned into verse. By E.R. Gentleman.
Williams, William, b. 1613. / [1677] Divine poems and meditations in two parts / written by William Williams ...
[1686] Divine poems upon the inexhaustable goodness and clemency of Almighty God
Wood, William. / [1655] Divine poems: being meditations upon several sermons, preached at Eckington in the county of Darbie / by Mr. S.G. And put into vers by William Wood of Eckington, Gent.
Mestrezat, Jean, 1592-1657. / [1631] The divine portrait. Or, A true and liuely representation of the blessed sacrament of the Lords Supper: with our due preparation how to receive the same worthily. / Delivered in a sermon, at the Reformed Church of Paris (on Easter day last:) by Monsieur Iohn Mestrezat ... ; Englished by John Reynolds.
[Printed Anno 1641] A divine prayer necessary to be used every day in each particular family, during the time of this present Parliament
Shelton, William, d. 1699. / [1680] Divine providence, the support of good men under all events a sermon preached before the Lord Mayor, &c. at Guild-Hall Chappel, June 20th, 1680 / by William Shelton, rector of St. James, Colchester.
[1645] The Divine right and irresistibility of kings and supreme magistrates clearly evidenced, not from any private authority, but from the publique confessions of the reformed churches, and the homilies of the Church of England.
Gee, Edward, 1613-1660. / [1658] The divine right and original of the civill magistrate from God, (as it is drawn by the Apostle S. Paul in those words, Rom. 13.1. There is no power but of God: the powers that be are ordained of God) illustrated and vindicated in a treatise (chiefly) upon that text. Wherein the procedure of political dominion from God, by his ordination; ... is endevored truly and plainly to be laid open. / Written for the service of that eminent truth, order, justice, and peace which the said text, in its genuine sense, holdeth forth, and supporteth: and for the dissolving of sundry important doubts, and mistakes about it. By Edward Gee minister of the Gospel at Eccleston in the county palatine of Lancaster.
Hudson, Michael, 1605-1648. / [Printed in the year 1647] The divine right of government:: [brace] 1. naturall, and 2. politique. More particularly of monarchie; the onely legitimate and natural spece of politique government. VVherein the phansyed state-principles supereminencing salutem populi above the Kings honour: and legitimating the erection of polarchies, the popular elections of kings and magistrates, and the authoritative and compulsive establishment of a national conformity in evangelical and Christian dutyes, rites, and ceremonies, are manifested to be groundlesse absurdities both in policy and divinity. / By Mich: Hudson.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1680] The divine right of infant-baptisme asserted and proved from Scripture and antiquity by Increase Mather ...
W. P., Esq. / [1679] The divine right of kings asserted in general, ours in particular, both by the laws of God, and this land by W.P. Esq.
Warren, Erasmus. / [1692] Divine rules for Christian unity opened and urged a sermon / preach'd in the Cathedral Church of Norwich, October 16, 1692 by Erasmus Warren, rector of Worlington in Suffolk.
[1663] The Divine services and anthems usually sung in the cathedrals and collegiate choires in the Church of England collected by J. C.
Collins, An, 17th cent. / [1653] Divine songs and meditacions composed by An Collins.
Wall, John, 1588-1666. / [1662] A divine theater, or, A stage for Christians delivered in a sermon at Christ-Church in Oxford / by John Wall ...
Burton, Henry, 1578-1648. / [in the yeer 1641. i.e. 1642] A divine tragedie lately acted,: or, A collection of sundrie memorable examples of Gods judgements upon Sabbath-breakers, and other like libertines, in their unlawfull sports, hapning within the realme of England, in the compasse onely of few yeers last past, since the book was published, worthy to be known and considered of all men, especially such, who are guilty of the sin or archpatrons thereof. / By that worthy divine Mr. Henry Burton.
[MDCXCVII 1697] The Divine unity once more asserted, or, Some consideration tending to prove that God is but one single being and that the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ is he in a letter to a friend.
Church, Josiah. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The divine warrant of infant-baptism. Or VI. arguments for baptism of infants of Christians. viz. I. Infants of Christians are rightly judged in the promise of propriety in God. p.1. II. Infants of Christians are rightly judged to be of the church. p.20. III. Infants of Christians are rightly judged meet for baptisme. p.25. IV. The sealing of the promise to infants of visible professors, hath been the practise of the universal church ever since God added seals to the covenant. p.30 V. The profit of baptism is great to the infants of Christians. p.36. VI. The promise was sealed by the initiall sacrament aforetime to infants of visible professors, both Jews and of the Gentiles. p.38. / By John Church, M.A. minister of Seachurch, in the county of Essex.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1673] The divine wooer, or, A poem setting forth the love and loveliness of the Lord Jesus and his great desire of our welfare and happiness, and propounding many arguments ... to persuade souls to the faith and obedience of him ... / composed by J.H.
Mad man. / [Printed in the yeare, 1644] Divinity and philosophy dissected, and set forth,: by a mad man. The first booke, divided into three chapters. Chap. I. The description of the world in mans heart: with the articles of the Christian Faith. Chap. II. A description of one spirit acting in all, which some affirme is God. Chap. III. A description of the Scripture according to the history and mystery thereof.
Martindale, Adam, 1623-1686. / [1649] Divinity-knots vnloosed: or a cleare discovery of truth; by resolving many doubts, according to scripture, orthodox divines, and sound reason, so as weake capacities may receive satisfaction therein. To which purpose, a number of points are explained by familiar simile's. A treatise intended specially for the instruction of young Christians in Rothstorne parish in Cheshire: but published for a further extent of the benefit thereof, to the Israel of God. By Adam Martindale, one of the meanest labourers in the Lords harvest.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [1653] Divinity no enemy to astrology:: intended to have been delivered in a sermon to the students in that art, but prevented by the sickness of the author T.S. D.D.
Brayne, John. / [1654] The divinity of the Trinity cleared, by wiping off the false glosses put upon several places of Scripture by Mr. John Biddle, in his book intituled The apostolical and true opinion touching the Holy Trinity, &c. Written by a very learned man, lately deceased.
Bridges, Walter. / [1646] Division divided, or, Ruines fore-runner discovered and decyphered in a sermon before the right honourable and right worshipfull the Lord Major and Aldermen of the city of London, preached on the Lords-day, September 20, 1646, in Pauls Church, London / by one that wisheth well unto and daily prayeth for unity and uniformity in these three kingdomes.
[1648] The Division of the county of Essex into severall classes together with the names of the ministers and others fit to be of each classis [sic] ; ... for the judging of scandall, and approving the classes in the severall counties of England.
[1647] The division of the county of Middlesex into four classicall presbyteries.: Together with the names of the ministers and others fit to be of each classis. Approved of by the committee of Lords and Commons appointed thereunto by ordinance of both houses of Parliaament.
[1648] The division of the county of Surrey into six classicall presbyteries. Together with the names of the ministers and others fit to be of that classis. Approved of by the committee appointed thereunto by both Houses of Parliament.
Simpson, Christopher, d. 1669. / [1659] The division-violist, or, An introduction to the playing upon a grovnd divided into two parts, the first directing the hand, with other preparative instructions, the second laying open the manner and method of playing ex-tempore, or composing division to a grovnd : to which, are added some divisions made upon grounds for the practice of learners / by Chr. Simpson.
Rocket, John. / [1649. i.e. 1650] Divisions cut in pieces by the svvord of the Lord: or, A discourse on a text of Scripture, of the unlawfulness of divisions in the Church of God, upon the highest pretences whatsoever.: By John Rocket, minister of the Word at Hickling in Nottingham-shire.
[Anno Domini. 1642] The divisions of the Church of England: crept in at XV. several doores by divers, each having members very earnest in the seeking to have such a church and discipline here established, as is agreeable with their religion. For bishops 1 Papists. 2. Arians. 3. Arminians. 4. Canonists. Against Bishops. 5. Athests. 6. Adamites. 7. Familists. 8. Anabapists. 9. Luthetans. 10. Seperatists. 11. Brownists. 12. Puritans. Betwixt both. Novelists. Time-servers. Each in their true colours without any dissimulation in the world.