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Author / [Publication date] Title
Pettus, John, Sir, 1613-1690. / [1670] Fodinæ regales, or, The history, laws, and places of the chief mines and mineral works in England, Wales, and the English pale in Ireland as also of the mint and mony : with a clavis explaining some difficult words relating to mines, &c. / by Sir John Pettus, Knight.
Westminster Assembly / [1694] Foirceadul aithghearr, cheasnuighe, ar ttùs ar na òrdughadh le Coimhthional na Ndiàgh-aireadh aig Niàrmhanister an Sasgan. Leis an daontuighe Ard-seanadh Eagluis na Halbann, chum a bheith na chuid égin daomhodh Chrabuigh edir Eaglaisaioh Chriosd annsna tri Rioghochdaibh. / Ar na chur a ngaoidheilg, la Seanadh Earraghaoidheal. Do chuireadh so angclo anois an treas uair.
Roman Catholick citizen of Paris. / [1690] The follies of France, or, A true relation of the extravagant rejoycings that were made by the French King's command, in most cities of France, for the pretended death of His Majesty (William, King of Great-Britain) contained in a letter written from a Roman Catholick citizen of Paris (by way of Holland) to his correspondent in London ; translated from the French original.
[1613] The follovving of Christ. Deuided into foure bookes. Written in Latin by the learned and deuout man Thomas a Kempis chanon-regular of the Order of S. Augustine. And translated into English by B. F.
[1684] The Following collections or pious little treatises together with the Rule of S. Clare and declarations upon it, are printed for the use of the English Poor Clares in Ayre an index whereof begin's in the sequent page.
Manòsåur ibn Abåi ‘åAmir, 939-1002. / [1693] The following maxims were found amongst the papers of the Great Almanzor and tho they must lose a good deal of their original spirit by the translation, yet they seem to be so applicable to all times, that it is thought no disservice to make them publick.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] The following proposals for, and accounts of, a national land-bank having been printed at London its proveable many gentlemen who would have subscribed thereto, by reason of the distance of their dwelling from thence, have had nothing, or had but an imperfect account of it, for informing whom true copies of several of Mr. Brisco's papers are herewith reprinted ...
Bridgman, Robert. / [1694] Folly and envy detected: in some brief observations on a late scandalous pamphlet, subscribed by D.S. intituled, An answer to several passages, citations and charges, in a book published by Fran. Bugg, styled, New Rome arraigned, &c. / By R. Bridgman.
Artaxerxes I, King of Persia, d. 425 or 4 B.C. / [1661] The folly and wisdom of the ancients:: in tvvo letters wonderfully preserved for almost 2000 years. Translated out of the Greek copy, and recommended to the judicious, to consider how far the case therein exprest, may concern our present times, either prophetically or parallel. Being two letters of Artaxerxes that great king, as they are recorded by Josephus, in his 11th. book, and 6th. chap.
[Wright, Joseph] / [1691] Folly detected or, Some animadversions on a b[ook] called, A brief discourse [con-]cerning singing in the pub[lic] worship of God; put forth by one Mr. Isaac Marlow 1690, and an appendix printed 1691. Wherein the weakness of his arguments against singing God's praises, the dangerousness of his assertions, and his unaccountable confidence is laid open; and singing of Psalms, &c. in God's worship proved a Gospel-ordinance. By Joseph Wright.
Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. / [1699] The folly of a libeller made manifest being some brief observations upon a libel, lately published, and abusively entituled, The dangerous imposture of Quakerism : wherein the envious abuses of that author are detected / by Richard Ashby.
[1690] The folly of priest-craft a comedy : scene, St. James's or the Savoy.
[between 1684-1695 ] Folly plainly made manifest, by an extravagant husband I sing his kind advice to all, of high or low degree, least they in poverty do fall, and bring themselves to misery· To the tune of, I have a mistris of my own.
Helmont, Jean Baptiste van, 1577-1644. / [1665] Fons salutis, or, The fountain of health opened in the wonderful efficacy and almost incredible virtue of true oyl, which is made of sulphur vive, set on fire and called commonly, oyl of sulphur per campanam / faithfully collected out of the writings of the most excelling philosopher and unparalel'd physitian of this last age, John Baptist Van Helmont, lately deceased, and confirmed by the experience of Thomas Moulson ...
Cook, William, Minister of the gospel at Ashby-Delazouch. / [1651] The font uncover'd for infant-baptisme, or, An answer to the challenges of the Anabaptists of Stafford, never yet reply'd unto, though long since promised wherein the baptisme of all church-members infants is by plain Scripture-proof maintained to be the will of Jesus Christ, and many points about churches and their constitutions are occasionally handled / by William Cook, late minister of the Gospel at Ashby-Delazouch.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1652] The font-guard routed, or, A brief answer to a book written by Thomas Hall superscribed with this title, The font guarded with 20 arguments therein endeavouring to prove the lawfulness of infant baptism wherein his arguments are examined and being weighed in the ballance of the sanctuary are found too light : the most considerble of Mr. Baxters arguments for infant-baptism being produced by Tho. Hall are here answered likewise / written by Tho. Collier ; to which is added A word of reply to Tho. Halls word to Collier and another to John Feriby's [ap]pendix called The pulpit-guard relieved ; with An answer to Richard Sanders's pretended Balm to heal religious wounds, in answer to The pulpit-guard routed : with an humble representation of some few proposals to the honorable committee appointed by the Parliament for propagation of the Gospel.
A. D. / [1624] The food of the soule: against the day of iudgement. By A. D.
[Printed in the year 1678] The fool and the knave uncas'd or A true narrative of the abominable cheats of Vincent & Collins, two Domincan friers [sic] living in London.
Armin, Robert, fl. 1610. / [1605] Foole upon foole, or, Six sortes of sottes. A flat foole, a leane foole, a merry foole, [brace] and [brace] a fatt foole, a cleane foole, a verrie foole. Shewing their liues, humours and behauiours, with their want of wit in their shew of wisdome. Not so strange as true.
[in this present yeare of wits and fancies, 1643] The fooles complaint to Gotham colledge, and resolution taken up by free subjects, in and about the city of London and VVestminster, of that society: in the behalfe of themselves, and the priviledges of their hospitall; with their requests, that [brace] Policy, Curiosity, Solicitude, [brace] may be judges. Study, the chiefe warden, Diligence, the atturney generall, and Fame, the beadle of the court.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeer. 1648] The fooles of fate: or, The unravelling of the Parliament and Army.: Fate (for our crimes) permitted us to grumble 'gainst each thing, next for to be tumultuous, and fight against our King. ... Their Army are the peoples hate, both they will now pull down, and now behold the fools of fate fall dead by Charles his crowne.
Talbot, William, 1658 or 9-1730. / [1695] The foolish abuse and wise use of riches a sermon preached in the parish-church of Bromsgrove in Worchester-shire, May 1, 1695, upon occasion of a charity given to that place by Sir Thomas Cookes of Bentley, Kt. Bar. / by W. Talbot ...
Gee, John, 1596-1639. / [1624] The foot out of the snare with a detection of sundry late practices and impostures of the priests and Iesuits in England. VVhereunto is added a catalogue of such bookes as in this authors knowledge haue been vented within two yeeres last past in London, by the priests and their agents. By Iohn Gee, Master of Arts, of Exon-Colledge in Oxford.
Toldervy, John. / [1656. i.e. 1655] The foot out of the snare. Or, A restoration of the inhabitants of Zion into their place,: after their bewildered and lost estate by the operation of a violent power, and authority, wrought in the author by the Prince of Darkness, under an appearance of the brightest light. Being a brief declaration of his entrance into that sect, called (by the name of) Quakers. With a short discourse relating what judgment he was learned in, by the ministry of those people. Together with the revelation of a spirit in himself. Also, what desperate delusions he was led into by yielding a subjection to the teachings of a seducing spirit in him under a shadow of the true light; and how this body of deceipt came to be destroyed. With the manner of his separation from them. / By me John Toldervy, then servant to Col. Webb.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Foot yet in the snare:: though the beast hath healed his wound, and now pretends liberty, but is fallen into the trap of the priests, receiving their testimony to beare it up, who are in the pit themselves, thereby giving them occasion to insult against the truth, as the beast and the false prophet hath alwaies joyned against the lamb. Discovered in an answer to Iohn Toldervy, Matthew Pool, VVilliam Jenkin, John Tombs, John Goodwin, VVilliam Adderley, George Cockain, Thomas Jacomb, and Thomas Brooks, who under a pretence of love to the truth, have gone about to devour it, and cover it with reproach. Wherein their crooked wayes, their confusions and contradictions is traced and laid open, and their spirit tryed to bee the same which joyned Judas and the chief priests, and their false witnesses against the heir at his appearance; so those have joyned testimony to the truth, of a lying book, which by their own confession they never read over. With something of their false testimony is short laid open, lest simple minds should bee led with a lye through the fame of the forgers. / By one who loves the soul, but hates the sin, called, James Naylor.
Varney, John. / [printed in the year 1679] For England's information, reformation, great joy, peace, and consolation; and for her great honour, and exaltation, and for the great shame, contempt and terror of the Turk, the Pope, and the Devil, and all the workers of evil
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] For every individuall member of the honourable House of Commons
Burt, Nathaniel, fl. 1644-1655. / [1649] For every individuall member of the honourable House of Commons. Concerning the major, magstracy, and officers of Dover.
Raunce, John, 17th cent. / [1692] For G.P. or the author of a little book entituled, Just measures, in an epistle, &c. and to all approvers thereof;: with a postscript and a few words to the yearly meeting in London.
[anno Dom. 1763. i.e. 1683?] For God's worship and worshipers Both in the purity of the onem and liberty of the other. From the gracious and (oft) miraculous defences that God makes for them both, when exposed to violation or violence. Dedicated to all that desire to worship God, in spirit and truth, John 4. 23, 24.
East India Company. / [1673] For sale at the East-India-House, November 10, 1673.:
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1644] For the better encouragement of such as shall bring provisions into this city or to serve the markets, or doe other publique services for the city or garrison
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the yeare, 1646] For the blessed feast of Easter. Writs. by the La. Eleanor:
[1684] For the creditors of Sir Robert Vyner
Middleton, John, 17th/18th cent. / [1720?] For the good of the publick. A true method, shewing all ranks and degrees of men, how to purchase an estate, or make provision for posterity, out of idle expences ... By John Middleton, Esq.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1686] For the holy women that trust in God and do profess godliness with good works, according to the Apostle's doctrine in this age to read over and put in practice.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1661] For the honour of the King and the great advancing thereof amongst men over all nations in the world in the ensuing proposals tending thereunto : stated in six particulars concerning the King's honour, by his subjects unity one with another, submission to all his laws, faithfulness unto him, uprightness in traffick with other nations, departing from that which dishonoureth both God and the king, being the peculiar people of God, and they having his spirit to counsel him / by Humphrey Smyth.
Bourne, Edward, d. 1708. / [1682] For the inhabitants of Worcester to view and consider well of, especially they of Nicholas-Parish.: The case of us, viz. Edward Bourne, John Knight, Joseph Allibon and Richard Hill, of Nicholas-Parish in the city of Worcester.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1675] For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a brief and general account of the late and present sufferings of many of the peaceable subjects called Quakers, upon the late act against Conventicles, for no other cause but meeting together to worship God according to their perswasions and consciences.
[1663] For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a brief, plain, and true relation of some of the late sad sufferings of the people of God called Quakers for worshipping God and exercising a good conscience towards God and man : by reason whereof 89 have suffered till death, 32 of which dyed before the King came into England and 57 since of which 57, by hard imprisonment and cruel usage, 43 have dyed in this city of London and Southwark since the Act made against meetings / from the people of God called Quakers.
[1660?] For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a short declaration of the cruelty inflicted upon some of the servants of the Lord now called Quakers, by some barbarous & bloudy men inhabitants in Merionyth shire in North Wales, the 3d month, 1660, and in part of South Wales.
[1661] For the King and both houses of Parliament being a short relation of the sad estate and sufferings of the innocent people of God called Quakers for worshipping God and exercising a good conscience towards God and man.
[1660] For the King and both Houses of Parliament for you (who have known sufferings) now (in this the day of your prosperity) in the fear and vvisdom of God, to read over and consider these sufferings of the people of God in scorn called Quakers, which they have suffered in the dayes of the Commonwealth, and of Oliver and Richard Cromwel, and which they now suffer in your day for conscience sake, and bearing testimony to the truth, as it is in Iesus ...
Stubbs, John, 1618?-1674. / [1670] For the king and both houses of Parliament who are desired to read over this following treatise and in the fear and wisdom of the pure holy God to consider, and lay to heart what is contained therein and in tender bowels of compassion to repair the great breaches that are made all over the nation : and to grant a speedy redress, now, while it is in your power / given forth in the spirit of love and meekness and written by John Stubbs.
[1661] For the King and both Houses of Parliament.: Being the case of John Pollard of Steeple in Esex [sic] truly stated, and the cruelty and injustice of his oppressors fully declared and laid before you, to do justice therein, and execute true judgement, and relieve the oppressed.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] For the King and Council, these
[1661] For the King and his Councill at White-hall being a brief relation of some of the cruel and inhumane usage and great persecution and imprisonment of above four thousand two hundred and thirty of the people of God, in scorn called Quakers, for worshipping of God and meeting together in the fear of the Lord, and for obeying Christs commands who saith swear not at all, and for testifying to the truth and keeping their consciences clear toward God and man.
[1661] For the King, and both Houses of Parliament, sitting at Westminster, and for every member thereof to read
Hardmeat, Tobias, d. 1703. / [1676] For the magistrates & other officers in Huntingtonshire who have been concern'd in the spoiling the goods of the innocent who meet together in obedience to the requirings of the good spirit of the Lord to worship him in his own way
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [printed in the year 1649] For the most honorable states sitting at White-Hall The words of Amos, &c. ... By the same token, saith the Lord of Sabbath; when bishops lands sold, rhetoricks flowers out of request, Great Britains union dissolv'd, or cut assunder, puts down their kings, he beheaded, four and twentieth from the conquest, aged seven times seven, in the seventeenth century.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [11th month, 1659] For the Parliament of England and their army so called.:
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1678] For the prevention of all evil designes and practices by any persons of the popish religion in this kingdom ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
[1653] For the Right Honourable Captaine General Cromwel, Major General Harrison, and the rest of that noble race of the souldiery, who are and have been instrumental in seeking the relief of captives, the free-born subjects of this nation. A few humble proposals of several wel-affected and faithful friends.
Hamilton, Robert, Sir, 1650-1701. / [1679] For the right noble and potent Prince Iames, Duke of Bucclengh [sic] and Monmouth, general of His Majesties forces now in Scotland the humble supplication of the non-conformists in the west, and other parts of the kingdom, now in arms in their own name, and in the name of all the rest of those who adhere unto us in this Church and kingdom of Scotland.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the year 1649] For the right noble, Sir Balthazer Gerbier Knight: from the Lady Eleanor
White, Francis, d. 1657. / [1652] For the sacred lavv of the land. By Francis Whyte.
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1654] For the souldiers, and all the officers of England, Scotland and Ireland a warning from the Lord, that they forget not his kindness, but call to mind his mercies, and their own promises.
[1650] For the under-officers and souldiers of the English army, from the people of Scotland
Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. / [1662] For the vineyard of the Lord of hosts to be read in their meetings : the breathings of a prisoner for the testimony of Jesus, who in the deep hath seen the afflictions of his people, and cannot hide his praise who support them, nor-with-hold his complaint because of the hardness of mens hearts, but cryes unto the Lord God of righteous judgment, for the deliverance of his own people : with a few words of exhortation and advice, given forth as a testimony of my dearest love to the whole seed of God, because I cannot otherwise communicate it in this time of my restraint, I have been the more large, that I may be refreshed with you, and you with me, in the overflowing fountain of our life / by John Whitehead.
R. T. (Rebecca Travers), 1609-1688. / [1659] For those that meet to worship at the steeplehouse, called John Evangelist, in London, or, any other in that nature upon whom the Scriptures are fulfilled, in evil intreating the servants of the Lord Iesus, whom he sends to deliver his message amongst you.: Or for any other that are condemned for sin, and have thirstings after righteousness ...
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the yeere 1645] For VVhitsontyds last feast: the present, 1645:
England. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1513] [Forasmoche as hit is opynly and notoriously ... ].
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [March. 24. Anno Domini. 1602. i.e. 1603] Forasmuch as it hath pleased Almighty God to call to his mercy out of this transitory life our soueraigne lady, the high and mighty prince, Elizabeth late Queene of England, France, and Ireland ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1661] Forasmuch as upon writs of error retornable into this High Court of Parliament, the plaintiffs therein desire to delay justice, rather then to come to the determination of the right of the cause
Hutchinson, Thomas, Quaker. / [1675] Forced uniformity neither Christian nor prudent Presented to those in authority whom it may concern.
[1685] Fore-warn'd, fore-arm'd: or, A caveat to batchelors, in the character of a bad woman.
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1660] A fore-warning and a word of expostulation unto the rulers, magistrates, priests of England, and her dominions, uttered forth from the spirit of the Lord, that they may read, weigh, and consider.
Eglisham, George, fl. 1612-1642. / [1642] The fore-runner of revenge: being two petitions, the one to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, the other to the most Honourables [sic] Houses of Parliament : wherein is expressed divers actions of the late Earle of Buckingham, especially concerning the death of King James and the Marquesse Hamelton, supposed by poyson : also may be observed the inconveniences befalling a state where the noble disposition of the prince is mis-led by a favourite / by George Eglisham ...
Drexel, Jeremias, 1581-1638. / [1642] The forerunner of eternity, or, Messenger of death sent to healthy, sick and dying men / by H. Drexelius.
[printed in the year, MDCLII. 1652] The forerunners work set forth by motive motion; commanded by God:
[1682] The Forfeitures of Londons charter, or, An impartial account of the several seisures of the city charter together with the means and methods that were used for the recovery of the same, with the causes by which it came forfeited, as likewise the imprisonments, deposing and fining the lord being faithfully collected out of antient and modern historys, and now seasonably published for the satisfaction of the inquisitive, upon the late arrest made upon the said charter by writ of quo warranto.
[1673] Forgery detected and innocency vindicated being a faithful account of the seasonable discovery of an horrid and detectible slander raised on the Anabaptists of New-England, in the diabolical pamphlet entituled, Mr. Baxter baptized in blood, designing so maliciously the reproach and exposure of all under that denomination.
Duncombe, William, fl. 1683. / [1683] Forgetfulness of God the great plague of man's heart, and consideration one of the principal means to cure it. By W.D. master of arts, and once fellow of King's Colledge Cambridge
[1670?] The forlorn lovers lament. To the tune of The bony broom.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1634?] The forlorne traveller: whose first beginning was pleasure and joy, but his riotous spending wrought his decay, hee tooke delight to spend and rore, and at the last dy'd very poore. To a dainty new court tune.
[1698] Form and overture for an additional act, anent registrating summonds, and instruments of interruption.
[1682] The Form of an address expressing the true sense of the dissenting Protestants of England
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1654] The form of an indenture between the sheriff and the electors of persons to serve in Parlament for counties.:
[1678] A Form of common prayer for Gods blessing upon His Majesty, and his dominions and for the averting of Gods judgments : to be used upon Wednesday April the Tenth next ensuing, in all churches and chappels within the cities of London and Westminster, the suburbs and liberies of the same : and upon Wednesday the four and twentieth of the same moneth in all the rest of this His Majesties Kingdom ...
[1672] A Form of common prayer to be used on Wednesday the 27th of March, 1672 ... being the days of the general fast appointed by His Majesties proclamation, for imploring Gods blessing on His Majesties naval forces.
[1665] A Form of common prayer to be used on Wednesday the 5th of April, being the day of the general fast appointed by His Majesties proclimation of imploring Gods blessing on His Majesties naval forces
[1673/4] A Form of common prayer, to be used on Wednesday the 4th of February, 1673/4, within the cities of London and Westminster ... : and on Wednesday the 11th of Febr. next through the rest of the whole kingdom of England, Dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Tweed : being the days of the general fast appointed by His Majesties proclamation, for imploring Gods blessing on His Majesty, and the present Parliament.
[1666] A form of common prayer, with thanksgiving, for the late victory by His Majesties naval forces appointed to be used in and about London on Tuesday the 14th of August, and through all England, on Thursday the 23d of August.
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1659] The form of consecration of a church or chappel.: And of the place of Christian buriall. / Exemplified by the R.R.F. in God, Lancelot late lord-bishop of Winchester, in the consecration of the Chappel of Jesus in the foresaid diocess.
[1666] A Form of consecration or dedication of churches and chappels together with what may be used in the restauration of ruined churches and expiation of churches desecrated or prophan'd.
Church of England. / [1688] A form of prayer and thanksgiving for the safe delivery of the Queen and happy birth of the young Prince to be used ... in all churches and chappels ...
Church of England. / [1689] A form of prayer and thanksgiving to Almighty God for having made his Highness the Prince of Orange the glorious instrument of the great deliverance of this kingdom from popery and arbitary power. To be used in the city of London and ten miles distant thereof, on the 31 of January instant, and throughout the whole kingdom on the 14 of February next.
Church of England. / [1685] A form of prayer and thanksgiving to Almighty God for His Majesties late victories over the rebels to be observed in all churches and chapels throughout the kingdom ...
Church of England. / [1686] A form of prayer and thanksgiving to Almighty God for the prosperity of the Christian arms against the Turks and especially for taking the city of Buda to be used publickly on Sunday the twelfth of September in His Majesties free chappel of St. Georges Windsor, in the collegiate church of St. Peters Westminster and in the parish-church of St. Mary le Bowe in the city of London.
Church of England. / [MDCXCV. 1695] A form of prayer and thanksgiving to Almighty God, to be used throughout the cities of London and Westminster, and elsewhere within the weekly bills of mortality, on Sunday the eighth day of this instant September and in all other places throughout the kingdom of England, dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Tweed, on Sunday the twenty second day of the same month: for granting to the forces of His Majesty, and his allies, so great success in taking the town and castle of Namur; and for protecting His Majesties sacred person from the many dangers to which he was so frequently exposed during that siege. By order of the Lords Justices.
Church of England. / [M DC XCII 1692] A form of prayer and thanksgiving to be used immediately before the General Thanksgiving: in all churches and chappels within the cities of London and Westminster and ten miles about London at Morning and Evening Prayer as often as there is divine service and to be continued till further order.
Church of England. / [1697] A form of prayer to be used next after the general thanksgiving: in all churches and chapels within the cities of London and Westminster, and elsewhere within the bills of mortality, immediately after his majesties return; and to be continued for a fortnight.
Church of England. / [1691] A form of prayer to be used next after the prayer in the time of war and tumults in all churches and chappels of London and Westminster, at morning and evening prayer, as often as there is divine service, during the time of Their Majesties fleets being at sea. By her Majesties special command.
Church of England. / [1696] A form of prayer to be used next after the prayer in the time of war and tumults throughout the kingdom of England, dominion of Wales and town of Berwick upon Tweed, in all churches and chapels at morning and evening prayer, as often as there is divine service during the time of His Majesties absence.
Church of England. / [1697] A form of prayer to be used next after the prayer in time of war and tumults throughout the kingdom of England, dominion of Wales and town of Berwick upon Tweed in all churches and chapels, at morning and evening prayer, as often as there is divine service during the time of His Majesties absence.
[1689] A Form of prayer to be used on Wednesday the fifth day of June next ensuing within the cities of London and Westminster, and ten miles distance of the same : and on Wednesday the nineteenth of the same June through the rest of the whole kingdom, being the fast-day appointed by the King and Queen's proclamation to implore the blessing of Almighty God upon Their Majesties Forces by sea and land, success in the war now declared against the French king ...
Church of England. / [1685] A form of prayer with thanksgiving to almighty God for having put an end to the Great Rebellion by the restitution of the King and royal family and the restauration of the government after many years interruption which unspeakable mercies were wonderfully compleated upon the 29th of May in the year 1660, and in memory thereof that day in every year is by act of Parliament to be for ever kept holy / by His Majesties special command.
Church of England. / [1685] A form of prayer with thanksgiving to Almighty God to be used in all churches and chapels within this realm every year, upon the sixth day of February, being the day on which His Majesty began his happy reign / by His Majesties special command.
Church of England. / [MDCXC 1690] A form of prayer with thanksgiving to be used yearly on the fifth day of November for the happy deliverance of King James I and the three estates of the realm from the most traiterous and bloody intended massacre by gun-powder : and also for the happy arrival of His present Majesty on this day for the deliverance of our church and nation / by Their Majesties special command.
Church of England. / [1685] A form of prayer with thanksgiving to be used yearly upon the fifth day of November for the happy deliverance of the King, and the three estates of the realm, from the most traiterous and bloudy intended massacre by gun-powder.
[1688] A form of prayer, &c. Translated from the Dutch.
Church of Ireland. / [1679] A form of prayer. To be used on Wednesday the 28th of May; being the fast-day appointed by proclamation of the Lord Lieutenant and Council. To seek reconciliation with Almighty God, and to implore him, that he would infatuate, and defeat the counsels of the papists our enemies; continue his mercies and the light of his Gospel to us, and our posterity; and bestow his abundant blessings upon His Sacred Majesty, and this present Parliament.
Brandon, John, b. 1644 or 5. / [1682] A form of sound words, or a brief family catechisme containing the cheif heads of Christian religion. (Fitted for the weakest capacities.) Together with some arguments against atheisme. By J.B. a minister of the Church of England
Church of England. / [1691] A form of thanksgiving to be used in all churches in and near about London immediately upon His Majesties return, and to be continued till the day of publick thanksgiving. By Her Majesties special command.
[1689] The Form of the proceeding to the coronation of Their Majesties King William and Queen Mary, the eleventh day of this instant April, 1689 to be punctually observed by all persons therein concerned.
[1685] The form of the proceeding to the coronation of their Majesties, King James the Second, and Queen Mary, the 23 of this instant April 1685. To be punctually observed by all persons therein concerned.
[169⁴/₅ ;] The form of the proceeding to the funeral of Her late Majesty Queen Mary II. Of blessed memory, from the royal palace of Whitehall to the Collegiate Church at Westminster; the 5th day of this instant March, 1694/5. To begin at twelve a clock. (To be punctually observed by all persons therein concerned.)
Church of England. / [MDCLXXXVII i.e. 1688] A form, or order of thanksgiving, and prayer,: to be used in London, and ten miles round it, on Sunday the 15th. of this instant January, and throughout England on Sunday the 29th. of the same month, by all parsons, vicars, and curates, in their respective parish churches, and chapels, in behalf of the King, the Queen, and the royal family, upon occasion of the Queen's being with child.
Church of England. / [1688] A form, or order of thanksgiving. And prayer, to be used in London, and ten miles round on Sunday the 15th of this instant January, and throughout England on Sunday the 29th of the same month, by all parsons, vicars, and curats in their respective parish churches, and chapels, in behalf of the King, and the Queen and the Royal Family, upon occasion of the Queen's being with child. By His Majesties special command.
[1551?] La forma delle publiche orationi et della co[n]fessione, & assolutione, la qual si usa nella chiesa de forestieri, che è nuouamente stata instituita in Londra (per gratia di Dio) con l'autoritáa & co[n]sentimento del Re.
Church of England. Province of Canterbury. / [between 1700 and 1701?] Forma sive descriptio convocationis celebrandæ: prout ab antiquo observari consuevit.
[Anno, M.D. XXXI. 1581] The forme and maner of examination befoir the admission to ye tabill of ye Lord, vsit be ye ministerie of Edinburgh and geuin to ye maisteris of euerie familie not be ye oft reiding yairof yai may be ye better instructit in ye groundis [and] principall heidis of religion.
Church of England. / [Anno, 1633] The forme and manner of making and consecrating bishops, priestes and deacons.
Elton, Edward, d. 1624. / [1616] A forme of catechizing set downe by questions and answers. Wherein, the principall grounds of Christian religion are deliuered. By Edward Elton, preacher of the vvord of God in the parish of St. Mary Magdalens in Barmondsey nere London. 1. Concerning God. 2. Concerning man, his creation, fall, and state of corruption. 3. Concerning mans deliuerance by Christ. 4. Concerning the meanes of being partakers of Christ and his benefits. 5. Concerning the meanes of obtayning faith, and the good things that follow faith. 6. Concerning the estate of man in death, after death, particular iudgment, and the last and generall iudgement.
Talpin, Jean. / [Anno. 1574] A forme of Christian pollicie drawne out of French by Geffray Fenton. A worke very necessary to al sorts of people generally, as wherein is contayned doctrine, both vniuersall, and special touching the institution of al Christian profession: and also conuenient perticularly for all magistrates and gouernours of common weales, for their more happy regiment according to God.
[M.DC.XLIV. i.e. 1645] A forme of common-prayer, to be used upon the solemne fast, appoynted by His Majesties proclamation upon the fifth of February, being Wednesday.: For a blessing on the treaty now begunne, that the end of it may be a happy peace to the King and to all his people. Set forth by His Majesties speciall command to be used in all churches and chappels.
Church of England. / [1613] A forme of prayer to be publikely vsed in churches, during this vnseasonable weather, and aboundance of raine: Set forth by authoritie.
Church of England. / [Anno M.DC.L 1650] A forme of prayer, used in the King's Chappel, upon Tuesdayes.: In these times of trouble and distresse.
Church of England. / [1626.] A forme of prayer, with thankesgiuing, to bee vsed of all the Kings Maiesties louing subiects euery yeere the 27. of March. Being the day of His Highnesse entry to this kingdome. ; Set forth by authority.
English Church (Geneva, Switzerland) / [M.D.LVI. 1556] The forme of prayers and ministration of the sacraments, &c. vsed in the Englishe Congregation at Geneua and approued, by the famous and godly learned man, Iohn Caluyn.
T. W. (Thomas Wilcox), 1549?-1608. / [1587] A forme of preparation to the Lordes Supper meete for all such as minde with fruite and comfort to communicate in the same / written by T.W.
Poland. / [1635] The forme of the agreement made at Strumsdorff. Of the truce for twenty six yeares to come, concluded betwixt the high and mighty prince, the Kings Majesty of Poland, great Duke of Lettow, &c. as also of the kingdome of Poland, and great dukedome of Lettow; on tbe [sic] one party. And the high and mighty princesse, the Queenes Maiestie, and kingdome of Sweden; on the other partie. Comprised in twenty foure articles.
[1649] The forme of the commission for a new valuation. 4. August, 1649
[1641?] The Former rates being printed by a false copy before both Houses were agreed we here present you with a true account of the rates for poll-money, how every one is setted throughout the kingdome as it was drawne up by consent of both Houses, and made an act of Parliament by the Kings consent on the third of Iuly, 1641 : and since printed at large with two other acts for an utter suppressing the Star-Chamber and High-Commission Courts, and for regulating the Counsell Table.
Crawford, Henry, fl. 1676-1677. / [1690?] Formerly of Coleman-street. At the Hospital Gate in Smithfield, next door to the coffeehouse, liveth a doctor of physick; who, first in astrology, resolveth all lawful questions belonging to the body or estate of man; ...
Meriton, John, 1636-1704. / [1682] Forms of prayer for every day in the week, morning and evening composed for the use of private families / by John Meriton ...
Eglises réformées de France. / [1699] Forms of prayer used in the reformed churches in France before their persecution and destruction. With an account of their manner of batizing, celebrating the Holy Supper, marrying and burying; with some additional remarks. Translated into English, for the use of such of the French nation as do desire to learn English; and may be serviceable to those English who are willing to improve themselues in the French language; and for the information of all of the reformed religion, and others. Unto which is also annexed the names of several learned French ministers, to evidence the truth of this translation.
[1676] Formulæ adorandi, or, A religious and devout poem containing certain plain directions and affectionate perswasions to the clergy and laiety of England for their frequent address unto and right behaviour in the house of the Lord at his worship and service, agreeable to the word of God, the laws and customs of Holy Church.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [MDCLXVII 1667] Fornication condemned, in a double sentence, commending marriage, condemning whoredom [brace] in all, or, A brief consideration of Heb. 13. 4:
[1659] Forraign and domestick prophesies:: both antient and modern. Fore-telling the several revolutions which shall yet befall the scepter of England: His Highness's arrival to the scepter, soveraignty, and government of Great Brittain; the fall of the Turk, Pope, Emperour of Germany, and most of the great princes of the world. His Highnesses lineal descent from the antient princes of Brittain. Also a short account of the late Kings original. Published in Welsh and English, for the satisfaction of the intelligent in either tongue: by a well-wisher to his native country.
[1646] Forresta de Windsor, in Com. Surrey the meers, meets, limits, and bounds of the Forrest of Windsor, in the county of Surrey, as the same are found, set out, limited and bounded by inquisition : taken by vertue of His Majesties Commission in pursuance of one act made in the Parliament ... in the sixteenth year of the reign of our soveraign Lord King Charles, intituled An act for the certainty of forrests and of the meers, meets, limits, and bounds of forrests as the same now remaine upon the record in His Majesties high court of chancery.
[between 1666-1677] The forsaken maids frollick or, A farewell to fond love, in which she doth plainly and properly prove, that a flattering tongue is the ruine of love, and therefore all you that are well in your wits, beware of trappans, maids loot to your hits. The tune is, The knights and begger-wench.
Gery, Thomas, d. 1670? / [1657] The fort-royal of Christianity defended. Or, a demonstration of the divinity of scripture, by way of excellency called the Bible. With a discussion of some of the great controversies in religion, about universal redemption, free-will, original sin, &c. For the establishing of Christians in truth in these atheistical trying times. / By Thomas Gery, B.D. and Rector of Barwell in Leicestershire.
[M.D.LXVI. 1566] The fortresse of fathers ernestlie defending the puritie of religion, and ceremonies, by the trew expositio[n] of certaine places of Scripture: against such as wold bring in an abuse of idol stouff, and of thinges indifferent, and do appoinct th'aucthority of princes and prelates larger then the trueth is. Translated out of Latine into English for there sakes that vnderstand no Latine by I.B.
Reynell, Carew, 1636-1690. / [1661] The fortunate change:: being a panegyrick to His Sacred Maiesty, King Charls the second, immediately on his coronation, being the 23. of April 1661. By Carew Reynell, Esq;
Churchyard, Thomas, 1520?-1604. / [1599] The fortunate farevvel to the most forward and noble Earle of Essex, one of the honorable priuie counsel, Earle high Marshal of England, Master of the horse, Master of the ordinance, Knight of the garter, & Lord Lieutenant general of all the Queenes Maiesties forces in Ireland Dedicated to the right Honorable the Lord Harry Seamer, second sonne to the last Duke of Sommerset. Written by Thomas Churchyard Esquire.
[1695] The fortunate laywer:, or, The young students new family. Being a pleasant and true relation of a young lawyer, who lately pickt up a Fleet-Street night-walker, and civilly handed her to his own private chamber, in an eminent inns of court; where after a whole night's dalliance she (with little trouble) presented him with a boy and a girle; who now lies-inn the lawyers chambers.
Saunders, Tib. / [MDCXCIX. 1699] Fortunatus's looking-glass; or An essay upon lotteries. In a dialogue between Jack and Harry, wherein are discovered the intrigues of lotteries in general, and the great advantage the undertakers reap by them; more particularly the extravagant profit of some of them now on foot: with other remarkable passages in several of their proposals. Colleted, and calculated for the good of the publick.
Quevedo, Francisco de, 1580-1645. / [1697] Fortune in her wits, or, The hour of all men written in Spanish by the most ingenious Don Francisco de Quivedo Villegas ... ; translated into English by Capt. John Stevens.
Truswell, Mr. / [1678] The fortune of France from the prophetical predictions of Mr. Truswell, the recorder of Lincoln, and Michael Nostradamus.
[1700?] Fortune's bounty, or, An everlasting purse for the greatest cuckold in the kingdom
Sampson, Thomas, poet. / [1613] Fortunes fashion pourtrayed in the troubles of the Ladie Elizabeth Gray, wife to Edward the fourth. Written by Tho. Sampson.
S. S., Gent. / [1688] Fortunes tennis-ball, or, The most excellent history of Dorastus and Fawnia rendered in delightfull English verse, and worthy the perusal of all sorts of people / by S.S., Gent.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1691] Forty-five sermons upon the CXXX Psalm preached at Irwin by that eminent servant of Jesus Christ Mr. George Hutcheson.
Tuckney, Anthony, 1599-1670. / [1676] Forty sermons upon several occasions by the late reverend and learned Anthony Tuckney ... sometimes master of Emmanuel and St. John's Colledge (successively) and Regius professor of divinity in the University of Cambridge, published according to his own copies his son Jonathan Tuckney ...
Hart, Thomas, 1629-1704. / [1659] The foundation and rise of many of the practices, customs, and formallities of the priests, lawyers, and people of England examined, and found to be from the pope and his authority in some queries to the priests, lawyers, and professors, for any of them to answer : in order to the purging of themselves (if they can) from being truly adjudged the practisers and upholders of the Popes superstitions, innovations, institutions, and imposings, since the time (and against the practises) of the Apostles, and pure primitive church / by a member of the true Church that is in God, in whose name and behalf this is printed, by me, Thomas Hart.
Perkins, William, 1588-1602. / [1618] The foundation of Christian religion gathered into sixe principles. And it is to be learned of ignorant people, that they may be fit to heare sermons with profit, and to receiue the Lords Supper with comfort.
Perkins, William, 1558-1602. / [1660] The foundation of Christian religion, gathered into six principles. And it is to be learned of ignorant people, that they may be fit to heare sermons with profit, and to receive the Lords Supper with comfort.
Perkins, William, 1558-1602. / [1649] The foundation of Christian religion: gathered into six principles, by Mr. William Perkins. Translated into Welsh. Whereto also is added the Welsh alphabet, for the instruction of the unlearned in that language. By E.R. Sail crefydd gristnogawl wedi ei rhannu yn chewch o rannau new Wyddorion, o waith W.P. Wedi ei gyfiaethu. Ir iath gymráec at osod allan. Drwy ddymuniad E.R.
[An. Dom. 1612] The foundation of Christian religion: comprehended in three godlie and learned treatises. 1. Faith. 2. Hope. 3. Charitie.
Vincent, Thomas, 1634-1678. / [1668] The foundation of God standeth sure, or, A defence of those fundamental and so generally believed doctrines of the trinity of persons in the unity of the divine essence, of the satisfaction of Christ the second person of the real and glorious Trinity, the justification of the ungodly by the imputed righteousness of Christ : against the cavils of W.P. J. a Quaker in his pamphlet entituled The sandy foundation shaken &c. : wherein his and the Quakers hideous blasphemies, Socinian, and damnably-heretical opinions are discovered and refuted, W.P.'s ignorance, weakness, falshoods, absurd arguings, and folly is made manifest unto all ... / by Thomas Vincent.
Crompton, William, 1633-1696. / [1682] The foundation of God, with the immutability thereof laid for the salvation of his elect; with infallible marks and signs of election. Which may serve as a storehouse of comfort to religious minds, in this season of danger felt and feared.
Cade, William, 1651 or 2-1707. / [1678] The foundation of popery shaken, or, The Bishop of Rome's supremacy opposed in a sermon upon Matth. XVI. 18, 19 / by William Cade.
R. S. / [in the year, 1687] The foundation of preaching asserted. In opposition to a counterfeit sermon pretended to be preached before the people called Quakers, in the park, Southwark, 27th of 9th 1687. That all those that feign themselves ministers of the Gospel dispensation, may see that all preaching without the Holy Spirit, and a real call by the grace of God, working in their hearts, and immediately leading them thereto; is nothing but the meer notion of their own brains, and not for the advancement of pure religion. By R. S.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1611] The foundation of the faythfull In a sermon deliuered at Paules Crosse the 17. of Ianuarie. 1610. By Samuel Gardiner, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Cokayne, William, fl. 1649. / [1649] The foundations of freedome, vindicated: or, The reasons of VVilliam Ashurst Esquire, against the paper, stiled, The peoples agreement, examined and discussed.: Wherein it appeares, that the particulars proposed in the said paper, are no foundations of tyranny and slavery; nor destructive to religion, liberty, laws, and government, as is pretended: but foundations of freedome for this poore deluded and enslaved kingdome. / By William Cokayne, a wel-wisher to Englands freedomes; but an opposer of tyranny and oppression in any whomsoever.
[Pinchbeck, Edmund] / [1652] The fountain of life, or life in its derivation from Christ.: In a sermon preached at the funeral of that honoured lady, the Lady Jane Reade, the relict of Sir John Reade, (sometimes whil'st he lived) of Sorangle in Lincolnshire, knight. By Edmund Pinchbeck, B.D.
[1649] A Fountain of loyal tears poured forth by a sorrowful son, for the untimely death of his royal father being a form of prayer to be used by all those that yet retain a spark of religion to God, or loyalty to their prince : recommended by King Charles the II, to be used by all his faithful subjects throughout his dominions, in these times of war, sickness, famine, trouble, and adversity.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The fountain of slaunder discovered.: By William Walwyn, merchant. With some passages concerning his present imprisonment in the Tower of London. Published for satisfaction of friends and enemies.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] The fountain opened, or, The great gospel priviledge of having Christ exhibited to sinfull men wherein also is proved that there shall be a national calling of the Jews from Zech. XIII. I. / by Samuel Willard ...
Sibbes, Richard, 1577-1635. / [1638] A fountain sealed: or, The duty of the sealed to the Spirit, and the worke of the Spirit in sealing. Wherein many things are handled about the Holy Spirit, and grieving of it: as also of assurance and sealing what it is, the priviledges and degrees of it, with the signes to discerne, and means to preserve it. : Being the substance of divers sermons preached at Grayes Inne. / By that Reverend Divine, Richard Sibbes D.D. and sometimes preacher to that honourable society.
Featley, John, 1605?-1666. / [1646] A fountaine of teares emptying it selfe into three rivelets, viz. of (1) compunction, (2) compassion, (3) devotion, or, Sobs of nature sanctified by grace languaged in severall soliloquies and prayers upon various subjects ... / by Iohn Featley ...
[1673] Four bloody murders lately committed by a zealot in France viz. on an antient gentlewoman, a colonel, and two young scholars : with an account of his attempt to strangle a gentleman, wherein failing he was seized on, and upon examination and the rack he confessed, was sentenc'd and burnt at Chalons / translated out of French.
Weidenfeld, Johann Seger. / [1685] Four books of Johannes Segerus Weidenfeld concerning the secrets of the adepts, or, of the use of Lully's spirit of wine : a practical work, with very great study collected out of the ancient as well as modern fathers of adept philosophy : reconciled together by comparing them one with another, otherwise disagreeing, and in the newest method so aptly digested, that even young practitioners may be able to discern the counterfeit or sophistical preparations of animals, vegetables and minerals, whether for medicines or metals, from true, and so avoid vagabound imposters, and imaginary processes, together with the ruine of estates.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1659] Four books on the eleventh of Matthew: viz: I. Christ inviting sinners to come to him for rest. II. Christ the great teacher of souls that come to him. To which is added a treatise of meekness and of anger. III. Christ the humble teacher of those that come to him. IIII. The only easie way to heaven. By Jeremiah Burroughs, preacher of the Gospel at Stepny and Cripple-Gate, London.
[1689] Four grand questions proposed, and briefly answered wherein is discoursed, the authority and duty of the magistrate in the matters of religion, the unlawfulness of a toleration and general liberty of conscience, the divine right of Christian liberty in things indifferent, the unlawfulness of repealing the laws against Popery and idolatry.
[1674] Four great and horrible murders, or, Bloody nevvs from Islington being a full and true relation how a womans brains were knockt out with her own pattin, rob'd, and her throat cut, on Fryday the 5th of February instant, a man beaten to death the 8th of the same month, and a woman drowned her self in a pond at Islington : likewise a maid barbarously murdred at Chester by two villains ... for which they were condemned ... the 23 of January last, and hanged ...
[1645] Four great victories: obtained by Major Generall Pointz, on Thursday and Munday last.: 1. The taking of Boulton Castle, from Collonel Scroope; with a copie of the articles on which it was surrendered: where was taken 100. muskets, 50. pikes, 20. halberts, 2. barrels of gunpowder, good store of provisions and ammunition, and all their bag and baggage. 2. The slighting of Welbeck; of Boulsover, and of Tuckhill, three garisons in the north. 3. The taking of Worton Castle, the copie of the articles, and taken in it, 150. armes, 40. pikes, 3 barrels of gunpowder, 20. vessels of strong bier, and all the provisions and ammunition, bag, and baggage. 4. Skipton in Yorkshire, also upon surrender. Commanded to be printed, and published according to order.
[1665] The Four great years of the plague, viz. 1593, 1603, 1625, and 1636 compared by the weekly bills of mortality printed every Thursday in the said years, by which its increase and decrease is plainly discerned in all those years.
[June 18. 1647] Four petitions to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax:: viz. I. From the inhabitants of the county of Essex, presented to his Excellency at the late rendezvous at Triplo-heath. II. From the inhabitants of the counties of Norfolk and Suffolk, presented to his Excellency at St. Albans, 12 June present. III. From the inhabitants of the county of Buckingham, presented to his Excellency at S. Albans, 15 June present. IV. From the inhabitants of the county of Hertford, presented to his Excellency at S. Albans, 16 June present. Also a speech made to his Excellency at the delivery of the petition for Buckingham, by the presenter. Published at the earnest desire of the petitioners, and for the general satisfaction of the kingdom.
[l689] Four questions debated with an answer to the objection that the convention will not have the power of a Parliament.
Stanhope, Thomas. / [1670] Four sermons preached upon solemne occasions. I. The troubler of Israel. II. The righteous mans concern for the churches misery. Preached before the judges. III. Cæsars due honour, preached before the mayor and aldermen of Leicester, May 29. 1669. IV. Davids work and rest, preached before the election of the mayor. By Tho. Stanhope A.M. Vicar of St. Margarets in Leicester.
Knutton, Immanuel, d. 1655. / [1655] Four sermons publickly delivered at several times in Ecclesfeild Church in Yorke-shire. By Immanuel Knutton preacher of Gods word there.
Towers, John, d. 1649. / [1660] Four sermons, preach'd by the right reverend father in God, John Towers, D.D. L. Bishop of Peterburgh.: 1. At the funerall of the right honorable, William Earl of Northampton. 2. At the baptism of the right honorable, James Earl of Northampton. 3. Before K. Charles at White-Hall in time of Lent.
Peers, Richard, 1645-1690. / [1667] Four small copies of verses upon sundry occasions
[ca. 1505] [The four sons of Aymon]
Leybourn, William, 1626-1700? / [169-?] Four tables of accompts ready cast up the first shewing from one pound to an 100 pound by the year what it amounts unto by the day, week, month, quarter, and half-year : the second sheweth from one farthing to twenty shillings by the day, what it amounts unto by the week, month, quarter and year : the third shews the simple interest of any sum of money from 20 shillings to a 1000 l. for either 1, 2, 3, 6, 9 months or a year at 6 l. per cent : the fourth shews what any free-land or leases of houses for any number of years is worth in ready money / by William Leybourne, Philom.
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [1699] Four tracts. I. A short discourse about divorce and its causes, fornication and adultery. II. A charge to judges, juries and witnesses concerning oaths. III. About infant baptism. IV. A letter to a lady, who hath forsaken [t]he Protestant religion for the Romish. / By J. Gailhard, Gent.
[1690?] The four wonders of this land, which unto you we will declare: the Lord's great mercy it is great; God give us grace to stand in fear, and watch and pray both night and day, that God may give us all his grace, to repent our sins then every one, our time is going on apace. Tune of Dear Love regard my grief, &c. Licensed according to order.
Calver, Edward, fl. 1649. / [1635] The foure ages of man. 1635.
[ca. 1640] Foure and twenty certaine godly rules
[1641] Foure fugitives meeting, or, The Discourse amongst my Lord Finche, Sir Francis Windebank, Sir Iohn Sucklin, and Doctor Roane as they accidently met in France with a detection of their severall pranks in England.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1561] Foure godlye sermons agaynst the pollution of idolatries comforting men in persecutions, and teachyng them what commodities thei shal find in Christes church, which were preached in French by the moste famous clarke Ihon Caluyne, and translated fyrst into Latine and afterward into Englishe by diuers godly learned men.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] Foure learned and godly treatises viz. The carnall hypocrite. The churches deliverances. The deceitfulnesse of sinne. The benefit of afflictions. By T.H.
[1619] Foure letters one from the Duke of Bouillon to the French King. Dated in Feb. 1619. Another from the French King to the Duke of Espernon. Dated the 11. of Ian. 1619. Two other from the Duke of Espernon to the French King, the one dated the 17. of Ian the other the 7. of Feb. 1619.
Harvey, Gabriel, 1550?-1631. / [1592] Foure letters, and certaine sonnets especially touching Robert Greene, and other parties, by him abused: but incidently of diuers excellent persons, and some matters of note. To all courteous mindes, that will voutchsafe the reading.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Foure matters of high concernment: viz. I. Divers questions upon his Majesties last answer concerning the militia, resolved upon by both Houses of Parliament. II. The humble petition of both Houses of Parliament, to the Kings most Excellent Majesty. III. His Majesties answer to the last message aud [sic] resolution of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the militia and the prince. IIII. The resolution of both Houses of Parliament, March 2. With an order for the speedy rigging of the navy, for the defence of the kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Foure orders of great consequence of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: 1. Concerning the speedy leavying and collecting of the moneyes upon the weekely assessements, or otherwise. 2. Concerning the demolishing of all altars, or tables of stone, within every church or chapell, and also for the removall and taking away of all tapers, candlesticks, and basons from the communion table, and to remove the said table from the East-end of the church. 3. For the more strict observance of the monethly fast, according to a late ordinance of the Lords and Commons for that purpose likewise an order for a strict enquiry throughout every parish, of all papists or delinquents, who have any goods, debts, chattels, personall estates, lands, tenements, or otherwise, with their respective parishes, and have not contributed according to the propositions. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that these orders shall be forthwith printed and published. John Browne Cler. Parliamento.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [March. 18. 1645] Foure ordinances of the Lords and Commons, assembled in Parliament,: viz. The 1. for raising and maintaining of horse and foot for the garrison of Glocester. The 2. for a weekly assessement on the county and city of Glocester. The 3. for a continuance of a weekly assessement on the city and county of Glocester. The 4. concerning currans. 13. Martii 1644. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the severall ordinances for raysing moneys for the city and county of Glocester, be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
[ca. 1570] Foure paradoxes 1 A byshop and a minister is all one. 2 A byshoppe or deacon shoulde not bee called Grace, Lord, or exercise such authoritie. 3 A popish priest is no lawful minister of the gospel. 4 Canon chauncellours, & officials are no meete officers in the churche of God.
Scott, Tho. (Thomas), fl. 1605. / [1602] Foure paradoxes of arte, of lawe, of warre, of seruice. By T.S.
[1642] The foure petitions of Huntington Shire, Norfolk, Suffolk, and Essex. Ioyntly concerning the libertie of the subiects, to the honourable Assembly of the High Court of Parliament. Vnanimously concurring to the rootiug [sic] out of papists, and their religion from our kingdome; and the removing of the popish lords, and bishops from their votes in the House of Peeres: and that there may be a speedy reformation of religion in our church, according to the word of God. The petition of Huntington-shire, particularly containing the behalfe of the Lord Kimbolton.
Late faithfull and godly minister of Jesus Christ. / [1652] Foure pious, godly, and learned treatises the first, leads us to the gate of true happinesse : the second, is for instruction, letting us to know what Christ suffer'd for us, that we might enjoy him : the third, is helps and cautions, that we may the better avoid sin : the fourth, brings us to be seekers and suers to God for those things that be above, Collo. 3 / by a late faithfull and godly minister of Jesus Christ ; now since his death recommended to all the people of God, by Mr. John Goodwin.
Neale, R. / [1647] Foure propositions propounded, by the Royalists in the city of Oxford: to the officers and souldiers under command of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning their proceedings in this present designe. Together with the resolution of the said army towards the City of London, and their further desires concerning the Kings Majesties royall person.
Valentine, Henry, d. 1643. / [MDCXXXV. 1635] Foure sea-sermons, preached at the annuall meeting of the Trinitie Companie, in the parish church of Deptford: by Henry Valentine vicar.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1579] Foure sermons of Maister Iohn Caluin entreating of matters very profitable for our time, as may bee seene by the preface: with a briefe exposition of the LXXXVII. Psalme. Translated out of Frenche into Englishe by Iohn Fielde.
Leake, Richard. / [1599] Foure sermons preached and publikely taught by Richard Leake, preacher of the word of God at Killington, within the baronrie of Kendall, and countie of Westmerland: immediately after the great visitation of the pestilence in the fore-sayd countie.
Senhouse, Richard, d. 1626. / [1627] Foure sermons preached at the court vpon seuerall occasions, by the late reuerend and learned diuine, Doctor Senhouse, L. Bishop of Carlile.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1620] Foure sermons viz. 1. The blessednesse of peace-makers. 2. The aduancement of Gods children. Preached before the King. 3. The sinne against the holy Ghost. Preached at Pauls Crosse. 4. The Christian petitioner. Preached at Oxford on the Act Sunday. By Iohn Denison Doctor of Diuinity, and one of his Maiesties Chaplaynes.
Ressold, William, b. 1593. / [Anno 1627] Foure sermons viz. I. Sinnes contagion, or the sicknesse of the soule. II. The description of a Christian. III. The blindnesse of a wilfull sinner. IV. A race to heaven. Published by William Ressold, Master of Arts and minister of Gods Word at Debach in Suffolke.
Gifford, George, d. 1620. / [1598] Foure sermons vpon seuerall partes of scripture, preached by George Gyffard, preacher of the worde, at Maudlin in Essex
Donne, John, 1572-1631. / [1625] Foure sermons vpon speciall occasions. (Viz.) 1. A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse. 2. To the Honorable, the Virginia Company. 3. At the consecration of Lincolnes Inne Chappell. 4. The first sermon preached to K. Charles at St. Iames, 1625. By Iohn: Donne. Deane of Saint Pauls, London.
Gifford, George, d. 1620. / [1582] Foure sermons vpon the seuen chiefe vertues or principall effectes of faith and the doctrine of election: wherein euerie man may learne, whother he be Gods childe or no. Preached at Malden in Essex by Master George Gifford, penned from his mouth, and corrected and giuen to the Countesse of Sussex, for a Newyeeres gift.
Abbot, Robert, 1588?-1662? / [1639] Foure sermons whereof two, preached at two assizes, this present yeare, 1638. at Maidestone in Kent, the other two, in his own charge. By Robert Abbot ...
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1613] Foure sermons. The two first, of godly feare: on Hebrewes 4. verse 1. By Robert Cleauer. The two last. Of Christian loue and life. On Canticles 2. verse 10. By Richard Webb.
[Aprill 27. 1646] Foure strong castles taken by the Parliaments forces:: with the copies of the severall articles, and letters of the particulars thereof. 1 Titbury Castle (in Staffordshire) taken by Sir William Brereton, with all the armes and ammunition. 2 Dunster Castle (in the west) taken by Col. Blake, with all the armes, ammunition, and other furniture of warre. 3 The copie of the articles for the surrender of Barnstaple, with all the ordnance, ammunition, bag and baggage. 4. Abarstwith Castle (in Wales) taken by Col. Powell, with all their armes, ammunition, bag and baggage. Also the agreement for the sleighting of Barton Garrison in Derbishire neere Titbury, and Sir VVilliam Breretons proceedings against Lichfield Close, with the copie of a letter from Sir VVilliam Breretons quarters. Being the true copies of the originals, published according to order of Parliament.
Rawlinson, John, 1576-1630. / [1606] The foure summons of the Shulamite. A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse vpon Rogation Sunday, the 5. of May. 1605. By John Rawlinson, Bachelor of Diuinitie, and fellow of Saint Iohns Colledge in Oxford.
Downame, John, d. 1652. / [1609] Foure treatises tending to disswade all Christians from foure no lesse hainous then common sinnes; namely, the abuses of swearing, drunkennesse, whoredome, and briberie. Wherein the greatnes and odiousnesse of these vices is discouered; and the meanes and remedies, which may either preserue, or weane men from them, are propounded. Whereunto is annexed a treatise of anger. By Iohn Dovvname Batcheler in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods word.
[1642] Foure wonderfull, bloudy, and dangerous plots discovered, and brought to light by Gods providence. With the manner and means of their discoverie and prevention. The 1. from Norwich, where a train of papists had conspired the firing of the citie, which was begun, but not effected. The second from Cheshire, wherin was intended the generall ruine of the whole country. The 3. a generall insurrection of the catholike adherents in divers parts of this kingdome. The 4. by a confederacy of papists to deliver a Iesuit, one William Waller, from the sentence of death, justly and according to law, pronounced against him, which was most auspieuously [sic] brought by a potter, by the carriage of a letter.
Ochino, Bernardino, 1487-1564. / [1551?] Fouretene sermons of Barnardine Ochyne, concernyng the predestinacion and eleccion of god: very expediente to the settynge forth of hys glorye among hys creatures. Translated out of Italian in to oure natyve younge by A.C.
[ca. 1570] A fourme of prayer to be vsed in priuate houses euery mornyng and euenyng
Church of England. / [1580?] A fourme of prayer with thankes giuing, to be vsed of all the Queenes Maiesties louing subiects euery yeere, the 17. of Nouember, being the daye of the her Highnesse entry to her kingdome. Set forth by authoritie.
Seneca, Lucius Annaeus, ca. 4 B.C.-65 A.D. / [1666] The fourscore and eleventh epistle of Lucius Annæus Seneca the philosopher written vpon occasion of the sudden burning of lions in France : translated out of the original into English verse.
[Octo. 4. 1642] Fourteen articles of peace.: Propounded to the king and Parliament by the gentry and commonalty of the county of Tork [sic]: being subscribed to by these knights and gentlemen, whose names are here specified, in the name of all the gentry and commonalty of the said county. VVherein is contained their resolution to maintain the peace of that county against all those that shall endeavour to disturb it. Also the copie of a letter sent from Prince Robert to His Majesty.
Hobson, Paul. / [1655] Fourteen queries and ten absurdities about the extent of Christ's death, the power of the creatures, the justice of God in condemning some, and saving others,: presented by a free-willer to the Church of Christ at Newcastle, and answered by Paul Hobson a member of the said Church. In which answer is discovered, the extent of Christs death, the nature and truth of election, the condition of the creature both before and after conversion, &c. Published in tenderness of love for the good of all, especially for the Churches of Christ.
[1659] Fourteen queries offered to the consideration of all the faithful adherents to the Parliament, and publick interests who are not corrupted into the present design for oligarchy.
[1648] Fourteene strange prophesies: besides Mother Shiptons, and Mr. Salmarsh, predicting wonderfull events to betide these yeares of calamity, in this climate, whereof divers are already come to passe, worthy of observation. 1. A prophesie of K. Richard the 3. 2. Mother Shiptons prophesie. 3. Mr. Truswels, recorder of Lincolne. 4. Sibyllaes prophesies. 5. Ignatius prophesie. 6. Merlins prophesie. 7. Orwel Bins prophesies. 8. Mr. Brightmans prophesies 6. [sic] Ancient prophesies in meeter. Whereto is added the predictions of Mr. John Saltmarch, to his Excellency, and the counsell of his army. And the manner of his death. Printed by an exact true copy, with new marginall notes on Mother Shiptons prophesies.:
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1696] The fourth (and last) volume of discourses, or sermons, on several scriptures by Exekiel Hopkins ...
Virgil. / [1554] The fourth boke of Virgill, intreating of the loue betweene Aeneas and Dido, translated into English, and drawne into a straũge metre by Henrye late Earle of Surrey, worthy to be embraced..
[1663?] The fourth humble address of several societies of baptized believers (commonly called Anabaptists) in the county of Lincoln; humbly presented to Charles the II. King of Great Brittain, &c. containing their faithful representation, sober vindication, true thankfulness, peaceable and constant resolution, and humble petition, &c.
[May 1 1643] The fourth intelligence from Reading. Dated from his Excellency his quarters in Reading, April the last, at 5 a clock at night. Wherein is the certain relation of the taking of Hereford by Sir William Waller.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1688] A fourth letter to a person of quality, being an historical account of the doctrine of the Sacrament, from the primitive times to the Council of Trent shewing the novelty of transubstantiation.
[1622] The fourth of September. Newes from sundry places, both forraine and domestique From Venice, Rome, Spaine, France, Naples, the Palatinate, and the Low-Countries. A relation of Count Mansfeilds progresse, (his battaile with Gonsalo in his passage) till his arriuall at Breda, with the Duke of Brunswicke his valiant pursuit of Gonsalo, (being wounded) and the slaughter of 500. of his men, and the taking of certaine waggons, and Gonsales owne coath. Whereunto is added, a true and certaine report, of the lamentable shipwracke which happened at Plimoth in Deuonshire, on Munday the 19th. of August last past, with other great harme done elsewhere, by lightning and thunder on the same day.
[1682] A Fourth paper presented by divers citizens of the city of London, Sept. 12. 1682, to the right honourable the Lord mayor and court of aldermen
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [MDCLII. 1652] The fourth paper, presented by Maior Butler, to the Honourable Committee of Parliament, for the propagating the gospel of Christ Jesus.: VVhich paper was humbly owned, and was, and is attended to be made good by Major Butler. Mr. Charles Vane. Col. Danvers. Mr. Iackson. Mr. VVall. And Mr. Turner. Also a letter from Mr. Goad, to Major Butler, upon occasion of the said paper and proposals. Together with a testimony to the said fourth paper, by way of explanation upon the four proposals of it. / By R.W. Unto which is subjoyned the fifteen proposals of the ministers.
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1682] The fourth part of naked truth, or, The complaint of the church to some of her sons for breach of her articles in a friendly dialogue between Titus and Timothy, both ministers of the Church of England / by a legal son and since conformist to the Church of England, as established by law.
Leonard, William. / [1687] The fourth part of the reports of several cases of law argued and adjudged in the several courts at Westminster, in the time of the late Queen Elizabeths reign collected by a learned professor of the law, William Leonard, Esq. ... published by William Hughes of Grayes-Inn, Esq. ; with tables of the names of the cases, and of the matters contained in this book.
Serres, Jean de, 1540?-1598. / [Anno. 1576] The fourth parte of Co[m]mentaries of the ciuill warres in Fraunce, and of the lovve countrie of Flaunders: translated out of Latine into English, by Thomas Tymme minister. Seene and allowed.
Tillam, Thomas. / [M.DC.LV. 1655] The fourth principle of Christian religion: or, the foundation doctrine of laying on of hands.: Asserted and vindicated by way of answer to such arguments as by Lieutenant Colonel Paul Hobson have been presented against this Gospel ordinance. Affectionately tendred to such enquiring souls as are desirous throughly to forsake Babylon notion an humane tradition, and by universall obedience to follow the lamb in all his righteous appointments. / By Tho. Tillam a minister of Jesus Christ.
Grantham, Thomas, 1634-1692. / [Printed in the year, 1674] The fourth principle of Christs doctrine vindicated being a brief answer to Mr. H. Danvers book, intituled, A treatise of laying on of hands, plainly evincing the true antiquity and perpetuity of that despised ministration of prayer with imposition of hands for the promise of the spirit ... / by Tho. Grantham.
Marana, Giovanni Paolo, 1642-1693. / [1692] The fourth volume of letters writ by a Turkish spy who lived five and forty years undiscover'd at Paris : giving an impartial account to the Divan at Constantinople of the most remarkable transactions of Europe, and discovering several intrigues and secrets of the Christian courts (especially of that of France) continued from the year 1642 to the year 1682 / written originally in Arabick, translated into Italian, and from thence into English, by the translator of the first volume.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] A fourth word to the wise, or A plaine discovery of Englands misery,: and how the same may be redressed; set forth in a letter written by a prisoner in the Fleete to Commissary Generall Ireton, and published by a friend of his and lover of his country for Englands good.
[1641. i.e. 1642] Fourtie articles in the High Court of Parliament, against William Lang, who was vicar in the parish of Bradworthy, in the county of Devon, but now prisoner in the city of London. With a petition to the Right Honorable House of Commons, shewing the odiousnesse of his life and actions, desiring that his triall may not be prolonged, nor his execution hindred, being one of the late tribe of lordly bishops.
[Printed in the year, 1659] Fourty four queries to the life of Queen Dick. By one who will at any time work a job of journey-work, to serve his countrey.
[1534?] The fou[n]tayne or well of lyfe out of whiche doth springe most swete co[n]solatio[n]s, right necessary for troubled co[n]sciences, to then rent ye they shall nat despeyre in aduersite and trouble. Translated out of latyn in to Englysshe.
[1548 or 1549] The foūtayne or well of lyfe, out of whiche doth sprynge mooste swete consolations, ryght necessarye for troubled conscyences to thyntente they shal not despayre in aduersitie and trouble..
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [1600] Fovvre bookes, of the institution, vse and doctrine of the holy sacrament of the Eucharist in the old Church. As likevvise, hovv, vvhen, and by what degrees the masse is brought in, in place thereof. By my Lord Philip of Mornai, Lord of Plessis-Marli; councellor to the King in his councell of estate, captaine of fiftie men at armes in the Kings paie, gouernour of his towne and castle of Samur, ouerseer of his house and crowne of Nauarre.
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1596] Fovvre hymnes, made by Edm. Spenser.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1682] Foxes and firebrands, or, A specimen of the danger and harmony of popery and separation wherein is proved from undeniable matter of fact and reason that separation from the Church of England is, in the judgment of papists, and by sad experience, found the most compendious way to introduce popery and to ruine the Protestant religion.
Naylier, John. / [Printed in the first yeer of the peoples pretended freedom, but intended slavery, 1649] The foxes craft discouered;: in destroying the peoples best friends, who stand in their prerogative way for perfect peace and freedom. As it will appeare by their usage, not onely of Captaine Bray, but also of his troop, that raised themselves at their own cost, and have continued in many hazards, but now must be ... with the reward of threats or imprisonment, or be ... to serve under one of the foxes new creatures. Wherein is anexed a congratulatory letter, to the ... of a large petition of the 11th September, for discovering their apprehensions to prevent our new slavery. / By John Naylier quartermaster, Richard Ellegood, and John Marshall, appointed by the troope for the prosecuting these things.
Trepidantium Malleus. / [1697] The foxonian Quakers dunces lyars and slanderers, proved out of George Fox's journal, and other scriblers; particularly B. C. his Quakers no apostates, or the hammerer defeated: amanuensis, as is said, to G.C. (as he sometime wrote himself) Gulielmus Calamus, alias, William Penn. Also a reply to W.C. (a church-man, the Quakers advocate) his Trepidantium malleus intrepidanter malleatus, &c. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Trepidantium Malleus. / [1697] The Foxonian Quakers, dunces lyars and slanderers proved out of George Fox's journal, and other scriblers; particularly B. C. his Quakers no apostates, or the Hammerer defeated: amanuensis, as is said, to G. C. (as he sometime wrote himself) Gulielmus Calamus, alias, William Penn. Also a reply to W. C. (a churchman, the Quakers advocate) his Trepidantium malleus intrepidanter mallearum, &c. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1670] La foy victorieuse du monde dans les justes sermon presche a las savoye dans l'eglise fran ̧coise le dimanche, 10. jour d'Octobre 1669 / par D. Breual ...
[16--?] [The fo]x chace: or, The huntsman's harmony; by the [...] of Buckingham's hounds, &c. To an excellent tune much in request.