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Fa Fe Ff Fi Fl Fo Fr Fu Fv Fx Fy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Fe.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1699] Le fe del Christiano en veyntequatro articulos de la institucion de Christo embiada a los españoles, paraque abran sus ojos, y paraque se conviertan de las Tinieblas a la luz, y de la potestad de Satanas a Dios : paraque reciban por la fe que es en Jesu Christo, remission de peccado, y suerte entre los sanctificados / por C. Mathero ...
[1660] Fear God, honour the King: or, Great Brittains allegeance to their royall Soveraign in a loyal remonstrance to Cherles the II. for the establishing of him in his royal thorne, and the restoring of him to crown and scepter.
Pendarves, John, 1622-1656. / [1657] The fear of God:: vvhat it is, and exhorted to as one of the great lessons God calls upon men to learn by his great dispensations in the last days. In a sermon preached unto the Church of Christ meeting in Petty France London, the tenth day of the sixth month. Anno 1656. By the faithful servant of Christ John Pendarves a little before his death.
Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661. / [1646] Feare of losing the old light. Or, A sermon preached in Exeter. By Thomas Fuller, B.D.
P. S. / [1606] Feareful neuues of thunder and lightning with the terrible effects thereof, which Almighty God sent on a place called Oluestone, in the county of Glocester the 28. of Nouember last : hauing prefixt before it, a short discourse, concerning two other admirable accidents that soone after ensued / truely related by P.S. ; and dedicated vnto the Kings Most Excellent Maiestie.
[1647] Fearefull apparitions or The strangest visions that ever hath been heard of. It is a spirit that constantly every night haunts one Mr. Youngs yard in Lumbard-street, neere to the Golden Crosse, which hath played such prancks, and appeared in such severall and horrid shapes, that many divines and other learned men, who have come armed with a full resolution and with an intent to have spoken unto it or (at least) to have look't upon it, in the very attempt thereof have fallen into a kind of a distracted extasie, and were neither able to speak or stand, to the great wonder and terrour of all that were eye witnesses thereof.
[1591] A fearefull example, shewed vpon a periured person. Who on the 14, of this present moneth of May being condemned for periury, in the honourable Court of Starre Chamber: did there desperatly stabbe himselfe. Containing a notable warning to all common baylors.
Southerne, Lawrence. / [1642] Fearefull newes from Coventry, or, A true relation and lamentable story of one Thomas Holt of Coventry a musitian:: who through covetousnesse and immoderate love of money, sold himselfe to the devill, with whom he had made a contract for certaine yeares. And also of his most lamentable end and death, on the 16, day of February. 1641. To the terror and amazement of the inhabitants thereabouts. writen [sic] by Lawrence Southerne of Coventrey.
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1688] Fears and jealousies ceas'd, or, An impartial discourse, tending to demonstrate from the folly and ill success of the Romish politicks, that there is no reason to apprehend any danger from popery in a letter to a friend.
Fisher, Edward, fl. 1627-1655. / [1644] The feast of feasts, or, The celebration of the sacred nativity of our blessed Lord and Saviour, Jesvs Christ grounded upon the Scriptures and confirmed by the practice of the Christian church in all ages.
Featley, John, 1605?-1666. / [1660] Featlæi paliggenesia or, Doctor Daniel Featley revived: proving, that the Protestant church (and not the Romish) is the onely Catholick and true church. In a manual preserved from the hands of the plunderers. With a succinct history of his life and death. / Published by John Featley, chaplain to the Kings most Excellent Majesty.
[1645 i.e. 1646] Februar. 1. 1645. Articles for the surrender of the city of Chester with the castle and fort: agreed on between the commissioners appointed on the behalf of John Lord Byron Field-Marshall-Generall of North-Wales, and Governour of Chester, on the one part, and the commissioners on the behalf of Sir William Brereton Baronet, Commander in Chiefe of all the forces in Cheshire, and at the leaguer before Chester, on the other part. Published by authority.
Vaughan, Charles, gentleman. / [1645] February 24. 1644. The most true and unanswerable answer of Charles Vaghan, to the most false and scandalous aspersions of Mr. Philip Francis, set forth in his last answer to my reply to his::
[1632] February 8. Numb. 10. The continuation of our forraine intelligence, since the 3. of the last to this present Conteining many remarkable passages, amongst the rest these following. A more exact relation of the fearfull burning of the hill Soma nere Naples then the former, with the effects it hath wrought in that citie vpon the publicke harlots as well as other people. The adventure of the Imperiall Generall Pappenheim to relieue (or rather to ruine) the citie Magdenburg, with the successe thereof, as much as we haue yet received of credit. The late proceeding of the King of Sweden forces in Wittenburg, & what townes he hath taken; his preparation and mooving, to meet with, and to prevent the designes of the imperialists nere Erford, and elsewhere. The state of the French K. in Lorraine, & how he mooues. The late arrivall and royall entertainment of Monsieur the Kings brother at Bruxsell.
J. D. / [MDCLXXXVI 1686] Feed my lambs, or, A small systeme of divinity minced into a catechism and fitted for the instruction of children and young beginners in Christianity it may serve also for an exposition of the catechism in the liturgy of our church, the greatest part thereof, being as it falleth into the method, with some little variation, taken into it / by J.D., M. of A.
[1699?] Feign'd friendship, or, The mad reformer as it was acted at the theatre in Little Lincolns-Inn-Fields.
Savonarola, Girolamo, 1452-1498. / [1651] The felicity of a Christian life by Hierome Savonarola.
[between 1685 and 1692] The female doctress, or, Mother Midnights cure for barrennes in woman being a true relation of a vvoman that pretended to cure vvomen of barrenness, especially in the mint, in N[----]
Toll, Thomas. / [1661] The female duel, or The ladies looking glass.: Representing a Scripture combate about business of religion, fairly carried on, between a Roman Catholick lady, and the wife of a dignified person in the Church of England. Together with their joynt answer to an Anabaptists paper sent in defiance of them both: entitled the Dipper drowned. / Now published by Tho. Toll Gent.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1688] Female excellency, or, The ladies glory illustrated in the worthy lives and memorable actions of nine famous women, who have been renowned either for virtue or valour in several ages of the world ... : the whole adorned with poems and the picture of each lady / by R.B.
Oldys, Alexander. / [1692] The female gallant, or, The wife's the cuckhold a novel.
[ca. 1690] The female highway hector: or, An account of a woman, who was lately arraign'd for robbing on the high-way in man's apparel: containing, a relation of several noted exploits which she perform'd in that bold undertaking. To an excellent new tune called The Rant.
Wright, Thomas, fl. 1693. / [1693] The female vertuoso's a comedy : as it is acted at the Queen's Theatre, by Their Majesties servants / written by Mr. Thomas Wright.
Hayward, Amey. / [1699] The females legacy containing, divine poems, on several choice subjects : commended to all godly women / written by Mrs. Amey Hayward ...
Scudéry, Madeleine de, 1607-1701. / [anno Adom. 1681] Les femmes illustres or The heroick harangues of the illustrious women written n French by the exquisite pen of Monsieur de Scuddery governour of Nostre Dam. Translated by James Innes.
Hope, William, Sir. / [anno Domini, 1692] The fencing-master's advice to his scholar: or, A few directions for the more regular assaulting in schools. Published by way of dialogue, for the benefit of all who shall be so far advanced in the art, as to be fit for assaulting. By the author of The Scots fencing-master, and Sword-mans vade-mecum.
Wensley, Robert, 1647-1689. / [1686] Ferguson's text explain'd and apply'd, in a sermon before the Right Honourable Sir Robert Geffery, Kt., Lord Mayor of London, at Guild-Hall Chappel, December the 6th, anno 1685 by Robert Wensley ...
Grimault & Cie. / [1865] Ferruginous syrup of red Peruvian bark, composed by Grimault & Co. chemists and druggists laureats of the Pharmaceutic School, Paris.
True son of the Church of England. / [1678] Festa Anglo-Romana, or, The feasts of the English and Roman church, with their fasts and vigils being an exact and concise accompt of their various etymologies and appellations, with the reasons and grounds of their celebration : together with a succinct discourse of several other grand days in the universities, Inns of courts, and the collar and offering days at White-Hall, tending, to the instruction of all persons in all capacities, and the dilucidation of several seeming difficulties in the ancient, as well as modern English and Roman calendar / by a true son of the Church of England.
Ferus, John. Festa Georgiana, or The gentries & countries joy for the coronation of the King, on St. Georges day.
Havighurst, Johannes, b. 1701. / [1650] Festered consciences new launced: or, tith-paying defended against William Westup and Thomas Puckle: Penned by way of an epistle to every one, who had rather disburden his purse then burden his conscience. By Hierophilus, a young fencer.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1687] Festum festorum, or, A discourse touching the holy feast of Easter shewing how it may be established for ever / by John Gadbury ...
[1635?] The fetching home of May: or, A pretty new ditty wherein is made knowne, how each lasse doth strive for to have a green gowne. To the tune of, Roome for company, &c.
Haward, Lazarus. / [1646. i.e. 1647] A fevv collections for Irelands souldiers.:
R. C. (Richard Crane) / [1659] A fevv plain vvords to the officers of the army by way of councel from one who was conversant with them for the space of about 14 years / by Richard Crane.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1659] A fevv plain words to be considered by those of the army, or others that would have a Parliament that is chosen by the voyces of the people, to govern the three nations. Wherein is shewed unto them according to the Scriptures of truth, that a Parliament so chosen, are not like to govern for God, and the good of his people. Also something to the other part of the army, and the new committee, who turned out, or ownes the turning out of the late Parliament. / From a lover of the truth of God, and all his creatures, George Fox the younger.
[1643] A fevv propositions shewing the lawfullnesse of defence against the injurious attempts of outragious violence.: It is this eighth day of June, an. Dom. 1643. ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons, concerning printing, that this booke entituled, A few propositions, &c, be printed. John White.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1669] A fevv vvords to all such (whether papists or Protestants) as observe dayes contrary to Christ and his apostles and several weighty things concerning the cross of Christ and the headship of the Church, wherein the Pope is proved to be a false and a counterfeit head, and a robber of the honour due to Christ the true head of the true Church ; also The Quakers challenge to the papists, and The Quakers testimony concerning magistracy / by G.F.
[between 1689 and 1699] A few considerations humbly offered to the members of Parliament, to obviate some evil jealousies and designs, against the people called Quakers.
Richardson, Richard, 1623?-1689. / [1681] A few ingredients against the venom in William Roger's book, stiled, The Christian-Quaker distinguished, &c.:
Fisher, A. (Abigail) / [1694] A few lines in true love to such that frequent the meetings of the people called Quakers and love to hear the sound of truth but are not yet come to obey the testimony of it, that they may also hear and learn to read at home : with a second addition as a confirmation of what the Lord requires at your hands.
[1662] A few lines more for thee o England and for thy lofty ones in thee, and for all others of thine inhabitants ...
Fenn, Matthew. / [1697] A few lines touching baptism shewing, I. What baptism is, with its signification, II. Who are fit subjects to be baptized, III. The good old way of baptizing, IV. Some objections answered / by Matthew Fenn.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] A few plain vvords by vvay of querie and information to the teachers and people of the nation
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1658] A few plain words of instruction given forth as moved of the Lord, for all people whose minds and hearts are inclinable after the way of peace ... / by him who is known to many by name, Luke Howard.
Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699. / [1662] A few plain words to the inhabitants of England
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1698] A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same.): Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entitled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1700] A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same.): Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entituled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1700] A few proposals humbly recommending to the serious consideration of His Majesty's High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable, the Estates of Parliament, the establishing a land-credit in this kingdom with several explanations of, and arguments for the same : together with full answers to all such objections, as have hitherto appeared against it / by Hugh Chamberlen ...
[1659] A few proposals offered in humility and in the spirit of meekness, to the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Holding forth a medium or essay for the removing of tythes, and establishing a maintenance for a godly ministry in the nation: such as may be satisfying to the consciences of all sober-minded men, and injurious to no mans just propriety or interest. Which were some time since presented to the Parliament, by several well-affected people in the county of Suffolk; and now published by a well-wisher to England's peace, and the Gospel's prosperity.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660?] A few queries for Thomas Moor the elder, Thomas Moor the younger, John Horn, or for any of them or any other, to answer
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1694] A few queries relating to the practice of physick with remarks upon some of them : modestly proposed to the serious consideration of mankind, in order to their information how their lives and healths (which are so necessary, and therefore ought to be dear to them) may be better preserved / by H. Chamberlen ...
Wills, Daniel. / [1662] A few quæries to Simon Ford priest at the town of Northampton. By Daniel Wills.
[1687] A Few short arguments proving that 'tis every English-man's interest as well as duty at all times to endeavor the absolute and effectual repeal of all the religious penal laws and tests now in force against Catholics and dissenters so as they may never more be revived, and the rather because thereby liberty and property may be better secured than at present they are.
Bunyan, John, 1628-1688. / [1658] A few sighs from hell, or, The groans of a damned soul. Or, An exposition of those words in the sixteenth of Luke, concerning the rich man and the beggar : wherein is discovered the lamentable state of the damned : their cries, their desires in their distresses, with the determination of God upon them. A good warning word to sinners, both old and young, to take into consideration betimes, and to seek by faith in Jesus Christ to avoid, lest they come into the same place of torment. Also a brief discourse touching the profitableness of the Scriptures for our instruction in the way of righteousness, according to the tendancy of the said parable. / By that poor and contemptible servant of Jesus Christ, John Bunyan.
One who earnestly desires the prosperity of England. / [1668] A few sober queries upon the late proclamation for enforcing the laws against conventicles, &c., and the late vote of the House of Commons for renewing the said act for three years more proposed to the serious consideration of the Kings Majesty with his two Houses of Parliament / by one that earnestly desires the prosperity of England.
Vickris, Richard, d. 1700. / [1697] A few things of great weight: offered to the consideration of all sober people, and to friends of truth more particularly, with relation to their early care and Christian endeavour to season the minds of their children while they are young, with the sense and savour of the spirit of truth / by Richard Vickris.
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [Printed in the year 1675] A few vvords concerning conscience what it is; and what estate it was in before transgression. And how it became darkened, defiled and corrupted; and how again it may be enlightened, cleansed, purified and set at liberty, as it was before sin entred. Intermixt with a few words concerning persecution among the diverse sects in Christendom (and upon the face of all the earth); shewing, that they all arise for want of true liberty of conscience; and what that liberty is. William Shewen.
[1680?] A Few words among many, about the touchy point of succession humbly proposed to timely consideration against the session of Parliament; whether it be now, or hereafter.
[between 1640 and 1655] Few words are best. Come buy this new ballad before you doe goe; if you raile at the author, I know what you know. To the tune of, I tell you but so.
Whitehouse, John, fl. 1662-1663. / [1662] A few words by way of query to the teachers, and professors, called Presbyterians and Independents with a word of prophesie, in verse : also a word of exhortation and warning of love to them to haste out of Babylon, the mystery of iniquity, into Sion, the City of Holinesse : with a word at last to those that were persecutors / written by ... John Whithowse.
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [1680] A few words concerning the fast which God requires: the antiquity, necessity, and universality of it.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] A few words in answer to the resolves of some who are called independant-teachers whose gospel and ministry appears to depend upon tythes, or as full a maintenance secured to them by a carnal law, as appears from their own mouths in their judgements, and desires to the present rulers, delivered as followeth / by James Naylor.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [printed in the year, 1663] A few words in brief for the worldly teachers and worshippers to consider of, who think that God heareth sinners; and though they alwayes erre in their hearts, that they shal be saved. For the awakening of such, I shall shew them, with the light, as it is noted in the Scriptures of truth, that God heareth not sinners; neither shall they that alwayes err in their hearts from God's wayes, enter into God's rest; the Lord hath sworn it: and this was finished from the foundation of the world. And also, what that light is in men, that every man is lighted withal, from the writing of prophets, philosophers, and modern teachers: and how men have pitched besides the Eben-ezer, or stone of help.
Willsford, John. / [1680] A few words in love to all those bishops, priests & magistrates, and others, who have had a hand in persecuting the innocent,: (and yet looked to be excused, because, as they think, they have law for what they do) for them to vveigh and consider in the fear of God, and then see how far they will stand justified in his sight.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1660] A few words in season, or, A warning from the Lord to friends of truth that they take heed of security because of the present calme on the one hand, and of fearing, because of the fury of the oppressor that may arise on the other : with some other words of weight to Friends in this hour wherein the Lord is drawing nigh to judgement to save all the meek of the earth : as they were wrote upon the occasions aforesaid to a Friend in London at the movings of the Lord, in which they are now published / by Geo. Bishope.
Banes, William. / [1659] A few words minding the representative of the Common-Wealth of England how they may pay their armies, and ease the people of their taxes, which have a long time been a heavy burthen upon the poorer sort. / William Banes.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] A few words occasioned by a paper lately printed, stiled, A discourse concerning the Quakers.: Together with a call to magistrates, ministers, lawyers, and people to repentance. Wherein all men may see, that the doctrine and life of those people whom the world scornefully calls Quakers, is the very doctnrie [sic] and life of Christ. Written for the sake of the simple minded ones, who are willing to follow Christ under the crosse, and to deny all things to be his disciples. By a servant of the Lord, reproached by the world, and carnall worshippers, under the name of a Quaker; whose name in the flesh is Iames Nayler.
Tompkins, Anthony, d. 1699. / [1687] A few words of counsel and advice to all the sons and daughters of men, more especially to the children of believers from the motion of Gods spirit upon my heart, in the love of God that they may come to lead the course of their lives in this world, so as to lay down their heads in peace with the Lord, when time in this world shall be no more.
Pearson, Anthony, 1628-1670? / [1654] A few words to all judges, justices, and ministers of the law in England.: From Anthony Pearson.
F. E. (Francis Ellington) / [1665] A few words to all who professe themselves to be of the Protestant religion whereby they may understand by what spirit they were led, that persecuted the people of God in former ages, for the exercise of their religion, and their tenderness of conscience in matters relating to the worship of God : with a few words of comfort to the suffering lambes / written by him that would have the greatest of persecutors to repent, and cease to do evil, and learn to do well, that so they might escape the judgments of the Lord, F.E.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1683] A few words to Nath. Coleman's late epistle directed to be read in the assemblies of Gods people. Shewing the falseness and unsoundness of his doctrines therein contained. Presented unto the view and perusal of him, and them that are the encouragers and spreaders thereof, or any others, to whose hands they have come, with a copy of his own condemnation, &c. Unto which is added, An answer to T. Crisp's sixth part of Babels Builders.
Fell, Christopher. / [1655] A few words to the people of England, who have had a day of visitation,: not to slight time but prize it, least ye perish.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [1669] A few words unto a particular people: