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Author / [Publication date] Title
Price, Henry, 1566 or 7-1600. / [1599] The eagles flight or six principall notes, or sure markes for euery true Christian to soare vp to the euerlasting nest of Gods eternall kingdome. As it was deliuered in a most godly and fruitfull sermon at Paules Crosse. By Maister Price of S. Iohns in Oxford.
Norfolk, Henry Howard, Duke of, 1655-1701. / [1695] The Earl Marshal's order for going into second mourning Norfolk and Marshall.
Anglesey, Arthur Annesley, Earl of, 1614-1686. / [1694] The Earl of Anglesey's state of the government & kingdom prepared and intended for His Majesty, King Charles II in the year 1682, but the storm inpending growing so high prevented it then : with a short vindication of His Lordship from several aspersions cast upon him, in a pretended letter that carries the title of his memoirs / by Sir John Thompson, Baronet.
Leeds, Thomas Osborne, Duke of, 1631-1712. / [1680] The Earl of Danby's answer to Sr. Robert Howards book, entituled An account of the state of His Majesties revenue as it was left by the Earl of Danby at Lady-day, 1679.
[March 17. 1645. i.e. 1646] The Earl of Glamorgans negotiations and colourable commitment in Ireland demonstrated: or the Irish plot for bringing ten thousand men and arms into England, whereof three hundred to be for Prince Charls's lifeguard. Discovered in several letters taken in a packet-boat by Sir Tho: Fairfax forces at Padstow in Cornwal. Which letters were cast into the sea, and by the sea coming in, afterwards regained. And were read in the Honorable House of Commons. Together with divers other letters taken by Captain Moulton at sea near Milford-Haven coming out of Ireland, concerning the same plot and negotiation. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [Anno Dom. 1690] The Earl of Lothian justice general of the kingdom of Scotland, his discourse to the lords of the justiciary, at the opening of the court at Edinburgh January the 27th. 1690.:
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [1692] The Earl of Lothian's speech to the General Assembly, &c.
Macclesfield, Charles Gerard, Earl of, 1659?-1701. / [1698?] The Earl of Maclesfeld's case:
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1660] The Earl of Manchesters speech to His Maiesty, in the name of the peers, at his arrival at White-Hall, the 29th of May, 1660.: With His Maiesties gracious answer thereunto.
Norwich, George Goring, Earl of, 1583?-1663. / [1648] The Earl of Norwich, Lord Capel, & Sir Charls Lucas, their peremptory answer, in refusing to surrender Colchester, upon the Lord Generalls conditions.: With his Excellencies summons, and articles offered them. Also his repyl to the enemies last answer. And all the summons, articles, letters, and answers between his excellencie, and the enemie, in Kent and Essex. Published by speciall command, and for generall satisfaction to the kingdome.
[1690] The Earl of Pembrokes speech in the House of Peers, when the seven lords were accused of high-treason / copia vera, Mic. Oldsworth.
[1649] The Earl of Pembrookes speech to Nol-Cromvvell, Lord Deputy of Ireland. With his royall entertainment of him at his mannor of Ramsbury in Wiltshire, on his journey to Ireland; on Thursday, July 12. 1649. Taken verbatim by Michael Oldisworth, and by him recommended to one of his Lordships tenants, to see it carefully printed and published.
[1682] The Earl of Shaftsbury's grand-jury vindicated from the aspersions cast on them in the late address from some of the Middle-Temple, London
[August 22. 1644] The Earl of Strafford's ghost complaining, of the cruelties of his countrey-men, in killing one another. And perswading all great men to live honestly, that desire to die honourably. Herein also are his bad practises manifested, and the sad condition of England and Ireland, express'd and commiserated.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1680] The Earl of Strafford's letter to the King, to pass the bill occasioned by the tumult of the apprentices taken from the original copy.
Sunderland, Robert Spencer, Earl of, 1640-1702. / [re-printed in the year, 1689.] The Earl of Sunderland's letter to a friend in London: Plainly discovering the designs of the Romish party, and others, for the subverting of the Protestant religion, and the laws of the kingdom. Licensed and entred, March. 23d. 1689.
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [Septemb. 6. 1648] The Earl of Warwicks letter to the Right Honorable, the Committee of Lords and Commons at Derby-House,: containing a narrative of his proceedings in pursuit of the revolted ships, and their declining the engagement: and of the conjunction of the Portsmouth fleet with the Lord Admirals. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1645] The Earl of Warwicks surrender of the ordinance and authoritie formerly granted by both Houses of Parliament, for his being Lord High Admirall of England, &c. Presented in the House of Peeres 10. April 1645. and communicated from their Lordships to the House of Commons at a conference held the same day. Printed and published according to order.
[1641] The Earle of Corkes victorie, and Tyrones overthrow.: Being a warranted relation of the great overthrow which the Earle of Corke gave to the rebels at foure severall times, which makes most of the rebels flye out of cities and townes, and keepe themselves in the woods. Also the driving away of the rebels out of the city of Armagh. With the copy of a letter sent from the Earle of Tyrone to Sir Iohn Burlacie one of the Lord chiefe justices in Ireland. All which newes was brought into London upon Munday the 13. of December by John Hodges one of the Irish posts.
Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646. / [1643] The Earle of Essex his letter to Master Speaker. July 9. 1643.: With some briefe animadversions on the said letter.
Lindsey, Montague Bertie, Earl of, 1608?-1666. / [Printed in the yeare M,DC.XLII. 1642] The Earle of Lindsey his declaration and iustification who is now prisoner in Warwicke Castle: wherein he declares the iustice of His Majesties cause in taking armes for the preservation of His royall person and prerogative. Being a patterne of loyalty, and mirrour of obedience, for all His Majesties loving subjects to be rightly guided by.
Melfort, John Drummond, Earl of, 1649-1715. / [1687] The Earle of Melfort's letter to the Presbyterian-ministers in Scotland writ in His Majesty's name upon their address together with some remarks upon it.
Pembroke, Philip Herbert, Earl of, 1584-1650. / [1642] The Earle of Pembroke his declaration and resolution, to the high court of Parliament,: concerning his election by the Parliament to be generall for the westerne parts of the kingdome containing these counties following: viz. Wiltshire. Somersetshire. Hampshire. Dorsetshire. Devonshire. Cornwall. the Isle of Wight. Wherein is shewed his good affection to the King and Parliament, with his noble and undaunted resolution for preserving the peace of the kingdome. Also an ordinance of Parliament for setting out ten ships for a winter-guard for Ireland, with letters of surprisall for the taking of the rebels ships, or any others that shall offer to assist them.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The Earle of Pembroke's speech in the House of Peeres vvhen the seven lords were accused of high-treason. Copia vera. Mic: Oldsworh.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The Earle of Pembroke's speech in the House of Peeres: upon debate of the citie's petition for a personall treaty, to be had with His Majesty in London. And also upon debate of those reasons given by their Lordships unto the Commons, for not sending the three propositions before a treaty.
[1642] The Earle of Portlands charge, delivered to the Lords House by M. Pym. Also a new plot discovered. Being the relation of the Earle of Northamptons surprizing the magazine at Banbury by the forging of a false letter. Also the taking of Warwick castle by the said Earle, and his carrying of the magazine to the said castle. With certaine propositions propounded by the Earle of Northampton to the Lord Brooke at their meeting, and the Lord Brooke his iudicious and religious answer thereunto. John. Brown Cler. Parl.
[1642] The Earle of Stamfords resolution. Expressed in his faithfull execution of the trust imposed upon him concerning the militia of Leicester-shire. Who notwithstanding hee was often opposed, yet did not desist, but did proceed in the performance of his trust. And also did certifie his faith and fidelity to the House of Parliament. With a most remakable [sic] passage concerning the besieging of Hull, and how Sir John Hotham hath let out the waters three miles about the towne for the defence thereof. Joh. Brown Cler. Par. Hen. Elsyng Cler. Par. D. Com.
[1641] The Earle of Strafford characterized, in a letter sent to a friend in the countrey, 1641
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [Printed 1641] The Earle of Strafford, his speech in the Tower to the Lords, before hee went to execution. May the 12. day. 1641.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] The Earle of Straffords letter to his lady sent by a trvsty messenger, with his prayer on the scaffold at Tower Hill, 12. of May 1641.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] The Earle of Straffords letter to His Most Excellent Majestie, dated from the Tower, 4 May, 1641
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [1648] The Earle of VVarvvicks summons to the Kings fleet at Gowry,: and Prince Charles his answer. With His Lordships reply. And a declaration by the Hollanders, concerning the Prince and his Lordship. Also the taking of the Lord Jermin his ship, and another ship of the Irish rebels, by the Earle of Warwicke. And a great victory against the Scots.
[June 15. 1642] The Earle of Warwickes glorious victory over fifty ships of the King of Denmarkes in the narrow seas. Report thereof being made to the House of Commons by a merchant of London, that came lately from Norway. With an order from the House of Commons to the Earle of Warwicke, that one and fifty ships should be strongly prepared with 500 pieces of ordnance. Also how many hundred thousand pounds the charge of the Navy hath amounted unto, raised out of the bill of tonnage and poundage, and what the King hath received out of the same bill. And how the Earle of Stamford, the Lord Ratham, and Sir Arthur Haslerigg executed the militia in Leicestershire. Lastly the totall summe of the money sent by the Parliament to Munster and Dublin in Ireland. I. B. Cler. P.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1689] Early piety, exemplified in the life and death of Mr. Nathanael Mather, who ... changed earth for heaven, Oct. 17. 1688 whereto are added some discourses on the true nature, the great reward, and the best season of such a walk with God as he left a pattern of.
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1683] Early religion, or, The way for a young man to remember his Creator proposed in a sermon preach'd upon the death of Mr. Robert Linager, a young gentleman, who left this world, Octob. 26, 1682, with an account of some passages of his life and death / by T. Rogers.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1697] An earnest admonition to all, but especially to young persons: to turn to God by speedy repentance and reformation. Being the substance of six sermons, deliver'd in the chappel at Popler To which is added, an account of the rise and progress of the religious societies of young-men; and of the societies for reformation, lately erected in the cities of London and Westminster, with a copy of their orders, vindicated from the common objections. And sundry directions relating to the religious conferences of these societies; with devotions suited to them; and prayers for the use of private families, and for seamen. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1691] An earnest and compassionate suit for forbearance to the late learned writers of some controversies at present / by a melancholly stander-by.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1658] The earnest breathings of forreign Protestants, divines & others, to the ministers and other able Christians of these three nations for a compleat body of practicall divinity ... and an essay of a modell of the said body of divinity / by J.D. ... ; together with an expedient tendered for the entertainment of strangers who are Protestants, and by their means to advance the Gospel unto their several nations and quarters ...
[1693] An Earnest call to family-catechising and reformation by a reverend divine.
[1691] An Earnest call to those nonconformists, who really believe the doctrine of the holy, blessed and glorious trinity, to come into the communion of the Church of England that by their constant regular confession of the Christian faith, they may confound the devices of the gain-sayers, whom by their separation they have so much encouraged.
T. H. / [Anno Domini. 1647] An earnest exhortation for the publike reading of Common-prayer. Or, The excellencie of divine service proved by Scripture.: In which is contained, strong and undenyable arguments, out of the Old and New Testaments, for the commendation of Common prayer. Shewing that the Church militant here upon earth, doth by it most imitate the Church triumphant in Heaven. / Written by a well wisher to King and Kingdom T.H. Printed and published according to order.
[1700?] An Earnest exhortation from a minister to his parishioners to discharge the duty of morning and evening prayer in their families with a collection of prayers suited to those two seasons.
[1643. i.e. 1642] An earnest exhortation to a true Ninivitish repentance. VVherein is briefly declared: 1. What true repentance is. 2. How a man should perceive it wrought in him. 3. Exhortation to a due examination of everie ones self. 4. A right penitentiall prayer. 5. The barres which hinder Christs working in the soul. 6. What true and living faith is. Also two questions resolved: 1. From whence warre doth spring. 2. By what means it ends. Together with other considerable matter fit for the times.
[ca. 1580] An Earnest perswasion vnto the pastours of Christes churche, whersoeuer thei be dispersed, but especially vnto his Churche of Englande that as thei haue thruste the plough share into the grounde, so zelously and watchfully to walke forth right, not leanyng to the left hande, neither tournyng to the right, for who so laieth hold of the plough and looketh backe, is not apte for the kingdome of heauen.
[Printed in the year 1676] An earnest request to Mr. John Standish, &c. Upon occasion of a sermon of his preached at White-Hall, before His Majesty. September 26. 1675. From Patropolis, directly over against Irenopolis
Lardner, James, b. 1670. / [1700] Of earnestly contending for the faith a sermon preached at the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen of the city of London, on Sunday, Sept. the 22th, there being that day an ordination by the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of London / by James Lardner.
Worship, William. / [1614] Earth raining vpon heauen A sermon preached at the assises holden at Nottingham, August 5. 1614. By VVilliam VVorship, Doctor in Diuinitie.
J. D. R., French minister. / [1693/4 i.e. 1694] The earth twice shaken wonderfully, or, An analogical discourse of earthquakes its natural causes, kinds, and manifold effects : occasioned by the last of these, which happened on the eighth day of September 1692, at two of the clock in the afternoon : divided into philosophical theorems, pick'd out of many famous, modern, and ancient treatises, translated into English : with reference to that unusual one that happened in Queen Elizabeth's reign, on the same day, 8th of September 1601 ... : with an account of many stupendious and wonderful events in Germany, Italy, and other kingdoms ... / by J.D.R., French minister.
[1601] An ease for overseers of the poore abstracted from the statutes, allowed by practise, and now reduced into forme, as a necessarie directorie for imploying, releeuing, and ordering of the poore. With an easie and readie table for recording the number, names, ages, exercises and defects of the poore, fit to be obserued of the ouerseers in euery parish. Also hereunto is annexed a prospect for rich men to induce them to giue, and a patterne for poore men to prouoke them to labour, very pertinent to the matter. The principall heads hereof appeare in the next page.
Horne, William. / [1610] An easie entrance into the principles of religion set down for the preparatio[n] of the vnlearned sort to the right receiuing of the holy Supper of our onely Sauiour Iesus Christ / by William Horne.
[1641?] The East-India trade a true narration of divers ports in East-India, of the commodities and trade one kingdome holdeth with another, whereby it appeareth how much profit this nation is deprived by restraint of trade to those parts, which is farre greater then all the trade of Europe.
Papillon, Thomas, 1623-1702. / [1677] The East-India-trade a most profitable trade to the kingdom and best secured and improved in a company and a joint-stock / represented in a letter written upon the occasion to two letters lately published insinuating the contrary.
[1693?] The East-India trade:
Pell, John, 1611-1685. / [1664] Easter not mis-timed a letter written out of the countrey to a friend in London concerning Easter-Day.
Prideaux, Mathias, 1622-1646? / [M.DC.XLVIII. 1648] An easy and compendious introduction for reading all sorts of histories: contrived, in a more facile way then heretofore hath been published, out of the papers of Mathias Prideaux Mr of Arts and sometime fellow of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
La Framboisière, Nicolas Abraham de, b. 16th century. / [1640?] An easy method to know the causes and signs of the humour most ruleth in the body and to avoid thereby things hurtful: as also to enable men to give better account of the state of their bodies, when they are diseased to the physitian, and not hazard the lives of themselves and their freinds by only urging him to prophesy (and that often falsily) the disease by onely the inspection of vrine.
[1646] The eating of blood vindicated: in a briefe answer to a late pamphlet, intiutled, A bloody tenent confuted.
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1652] The eating of the body of Christ, considered in its principles. By John Despagne minister of the gospel. Translated out of French into English, by John Rivers of Chaford in Sussex, Esquire.: