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Author / [Publication date] Title
[1683] The Fugitive statesman, in requital for The perplex'd prince
Sutcliffe, Matthew, 1550?-1629. / [1604] A ful and round ansvver to N.D. alias Robert Parsons the noddie his foolish and rude Warne-word comprised in three bookes, whereof, the first containeth a defence of Queene Elizabeths most pious and happie gouernment, by him maliciously slaundered. The second discouereth the miserable estate of papists, vnder the Popes irreligious and vnhappy tyrannie, by him weakely defended. The third, toucheth him for his vnciuill termes and behauior, and diuers other exorbitant faults and abuses, both here and elsewhere by him committed, and cleareth his vaine obiections and cauils.
[1689] The Fulfilling of prophecies, or, The Prophecies and predictions of the late learned and Reverend James Usher, Ld. Archbishop of Armagh, and Lord Primate of Ireland relating to England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [1669] The fulfilling of the Scripture, or, An essay shewing the exact accomplishment of the Word of God in his works of providence, performed and to be performed for confirming the beleevers and convincing the atheists of the present time : containing in the end a few rare histories of the works and servants of God in the Church of Scotland.
Chardon, John, d. 1601. / [1595] Fulfordo et Fulfordae A sermon preached at Exeter, in the cathedral church, the sixth day of August commonly called Iesus day 1594. in memoriall of the cities deliuerance in the daies of King Edvvard the sixt. Wherein is intreated of the goodnes of God toward man, and of the ingratitude of man toward God. By Iohn Charldon, Doctor of Diuinitie. In which also some fewe thinges are added, then omitted through want of time.
Mount, Mr. / [1700?] A full account from Ireland, of the maid at Dublin miraculously struck by the hand of heaven, and burning by a supernatural fire; in which deplorable condition she still continues: with her penitent behaviour and discourses since the recovery of her speech. And other remarkable passages relating to this stupendous judgement. As communicated in a letter received by the last post, Jan. 14. from Mr. Mount her master, living in Christ-Church-Yard in Dublin. As also several historical instances in the like kind; published for a warning for all to avoid such prophane execrations. With allowance.
[1684] A Full account of a bold and barbarous murther committed on the body of William Culliford Esq. by George Cruff, in Water-Lane near the Custom-House in London, on Friday the 8th day of August, 1684, in the open street between the hours of 11 and 12 of the same day as also the relation of a gentleman of qualities groom, who was shot by a life-guardman upon Munday the 4th of this instant, in the town of Kensington : together with the further account of a lamentable fire that happened in a town call'd Church-Hill, within two miles of Chipping-Norton, in Oxfordsheire [sic], on Wednesday the 30th of July, last.
[1699] A Full account of a most tragycal and inhuman murther that was committed lately in Holland, at Sevenbergen, 3 hours walk off the Brill, by one Claes Wells who murthered his father, Henry Wells and his mother, with 3 brothers and one sister, and after sat the house on fire, for which he was executed, within 3 days after.
[after 1685?] A Full account of the barbarous and unhumane usages of the French Protestants in France
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1689] A full account of the great victory obtained by the Protestants in Ireland, since the arrival of His Grace the Duke of Schomberg as it was communicated by the reverend and valliant governour Walker at Chester.
Heath, E., Rev., fl. 1692. / [1692] A full account of the late dreadful earth-quake at Port-Royal in Jamaica, written in two letters from the minister of that place, from aboard the Granada in Port-Royal Harbour, June 22. 1692.
Heath, E., Rev. / [1692] A full account of the late dreadful earthquake at Port Royal in Jamaica written in two letters from the minister of that place : from a board the Granada in Port Royal harbour, June 22, 1692.
[1691] A full account of the late siege and surrender of the city of Mons[.] With the number of the slain and wound[ed] as well within the city, as in the French ca[illegible.] To which is added, the articles of surrende[r.] With the Dauphin, and Monsieur Vauban's entry [into] the city: the manner of the governor's marching [illegible?] and his speech to the Dauphin: with the French behaviour and [illegible]ment of the inhabitants of Mons, and the towns and villages a[illegible] and several other material occurences, that has happened since th[illegible.] Licensed, J. Fraiser. 1691.
[1678] A Full account of the situation, former state and late siege of Stetin being a summary relation of all the particular actions perform'd both within the city and in the camp of His Highness the Elector of Brandenburgh / as it was delivered in sundry letters from credible persons of eminent quality in London.
[1662] A Full and certain account of the last great wind & storms being a narrative of the several accidents, hurts and damages caused thereby, both by sea and land, at home and abroad / collected out of domestick and forreign letters with a great deal of care and diligence, and faithfully published.
[1678] A Full and certain relation concerning the horrid plot of the papists and the barbarous and bloody murther of Sr. Edmund Bury Godfrey, one of His Majesties justices of the peace ... with an exact account in what manner he was found and what wounds he had on his body : together with the most noble manner of his being buried and the text of the sermon there preached ...
Marsin, M. / [1700] A full and clear account the scripture gives of the Deity and all the mistakes removed relating thereunto : proved that the heaven of heavens and the fall of angels was before the six days creation : with an account where the being of Hell is / by M. Marsin.
Pulton, A. (Andrew), 1654-1710. / [1688?] A full and clear exposition of the Protestant rule of faith with an excellent dialogue laying forth the large extent of true Protestant charity against the uncharitable papists.
[1642?] A full and cleare answer to a false and scandalous paper entituled, The humble remonstrance of the grievances of all His Majesties posts of England, together with carriers, waggoners, &c.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1700] A Full and exact collection of all the considerable addresses, memorials, petitions, answers, proclamations, declarations, letters, and other public papers relating to the Company of Scotland trading to Africa and the Indies since the passing of the act of Parliament, by which the said company was established in June 1695, till November 1700 : together with a short preface (including the act itself) as also a table of whole contents.
[1689] A Full and exact relation of the affairs in Ireland particularly of the late K. James's letter to the French king, giving an account of his resolution to go back again to France : also Duke Schomberg's going on board, with the embarking of the forces under him for Ireland.
[1695] A Full and exact relation of the fight betwixt the Henry, an East-India merchant-man, and the Marine, a French man of war of 40 guns, on the coast of Ireland on the 12th of July 1695 written from Ireland by an officer of the said ship.
[1684] A full and exact relation of the horrid murder committed upon the body of col. Rainsborough, the person that did it, and the cause thereof. Also the killing of Capt. Layton, and divers others: and a fight neere Pontefract; with the relieving of Scarborough, and a Pinnace taken there. Likewise the list of the names of some members of both Houses of Parliament, and chiefe officers of the army, against whom there is a designe to take away their lives. Certified by letters to both houses of Parliament. Viz. His Excellency the Lord Generall. The Lord Say and Seal. The Lord Wharton. Lieut. Gen. Cromwell. Mr. Challenor. Mr. Pury. Mr. Corbet. Major-Generall Skippon. Serjeant Wild. Colonell Hammond. Colonell Rich. Colonell Pride. Colonell Hewson, &c.
[January 23. 1645 i.e. 1646] A full and exact relation of the storming and taking of Dartmouth, vvith above five hundred prisoners, sixty peece of ordnance, great store of ammunition and ships belonging to the said town. As it was sent to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker to the Honorable House of Commons. Together with an order of both Houses of Parliament, for Thursday come fortnight to be a day of thanksgiving within the lines of communication, and ten miles about; and Thursday come three weeks in all other places in the countrey. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this relation and order be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1680] A Full and exact relation of two old men aged above a thousand years, coming invisibly into the great city of Tholouze in France, from Damascus in Galilea going in a most miraculous habit, preaching up and down the city, and exhorting them to repentance and pennance, and telling them that their city shall be destroy'd by fire if they do not repent ... : also ... with their infallible fortelling the day of doom to be in the year of our Lord, 1690 : in a letter to a friend in London.
[1689] A Full and impartial account of all the secret consults, negotiations, stratagems, and intriegues of the Romish party in Ireland, from 1660, to this present year 1689, for the settlement of popery in that kingdom
[1690] A full and impartial account of the late besieging and taking of the famous castle of Killishandra; in the province of Ulster in Ireland by the brave Inniskilling forces. Also, K. James's late proclamation from Dublin, and the great scarcity of provisions there. With the present state of the late king's affairs, in the province of Lenester and Ulster. Licens'd, J. Fraser, and entered according to order.
[1690] A Full and particular account of the seizing and imprisonment of the Duke of Tyrconnel, and other great officers, by the express command of the French King
Ewer, Isaac, d. 1650. / [1648] A full and particular relation of the manner of the late besieging and taking of Chepstow Castle in Wales.: By the forces of his Excellency the Lord Fairfax, under the command of Colonel Ewer; expressed in a letter from Colonel Ewer to the Honorable William Lental, Speaker to the House of Commons. The governour of the said castle within, that betrayed it to the Kings forces, was slain in this service, as also all the rest of the commanders and souldiers killed and taken.
Person of quality. / [1687] A full and perfect account of the particulars of the terrible and bloody fight which the Christian army have obtain'd over the whole Turkish forces near the bridge of Esseck with a particular of what plunder they have seiz'd and taken / written from a Person of quality who was present in the whole action.
Person of quality. / [1687] A full and perfect account of the particulars of the terrible and bloody fight, which the Christian armies have obtained over the whole Turkish forces near the bridge of Esseck. With a particular of what plunder they have seiz'd and taken / Written from a person of quality who was present in the whole action.
[1690] A Full and perfect account of the state and condition of the Province of Ulster in Ireland in a letter from Wexford of the 15th of January, 1689/90.
Waldeck, Georg Friedrich, Graf von, 1620-1692. / [1689] A full and perfect relation of a great and signal victory gain'd by the English and Hollanders over the French translated out of Dutch.
[1654] A full and perfect relation of the great plot and terrible conspiracy, of divers lords, knights, citizens, and apprentices, against his Highness the Lord Protector. With a list of the conspirators names; the exact particulars of their bloody engagement, vow, and covenant; and the manner how they were apprehended in the Old-Bayley, and Covent-Garden, and carryed to James, on Tuesday and Wednesday night last. Likewise, their examination and confession before the Right Honourable the Council at White-Hall; and the names of the lords that were taken, with their examinations before his Highness, and the orders and resolution passed thereupon. Together with the taking of a parchment scrol and list of 500 men, and the going of the L. Hastings, and divers others from London.
Travers, Walter, 1547 or 8-1635. / [M.D.LXXIIII. 1574] A full and plaine declaration of ecclesiasticall discipline owt off the word off God and off the declininge off the churche off England from the same.
Sarpi, Paolo, 1552-1623. / [1606] A full and satisfactorie ansvver to the late vnaduised bull, thundred by Pope Paul the Fift, against the renowmed state of Venice being modestly entitled by the learned author, Considerations vpon the censure of Pope Paul the Fift, against the common-wealth of Venice: by Father Paul of Venice, a frier of the order of Serui. Translated out of Italian.
[1657] A Full and the truest narrative of the most horrid, barbarous and unparalled murder, committed on the person of John Knight, apprentice to Mr. Arthur Worth, silk-man in milk-street, London. Which ... was committed by the desperate and bloody hand of Nathaniel Butler ... on Thursday morning August 6. 1657. Together with the manner of his being apprehended and examined; and the confession from the mouth of the said Butler ... an account of the tryall, condemnation and sentence pronounced against him, which was executed upon him, on Monday August 31. 1657. And his last speech upon the ladder immediately before his death, which he desired might be printed after his death; and to that end gave it at large in writing from off the ladder, to Mr. Yearwood chaplain to the right honourable Sir Robert Titchbourn lord mayor of London ...
[1690] A Full and true account of a bloody and barbarous murther, found to be committed upon the person of woman, in Kent-street, near St. George's Church, Southwark with the circumstances that attended the discovery, and other things accompanying so amazing and cruel proceedings.
[1690] A Full and true account of a bloody and dismal fight betwixt the English Protestants, and the French and Irish papists being an impartial relation, of a great victory obtained by Duke Scomberg's forces, over a party of King James's army in Ireland, since the joyful news of the Kings coming into this nation.
[in the year, 1689] A full and true account of a great and signal victory gain'd by the imperialists over the Turks dated from Vienna the 8th of September.
[2689 i.e. 1689] A full and true account of a great rencounter between an English and French-man of war, near the port of Kingsale in Ireland: with a relation of the taking of the said French-vessel, full of Irish officers and soldiers, and bringing her into Biddiford-Haven, in the west of England. Licensed according to order.
Rowland, Thomas. / [1689] A full and true account of a horrid and bloody conspiracy of the Papists against the Protestants in the North of England being a true copy of a letter from Thoms. Rowland at Hexham in Northumberland, shewing the intention of a most barbarous murther was intended to be committed on William Rowland of that place by the Lord Derwinwater's son, Mr. Thoms. Ratcliff, a papist.
[1687?] A Full and true account of a most barbarous and bloody murther, committed by Esther Ives, with the assistance of John Noyse a cooper; on the body of William Ives, her husband, at Rumsey in Hampshire, on the fifth day of February 1686. : Together with the miraculous and wonderful discovery of the murther and murtherers. : As also an account of their tryals at the last assizes, holden at Winchester, where being found guilty of the said murther, they received sentence of death, viz. John Noyse to be hang'd, and Esther Ives to be burnt. : With their manner of behaviour and execution, according to the said sentence.
[1699] A Full and true account of a most barbarous murther and robbery committed by John Davis on the body of Esq. Bowles's lady, at Cleaver, near Windsor ...
[1696] A full and true account of a most bloody and horrid conspiracy against the life of his most sacred Majesty, February the 24th. 1696.
[1698] A full and true account of a most horrid and barbarous design, intended to be executed upon the body of Mr. J. Frampton, a wire-worker, living upon London-Bridge who by providence hath escaped the wicked conspiracy of Mary Roberts; the effects of which was to have ended in his death, and utter ruine of his whole family. Which is as followeth.
[1685] A Full and true account of a strange apparition that [for] two months past hath frequently appeared and haunted the house of Mr. S----ge in Cherrey-Tree-Alley near [--]nhill-Fields by the Artillery-wall in the county of Middlesex.
J. H. / [1690] A full and true account of a terrible and bloody engagement at sea, between a squadron of the French fleet and the naval forces under the command of our English admiral together with a particular account of the sinking of three of the French men of war, taking of two, and disabling most of therest [sic], with the great courage and bravery of our English sea-men / in a letter to an eminent merchant in the city of London.
[1697] A Full and true account of a total victory over the Turks with an account of the coronation of the king of Poland.
[1690] A Full and true account of all the proceedings in Ireland since His Majesties first embarking for that kingdom to his present march to besiege Limerick being a particular relation of all the sieges, battles, skirmishes and towns surrender'd, likewise the number of men killed and wounded on both sides and also King James's last speech to the Lord Mayor of Dublin when he departed thence.
[Printed 1679] The full and true account of all the proceedings in Scotland. since the rebellion brgan [sic]. With the account of Cap. Grahames ingagement, as also their taking of Glascow [sic], and their inhumane cruelties acted there. With several particulars very satisfactory. As also the true relation of the last great and bloody fight between them and His Majesties forces under the command of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth. Nere Bothwel Brigg wherein the rebels were routed, and pursued into Hamelton Park, with the number of their slain, and many other remarkable circumstances.
[1689] A Full and true account of all the remarkable actions and things that have happen'd in the North of Ireland, since the 15th of November to the 7th instant and particularly of the actions at Sligo, the Newry and Charlemont as also the petition of the chief inhabitants of Ulster to the Duke Schonberg, His Grace's answer thereunto, the present state of the army and affairs there ... : in a letter from Lisbourn, of December the 7th, 1689.
[1689] A Full and true account of His Grace Duke Schomberg's marching towards Dublin and of the preparations the late King James is making to oppose him with other affairs relating to Ireland : in a letter from Chester, Sept. 2.
[1683] A Full and True account of the great battel fought betwixt the Turks, Hungarian rebels, and Polish army before the city of Presburg with the glorious victory obtained by the Polish army, under the conduct of Prince Lubomierski, sent from the Duke of Lorrain to the King of Poland and communicated to the Polish envoy in London / translated from the original.
[1700] The Full and true account of the barbarous and cruel usage of Mr. George Willington, midshipman on board the Faulkland man of war which having taken a prize call'd the Lascine, richly la[d]en from the West-Indies with several persons of quality and passengers on board : the leiutenant, George Titsdon, Mr. Willington, and several others were put on board the said prize, who for some secret grudge toward the said Mr. Willington beat and bruis'd him so barbarously ...
[1695] A Full and true account of the behaviour, confession, & execution of Mr. Richard Buttler, for a notorious fellony and burglary who executed at Tybourn, on Monday the 29th of July, 1695, after having been twice severally reprieved for the space of 17 days : with a brief relation of his extravagant life, and other remarkable matters and circumstances, that attended him to his untimely end, &c.
[1689] A Full and true account of the beseiging and taking of Carrickfergus by the Duke of Schomberg as also a relation of what has lately pass'd in the islands of Antego, Mevis, and Monteserrat, in the West-Indies, where Their Majesties have beensolemnly proclaim'd: in a letter from Chester of August the 31st.
[1689] A full and true account of the confession, behaviour, last daying speeches and penitent end of Greenway Feild; who was executed at Tyburn for the murther of Andrew Charleton, on the 25th of September, 1689. With the paper he read under the gallows, signed by his own hand, desiring it might be printed as a warning to all people, &c top event their coming to untimely ends.
[1689] A Full and true account of the damages and murders done and committed on the estates and lives of the Protestants, by the Irish rebels in Ireland, being a compleat computation of all the losses sustained by the King, the church, the gentry, and kingdom in general.
[1690] A full and true account of the discovery of the late treasonable plot in Scotland as also of the original bond of association, that several disaffected persons have entred into, and signed, against the government; and of the seizing of several persons in the house of the Lord Olyphant, where the said association was found. Licens'd March 7. 1690.
[1682] A Full and true account of the lamentable and dreadful fire that began in Cinnamon-Street in Wapping, on the nineteenth of this instant November, 1682
[1689] A Full and true account of the landing and reception of the late King James at Kinsale with the particulars of the ships, arms, ammunition, men, and money that he brought with him : in a letter from Bristol April 1st, 1689.
[1689] A Full and true account of the landing of the late King James II in Ireland with a particular relation of his voyage ...
[1690] A Full and true account of the late revolution in Savoy, and of the motives and occasion of the Duke of Savoy's declaration of war against France, and for restoring all the Vaudois to their liberties and ancient privileges, who are joined with his forces against the French as also of the several defeats given to the French forces, by the Vaudois and Savoyards / in a letter to a person of quality, from Geneva, June 9, 1690.
[1698] A full and true account of the life: and also the manner and method of carrying on the delusions, blasphemies, and notorious cheats of Susan Fowls. As the same was contrived, plotted, invented, and managed by wicked popish priests and other papists, with a design to scandalize our church and ministers, by insinuating that the virtue of casting forth devils, and easing persons possess'd was only in the power of their church. As also, of her tryal and sentence at the Old Baily, the 7th of this instant May, for blaspheming Jesus Christ, and cursing the Lord's prayer.
[1695] A full and true account of the penitent behaviour, last dying words, & execution of Mr. Edmund Allen, gent. who was condemned at the Sessions-House in the Old Baily, for abusing his ... wife by cruelly beating her ... and inhumanely poysoning of her ... : with a relation of the reprieve of Mr. Richard Buttler, who was likewise order'd to be executed ... on Friday, the 19th of ... July, 1695 : vvith Mr. Allen's last words, &c.
[1689] A Full and true account of the sad and dreadful fire which happened in the borough of Southwark on the 22 of September, 1689 ... and the manner of seizing a notorious papist.
[1689 or 90] A Full and true account of the sad and dreadful storm that happened on Sunday morning, the 12th of January, 1689. VVith a relation how it happened, and continued, and the damage it has done by land and sea, by blowing down houses, chimneys, trees, killing and wounding divers people, carrying away hay-reeks, corn-reeks, &c. in damaging churches, casting away ships, boats, lighters, &c. with other prodigious and fearfull circumstances attending it; the like not known in any age.
[1689] A Full and true account of the taking of the city of Mentz, by the imperial and confederate army
P. W., Gentleman who was particularly concerned in the aforesaid action. / [1690] A full and true account of the two great victories lately obtained before Lymerick, by K. William's forces over the French and Irish rebels, which were commanded by D. Tryconnel, and General Lauson with a particular relation of the killing seven hundred of the enemy, and the number of the prisoners taken, the flight of the rebels into the county of Clare, their horrid burnings, and other cruelties, and the number of the rebels hang'd for the same, by the command of Lieutenant General Douglas : in a letter from a gentleman, who was particularly concerned in the aforesaid action.
[Printed in the year, MDCLXXXVII 1687] A Full and true account of the vvonderful eruptions of a prodigious burning mountain,: vvhich cast out vast quantities of fire to the destruction of several whole tovvns. Together with a relation of a vvonderful earth-quake. Likewise strange and vvonderful news from Ireland; giving a relation of a great flood that hapened there by rain. / As it tis now sent in a letter to His Majesty ...
[1690] A Full and true account of two famous and signal victories obtained by Their Majesties forces over the Irish rebels, the first over General Sarsfield, near the Shannon, raising the siege of Bir, taking all their cannon and killing an hundred and sixty on the spot, driving them over the Shannon, the second over four thousand raparees, the killing five hundred of them, and taking all their arms also the arrival of Sir Clovesly Shovel with Their Majesties fleet : with many other material occurrences : in a letter from Dublin.
[1679] A Full and true narrative of one Elizabeth Middleton, a Roman-Catholick living in Gardners-Lane, Westminster who endeavouring to turn the late hellish-plot on the non-conformists, thereby to vindicate her own sect, the papists, was before several witnesses heard to wish that she might never see the light ...
[in the year, 1673] A Full and true relation as well of the blovving up of the Ann frigat as also of the examination, tryal, and condemnation of John Adams, the gunner thereunto belonging as the occasion of that accident by his default. For which he was on the 24th. of this instant December, sentenced by a councel of war to be hang'd.
[1689] A full and true relation of a bloody & dismal fight betwixt the Protestants Commanded by his Grace the Duke of Schomberge, and Major General Kirk; and the Irish rebels. Commanded by the Duke of Berwick, and Collonel Sarsefield, near Lisnegarvey in Ireland. With an account of I. The seizing of several ships from France, stor'd with arms and ammunition. II. The besieging of Charlemont, by D. Schomberg. III. The miserable state of Protestants in Dublin. IV. The present condition of the late K. James. V. The sickness and sad mortality of his soldiers. With other matterial occurences. Licensed, 1689: and entered according to order,
[1679] A Full and true relation of a comet or blazing-star, that lately appeared, and was seen by many who are eye-witnesses thereof, in this city of London, on the 28th and 29th of July last with many weighty observations upon the same.
[1680] The Full and true relation of a dreadful storm or tempest accompanied with thunders, lightnings, and hail-stones, some of them being above two pounds in weight as likewise a terrible earthquake, continuing for above half an hour, giving three furious onsets, the which hapned on the 16th of August 1680, in the city of Millain and the villages adjacent ...
[1701 or 1702] A Full and true relation of a horrid and detestable conspiracy against the lives, estates, and reputations of three worthy members of this present Parliament, which God long preserve
[1684] A Full and true relation of a most barbarous and dreadful murder committed on the body of Mrs. Kirk, wife of Edmund Kirk, drawer at the Rose-Tavern in Pye-Corner, on Sunday, May the 25th, 1684, whose body was found in a pit near Tyburn, supposed to be murder'd by her aforesaid husband
W. S. / [1679] A full and true relation of a new hellish Popish plot in Ireland, carried on by the papists in the province of Munster with the manner how they would have possessed themselves of that strong city of Limerick, and the castle thereof, in order to the receiving French forces in the great River Shanon, for their landing there : express'd in a letter from a friend verbatim, dated in Dublin this 6th of December 1679.
[1686?] The Full and true relation of all the proceedings at the assizes holden at Chelmsford for the countie of Essex which began on Monday the 29th of this instant March, and ended on Thursday the 1st of April, with an exact account of the most remarkable trials of several notorious offendors, both for murders and robberies.
[1680?] The Full and true relation of all the proceedings at the assizes holden at Maidstone, for the countie of Kent
[1685] A Full and true relation of dreadful and terrible storm, that hapned [sic] at Forte St. George, in the East-Indies, on the 3d of November, 1684.: Communicated in a letter to a friend in London, from one belonging to the English factory.
[1680] A Full and true relation of the death and slaughter of a man and his son at plough, together with four horses, in the parish of Cookham in the county of Berks, Sept. 2, 1680 slain by the thunder and lightning that then and there happened, as may fully be testified by credible persons whose names are hereunto adjoyned : likewise the same day happened another sad accident near Norwich, eight persons, being struck dead in a church porch by thunder / published for prevention of false reports.
[1689] A Full and true relation of the death of K. James who departed this life, the 27th of March.
[1675] A full and true relation of the elephant that is brought over into England from the Indies, and landed at London, August 3d. 1675. Giving likewise a true account of the wonderful nature, understanding, breeding, taking and taming of elephants.
[1690] A full and true relation of the examination and confession of W. Barwick and E. Mangall, of two horrid murders: one committed by William Barwick upon his wife being with child, near Cawood in Yorkshire, upon the 14th. of April last: as likewise a full account how it came to be discovered by an apparition of the person murder'd. The second was committed by Edward Mangall, upon Elizabeth Johnson alias Ringrose, and her bastard child, on the 4th. of September last, who said he was tempted thereto by the devil. Also their trials and convictions before the honorable Sir John Powel, Knight, one of their Majesties Justices, at the Assizes holden at York, on the 16th. of September, 1690. October the 7. Published according to order, 1690.
[1687] A full and true relation of the glorious victory of the Christians over the Turks
[1690] A Full and true relation of the great and wonderful revolution that hapned lately in the kingdom of Siam in the East-Indies giving a particular account of the seizing and death of the late king, and of the setting up of a new one : as also of the putting to death of the king's only daughter, his adopted son never before published in any language, and now translated into English.
Kightley, Edward. / [Printed, November the 4. 1642] A full and true relation of the great battle fought between the Kings army, and His Excellency, the Earle of Essex, upon the 23. of October last past (being the same day twelve-moneth that the rebellion broke out in Ireland:): sent in a letter from Captain Edward Kightley, now in the army, to his friend Mr. Charles Lathum in Lumbard-street London. Wherein may bee clearely seene what reason the cavaliers have to give thankes for the victory which they had over the Parliaments forces.
[1644] A Full and true relation of the great defeat given to Sir Ralph Hopton by Sir William Waller certified by severall letters from Sir William Wallers quarters, viz. [brace] Generall Brown, Lieut. Collonel Harrison, Captain Drinkwater : shewing how our forces March 28 beat the enemy at a skirmish, and on Friday March 29 gave them an overthrow and utterly routed them ... : and by directions from the states of both kingdomes an order for thanksgiuing for the said victory by John Wollaston, mayor.
[Aprill the 12. 1643] A full and true relation of the late great victory, obtained by the Protestants against the rebells in Ireland;: in which is declared the manner of the fight, with the number of those that are slaine; and the names of such men of ranke and qualitie, that are either slaine or taken prisoners. All which was sent from Dublin in a letter, dated the 5. of this instant moneth of Aprill, and received the 11. of the same, 1643.
Tord, I. / [1697] A full and true relation of the most terrible and dreadful tempest of thunder & lightening, hail and rai[n] that ever yet was seen or heard in England. Giving a faithful account of the vast losses, damages, and calamities sustaine[d] thereby in the towns of Hitchin, Offly, Eccleford, ... with several other villag[es] and market-towns in the counties of Harford, Bedfor[d,] Huntington, &c ... To which is added, particular account of the sad and dismal disasters that happen'd at Potton in Bedfordshire, ... As also a particular relation of the great damages sustained by Sq; Harvey and others, in their houses, corn, cattle &c. The whole communicated in a letter out of Hartfordshire, from Mr. I. Tord, to his son-in-law Mr Burchfield near the Blew-Coat at Bishopsgate Barrs. Note, the truth of this relation will be confirm'd by Mr. Nicholas Beaumont, at the sign of the Hand in Hand-Alle[y] ...
[1689] A full and true relation of the murther of Doctor Urthwait, Archdeacon of the Isle of Man; who in an inhuman and barbarous manner, cut his own throat, in Curriers-Hall-Court, within Criple-Gate, on wednesday the twentieth of this instant December; with several other circumstances thereunto appertaining.
[1689] A Full and true relation of the remarkable fight betwixt Capt. Hamilton and Capt. Brown, commanders of the two Scotch frigats, and three French men of war that brought over the Irish men to joyn Dundee in the Western sea, as it was delivered to some of the privy counsellors in Scotland, by those that were eye witnesses during the whole action.
[1654] A full and true relation of the whole transaction of the Company of Vintners, the farmers, and co-adventurers as to the farmes of 40 s. per tun, and wine licenses, and the medium.
[1680] A Full and true relation of two very remarkable tryals at the quarter-sessions of the peace for the city and liberty of Westminster held in the great hall, on Monday the third of October, and ending the eleventh of the same : the one, for scandalous words, by one Shippon : the other, of a priest in the gate-house, for spoiling a girl of nine years old / by way of letter to a friend.
Palmer, Herbert, 1601-1647. / [1645] A full ansvver to a printed paper, entituled, Foure serious questions concerning excommunication, and suspension from the sacrament, &c.: Wherein the severall arguments and texts of scripture produced, are particularly and distinctly discussed: and the debarring of ignorant and scandalous persons from the sacrament vindicated.
[1645] A full answer to a scandalous pamphlet, intituled, A character of a London diurnall.:
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] A full answer to all the popular objections that have yet appear'd, for not taking the oath of allegiance to their present Majesties particularly offer'd to the consideration of all such of the divines of the Church of England (and others) as are yet unsatisfied : shewing, both from Scripture and the laws of the land, the reasonableness thereof, and the ruining consequences, both to the nation and themselves, if not complied with / by a divine of the Church of England, and author of a late treatise entituled, A resolution of certain queries, concerning submission to the present government.
[1687] A Full answer to Dr. Tenison's conferences concerning the Eucharist
[1689] A Full answer to the depositions and to all other the pretences and arguments whatsoever concerning the birth of the Prince of Wales the intreague thereof detected, the whole design being set forth, with the way and manner of doing it : whereunto is annexed a map or survey engraven of St. James Palace, and the convent there : describing the place wherein it is supposed the true mother was delivered : with the particular doors and passages through which the child was convey'd to the queens bed-chamber.
[1648] A Full answer to the Levellers petition, presented to the House of Commons, on Munday Septemb. 11, 1648 wherein the divellish poyson therein contained is discussed throughout ... / by a lover of peace and truth.
Johnston, Joseph, d. 1723. / [1687] A full answer to the Second defense of the exposition of the doctrin of the Church of England in a letter to the defender.
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [1639] A full confutation of the covenant lately sworne and subscribed by many in Scotland; delivered in a speech, at the visitation of Downe and Conner, held in Lisnegarvy the 26th. of September, 1638. Published by authority.
Noble hand. / [1643] A full declaration of all particulers concerning the march of the forces under Collonell Fiennes to Bristoll, and their carriage upon their enemies approach.: As also a relation of the late bloody abominable conspiracy against the city of Bristoll, as appeareth by the examination of the parties, discovering their plot and intention. Together with sundry letters annexed. With the certaine information, touching the death of Will: Kendall a trooper of Collonel Essex, who was shot by the said Collonel. From a Noble hand.
[1614] A full declaration of the faith and ceremonies professed in the dominions of the most illustrious and noble Prince Fredericke, 5. Prince, Elector Palatine published for the benefit and satisfaction of all Gods people ; according to the originall printed in the High Dutch tongue ; translated into English by Iohn Rolte.
[1685] A full description of the manner of executing the sentence upon Titus Oats for perjury, as it was awarded at the Kings-Bench-Bar at Westminster, May the 16th. 1685. As follows. To be divested of his canonical habit for ever; to wear a paper on his fore-head, declaring his horrid perjuries; to stand in the pillory on Monday at Westminster Hall-Gate; on Tuesday at the Royal-Exchange; on Wednesday to be whipt from Ald Gate to New-Gate by the common hung-man; on Fryday from New-Gate to Tyburn; and to stand in the pillory also every 24th. of April at Tyburn; every 9th. of August at Westminster, 10th of August at Charing Cross, 11th of August at Temple-Bar; and every 2d of September at the Royal-Exchange; being fined one thousand marks for each perjury, and to suffer imprisonment during life.
Clapham, Jonathan. / [1656] A full discovery and confutation of the wicked and damnable doctrines of the Quakers. As also, a plain vindication and confirmation of sundry fundamental points of the Christian religion, denyed or corrupted by the enemies of the truth in these times. Published for the benefit of such weak Christians, who are not so able to discover and oppugne the dangerous doctrines of subtil seducers when coloured over with fair words and pretences, and so are more apt to be taken in their snares. Whereunto is annexed an excellent discourse proving that singing of Psalmes is not only lawful, but an ordinance of God. / By Jonathan Clapham, a servant of Christ in the work and labour of the Gospel at Wramplingham in Norff.
Rusden, Moses. / [1685] A full discovery of bees. Treating of the nature, government, generation & preservation of the bee. With the experiments and improvements, arising from the keeping them in transparent boxes, instead of straw-hives. Also proper directions (to all such as keep bees) as well to prevent their robbing in straw-hives, as their killing in the colonies.The second edition, by Moses Rusden, an apothecary; bee-master to the King's most excellent Majesty. Published by His Majesties especial command, and approved by the Royal Society at Gresham Coll.
[1688] A full discovery of the false evidence produc'd by the papists against the most reverend and learned Dr. Tho. Tenison
Yarranton, Andrew, 1616-1684. / [1681] A full discovery of the first Presbyterian sham-plot, or, A letter from one in London to a person of quality in the country by Andrew Yarranton.
Carstares, William, 1649-1715. / [1685] A full discovery of the late fanatical plot in Scotland, or, The Deposition of Mr. William Carstares when he was examined before the Lords of Secret Committee given by him and renewed upon oath, upon the the 22 of December, 1684, in presence of the Lords of His Majesties Privy Council.
[1674] The full discovery of the late horrid murther and robbery in Holbourn, being the apprehension, examination, and commitment of John Randal: formerly butler to Esq; Black, where the same was done. : VVith his confession of the fact, and all particular circumstances before Sir William Turner: the finding of forty pounds vvorth of plate in his trunk at his lodging in White-Cross-Street. And hovv he came to be taken at the razor-shop, next door to Esq; Blacks aforesaid house, coming for three razors vvhich he left there the day that he did the murther.
Freke, William, 1662-1744. / [1693] A full enquiry into the power of faith, the nature of prophecy, the translation of Enoch and Elias, and the resurrection of Christ
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] A full narration of the late riotous tumult within the City of London,: and proceedings of the Lord Mayor, Committee of Militia, and the Common-Councell of the said city concerning the same. Presented to the House of Peeres upon Thursday the 13. of April, 1648. With their Lordships answer thereunto. Die Jovis 13. April. 1648. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this narration be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
[1689] A Full narrative of the Pope's death between the 12th and 13th of August, 1689
Person of quality. / [1679] A full narrative, or, A discovery of the priests and Jesuites together with their intrigues how to subvert Protestant princes and to ruine the Protestant religion as it is now established, in which is plainly demonstrated the effects of their political operations upon us at this day, in respect of religion and matters of state : together with the necessity of their banishment / by a person of quality.
Smith, Jacob. / [1653] The full particulars of the last great and terrible sea-fight between the two great fleets of England and Holland, under the command of the Lord Gen. Monk, and the Lord Admiral Vantrump; on Friday, Saturday, & Sunday last: with the manner of this lamentable and bloudy engagement; the perfect narrative of each dayes action; and an exact list of the loss on both sides: together with the sinking of the Dutch Admiral; the blowing up of the famous Dolphin; the burning & taking of the 38 men of war more; the taking of standard, & 7 stately flags; the total routing and dispersing of 132 sail; the pursuing them close by Gen. Monk; and the burning of two gallant English ships.
[1646] A full relation concerning the wonderfull and wholsome fountain· At first discovered in Germany, two miles from the city of Halberstadt, by a certaine youth upon the fifth of March 1646. as he was comming from schoole. And now dispersed into fifteen severall springs. With a specification of those persons, which (as certaine letters do informe) through Gods assistance and blessing, were in a very short time cured by use of these waters. A list of the diseases, how long the diseased had them, with the place of their birth and abode. And the forme of the prayer, which daily after the sermon, and set houres of devotion is usually said.
[1642] A full relation of all the late proceedings of His Majesties Army in the county of Yorke:: with the present state and condition of things there. Declaring His Majesties intention to advance his standard at Nottingham the 20 of August, and by proclamation to command all mens attendance on his person: with the number of his Army, horse and foot. Also the propositions of the malignant-party, by them now daily treated on for effecting of their mischievous designes; contrary to the laws of the land, and the liberty of the subject. Likewise how divers gentlemens houses in that county have beene lately pillaged by the troopers belonging to His Majestie. And lastly, certaine considerations towards the redresse of these groaning evils, securing the county, and preservation of the peacable subjects therein. As it was sent in a letter to Sir Philip Stapleton Knight, and by him presented to both Houses of Parliament. August 19. 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
[1646] A full relation of His Majesties proceedings at Newcastle; declaring his gallant resolution to come to London, and to nnite [sic] himself to his great councell, the Honourable Houses of Parliament. Also, the time of His Majesties coming to London; and severall remarkable passages, concerning the disposall of his royall person. December, 17. 1646. Printed for the generall satisfaction, and presented to all His Majesties subjects within the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales.
C. W. / [1645] A full relation of the desperate design of the malignants, for the betraying of Monmouth towne and castle:: with the particular manner of the discovery thereof by Sir Trevor Williams, and the meanes used to prevent it by Col. Morgan and Lieut. Col. Kerle. And divers malignant families thereupon by proclamation put out of the said town. Also, how Lieut. col. Kerle fell into the enemies quarters neere Hereford, and took divers prisoners, horse, and armes. Likewise, a copy of Col. Sandys letter of the manner of taking Shelford house, 140. of the enemy put to the sword, the governour wounded, and 30 officers and common prisoners taken. Published by speciall command.
[May 31. 1643] A Full relation of the great defeat given to the Cornish Cavalliers, by Sergeant Major Generall Chudley.: Confirmed by divers letters from those parts to severall merchants in London.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] A full relation of the great victory obtained by the Parliaments forces under the command of Lievt. Gen. Cromwel against the whole army of the Scots, under the conduct of Duke Hamilton. With the numbers slaine and taken prisoners. Sent in a letter under the Lievt. Generals owne hand: which was read in both Houses of Parliament upon Wednesday the 23 of Aug. 1648. With an order of Parliament for a thanksgiving for the same. Die Mercurii 23 August. 1648. Ordered by the lords assembled in Parliament, that Lievt Generall Cromwels letter be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliament.
Waller, William, Sir, 1597?-1668. / [Jan. 8. 1644] A full relation of the late proceedings, victory and good success (through Gods providence) obtained by the Parliaments forces under Sir William Waller, at the taking of the town and castle of Arundell, in Sussex, Decem. 20. and Jan. 6.: Where were taken above a thousand prisoners, two thousand arms, neer two hundred horse, about a hundred commanders and officers, with great store of treasure. As it was delivered by a messenger from Sir William Waller, to the Right Honorable, William Lenthall Esq; Speaker to the House of Commons. And by him appointed to be forthwith printed and published.
Stewart, William, Captain. / [July 11, 1644] A full relation of the late victory obtained (through Gods providence) by the forces under the command of Generall Lesley, the Lord Fairfax, and the Earl of Manchester;: being about twenty seven thousand horse and foot. Against His Majesties forces under the command of Prince Rupert and the Earl of Newcastle, being much about the same number. Fought on Marstam-Moor, within 5. miles of York, on the second of July, 1644. With a relation of Prince Ruperts march towards Lancashire, and of the forces sent in pursuit after him; as also of the E of Newcastle and Gen: Kings taking ship for Holland. With the weak condition that York is now in, having quit their great Fort, there not being 500. Souldiers in the town besides citizens. Together with a list of the cornets and ensignes, with their severall Motto's. Sent by the three Generals to the Parliament, by Captain Stewart. Published by authority.
[May 14. 1650] A full relation of the particulars and manner of the late great victory obtained against Iames Marquesse of Montrosse, in Scotland. VVith a perfect list of the names of the lords, gentlemen, and chiefe officers which were taken and slain in the fight.
[1645] A full relation of the passages concerning the late treaty for a peace, begun at Vxbridge January 30. 1644.
[November 16. 1647] A full relation of the proceedings at the rendezvouz of that brigade of the Army that was held in Corkbush field in Hartford parish on Monday last.: And a letter from the Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons to Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning the said rendezvouz. With a paper, entituled, Englands freedoms, and soldiers rights. Also a petition to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, of divers officers and soldiers of the Army under his command. Together with a declaration against the proceedings of the new agents. Nov. 15. 1647. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
[1644] A full relation of the Scots besiedging [sic] Newcastle, and their taking the glasse houses, and other forts. With a list of the chief malignants in the town. Also, the victorious Lord Fairfax his taking of Whitby, where he surprized; 500. officers and soldiers. 1000. sailers and inhabitants. 40. ships in the Channell. Good store of powder. 500. armes. 20. commissioners of array. All their traine of artillery. 100 peece of ordnance.
Messenger from the Scots Armie. / [1644] A full relation of the Scots martch from Barwicke to Newcastle with eighteene thousand foot, three thousand horse, five hundred dragoons, and a hundred and twenty peeces of ordnance : also, their message to the governour of Newcastle, and their propositions to the cavaliers, and their severall answers about the surrendring of Newcastle : together, with a relation of 11 of the Earle of Warwicks ships appointed to fall upon 7 ships which lay at Newcastle, laden with malignants goods, intended for Holland : as it was delivered to the Parliament / by a messenger from the Scots armie.
Pigot, Alexander. / [1647] A full relation of the taking of Roche Castle together with St. Patricks Cathedral, a place of great strength, wherein were put to the sword seven hundred rebels and many priests and friers : as also the taking in of many other places, all which was performed by the army under the command of the Lord Inchiquin, Lord President of the province of Munster in Ireland / sent in a letter from Colonel Alexander Pigot to a commander of note in this city.
[Iuly 2. 1647] A full relation of the whole proceedings of the late rising and commotion in Wales, under pretence for the King and Sir Tho: Fairfax.: Represented in several letters to the Parliament, and His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. With the answers and replies. Also the names of the chief actors.
[1660] A full relation or dialogue between a loyallist and a converted phanattick since the time of the late rebellion,: relating their wicked conspiracy, and barbarous intentions, whereby their divellish plots is more fully discovered then ever it was before: gently disputed between them both. Together with the phanaticks lamentation and farewell to that crew. Published as a warning-piece to all the rebellious sectaries.
[1642] A Full relation, not only of our good successe in generall, but how, and in what manner God hath fought his own cause miraculously, manifesting his mighty power by delivering the Protestants, miserably distressed under a cruell and most inhumane adversary. As also, the names of the chiefe commanders and officers in this late expedition of 3000. foote and 500. horse, under the command of the Earle of Ormond, lieutenant generall, and others mentioned more particularly in the relation. Published to prevent false and erronious copies which too often are set forth with mighty disadvantage to the truth it selfe.
[1645] A full relaton [sic] of the takinng [sic] of Bath by Sir Thomas Fairfaxes forces on Wednesday the 30th. of July, 1645. With the manner of the same, and the articles by which it was surrendred. And how Colonell Rich hath taken 100. garrison souldiers. 100. Welchmen. 6. peeces of ordnance. 200. muskets. 100. pikes. 10. barrels of gunpowder. 10. barrells of ammunition 1. staderd colours. 5. colours more, and good store of bullet, match, ammunition, bag and baggage. Also sixe peece of ordnance taken by Sir Thomas Fairfax, that the enemie had hid, 4000. weight of match also taken, and 44. barrells of powder. Printed, and published according to order.
[1648] Full satisfaction concerning the affaires of Ireland; as they relate to the Marquesse of Ormonds transactions, with the Lord of Inchiquin. Together, with a cleare demonstration how advantagious the Lord of Inchiquins actings have beene to the Protestant religion, and interest of England. / Impartially delivered from an able hand there, and accordingly faithfully published.
[Printed in the year, 1648] The full truth of the VVelsh-affaires.: Faithfully, and impartially discovered in a letter, from a gentleman of vvorth to his couzen in London.
Patrick, John, 1632-1695. / [1688] A full view of the doctrines and practices of the ancient church relating to the Eucharist wholly different from those of the present Roman Church, and inconsistent with the belief of transubstantiation : being a sufficient confutation of Consensus veterum, Nubes testium, and other late collections of the fathers, pretending the contrary.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A full view of the doctrines and practices of the ancient church relating to the Eucharist wholly different from those of the present Roman Church, and inconsistent with the belief of transubstatiation : being a sufficient confutation of Consensus veterum, Nubes testium, and other late collections of the fathers, pretending the contrary.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [Printed in the year. 1647] A full vindication and ansvver of the XI. accused members;: viz. Denzill Holles, Esq; Sir Philip Stapleton, Sir William Lewis, Sir John Clotworthy, Sir William Waller, Sir Iohn Maynard Kts Major Gen. Massey, Iohn Glynne Esq; Recorder of London. Walter Long Esquire Col. Edward Harley, Anthony Nichols Esq to a late printed pamphlet intituled, A particular charge or impeachment, in the name of Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army under his command; against the said members, by his appointment and the Councel of War.
[1700?] A full, true and particular account of the ghost or apparition of the late Duke of Buckingham's father which several times appeared in armor to one of the Duke's servant; and for about half a year before foretold the Duke's death.
[1643] A Fuller answer to the moderatour, wherein his argument of advantage and disadvantage is so opened, as that he is laid open too, and made manifest to be an imposter, most grosly abusing king and kingdome. Worthy all men's observation, who, with an entire heart, wish peace to both.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1660] A fuller discovery of the dangerous principles and lying spirit of the people called Quakers made manifest in George Whitehead, John Whitehead and George Fox the younger, in their book against Iohn Horne and Thomas Moore of Lin Regis in Northfolk / written by the said Thomas Moore and Iohn Horne for the fuller satifaction of all such as desire to be further satisfied about the evil and erroniousnesse of the said people called Quakers.
[Sept. 30. 1645] A fuller narrative of the late victory obtained by Col: Generall Poyntz against His Majesties forces neer Chester. As it was presented by Col: Laurence Parsons, Quartermaster Generall, who was a principall actor in the businesse, to the Honorable House of Commons, on Monday, Sept. 29. 1645. and read in the said House. With a more perfect list of the prisoners taken, and amongst the rest, Sir Tho: Glemham, and others of note. I appoint Mr. William Liptrat my servant, being agent to the Colonel Generall, to print this relation: W: Lenthall, Speaker.
Worthy Gentleman in Sir Thomas Fairfax His Army. / [Iuly 26. 1645] A fuller relation from Bridgewater since the last fight:: wherein is declared the fierce and terrible storming of the town, by firing it in three severall places, and the necessity thereof: / sent to the Honorable, William Lenthall Esq; Speaker to the House of Commons. By a worthy gentleman in Sir Tho: Fairfax his army. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[Feb. 21. 1645 i.e. 1646] A fuller relation of Sir Thomas Fairfax's routing all the Kings armies in the vvest,: under Prince Charles, the Lord Hopton, the Lord Goring, and all the rest at Torrington: with the manner of the fight, and the number kill'd and taken on both sides. As also the blowing up of Torrington church: Hoptons horse shot under him; and the great dangers His Excellency escaped during the fight. With copies of letters to members of the House of Comons [sic], and from Scoutmaster-Generals quarters. With a list of all the particulars since the coming of the former letter. Commanded to be printed, and are published according to order to prevent all false copies.
[1643] A fuller relation of that miraculous victory which it pleased God to give unto the Parliaments forces under the command of the Right Honourable the Lord Fairefax, against the Earle of New Castles army at Wakefield in Yorkshire where they took prisoners, General Goring, Sir Thomas Bland, 2 colonels, Sergeant Major Car, 13 captaines, 1500 souldiers, 27 colours of foot, 3 cornets of horse, 4 lieutenants, 15 ensignes, and 1 cornet, 4 pieces of ordnance, all their ammunition, and a great number of armes, with the losse of seven common souldiers : sent in two letters to the Honourable W. Lenthall, Esq. Speaker in the House of Commons : also a letter of great consequence, which was found in Generall Gorings chamber, which was sent to him by his father Lord Goring.
[1645] A fuller relation of the taking of Bath by Sir Thomas Fairfax his forces: with the conditions of the surrender. Sir Thomas Bridges the governour, and his officers gone to Bristoll. Taken therein, 200. prisoners. 300. armes. 6. pieces of ordnance. 10. barrels of powder. 10. barrels of match, and much ammunition. Divers heapes of bullet. Great store of beefe, corne, and other provisions. The standard colours upon the fort-royall, and all other colors in the town. Also, the proceedings of the Scottish army, and their march towards Monmouth after the king. With the manner of the kings escape at the late taking of 80. of his life-guard at Black-rock, intending to passe over Severne. Published by authority.
Duke, Francis. / [1655] The fulness and freeness of Gods grace in Christ declared. Namely, how God orders and appoints men to their final ends; some to honor, some to dishonor to eternity. The second part.
Duke, Francis. / [1656] The fulness and freeness of Gods grace in Jesus Christ, declared in two general points: first, that personal election is no ground of the saints perseverance in the grace of God by Jesus Christ. Secondly, in what sense the scriptures speake the saints perseverance in that grace. The third part. / By Francis Duke.
Duke, Francis. / [Anno Dom. 1642] The fulnesse and freenesse of Gods grace in Iesus Christ; declared in the point of election, by a middle way betweene Calvin and Arminius, and different from them both, in an uniforme body of divinitie. By Francis Duke.
L. S. / [Printed in the yeare 1643] The fulnesse of Gods love manifested:: or, A treatise discovering the love of God, in giving Christ for all, and in affording meanes of grace to all : wherein also the 9. chapter of the Romans, and other places of scripture (usually urged against the universality of Gods love to mankind) are cleared, and divers objections of the like nature answered. / By L.S.
[1675] Fumblers-Hall kept and holden in Feeble-Court, at the sign of the Labour-in-vain, in Dee-little-Lane, wherein divers complaints & agrievances, out of the feminines in Cornucopia, are presented to the grave wisdoms of the masters of that company: concerning non-performance, want of due benevolence, deficiencie and corporal disabilities in man-kind, whereby poor distressed females languish under a pressing weight of misery, not only to the great decay of their trade and occupations, but to the destruction of generation it self. Whereunto is added the second part, newly discovered and set forth for information of delinquents that are to answer to these interrogations that shall be objected against them.
L. C. / [1658] Fundamenta chymica: or, A sure guide into the high and rare mysteries of alchymie; L.C. Philmedico Chymicus.
Atwood, William, d. 1705? / [1690] The fundamental constitution of the English government proving King William and Queen Mary our lawful and rightful king and queen : in two parts : in the first is shewn the original contract with its legal consequences allowed of in former ages : in the second, all the pretences to a conquest of this nation by Will. I are fully examin'd and refuted : with a large account of the antiquity of the English laws, tenures, honours, and courts for legislature and justice : and an explanation of material entries in Dooms-day-book / by W.A.
[1653] The Fundamental lawes and liberties of England claimed, asserted, and agreed unto, by severall peaceable persons of the city of London, Westminster, Southwark, hamblets, and places adjacent; commonly called levellers. Presented to the serious consideration of all the free-people of this common-wealth. July the 9. 1653.
[168-?] Fundamental positions and queries thereupon, concerning the faith, law, and church of Christ to be consider'd as highly conducing to publick peace, unity, and happiness.
Gombauld, Jean Ogier de, d. 1666. / [1682] The fundamentals of the Protestant religion asserted by reason as well as Scriptvre written in French by the famous Monsieur de Gombaud ; made English by Sidnet Lodge ; to which is added his Letters to Monsieur de Militiere and other personages of the French-court upon the same subject.
[1689] The Fundamentals of the Protestant religion defined according to the Scripture and judgment of the most learned and orthodox divines in England.
[1695] A Funeral eclogue sacred to the memory of Her Most Serene Majesty, our late gracious Queen Mary, who departed this life at Kinsington on Friday the 28th of December, 1694
Danforth, John, 1660-1730. / [1699] A funeral elegy humbly dedicated to the renowned memory of the honourable, Thomas Danforth Esq. of Cambridge, sometimes deputy governour in the colony of the Massachusetts-Bay, and president of the province of main; and one of His Majesties honourable council. Judge of the superiour court in the providence of the Massachusetts-Bay in New England; who (after he had long served his generation by the will of God in several high stations) did to our inconceivable loss, but his unparallel'd gain, rest from all his labours, on the sacred day of rest, the memorable 5th of November : Anno Domini. 1699.
Sh., Jo. / [1667?] A funeral elegy on the Right Honourable the Lady Viscountesse Castleton.
[1676] A funeral elegy upon the death of that excellent and most worthy gentleman John Winthrop Esq. late governor of His Majestyes colony of Conecticot [sic]; who deceased April , 1676
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1690] A funeral gift: or, a preparation for death: With comforts against the fears of approaching death: and consolations against immoderate grief, for the loss of friends. By the author of The devout companion.
Allestree, Thomas, 1637 or 8-1715. / [1671] A funeral handkerchief in two parts : I. Part. Containing arguments to comfort us at death of friends, II. Part. Containing several uses which we ought to make of such losses : to which is added, Three sermons preached at Coventry, in December last, 1670 / by Thomas Allestree ...
[1661] The funeral of the good old cause, or, A covenant of both houses of Parliament against the Solemn League and Covenant
La Rue, Charles de, 1643-1725. / [1695] A funeral oration or sermon upon the most high, most potent Lord, Francis Henry De Montmorancy ... prounc'd at Paris, in the church of the Profess'd House of the Company of Jesus, the 21 st. of April, 1695, by Father De la Rue, of the same society ; from the french original.
Scott, Robert, D.D. / [M.DC.XC.IX. 1699] Funeral sermon at the interrment of the very great and noble Charles late Earl of Southeske: who died at his castle of Leuchars in the shire of Fife, upon the 9th. of August. And was interr'd at his burial-place near his house of Kinnaird in the shire of Angus, upon the 4th. of October 1699. By R.S. D.D.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1679] A funeral sermon occasioned by the death of Mr. George Baker first preached and then published, at the earnest desire of his relations, by Nathanael Vincent ...
Taylor, Nathanael, d. 1702. / [1697] A funeral sermon occasioned by the sudden death of the Reverend Mr. Nathanael Vincent, late minister of the gospel in Southwark by Nathanael Taylor.
Fleetwood, William, 1656-1723. / [M D CC. 1700] A funeral sermon on his late Royal Highness, William, Duke of Glocester preach'd Aug. the 4th. 1700. By W. Fleetwood, chaplain in ordinary to His Majesty.
Batson, Edmund. / [1700] A funeral sermon on the death of Mrs. Mary Paice, late wife of Mr. Joseph Paice, merchant of Clapham, who died April 8th, 1700 by Edmund Batson.
Taylor, Nathanael, d. 1702. / [1695] A funeral sermon on the decease of the Reverend Mr. Richard Mayo late minister of the gospel in London, who died the 8th of September, 1695 / by Nathanael Taylor.
[MDCLXXXIII. 1683] A funeral sermon on the occasion of the death of Algernon Sidney, Esq. Who was beheaded on Tower-Hill, on December the seventh 1683. for high-treason
Birch, Peter, 1652?-1710. / [1700] A funeral sermon preach'd on the decease of Grace Lady Gethin, wife of Sir Richard Gethin, Baronet, on the 28 day of March, 1700 at Westminster-Abby and for perpetuating her memory a sermon is to be preach'd in Westminster-Abby, yearly, on Ash-Wednesday for ever / by Dr. Birch ...
Nesbitt, John, 1661-1727. / [1700] A funeral sermon preached at the merchants lecture at Pinner's-Hall, Broadstreet upon the death of the reverend Mr. Thomas Gouge who deceased Jan. 8 1699/1700 by John Nesbitt.
W. B. / [1683] A funeral sermon preached on the occasion of the Right Honourable the Earl of Sh--y's late interment in Dorset-shire by W.B. a godly minister (though unworthy servant) of Jesus Christ.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1697] A funeral sermon preached upon the death of Mr. Nathaniel Oldfield who deceased Decemb. 31, 1696, ætat. 32 : with some account of his exemplary character / by John Shower.
Bates, William, 1625-1699. / [1678] A funeral sermon preached upon the death of the Reverend and Excellent Divine Dr. Thomas Manton, who deceas'd Octob. 18, 1677 by William Bates ... ; to which is now added, the last publick sermon Dr. Manton preached.
Milway, Thomas, congregational minister. / [1692 Where are to be had Mr. Holcroft's elegy] A funeral sermon preached upon the death of the reverend and godly divine, Mr. Francis Holcroft late pastor of a congregational church in Cambridgeshire. Who deceased Jan. 6. 1691/2, aged 63. By T.M. preacher of the Gospel.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1692] A funeral sermon preached upon the sad occasion of the death of that emiment and faithful servant of Christ, Mr. Thomas Rosewell who departed this life February the 4th : and whose remains were interred February th 19th. 1691/2 / by Mathew Mead.
Feak, John. / [in the year 1660] A funeral sermon thundred forth by John Feak in his private congregation, for the loss of their dearly beloved champion, Maj. Gen. Harison:
Thorne, Edmund. / [1684] A funeral sermon upon the much lamented death of Col. Edward Cook who died in London upon January the 29th. and was buried in the chapple at Highnam near Gloucester, on February the 2d. 1683/4. By Edmond Thorne Master of Arts, and Fellow of Oriel College in Oxford.
Woodhouse, John, d. 1700. / [1698] A funeral sermon, occasioned by the death of Mrs. Jane Papillon late wife of the very worthy Thomas Papillon, Esq; first preached July 24. 1698. and now published at his request. By John Woodhouse.
Gibbs, John, 1627?-1699. / [1698] A funeral sermon, preached March 13. 1697/8. For Mr. William Hartley, of Newport-Pagnel, apothecary. By J. Gibbs.
Owen, Jonathan. / [1700] A funeral sermon. Opening the nature and grounds of assurance, occasioned by the death of Mr. Philip King, Minister. Who departed this life, November, 8th. 1699. By Jonathan Owen.
Lamb, Philip, d. 1689. / [1679] A funeral sernom [sic] delivered upon the sad occasion of the much lamented death of John Gould, late of Clapham, Esq; who put on immortality, Aug. 22, 1679 / by P. Lamb ...
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1695] A funeral tear, to the memory of the Honourable Capt. James Killigrew: who unfortunately lost his life in His Majesty's service, in an engagement with two French men of war, in the Mediterranean sea, on the 27th. of January last, 1694/5 ... By E. Settle.
Coperario, John, 1570 (ca.)-1626. / [1606] Funeral teares For the death of the Right Honorable the Earle of Deuonshire. Figured in seauen songes, whereof sixe are so set forth that the wordes may be exprest by a treble voice alone to the lute and base viole, or else that the meane part may bee added, if any shall affect more fulnesse of parts. The seauenth is made in forme of a dialogue, and can not be sung without two voyces. Inuented by Iohn Coprario.
Tompson, Benjamin, 1642-1714. / [1676] A funeral tribute to the honourable dust of that most charitable Christian, unbiassed politician, and unimitable pyrotechnist John Winthrope Esq: A member of the Royal Society, & governour of Conecticut colony in New-England. Who expired in his countreys service, April. 6th. 1676.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1637.] A funerall elegie, in memory of the rare, famous, and admired poet, Mr. Beniamin Ionson deceased. VVho dyed the sixteenth day of August last, 1637, and lyeth inter'd in the Cathedral Church of Saint Peter at Westminster..
Allyne, Robert. / [An. 1613] Funerall elegies vpon the most lamentable and vntimely death of the thrice illustrious Prince Henry, Prince of VVales, &c. By R.A.
[MDCXXIV. 1624] Funerall elegies, vpon the most vntimely death of the honourable and most hopefull, Mr. Iohn Stanhope, sonne and heire to the Right Honourable Philip Lord Stanhope, Baron of Shelford vvho deceased in Christ-church at Oxford, the 18. of Iuly, 1623.
S. H. / [1655] Funerall elegies. Or The sad muses in sables,: singing the Epicediums of his Highness Prince Maurice, Count Palatine of the Rhine, Duke of Bavaria, &c. James Duke of Lenox and Richmond. Iohn Earl of Rivers. Iohn Cleveland, the much-cry'd up poet. / Written by S.H.
Whatman, Edward. / [1647] Funerall obsequies, to the Right Honourable the Lady Elizabeth Hopton. By Edvvard VVhatman.
Leach, William. / [1653] The funerall of symonie, impropriations, and tithes; or, A hurrycano [sic] or whirlwind among tithes, symonie, and impropriations Published by many welwillers to Christianity and learning, (and competent maintenance for the true labourers therein) and just right and equitie. Written by W. Leach of the Temple.
Primroes, W. / [1612] A funerall poeme vpon the death of the learned deuine Mr. Hugh Broughton: who deceased in anno 1612. August the 4. Interred the 7.
Morillon, Claude, fl. 1600-1615. / [1610] The funerall pompe and obsequies of the most mighty and puissant Henry the fourth, King of France and Nauarre solemnized at Paris, and at S. Dennis, the 29. and 30 daies of Iune last past. 1610. Together with the order and ceremonie of remouing the body of Henry, the third of that name, King of France and Polonia, at Saint Dennis the 22 of Iune last past. All faithfully translated out of the French coppy printed at Roan by Petit ...
King, Robert, d. 1557. / [1552] A funerall sermon that was prepared to haue b[i]ne preached, by Robert King doctour in diuinit[y] for a cert[e]in honourable lady then almoste deade, but afterward recouered, to who[m] in writing this sermon was giuen, that she being[e] alyue, mighte read[e] what should haue b[i]ne preached at her death: howbeit now[e] God hath done his will vpon her and hath called her (I doubt not) to himselfe. But now it is here set forth[e] as it was deliuered to her then be[i]nge al[i]ue:
I. M., Mr. / [1633] A funerall sermon, preached at the buriall of the Lady Iane Maitlane, daughter to the right noble earle, Iohn Earle of Lauderdail, at Hadington, the 19. of December. 1631. By Mr. I.M. Together with diverse epitaphs, aswell Latine, as English, written by sundry authors.
Thornton, Richard, fellow of Lincoln College. / [printed in the year 1653] A funerall speech upon the death and buriall of Charles Dymoke, Esq. Late champion to the King and Crown of England. Who dyed at Oxford, in July 1643. and was interred at Scrivelsby in Lincoln-shire, September the 6th, 1652. By R. Thornton.
Lutton, Edward, 1637 or 8-1713. / [M.DC.LXXV. 1675] The funerall-sermon of Mr. Miles Pinckeney alias Thomas Carre confessour to the English canonesses regulars of the holly Order of S. Augustin established in Paris. / Preached to the sayd religious at his solemn funeralls by his successour E.L.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1658] Funerals made cordials: in a sermon prepared and (in part) preached at the solemn interment of the corps of the Right Honorable Robert Rich, heire apparent to the Earldom of Warwick. (Who aged 23. died Febr. 16. at Whitehall, and was honorably buried March 5. 1657. at Felsted in Essex.) By John Gauden, D.D. of Bocking in Essex.
[1613] The funerals of the high and mighty Prince Henry, Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornewaile and Rothsay, Count Palatine of Chester, Earle of Carick, and late Knight of the most noble Order of the Garter VVhich noble Prince deceased at St. Iames, the sixt day of Nouember, 1612. and was most princely interred the seuenth day of December following, within the Abbey of Westminster, in the eighteenth yeere of his age.
Niccols, Richard, 1584-1616. / [1614] The Furies· With vertues encomium. Or The image of honour. In two bookes of epigrammes, satyricall and encomiasticke. By R.N.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1660] Furor-Poeticus (i.e.) propheticus. A poetick-phrensie. Some, (probably) will call it so: thus named, therefore, let it go. It is the result of a private-musing, occasioned by a publike report in the country, of the Parliaments restauration by General George Moncke, in February 1659. and meditated soon after the said General's arrival in London, in dorso pagi, recubans sub tegmine fagi: / by G.W. Esq;
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1690] A further account from Colonel Wolesely, of the defeat of the Irish, written from Belturbat, the 14th of February 1690.
Lockhart, George, fl. 1683. / [Anno Dom. 1683] A further account of East-New-Jarsey by a letter write [sic] to one of the proprietors thereof, by a countrey-man, who has a great plantation there Together with the discription of the said province, as it is in Ogilbies atlas, printed in the year, 1671.
[1676] A Further account of New Jersey in an abstract of letters lately writ from thence / by several inhabitants there resident.
[re-printed in the year, 1691] A further account of the actions done at the siege on Mons Published by authority.
[1679] A Further account of the proceedings against the rebels in Scotland, since the arrival of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth communicated in a letter to a person of quality from Edenburgh, dated the 19th of this instant June, 1679 : with the substance of a new declaration, published by the rebels.
[1685] A Further account of the proceedings against the rebels in the west of England, who on the 10th of September, 1685, to the number of two-hundred fifty one, received sentence of death at Dorchester for high-treason ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] A further additional act for sale of the fee-farm rents. Thursday the 9th of September, 1652. Ordered by the Parliament, that this Act be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1679] A Further and more particular account of the total defeat of the rebels in Scotland the number of the slain, two standards and 1200 prisoners brought into Edenburgh, and the confession of divers of the prisoners, how they were drawn into this horrid rebellion : a letter from Edenburgh, June 24, at midnight.
[1700] A Further and more perticular account of the cruel, desperate, and bloody fight and uproar that happen'd in Ireland on Monday the 6th of May 1700, between the weavers and butchers as also the great number of men that were wounded and kill'd on both sides, some having their heads, arms, backs and leggs broke in a cruel and terriable manner : with other dreadful circumstances that occasion'd it.
[1700] A Further and more true account of the apprehending and taking of Gerard Dremelius the Drawer, for the murther of Oliver Norris Esquire, at the White-Cross Tavern in East Smith field, his examination, and confession, together with the examination of Micheal [sic] Van Burgh, and Catherin Truet before the coroners inquest, and their commitment to Newgate on Saturday last. : As also a further, and more particular account of the said barbarous murther.
[1700] A further aud [sic] more particular account of the barbarous murther, of Philip Parry, Esq; committed by Mr. Thomas Bond, near Covent Garden, On Friday night last, being the 15th. of March 1700. As allso, [sic] how the coroners inquest brought it in willful murther, on Saturday last and of Mr. Thomas Vaughns being committed to Newgate, for being accessary to the said murther, and of his own son being set at liberty.
True friend to the publike interest. / [1653] A further continuance of the Grand politick informer,: discovering the wickednesse and mysteries of the present state iniquities on foot about the 14 of September 1653.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1670] A further continuation and defence, or, A third part of the friendly debate by the same author.
Bullord, John. / [1690] A further continuation of the curious collection of paintings, containing five hundred pieces, by the best, ancient and modern masters particularly Titian. ... Polenburgh, &c. Will be sold by auction at Will's Coffee-House, at the west end of the Court of Requests, over against the Painted Chamber, near Westminster-Hall, on Friday, the 14th of this instant November, 1690. at nine of the clock in the morning exactly. By John Bullord. Catalogues are distributed gratis, at Mr. Manship's at the Black Bull in Cornhil: Mr. Richard Parker's at the Piazza under the Royal Exchange: at the Marine Coffee-House in Birchin-lane: at Mr. Bullord's at the Old Black Bear in St. Paul's Church-yard: at Mr. Roper's next to the Devil Tavern, at Temple-Bar: at Mr. Not's, in the Pall-Mall, booksellers; and at the place of sale.
Lobb, Stephen, 1699. / [1698] A further defence of the report. Vindicating it from Mr. Alsops Cavils, and shewing the difference between Mr. W's and my self to be real, and the charge in my appeal to be true.
[Printed in the year 1692] The further depositions and proceedings in the House of Lords in the affair of the Duke & Dutchess of Norfolke. With the bill of divorce
Weld, Thomas, 1590?-1662. / [1654] A further discovery of that generation of men called Qvakers by way of reply to an answer of James Nayler to The perfect Pharisee : wherein is more fully layd open their blasphemies, notorious equivocations, lyings, wrestings of the Scripture, raylings and other detestable principles and practices ... / published for the building up of the perseverance of the saints till they come to the end of their faith, even the salvation of their soules.
Jarrige, Pierre, 1605-1660. / [1648. i.e. 1658] A further discovery of the mystery of Jesuitisme in a collection of severall pieces representing the humours, designs, and practises of those who call themselves the Society of Jesus.
Mercer, Richard, fl. 1649-1651. / [1651] A further discovery of the mystery of the last times;: as an addition to a little book, called Some discoveries of the mystery of the last times, bordering upon the coming of the Lord Jesus. Set forth for the good of all men; but especially of those who in these dissenting times (wherein Ephraim envieth Juda, and Juda vexeth Ephraim) know not where to settle themselves, or to what society of Christians to joyn themselves: wherein is (as simply and plainly, as the author was able to open those mysterious scriptures quoted in this following treatise) shewed the cause of all our divisions and contentions about matters pertaining to form and order in the church of Jesus Christ; and wherein is moderately proved from those scriptures these particulars. 1. The flourishing and building condition of the church of Jesus Christ in the time of the gospel. ... 7. Lastly, that the Lord Jesus will by himself destroy all those enemies, and deliver his people, when the restoration of all things shall be.
I. K. / [1659] A further evidence of the aforementioned Thomas Hewet his disaffection to the present authority of this nation and his perfect enmity against the people of God is cleerly made out in that eminent (but most wicked) piece of service which (as a magistrate, and yet no justice according to his own testimony) was performed on the first day of the week, the 28th of the 6th moneth, 1659.
[1700?] A Further explication of the proposal relating to the coyne
[1642] A Further inquiry for truth, for the better satisfaction of scruplous [sic] consciences ...
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1649] Further instruction for Cap: Thomas Allen: touching the execution of his commission; bearing date the eight day of January, 1649.
England and Wales. Council of State. / [1653] Further instructions unto Charles Fleetwood Esq; Lieutenant General of the Army in Ireland, Edmund Ludlow Esq; Lieutenant General of the horse, Miles Corbet Esq; and Iohn Iones, Esq;
Muschamp, Agmondisham. / [1642] Further intelligence from Ireland,: declared in a letter sent from Captaine Muschampe, Captaine of the castle of Corke, to an especiall friend of his in this city of London: with some other newes from other parts of the said kingdome.
[1601] Further newes from Ostend. Wherein is declared such accidnets as haue happened since the former edition, dilligently collected out of sundry letters and aduertisments, as haue beene from Zeland, Callice, and other places latley receiued. 1601.
Petty, William, Sir, 1623-1687. / [1686] Further observations upon the Dublin-bills, or, Accompts of the houses, hearths, baptisms and burials in that city by Sir William Petty ...
Percy, James, 1619-1690? / [1686] The further proceedings of Mr. James Percy since the seventh of October, 1686.
[1648] The Further proceedings of the countie of Kent and Surrey and a discovery of the intentions for securing of London Bridge with a letter from Excester, and the landing of some eminent persons in Cornwall, a rising there, and the forces which are gone to suppresse it.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A further proposal from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of warre of the armie under his command.: Desiring the discharge of all such persons as are imprisoned under pretence of conventicles, or for private meetings for religious duties. Also, a petition and remonstaance [sic] from the forces of the Northern Association; declaring the reasons of their apprehending and securing Colonell-Generall Poyntz. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre. Signed, Iohn Rushworth, Secr.
Person of honour. / [1696] Further proposals for amending and settling the coyn by a person of honour.
[1690?] Further reasons against increasing the number of hackney-coaches
Franciscus a Sancta Clara, 1598-1680. / [1660] A further reflexion touching St. Austin's mind for the releasement of souls in purgatory
[1659] A further testimony to truth; or, Some earnest groans for a righteous settlement, in this hour of distraction, agreeable to the late essay, so suitably offered by some friends and brethren, to this purpose: by some baptized congregations, and other cordial lovers and assertors of the publick good old cause, in the counties of Leicester, Nottingham, Rutland, Lincoln, Stafford, Darby, and Shropshire. To all that bear good will to Zion, and love the Lord Jesus, that have either power, opportunity, or hearts to appear for him, and his righteous cause, in this day.
Chandler, William. / [1682] A further vindication of the Church of England, with advice to all emperours and kings of the Romish faith Also some arguments used to prove the Church of Rome no true church, but antichristian and bloody. By William Chandler.
Owen, James, 1654-1706. / [1699] A further vindication of the dissenters from the Rector of Bury's unjust accusations wherein his charge of their being corupters of the word of God is demonstrated to be false and malicious ... / by James Owen.
Gipps, Thomas, d. 1709. / [1699] The further vindication, &c. of Mr. Owen consider'd in a letter to a friend.
Whitaker, Edward. / [1683] The future state, or, A discourse attempting some display of the souls happiness, in regard to that eternally progressive knowledge, or eternal increase of knowledge, and the consequences of it, which is amongst the blessed in heaven by a country gentleman, a worshipper of God in the way of the Church of England.