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There are 28466 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Go.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Martin, John. / [1674] Go in peace. Containing some brief directions for young ministers, in their visitation of the sick. Useful for the people, in their state both of health, and sickness.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1679] Go shew thy self to the priest safe advice for a sound Protestant / by L. Womock ...
[1690] The Goalers [sic] extortion exposed, or, The Prisoners grievances most humbly offered and submitted to the consideration and regulation of both Houses of Parliament.
Winney, Samuel. / [1675] God a Christian's choice, compleated by particular covenanting with God Together with an appendix, containing propositions, tending to clear up the lawfulness, and expediency of transacting with God in that way. In pursuit of a design proposed by Mr. R.A. in his book entituled, The vindication of Godliness. And by Mr. Tho. Vincent, in his book, called Words whereby we may be saved. To which is added, a brief discovery of the nearness of such a people unto God, on Psal. 148. 14. By Samuel VVinney, sometimes minister of the gospel at Glaston in Somersetshire.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1641] God a good master, and protector opened in severall sermons on Esaiah 8.13.14 / by Iohn Goodwin ...
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1650] God, a rich supply of all good Setting forth, I. The beleevers interest in it. II. The riches of it in quantity. III. The gloriousnesse of it in quality. IV. The meanes of sealing up all: namely, Christ. All illustrated, with many wonderfull and remarkable spirituall experiences, not onely of former, but of later Christians. By Doctor Nathanael Homes.
Buckler, Edward, 1610-1706. / [1655] God all in all or The highest happines of the saints. Jn [sic] two parts. The I. Asserting this happiness to consist in the enjoyment of God. II. Enquiring into the quality of that enjoyment. Together with a short appendix, wherein is very briefly considered, the claim of natural reason, and private inspirations to a guidance of us in the things of God. Also what courses dishonour the Gospel, and what duties we owe it. By Edward Buckler, preacher of the Gospel.
[1687] God almighty's call to the healthy and to the sick, To which are added, the authors and a renowned bishops verses upon the Holy Bible.
Camfield, Benjamin, 1638-1693. / [1684] Of God Almighty's providence both in the sending and dissolving great snows & frosts, and the improvement we ought to make of it a sermon occasioned by the late extreme cold weather, preached in it to his neighbours, and now thought fit to be made more public, for the common good / by Benj. Camfield ...
Boughton, John, preacher of the word. / [1623] God and man. Or, a treatise catechisticall wherein the sauing knowledge of God and man is plainely, and breifely declared, whereby such as are ignorant may be helped, to heare sermons with profit, to reade the Bible or other bookes with iudgement, to receiue the Lords Supper with comfort, to discerne betweene truth and error, with vnderstanding, and to giue an answere to their minister, or any other that shall aske them a reason of their faith, with readinesse. Collected out of the sacred Scriptures, and the most orthodoxe and best approued diuines ancient and moderne, for the good of such as desire to be made wise to saluation, and heires of eternall life. By I.B. preacher of the Word.
Mocket, Richard, 1577-1618. / [1615] God and the king: or A dialogue shewing that our souereigne Lord King Iames beeing immediate vnder God within his dominions, doth rightfully claime whatsoeuer is required by the oath of allegiance.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] God and the King: or, The divine constitution of the supreme magistrate; especially in the kingdome of England: against all popular pretenders whomsoever.: Published for the satisfaction of the weake: being a private discourse of a reverend judge, with some commanders of the Army, for their satisfaction, by their desire.
[March 10. 1644 i.e. 1645] God appearing for the Parliament, in sundry late victories bestowed upon their forces, vvhich command and call for great praise and thanksgiving both from Parliament and people. Die Martis; 4. Martii, 1644. Ordered by the Commons House of Parliament, that Mr. Whitaker, Sir Thomas Widdrington, Mr. Rous, and Mr. Millington, do peruse all the letters that are come from Shrewsbury, Plimouth, Scarborough, Glocestershire, and Weymouth; and make a narrative out of them, of all Gods great and late mercies upon the Parliaments forces, to be printed, and read on the next day of publique thanksgiving. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1548?] Of god [et] man but with out.
W. B., of Dublin. / [1642] God fighting for vs in Ireland, or a most true and exact relation of the accurrances [sic] done by the English this moneth last past to this present.: With the manner and number of our forces which marched out upon this expedition. Also the names of the castles they tooke, the manner of besieging and of the releasing the English in their deepest destresse, and what number of the Irish was put to the sword. Wherein it apperes that God never forsakes those that puts their trust in him. Written by W.B. of Dublin, whose letters have hitherto expressed nothing but truth.
[Printed in the year,] God give you joy The hearty wish of a Christian friend to the bridegroom and the bride. A marriage-present for the new-married-couple: containing considerations and advices, in order to perswade young married people to begin the married life in the fear of the Lord. With directions and prayers. With plainness, intended for the meanest understanding. By one that desires to be a true son of the church of Christ, as by the gospel established.
A. S. / [1696] God glorified, and the wicked snared in a thanksgiving sermon for the most happy preservation of His Majesty, King William III. from a most horrid and barbarous assassination, in order to an invasion from France / by A.S.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1647] God magnified, man dethroned presented to the Parliament, and synod of England : who sit as if judges for saints, as if leaders, and guides unto the generation of Jesus Christ, the body of the communion of God / by W. Bray.
Lathom, Paul. / [1678] God manifested by his works, and justified in his dealings with men a sermon preached at the cathedral church of Sarum, upon the 29th day of June, 1677 / by Paul Lathom.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1634-1689. / [1659 i.e. 1658] God's arraignment of Adam: declared in a sermon preach'd at St Pauls, Septemb 5. 1658. before the right honorable the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Council. By Thomas Cartwright, M.A. of Queens Coll. Oxon. and now vicar of Walthamstow in Essex.
T. P. / [1662] God's call to unconverted sinners to turn to the Lord. Plainly shewing every poore sinner the miserableness of his estate, and how great an enermy he is to himself; that though the Lord be daily calling him, to turn and live, and professeth he deights not in the death of a sinner; yet for all this he will go and die. Allso [sic] the happy condition of the people of God, in that they have such a Father that had rather see their conversion, then condemnation. And lastly, to the terror of wicked and ungodly men is set forth: that if they will not turn to God that they may live with him in Heaven, they shall dye, and b: [sic] tormented with the Devil and his angels in hell fire. By T.P.
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1683] God's court wherein the dignity and duty of judges and magistrates is shew'd in a sermon preached at the assises held at Kingston upon Thames, July 26, 1683 / by Thomas Willis ...
J. F. (James Forbs), 1629?-1712. / [1700] God's goodness to this Israel in all ages being the substance of some sermons on Psalm LXXIII, I/ by J.F., minister of the gospel.
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1665] God's holy name magnified, and his truth exalted by the testimony of his faithful servants who have suffered the cruel penalty of banishment from their native country by the rulers thereof as also an abstract of their names : with some of the barbarous dealings and useages they received and sustained from the hands of those instruments that were imployed in the imbarquing of them / R.C. Unto which is annexed Englands sad estate and condition lamented / written by George Fox the younger in the beginning of the year 1661 ...
J. B. (John Butler) / [1683] God's judgments upon regicides a sermon preached in the Fleet-prison on the 30th day of January 1682/3, proving that the bloud of that pious monarch and glorious martyr, King Charles the First, is not yet expiated / by J. Butler, B.D., chaplain to His Grace the Duke of Ormond.
Arwaker, Edmund / [M DC XC VIII 1698] God's king the people's blessing. A sermon preached on the day of thanksgiving for peace, at St. Ann's Church in Dungannon, in the diocese of Armagh. / By Edm. Arwaker, rector of Drumglass, and chaplain to his grace the Duke of Ormond.
Barret, John, 1631-1713. / [MDCLXXVIII. 1678] God's love to man, and man's duty towards God: manifested in several discourses on the covenants of works and grace Wherein divers propositions are laid down, and sundry cases resolved. By John Barret, Minister of the Gospel.
[1694] God's marvellous wonders in England containing divers strange and wonderful relations that have happened since the beginning of June, this present year 1694. I. A strange and wonderful shower of wheat that fell in Wiltshire, on the 27th. of June, 1694. of which people gathered considerable quantities in the fields and roads, &c. II. The Kentish wonder; or, an account of sundry grass fields sprouting up with corn, where none has been known to be sown for 4 years past, near Maidstone, in Kent in the grounds of an honest farmer, who who [sic] was very charitable to the poor in these hard times. III. An account of a terrible storm of hail, near Darlington, in the bishoprick of D[ur]ham, on the 2. of July, 1694. by which divers persons and cattel were hurt, and birds in their flight beat down dead; with the hailstones of 6 inches in circumference, in divers fo[r]ms, as swords, coronets divers sorts of fruits, &. IV. An account of a mighty monstrous whale app[e]aring off the mouth of the River Humber, of 40 foot in length on the 27th. of June last; and the dreadful encounter that happened between it and some fisher-men, &c.
Vokins, Joan, d. 1690. / [1691] God's mighty power magnified as manifested and revealed in his faithful handmaid Joan Vokins, who departed this life the 22d of the 5th month, 1690, having finished her course, and kept the faith : also some account of her exercises, works of faith, labour of love, and great travels in the work of the ministry, for the good of souls.
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1657] God's plea for Nineveh, or, London's precedent for mercy delivered in certain sermons within the city of London / by Thomas Reeve ...
Tonge, John, 17th cent. / [1680] God's revenge against murther demonstrated in the apprehension, prosecution & execution of Henry Symbal and William Jones, for the inhumane murther of Richard Sandford Baronet, murthered by them the 8th of Septemb., 1675.
Wall, Thomas. / [1658] God's revenge against the enemies of the church written by T.W.
[1677] God's strange and terrible judgment in Oxford-shire being a true relation how a woman at Atherbury, having used divers horrid wishes and imprecations, was suddenly burn'd to ashes all on one side of her body, when there was no fire neer her; the other part of her remaining untouch'd, and not so much as sindg'd. The like heavy and visible judgement from heaven having scarce been known or heard of in any age. Licensed May the 10. 1677. Ro. L'Estrange.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [MDCXCIX 1699] God's thoughts and ways above ours, especially in the forgiveness of sins in several sermons upon Isaiah LV. 7,8,9 / by John Shower.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1660] God save the King, and prosper him and his Parliament: or, A justification by the word of God, of the Kings gracious proffer for liberty of conscience,: made to his Parliament and subjects, before he came into England, in matters disputable. By Theophilus Brabourn.
Walwyn, William, 1614-1671. / [1660] God save the King, or A sermon of thanksgiving, for His Majesties happy return to his throne.: Together with a character of his sacred person. Preached in the parish-church of East Coker in the county of Sommerset, May 24. 1660. By William Walwyn B.D. and sometimes fellow of St. Johns College in Oxon.
Lawrie, Robert. / [1660] God save the King, or, The loyal and joyfull acclamation of subjects to their King as it was opened in a sermon, preached in one of the congregations of the city of Edinburgh ...
Valentine, Henry, d. 1643. / [1639] God save the King. A sermon preached in St. Pauls Church the 27th. of March 1639. Being the day of his Maiesties most happy inauguration, and of his northerne expedition. By Henry Valentine, D.D.
Walker, Anthony, d. 1692. / [1660] God save the King: or Pious and loyal joy, the subjects duty, for their soveraign's safety.: Opened in a sermon at Aldermanbury, upon the 30 of May, being the day after his Majesties most happy, joyfull and triumphant entrance into London. By Anthony Walker, minister of the Gospell at Fyfield in Essex.
Short, Ames, 1615 or 16-1697. / [1660] God save the King: or, A sermon preach'd at Lyme-Regis May 18. 1660. at the solemn proclamation of his most Excellent Majesty Charles the II.: by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, defender of the faith. / By Ames Short M.A. minister there.
[between 1640 and 1665] God speed the plough, and bless the corn-mow. Or, A new merry dialogue between a ploughman and a servingman. The servingman most stoutly doth dispute ... The tune is, The Duke of Norfolk.
[1601] God speede the plough
Godwin, Edmund. / [1696] God the believer's best stronghold in the worst times.: A sermon preached upon the preservation of His Majesty's person, and the discovery of the late plot of the intended invasion. / By Edmund Godwin ...
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [1649] God the father glorified:: and the worke of mens redemption, and salvation finished by Iesus Christ on earth. Opened in a sermon before the Right Honorable the Lord Major, and the Right Worshipful the sheriffes, aldermen, and recorder, of the Citie of London, the second day of the tenth moneth (called December) 1649. / By Vavasor Powell, a willing (though weake) labourer in Christs Vine-yard in Wales.
Seignior, George, d. 1678. / [1670] God, the king, and the church (to wit) government both civil and sacred together instituted ... and throughout all, the Church of England ... vindicated : being the subject of eight sermons, preached ... / and now published by George Seignior ...
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1691] God, the King, and the countrey, united in the justification of this present revolution containing also animadversions on Dr. William Sherlock's book intituled, The case of allegiance due to soveraign powers, stated and resolved, according to scripture and reason, and the principles of the Church and England / by Tim. Wilson ...
Burton, William, d. 1616. / [1596] God wooing his church: set foorth in three godly sermons. / By William Burton preacher at Reading.
Birket, John. / [1700] The god-father's advice to his son shewing the necessity of performing the baptismal vow and the danger of neglecting it : with general instructions to young persons to lead a religious life and prepare them for their confirmation and worthy receiving of the blessed sacrament : very necessary for parents, &c. to give their children or others committed to their care / by John Birket ...
Pagit, Eusebius, 1547?-1617. / [1583] A godlie and fruitefull sermon, made vpon the 20. & 21. verses of the 14. chapter of the booke of Genesis wherein there is taught, what prouision ought to be made for the mynister. Very necessary to be learned of all Christians. By Eusebius Paget.
Serres, Jean de, 1540?-1598. / [1585] A godlie and learned commentarie vpon the excellent book of Solomon, commonly called Ecclesiastes, or the Preacher in the vvhich commentarie are briefly and plainly layde downe the methode, sense, and vse of that most profitable sermon, on the which, yet there hath neuer bin set forth any exposition in the English tong before this time, in such large and profitable manner. VVritten in Latin by Iohn Serranus, and newly turned into English by Iohn Stockwood, school-master of Tunbridge.
Rosdell, Christopher, b. 1553 or 4. / [1589] A godlie and short discourse shewing not onely what time the inhabitants of this land first receyued the Christian faith: but also what maner of doctrine was planted in the same. Whereby may appeare, howe the reformation at this day in England is not a bringing in of a newe religion, but a reducing againe of the olde and auncient fayth.
[1598] A godlie forme of householde gouernment for the ordering of priuate families, according to the direction of Gods word. Whereunto is adioyned in a more particular manner, the seuerall duties of the husband towards his wife: and the wifes dutie towards her husband. The parents dutie towards their children: and the childrens towards their parents. The masters dutie towards his seruants: and also the seruants dutie towards their masters. Gathered by R.C.
Anderson, Anthony, d. 1593. / [Anno Dom. 1576] A godlie sermon, preached on Newe yeeres day last before Sir William Fitzwilliam knight, late lord deputie of Irelande, Sir Iames Harrington knight, their ladyes and children, vvith many others, at Burghley in Rutlande. By the minister of God Anthony Anderson. Hereto is added a very profitable forme of prayer, good for all such as passe the seas: by the same author framed, and vsed in his aduentured iourney.
Some, Robert, 1542-1609. / [1582.] A godlie treatise of the Church. Written by Robert Some..
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1602] A godlie treatise, intituled the view and down-fall of pride. Wherein is declared the cause of Babylons destruction, and Nabuchadnezzars subuersion. Set forth by William Wheatley Maister of Art, and preacher of Gods word.
Lover of Peace and Truth. / [1674] Godliness no friend to rebellion, or enemy to civil government. Being the substance of a sermon occasionally preached at Great Yarmouth, Octob. 25. 1673. By a lover of peace and truth.
Noble, Edward. / [1661] Godly adversity far better than wicked prosperity, or, The rage of the wicked, should not hinder the race of the Godly being a few comfortable reasons or encouragements against the fear and terrour of man : very seasonable & sutable [sic] for the consideration of God's people in this day of tryal, to fortifie them against all troubles and oppositions whatsoever : together with a heavenly discourse concerning the saints in their kingdom, wherein is discovered the excellency of the kingdom itself, and the wonderful glory and happiness of the saints in their heavenly habitation / by Edward Noble ...
Bogerman, Johannes, 1576-1637. / [1625.] The godly and Christian decease of the illustrious and high-borne Prince, Mauritius of Nassau, Prince of Orange, of happy memory. For the comfort and edification of all true Christians. / First written in Dutch, by master Iohn Bogerman, minister of the word of God, at Leeuwarden: and now translated into English..
Smith, Richard, 1500-1563. / [Anno Domini M.D.XLVII. 1547] A godly and faythfull retractation made and published at Paules crosse in London, the yeare of oure lorde God 1547. the 15. daye of May, by mayster Richard Smyth Doctor of diuinitye, and reader of the Kynges maiestyes lecture in Oxford. Reuokyng therin certeyn errors and faultes by hym committyd in some of hys bookes.
Simson, Archibald, 1564-1628. / [1622] A godly and fruitful exposition on the twenty five psalme, the second of the penteniials [sic]. Seruing especially for the direction and comfort of all persons, who are either troubled in minde, diseased in bodie, or persecuted by the wicked. / by A. Symson, pastor of the church at Dalkeith in Scotland.
[Printed. 1607] A godly and fruitfull sermon preached at Lieth in Scotland by a faithfull minister of Gods holy Gospell.
Cole, Thomas, d. 1571. / [Anno Domini. M. D. LIII. 1553] A godly and frutefull sermon, made at Maydestone in the county of Kent the fyrst sonday in Lent, in the presence of the most reuerend father in God Thomas archbishop of Canterbury. &c. / by M. Thomas Cole scholemayster there, againste dyuers erronious opinions of the Anabaptistes and others.
[M.D.L.I. 1551] A godly and holsom preseruatyue against disperacio[n] at al times necessarye for the soule: but then chiefelye to be vsed and ministred when the deuil doth assault vs most fiersely, & doth approcheth nieste.
Woodcoke, Richard. / [1608] A godly and learned answer, to a lewd and vnlearned pamphlet intituled, A few, plaine and forcible reasons for the Catholike faith, against the religion of the Protestants. By Richard Woodcoke Batchellor of Diuinitie.
Cope, Michael, fl. 1557-1564. / [1580] A godly and learned exposition vppon the Prouerbes of Solomon: written in French by Maister Michael Cope, minister of the woorde of God, at Geneua: and translated into English, by M.O.
Dillingham, Francis, d. 1625. / [1605] A godly and learned sermon concerning the magistrates dutie and death preached at the court, and now published for the common good, by Francis Dyllingham bachelour in diuinitie. Magnum non est præesse, magnum est prodesse. It is no great thing to rule, it is a great thing to rule well. Magnum non est vivere, magnum est piè mori. It is no great thing to liue, it is a great thing to die well.
T. C., fl. 1603. / [1603] A godly and learned sermon, vpon the 91. psalme. Declaring how, and to what place, a Christian man ought to flie in the daungerous time of the pestilence, for his best safetie and deliuerance. By T.C. VVher-unto are ioyned, certaine fruitfull prayers, very necessarie for the time of infection.
[1580] A Godly and short treatise vpon the Lordes prayer, the xii articles of the Christian faith, and the Ten commaundementes
Some, Robert, 1542-1609. / [1582] A godly and shorte treatise of the sacraments vvritten by Robert Some.
[1685] Godly and wholsome doctrine and necessary for these times being the second part of the homily concerning the Holy Ghost dissolving this doubt wheter all men rightly challenge to themselves the Holy Ghost, or no?
Bibliander, Theodorus, ca. 1504-1564. / [the yere of ower Lorde. M.D.XlII. 1542 men. of Auguste] A godly consultation vnto the brethren and companyons of the Christen religyon By what meanes the cruell power of the Turkes, bothe may, and ought for to be repelled of the Christen people, Theodore Bibliander beinge the author. Thow shalt also fynde here (most gentle reader) of the reasons wherwyth a firme and sure concorde and peace in the Churche, and the Christen publyke weale may be constytuted, and of the fyrst begynnynge and increacementes of the Turkes domynyon, and also of the superstytyous and damnable lawe of the Mahumetanes, and of other certen thynges moste worthy truly to be red and consydered.
Colville of Culross, Elizabeth Colville, Lady. / [Printed in the year 1686] A Godly dream, compyled by Elizabeth Melvil, Lady Culrosse younger. At the request of a friend.
[ca. 1550] A Godly dyalogue & dysputacyon betwene Pyers Plowman, and a popysh preest concernyng the supper of the Lorde no lesse frutefell then necessarye to be noted of al Christen men specyally considering the great controuerses & varyaunces had therin now in your tyme.
John Chrysostom, Saint, d. 407. / [1597] A godly exhortation made vnto the people of Antioch, by Iohn Chrysostome, sometime arch bishop of Constantinople: touching the patience and suffering affliction, by the examples of Iob, and the three children: and of refraining from swearing. Translated out of Latin into English, by Robert Rowse minister of the word of God.
Pecke, Edward. / [1588] A godly exhortation whereby Englande may knowe: What sinfull abhomination there nowe dooth flowe.
Field, John. / [1583] A godly exhortation, by occasion of the late iudgement of God, shewed at Parris-garden, the thirteenth day of Ianvaris: where were assembled by estimation; aboue a thousand persons, whereof some were slaine; & of that number, at the least, as is crediblie reported, the thirde person maimed and hurt. Giuen to all estates for their instruction, concerning the keeping of the Sabbath Day. / by Iohn Field.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1674] Godly-fear, or, The nature and necessity of fear, and its usefulness both to the driving sinners to Christ and to the provoking Christians to a godly life ... / by R.A., author of Vindiciæ pietatis.
Loarte, Gaspar. / [ca. 1580] The godly garden of Gethsemani furnished with holsome fruites of meditation and prayer, vpon the blessed passion of Christ our Redeemer.
Tipping, Robert. / [1670-1696] A godly guide of directions for true penitent sinners in these troubled times. That we call to God to be our friend, to think upon our latter end, mans life is short and at no stay wee almost have a dying day, that God may guide us along, to bring us to our heavenly home, where our souls may live and ever rest with heavenly angels that are blest. Tune is, Aim not too high. / by Robert Tipping.
Gerrard, Philip. / [1547] A godly inuectiue in the defence of the Gospell against such as murmure and woorke what thei can that the Bible shoulde not haue free passage, veray necessary to be red of euery faythfull Christian.
Knox, John, 1505-1572. / [In the moneth of Iuly, in the yeare of our Lord. 1554] A godly letter sent too the fayethfull in London, Newcastell, Barwyke, and to all other within the realme off Englande, that loue the co[m]minge of oure Lorde Iesus by Ihon Knox.
[1680] The Godly man's legacy to the saints upon earth exhibited in the life of that great and able divine, and painful labourer in the word, Mr. Stephen Marshal ... : written by way of a letter to a friend.
Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666. / [1657] The godly mans ark or, City of refuge, in the day of his distresse.: Discovered in divers sermons, the first of which was preached at the funerall of Mistresse Elizabeth Moore. The other four were afterwards preached, and are all of them now made publick, for the supportation and consolation of the saints of God in the hour of tribulation. Hereunto are annexed Mris. Moores evidences for Heaven, composed and collected by her in the time of her health, for her comfort in the time of sickness. / By Ed. Calamy, B.D. and pastor of the church at Aldermanbury.
T.W. / [1679] The godly mans delight or A family guide to pietie containing directions to a holy life with certain Christian dialogues also prayers & meditations upon severall occasions.
Preston, Richard, d. ca. 1624. / [1622] The godly mans inquisition lately deliuered in two sermons before the right honourable Henry, Lord Montague, late lord high treasurer, priuie counsellor, &c. other gentlemen of worship, at Kimolton on their annuall feast day. By R. Preston, Preacher of Gods word.
I.C. / [1676] The godly mans request : or, Choice flowers gathered out of the Holy Scriptures, For the strengthning [sic] and support of weak and fainting souls in these times of trouble. / by I.C.
Cope, Anthony, Sir, d. 1551. / [Anno. M.d.xlvii. 1547] A godly meditacion vpon. xx. select and chosen Psalmes of the prophet Dauid as wel necessary to al them that are desirous to haue ye darke wordes of the prophet declared and made playn: as also fruitfull to suche as delyte in the contemplatio[n] of the spiritual meanyng of them. Compiled and set furth by Sir Anthony Cope knight.
[1546?] Godly meditacions verye necessarie to bee sayde of all Christen men.
Pemberton, William, d. 1622. / [1613] The godly merchant, or The great gaine. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse. Octob. 17. 1613. By William Pemberton, Bachelour of Diuinity, and Minister of Gods Word at high Onger in Essex.
Hart, Henry, fl. 1549. / [Anno. 1548. the. 23. October] A godly newe short treatyse instructyng euery parson, howe they shulde trade theyr lyues in ye imytacyon of vertu, and ye shewyng of vyce [et] declaryng also what benefyte man hath receaued by christ, through theiffusyon of hys most precyous blowde.
Beeard, Richard. / [1553] A godly psalme of Marye Queene which brought vs comfort al, through God, whom wee of dewtye prayse, that giues her foes a fal. By Rychard Beeard. Anno domini. 1553.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1666] A godly sermon of Peter's repentance, after he had denyed his lord and master Jesus Christ, as it is in his repentance, he wept bitterly for his sins. / ... by a godly pastor.
Pagit, Eusebius, 1547?-1617. / [An. 1586] A godly sermon preached at Detford in Kent, on Monday the ix. of Iune, in Anno. 1572.
Bradley, Francis, fl. 1600. / [1600] A godly sermon preached before the right worshipfull Edvvard Cooke Esquier Atturney Generall vnto the Queens most excellent Maiestie, and others of worship, in Tittleshall in Norfolke: by F.B.
Some, Robert, 1542-1609. / [1580] A godly sermon preached in Latin at great S. Maries in Cambridge, in Marche 1580. by Robert Some: and translated by himselfe into English
Anderson, James, d. 1603. / [1614?] [Ane godly treatis, callit the first and second cumming of Christ] [with the tone of the winters-nicht shewing brieflie our native blindness / by James Anderson].
Some, Robert, 1542-1609. / [1588] A godly treatise containing and deciding certaine questions, mooued of late in London and other places, touching the ministerie, sacraments, and Church. Whereunto one proposition more is added. After the ende of this booke you shall finde a defence of such points as M. Penry hath dealt against: and a confutation of many grosse errours broched in M. Penries last treatise. Written by Robert Some Doctor of Diuinitie.
[1670?] A godly warning for all maidens by the example of Gods judgements shewed upon one German wife of Clifton in the county of Nottingham, who lying in child-bed, was born away and never heard of after. The tune is, The ladyes fall.
Brasier, Richard. / [1551?] A godly wil and confession of the Christian faythe, made by Rychard Brasier, late auditour to the kinges maiestie in Ireland, whiche be dydde most constantly cleaue vnto during the time that he lyued, worthy to be read by all Christians
Tayler, Francis, preacher. / [1583] A godly, zealous and learned sermon vpon the 18. 19. 20. 21. verses of the 10. chap. to the Romaines. Wherein is set foorth vnto vs the greate mercy of God in the calling of the Gentiles, and his iust iudgement in the reiecting of the vnbeleeuing Iewes, & vs also, if vve vvith like obstinancie contemne his profered mercies. By Frauncis Tayler preacher of Gods word.
White, Peter, Vicar of Eaton Socon. / [1581] A godlye and fruitefull sermon against idolatrie vvherein the foolishe distinctions and false interpretations of the seconde commandement, and other scriptures pretended by the Papists, are plainly and fully confuted: preached the .xv. daye of Ianuarie. 1581. in the parrishe church of Eaton Sooken, within the countie of Bedforde, by P.W. minister and preacher in that place.
[1548?] A Godlye and holesome preseruatyue against desperatiõ at all times necessarye for the soule but then chiefly to be bled and ministred when the deuill doth assault us moost fiercely, and deth approcheth niest.
Overton, William, 1525?-1609. / [1579?] A godlye, and pithie exhortation, made to the iud[ges of Sussex ...] By William Ouerton, Doctor of Diuinitie, and one of the Queenes Maiesties iustices appoynted for the peace vvithin the same countie
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [Anno. Do. M.D.LIX. The vx. daye of Marche. 1559] A godlye medytacyon composed by the faithfull ... I.B. latlye burnte in Smytfelde. ...
[1585] A Godlye sermon preached before the Queens Most Excellent Maiestie vpon the 17, 18, 19 verses of the 16 chapter of S. Mathew vvherein is contained the conclusion of a dialogue betweene Christ and his disciples, shewing breefely that the authoritie which the Pope of Rome doth challenge to himselfe is vnlawfully vsurped : very necessarie for these perilous times wherein the simple may perceiue their intollerable impietie, vsurping that office and action which euer appertayned vnto Christ only : published at the request of sundry godly and well disposed persons.
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1657] The gods are men: or The mortality of persons in places of magistracy.: As it was explained and applied in a sermon preached at the assize holden at Hertford for that county on March 15. 1656/7. By George Swinnocke M.A. last Fellow of Bailiol Colledge in Oxford, and now preacher of the gospel at Rickmersworth in Hertfordshire.
Yates, John, d. ca. 1660. / [1615] Gods arraignement of hypocrites with an inlargement concerning Gods decree in ordering sinne. As likewise a defence of Mr. Calvine against Bellarmine; and of Mr. Perkins against Arminius.
Sanford, John, 1564 or 5-1629. / [1604] Gods arrowe of the pestilence. By John Sanford Master of Artes, and chapleine of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford.
Rowlandson, James, 1576 or 7-1639. / [1623] Gods blessing in blasting, and his mercy in mildew. Tvvo sermons sutable to these times of dearth: by Iames Rowlandson B. in D. and pastor at East-Tysted in Hampshire.
Jackson, Abraham, 1589-1646? / [1618] Gods call, for mans heart in 1 Knowledge, 2 Loue, 3 Feare, 4 Confidence, 5 Singing of Psalmes, 6 Prayer, 7 Hearing the word. 8 Receiuing the Sacraments. Deliuered in a sermon, by Abraham Iackson, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods word at Chelsey, neere London.
Taylor, Francis, 1590-1656. / [1645] Gods covenant the churches plea: or A sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons at a late solemn fast, in Margarets Church at Westminster, Octob. 29. 1645. By Francis Taylor B. in D. pastour of Yalding in Kent, and a member of the Assembly of Divines.
Phillips, George, fl. 1597. / [1595] Gods generall summons to his last parliament. By George Phillips.
Taylor, Francis, 1590-1656. / [1654] Gods glory in mans happiness, with the freeness of his grace in electing us together with many Arminian objections answered / by Francis Taylor ...
[1647] Gods glory vindicated and blasphemy confuted:: being a brief and plain ansvver to that blasphemous book intituled, Twelve arguments against the deity of the Holy Ghost, written by Tho. Bidle Master of Arts, and now burnt by speciall command from the Parliament on Wednesday the 8 of this present September, by the common hangman. Wherein the arguments of the said book are set down together with proper answers thereto. And twelve anti-arguments proving the deity of the Holy Ghost.
Harris, Robert, 1581-1658. / [1622] Gods goodnes and mercy. Layd open in a sermon, preached at Pauls-Crosse on the last of Iune. 1622. By Mr Robert Harris, pastour of the church of God in Hanvvell in Oxfordshire.
Boteler, Edward, d. 1670. / [1662] Gods goodnesse in crowning the King declared in a sermon in the church of Kingston upon Hull, on the happy day of the coronation of His Sacred Majesty Charls the Second, April the 23d, 1661 / by Edward Boteler ...
[1641] Gods government of his church, and the deputation thereof to men both for the civill and ecclesiastical estate : especially for the ecclesiasticall, concerning which many doubts and debates are now moved.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1647] Gods gracious thoughts tovvards great sinners.:
[1674] Gods great and wonderful work in Somerset-shire, or, The charitable farmer miraculously rewarded happening at Welling within three miles of Wells this last harvest : where an honest Godly person ... was recompensed by an extraordinary crop of wheat ... : published as a grateful acknowledgement of the goodness of Providence ...
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [M.DC.LXV 1655] Gods great care of his good people in bad times: discovered in several sermons / preached by Mr. James Nalton (late minister of St. Leonards Foster-Lane) immediately upon his return from Holland, about twelve years since ; published by J.F., teacher of short- writing, who took them in characters from the said Mr. J. Nalton.
[1615] Gods handy-vvorke in vvonders Miraculously shewen vpon two women, lately deliuered of two monsters: with a most strange and terrible earth-quake, by which, fields and other grounds, were quite remoued to other places: the prodigious births, being at a place called Perre-farme, within a quarter of a mile of Feuersham in Kent, the 25. of Iuly last, being S. Iames his day. 1615.
Robartes, Foulke, 1580?-1650. / [1639] Gods holy house and service according to the primitive and most Christian forme thereof, described by Foulke Robarts, Batchelor of Divinity, and prebendary of Norvvich.
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1622] Gods husbandry: the first part. Tending to shew the difference betwixt the hypocrite and the true-hearted Christian. As it was deliuered in certaine sermons, and is now published by William Whately, preacher of the Word of God in Banbury in Oxfordsheire
Mackqueen, John, d. 1734. / [1687] Gods interest in the King set forth in a sermon preached in the cathedral of Edinburgh October the 14th at the anniversary commemoration of His Majesties birth / by one of the ministers of the city.
[1668] Gods justice against murther, or The bloudy apprentice executed. Being an exact and true relation of a bloudy murther committed by one Thomas Savage an apprentice to a vinter at the ship tavern in Ratliffe upon the maid of the house his fellow servant, being deluded thereunto by the instigations of a whore. How and in what sort he performed the same, how he robbed his master, and was persued and taken by hue and cry at Coome farm betwixt Greenwich and VVoolwich. Sent to Newgate, afterwards arrained and cast at Justice Hall in the Old Bayly, condemned to be hanged over against the place where he committed the fact, and being once hanged and cut down afterwards reviving again, was the second time hanged till he was dead, on Wednesday October 28 1668.
Barnett, Nehemiah, b. 1614 or 15. / [1646] Gods lift-up hand for Lancashire, presented in a sermon preached before the honorable committee of the county at Lancashire. Upon the 18th of December 1645. Being a solemne day of thankesgiving to God for clearing of the country, in subduing the enemies thereof. / By Nehemiah Barnet, minister at Lancaster.
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [Imprinted, Anno, 1633] Gods love to mankind: manifested, by dis-prooving his absolute decree for their damnation.
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1637] Gods love-tokens, and the afflicted mans lessons brought to light, and layd before him in two fruitfull and seasonable discourses upon Revel. 3. 19. Comforting under, and directing unto a right use of our personall, and publike crosses and calamities. By John Trapp, M.A. and preacher of Gods Word at Luddington in Warwick-shire.
Dawes, Lancelot, 1580-1653. / [1609] Gods mercies and Ierusalems miseries A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, the 25. of Iune. 1609. By Lancelot Dawes, Master of Arts and fellow of Queenes Colledge in Oxford.
[1679] Gods mercy and justice displayed, in the wicked life and penitential death of Dorothy Lillingstone executed the 7. of April, 1679. at Kennington, for murthering her bastard-childe. Published at her earnest request. With Allowance.
Chauncy, Charles, 1592-1672. / [1655] Gods mercy shewed to his people in giving them a faithful ministry and schooles of learning for the continual supplyes therof delivered in a sermon preached at Cambridg, the day after the commencement / by Charles Chauncy, B.D., President of Harvard Colledg in New-England ; published with some additions therunto at the request of diverse honoured and much respected friends ...
Nicholson, Samuel, fl. 1600-1602. / [1602] Gods new-yeeres gift sent vnto England, or, The summe of the Gospell. The first part contayned in these wordes, God so loued the world ... Iohn 3.16 / written by Samuel Nicholson ...
J. S. (John Spilsbery) / [1646] Gods ordinance, the saints priviledge.: Discovered and proved in two treatises. The first, the saints interest by Christ in all the priviledges of grace: wherein their right to the use of baptisme, and the Lords supper, even now during the reign of Antichrist, is cleared; and the objections of those that oppose the same, are answered. The second, the peculiar interest of the elect in Christ, and his saving grace: wherein it is proved that Christ hath not presented to his fathers justice a satisfaction for the sinnes of all men; but onely for the sinnes of those that doe, or shall believe in him; which are his elect onely: and the objections of those that maintaine the contrary, are also answered. / Both written by John Spilsberie. And the last transcribed, and somewhat enlarged, by Benjamin Coxe. Licensed, entred, and printed according to order.
Pellham, Edward, fl. 1630. / [1631] Gods power and providence: shewed, in the miraculous preservation and deliverance of eight Englishmen, left by mischance in Green-land anno 1630. nine moneths and twelve dayes With a true relation of all their miseries, their shifts and hardship they were put to, their food, &c. such as neither heathen nor Christian men ever before endured. With a description of the chiefe places and rarities of that barren and cold countrey. Faithfully reported by Edvvard Pellham, one of eight men aforesaid. As also with a map of Green-land.
Banks, Noah. / [1650] Gods prerogative povver made known divers wayes in the Old and New Testament. Also the prerogative power of the Lord Christ. And what he will do in the dayes of his kingly office, in destroying his enemies, and exalting his saints. Very usefull for these times. / By him that loveth both truth and peace, Noah Banks.
Anthony, Charles, 1600-1685. / [1646] Gods presence mans comfort: or, Gods invisibilitie manifested unto mans capacitie. The heads of which tractate were delivered in a sermon at the Abbey of Westminster, and since enlarged for the benefit of the Church of God. / By the Lords unprofitable servant, Ch. Anthony. Imprimatur: Ja. Cranford.
Anderson, John. / [1659] Gods proclamation to the inhabitants and people of England published by one of the Lords servants ... known by the name of John Anderson.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1630] Gods promise to his plantation· as it was delivered in a sermon, by Iohn Cotton, B.D. and preacher of Gods word in Boston.
Pickering, Robert, 17th cent. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Gods providence to the distressed Protestants in Ireland, or, The last proceedings in the province of Mvnster attested by two letters sent from Robert Pickering, clerke, unto Sir Symon Harcourt ... the one dated at Tologh, Ian. 20, the other at Youghall, Ian. 23, 1641 ; wherein is truly related in what manner Youghall was taken by the rebels ...
Oldmayne, Timothy. / [1619] Gods rebuke in taking from vs that worthy and honourable gentleman Sir Edward Lewkenor Knight, the first day of May this present yeere 1618, he being at that time high Sheriffe of Suffolke whose Christian life and comfortable end are here faithfully recorded. Together with diuers profitable and necessarie instructions; deliuered first in a discourse at his funerall, and now inlarged, and published, for the benefit of others not then present. By T.O. aliáas P. minister of the word of God at Denham in Suffolke.
Harrison, Henry, d. 1692. / [1692] Gods revenge against murther containing the confessions, prayers, discourses, and last dying sayings of Mr. Edward Harrison, who was try'd, convicted, and deservedly sentenced the sixth and ninth of this instant April, 1692. for the late unheard of murther of Dr. Clench; and accordingly executed in Holborn, on Friday the fifteenth following. Licensed according to order.
[1643] Gods revenge upon his Parliaments and peoples enemies, by the examples of some great malignants, whom God hath punished to give others warning. Being a true relation of foure citizens of London dwelling on Ludgate-hill, that went to Oxford, and with others as ill affected as themselves, drank healths to the confusion of the Parliament, as they came home, one of them broke his leg, another broke his backe, and the other two fell mad, all remaining in a miserable condition: together with the like example of the Lord Hopton at Madbury neere Plymouth, and one M. Turner vintner at the Halfe Moone at Oxford. Also the discovery of a bloudy plot against the City of London.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1644] Gods rising, his enemies scattering; delivered in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons, at their solemne fast, 26. Octob. 1642. But, through many occasions and hinderances, not printed till this 25. of May 1644. By Thomas Case, preacher, at Milk-street, London, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Cardell, John. / [1648] Gods soveraign power over nations: set forth in a sermon preached at Pauls, before the Right Honourable, John Warner Esq; Lord Major of the city of London, Febr. 20. 1647. Wherein certain endeavors for the settling of mens spirits, in a quiet peaceable posture, in these tumultuous and unquiet times. / By John Cardell, Master of Arts, and preacher to the inhabitants of Alhallows-Lumbardstreet, London. March 3. 1647. Imprimatur Joseph Caryl.
Brokett, John. / [1642] Gods statute for generall iudgement by the man Christ Iesus. Opened in a sermon at the funerall of the most religious lady, the Lady Lucie Iervoice, sometime wife to the right worshipfull Sir Thomas Iervoice at Herriot. Aug. 26. 1641. By John Brokett Minister of Elsfeild.
Srenock, J. / [1677] Gods sword drawn forth against drunkards and swearers blasphemers of Gods Holy Name, whore-mongers, Sabbath breakers, and other lewd livers of all sorts. In which is set forth the abominable and beastly sin of drunkenness, with its attendant vices. In forty three terrible examples of Gods immediate judgements upon several drunkards, and other impenitent sinners. Necessary to be had in all houses, being a caution to young and old. By J. Srenock, B.D. Licensed and entred according to order.
Bridges, Francis, fl. 1630. / [1630] Gods treasurie displayed: or, the promises, and threatnings of Scripture, &c. Methodically composed, for the helpe of weake memories: and contrived into question, and answere, for the comfort of Sions mourners, and for the awakening of the Laodicean-like secure.
Craven, Isaac, d. 1660. / [1631] Gods tribunall and mans tryal Represented in a sermon at Pauls-Crosse, vpon the fifth of September. 1630. By Isaac Craven, pastor of Felmersham in Bedfordshire.
Cole-Venman, John. / [printed in the yeer, 1658] Gods truth is faithfull in what it speaketh unto sin and death:: It giveth it not too bad a name, because truth is justifi'd by him, which is just; therein it hath a crown of life, and shal have, though death like swarms of wasps are round about it. / Written by one called, John Cole-Venman.
Coleman, Thomas, 1598-1647. / [1644] Gods unusuall answer to a solemne fast. Or, some observations upon the late sad successe in the west, upon the day immediately following our publique humiliation; in a sermon before the Honourable Houses of Parliament, on a fast specially set apart upon that occasion; in Margarets Westminster, Sept. 12. Anno MDCXLIV. By Th: Coleman, Preacher at Peters Cornhill London, a member of the present Assembly.
Rouse, Anthony. / [1641] Gods vengeance upon the rebels in Ireland: being a true relation how upon the 7, day of December they slew two and twenty of the Protestant shepheards, and drove away the greatest part of their cattell. Also how upon the 8. day of December, the rebels having made themselves drunke, afterward each man slew his friend, to the number of three thousand, it being the birth-day of the great Lord Don Makertodough, chiefe rebell in Ireland. Likewise how the protestants ceazed upon their cattell, and other spoile, to the great overthrow of all the rebels in Ireland. Sent in a letter from Colonell Rouse to Sir Iohn Sampson, Knight and Baronet, Decemb. 14. 1641.
Pestell, Thomas, 1584?-1659? / [1630] Gods visitation in a sermon preached at Leicester, at an ordinary visitation. By T.P.
[in the year, 1693] Gods voice to Christendom, or, Alarum to Europe by the remarkable earthquakes, with the several kinds thereof, two hundred years before the birth of Christ. The causes and kinds, antecedents, and consequents, (pestilence, sword, famine) following thereupon, the nature of meteors, effective, and productive of an earthquake. Some part whereof was delineated by the great and vertuous Robert Boyle Esquyer, in the year 1681, relating to the dreadful comet. The impending judgements and causes of Gods wrath against a sinful people, seasonably and particularly applyed to the sons of Levi. / By a minister of Christ.
Jones, William, of Usk. / [1607] Gods vvarning to His people of England, by the great overflowing of the waters or floudes lately hapned in South-Wales and many other places vvherein is declared the great losses and wonderfull damages that hapned thereby, by the drowning of many townes and villages to the vtter vndooing of many thousandes of people.
Cardell, John. / [1649] Gods vvisdom justified, and mans folly condemned, touching all maner of outward providential administrations, in a sermon / preached before the Honorable House of Commons, Ian. 31. 1648. By John Cardell.
Strickland, John, 1600 or 1601-1670. / [1644] Gods vvork of mercy, in Sions misery laid out in a sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons at Margarets Westminster, Decemb. 27. 1643 / by John Strickland ... ; whereunto is added, A catalogue of the names of all the divines that preached before the Parliament till this present in order as they preached.
Scudder, Henry, d. 1659? / [1644] Gods warning to England by the voyce of his rod.: Delivered in a sermon, preached at Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemn fast, Octob. 30. 1644. By Henry Scudder, Rector of Collingborn-Ducis in Wiltshire. Published by order of the said House.
Langford, Charles. / [1672] Gods wonderful mercy in the mount of woful extremity. Or, the recovered captive Being a plain relation of Gods unspeakable goodness in rescuing one of the meanest of his flock from the paw of the roaring lyon, and pangs of unconceivable horror through long and strong temptations and spiritual desertions. Published 1. For the encouragement of poor distressed consciences, worried with temptations, and almost quite wearied with waiting. 2. For a caution to secure sinners, lest they also come into such or sorer torment. 3. For a call of all (in whose hearts are the ways of God) to bear a part in the high praises of him whose wonders are in the deep. By Charles Langford.
Price, William, d. 1666. / [1660] Gods working and Brittains wonder.: A sermon congratulating the most happy establishment of His sacred Majesty Charls the II. on His throne. Presented to the Kings most Excellent Majtie [sic]. By a person of honor. By Wil. Price B.D. late preacher of Covent-Garden, now to the Reformed English Church in Amsterdam.
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1669] A gold chain of directions, with twenty gold-linkes of love, to preserve love firm between husband and wife during their lives ... by Immanuel Bourne ...
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [Printed in the yeere 1647] Gold tried in the fire, or The burnt petitions revived.: A preface.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1659] Golden apples. Or Seaonable and serious counsel from the sanctuary to the rulers of the earth, held forth in the resolution of sundry questions, and cases of conscience about divisions, schisms, heresies, and the tolleration of them. Collected out of the writings of the most orthodox, and judicious divines, both Presbyterians, and Independents. / By Sa. Clarke, pastor in Bennet Fink.
Maxwell, James, b. 1581. / [1611] The golden art, or The right way of enriching. Comprised in ten rules, proued and confirmed by many places of holy Scripture, and illustrated by diuers notable examples of the same. Very profitable for all such persons in citie or countrie, as doe desire to get, increase, conserue, and vse goods with a good conscience. By I.M. Maister in Arts.
Udny, Alexander, minister of Hauking in Kent. / [1625] A golden bell, and a pomgranate. A sermon preached, at the visitation in Canterbury. 7. of Aprill. 1624. By Mr. Alexander Vdny, Bachelor in Diuinitie, chaplaine to his Maiestie in ordinary, and minister of Hauking in Kent.
Holy Roman Empire. / [1619] The Golden bull: or, The fundamentall lavves and constitutions of the Empire Shewing, the persons and priuiledges of the princes electors, the manner of the election, the forme and ceremonies thereof, with other politique orders to be obserued by the states and subiects of the Empire, which shall bee assembed at Francford (for the election of the now next emperour) the tenth day of Iuly next ensuing. 1619.
Jewell, William, b. 1585 or 6. / [1612] The golden cabinet of true treasure: containing the summe of morall philosophie. Translated out of French & enlarged, by W. Ievvel, Mr of Arts, of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
Stevens, Joseph, fl. 1700. / [1700] A golden chain of four links to draw poor souls to their desired habitation or, The four last things briefly discoursed of, viz. Death, which is most certain, judgment, which is most strict, hell, which is most dismal; heaven, which is most delightfull. To which is added wholsome instructions both to young and old, in order to prepare themselves for their latter end, and avoid all sinful allurements, which usually obstructs that great and necessary work of salvation. With some necessary directions to die well, in order to avoid hell, and obtain heaven. / By Mr. J. Stevens.
Maxey, Anthony, d. 1618. / [1606.] The golden chaine of mans saluation, and the fearefull point of hardening, opened and set downe in two seuerall sermons preached before the king. / By Anthony Maxey Batchelar in Diuinitie, and chaplaine to his Majesty in ordinary ...
Perkins, William, 1558-1602. / [1591] A golden chaine, or the description of theologie containing the order of the causes of saluation and damnation, according to Gods woord. A view of the order wherof, is to be seene in the table annexed. Written in Latine by William Perkins, and translated by an other. Hereunto is adioyned the order which M. Theodore Beza vsed in comforting troubled consciences.
Rennecher, Hermann. / [1604] The golden chayne of salvation. Written by that reverend and learned man, maister Herman Renecher. And now translated out of Latine into English.
[1665] The Golden coast, or, A description of Guinney 1. In it's air and situation, 2. In the commodities imported thither, and exported thence, 3. In their way of traffick, their laws and customes, together with a relation of such persons, as got wonderful estates by their trade thither.
[1647] The golden fleece defended; or Reasons against the Company of Merchant Adventurers;: humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons.
J. F. / [Printed in the year 1689] The golden fleece revived, &c. By J.F.
J. F., 17th cent. / [1679] The golden fleece, or, Old England restored to its old honest vocation by J.F., a well-wisher to industry.
[1657] The golden fleece. VVherein is related the riches of English wools in its manufactures. Together with the true uses, and the abuses of the aulnageors, measurers, and searchers offices. By W. S. Gent.
[1690] The golden garland of most delightful mirth and merriment [Illegible] variety of excellent new songs. This may be printed R.F.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1675] A golden key to open hidden treasures, or, Several great points that refer to the saints present blessedness and their future happiness, with the resolution of several important questions here you have also the active and passive obedience of Christ vindicated and improved ... : you have farther eleven serious singular pleas, that all sincere Christians may safely and groundedly make to those ten Scriptures in the Old and New Testament, that speak of the general judgment, and of that particular judgment, that must certainly pass upon them all immediately after death ... / by Tho. Brooks ...
Hunton, Samuel. / [1656] The golden law and emperial principle, or, The universal monarch: viz. the soveraignty of salus populi (not voluntas nor voluptas populi) over all powers and potentates whatsoever ... : besides many other usefuls, to rectify and so to satisfie the conscience scruples of all sorts about the high and disputable point of this time, as, who hath right to the government of our three countries ...
[1536?] The Golden letany in Englysshe
Geree, Stephen, 1594-1656? / [1656] The golden mean: being some serious considerations, together with some cases of conscience resolved; for a more full, and frequent administration of, yet not free admission unto, the sacrament of the Lord's Supper. / By Stephen Geree, minister of God's word, and pastor of the Church of Abinger in the county of Surrey.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [Anno 1649] The golden rule, or, Justice advanced. Wherein is shewed, that the representative kingdom, or Commons assembled in Parliament, have a lawfull power to arraign, and adjudge to death the King, for tyranny, treason, murder, and other high misdemeanors: and whatsoever is objected to the contrary from Scripture, law, reason, or inconveniences, is satisfactorily answered and refuted. Being, a cleer and full satisfaction to the whole nation, in justification of the legal proceeding of the High Court of Justice, against Charls Steward, late King of England. The first part. / By John Canne.
Whiddon, Francis, d. 1656 or 7. / [1656] A golden topaze, or, Heart-jewell namely, a conscience purified and pacified by the blood and spirit of Christ / written by Francis Whiddon ...
Peter, of Alcantara, Saint, 1499-1562. / [1632] A golden treatise of mentall praier with diuerse spirituall rules and directions, no lesse profitable then necessarie for all sortes of people. First composed by the venerable and blessed father, Fr. Peter de Alcantara, of the Seraphicall Order of S. Francis. Beatified the 18. of Aprill. 1622. Translated into English by G.VV. To vvhich is prefixed a breife relation of the life, and death of the same father vvritten by G.VV. of the same order and obseruance.
Vincent, of Lérins, Saint, d. ca. 450. / [1596?] The golden treatise of the auncient and learned father Vincentius Lirinensis. For the antiquitie, and vniuersalitie, of the Catholicke religion: against the prophane nouelties of all heresies: newly translated into English by A.P. Verie profitable for all such as desire in these dangerous times, to imbrace the true Gospell of Iesus Christ, and to remaine free from all infectio[n] of false doctrine as in the preface more at large is declared.
Lawrence, John, preacher of the word of God in London. / [1624] A golden trumpet, to rowse vp a drowsie magistrate: or, A patterne for a governors practise drawne from Christs comming to, beholding of, and weeping ouer Hierusalem. As it was founded at Pauls Crosse the 1. of Aprill, 1624. By Iohn Lawrence preacher of the word of God in the citie of London.
Bulstrode, Edward, 1588-1659. / [1657] A golden-chain, or, A miscelany of divine sentences of the sacred Scriptures, and of other authors. Collected, and linked together for the souls comfort. By Edward Bulstrode of the Inner-Temple, Esquire.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1655] Goliahs head cut off with his own sword;: in a combat betwixt little David, the young stripling, who stands in the power and strength of his God, and great Goliah the proud boaster, who stands in his own strength, glorifying in the arm of flesh, and contemning and despising little David, because of his youth. In a reply to a book, set forth by an un-named author, under pretence of an answer to thirty six queries, propounded by James Parnell, whom he in scorn calls, the young Quaker. And also an answer to severall counter-queries, propounded by the same unnamed authour, whom I understand to be one Thomas Draton, a teacher of the world, at Abbey Rippon, in Huntingtonshire, ... and also he that takes his part, who writes himself W.P. who knowes not the power of God, and therefore glories in the length of time, and the multitude of years. ... / Given forth from the spirit of the Lord in the behalf of Israel against the armies of the aliens, who muster up themselves against the Lord, and his authority: by a friend to the common-wealth of Israel, who is known to the world, by the name James Parnel. Who is a sufferer in outward bonds, for the testimony of the everlasting truth, in Colchester Castle. 1655.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [1689] Good advice before it be too late being a breviate for the convention : humbly represented to the Lords and Commons of England.
[1690] Good advice to all the free-holders and corporations of England concerning the choice of their representatives to serve the ensuing parliament.
[anno 1681] Good advice to the creditors of the bankers in general, and particularly to those concerned with Sir Robert Vyner, who have not yet subscribed to his proposals. / By some of his creditors that have already subscribed them.
Sleigh, Joseph, d. 1683. / [Printed in the year 1683] [Good advice] and counsel, given forth by Joseph Sleigh of the city of Dublin, in the time of his sickness, to his children. And since his death it being thought fit for the service of others also; therefore it was ordered into print, that other children, &c. may have the benefit thereof
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [1654] Good-ale monopolized, and the tapsters persecuted: or Iustice, right, or wrong.:
I. W., a factor in Dublin. / [1642] Good and bad newes from Ireland good, in the recovery of the fort and towne of Kinsale from the rebels ... : bad, in the relation of a most detestable and unheard of massacre perpetrated in Vantry upon the bodies of Mr. Iohn Davenant, his wife, children, and whole family by Odonnel Mac Hiwel an arch-rebell and neighbor to the foresaid gentleman / written by I.W. to an alderman of this city. Also the contents of a letter lately sent to a noble gentleman of this kingdome and read in the honourable House of Commons.
[1642] Good and bad newes from Ireland. Containing, 1. A true and perfect relation of the manner of the taking of the fort and castle of Limerike, who hath beene besieged since a week before Easter, till the yielding of the same, which was the 23. of Iune. 1642. 2. The manner how, and upon what condition they yielded it. 3. Likewise good newes from other parts of the province of Munster, relating the two particular overthrowes given to the rebells, by the English forces in those parts. 4. Together with the death of Sir William St. Leger, Lord President of Munster, who dyed this moneth of June, and was buried on Friday was a fortnight, to the great griefe and sorrow of all the English in those parts. Which relation was read publikely in the honourable House of Commons,
Lukin, H. (Henry), 1628-1719. / [1696] The good and faithful servant set forth in a sermon preached at Hatfield Broad-Oake in Essex, August 2. the day before the funeral of Mr. John Warren, sometime minister of the gospel there. Now published with some small additions, and a brief account of his life and character. By Henry Lukin.
[Anno. 1563] A good and godly prayer to be said at all tymes of euery Christen, both man and woman, with a prayer vpon the Pater noster or paraphrase vpon the same.
[1642] Good and ioyfull nevves out of Buckinghamshire, being an exact and true relation of a battell, stricken betwixt Prince Robert and Sir William Balfore; lievtenant generall to his Excellency, the Earle of Essex, neer Alisbury in that county on Tuesday last, the first of November, wherein the said Sir William obtain'd a happy and glorious victory.
J. B., Philalelos. / [1681] Good and joyful news for England: or, The prophecy of the renowned Michael Nostradamus that Charles the II. of Great Britain, France and Ireland King, Defender of the faith, &c. shall have a son of his own body lawfully begotten, that shall succeed him in the imperial throne of Great Britain, and all other his dominions; and reign long after his father, most fortunately and well beloved. As it was taken out of the translations of Dr. Theo. Garencieres, M.D. Col. Lond. Printed 1672. in fol. With observations concerning the present blazing-comet. By J.B. Philalelos, a true and faithful Protestant, of the first and best rate and rank.
[1689] Good and seasonable advice to the male-contents in England shewing that it is neither the duty, nor the interest of the people of England to re-call the late King.
Bennet, Isaac. / [1643] Good and true intelligence from Reading.· Being a true relation of two late fights betweene the Parliaments forces and the mallgnants [sic]: the one neer Wallingford, where the Parliaments forces under the command of Serjeant-Major Holford slew three hundred of the malignants, whereof two captains were slain, and took 600. armes, one peece of ordnance, foure ensignes, and 80. prisoners, two captains, and seven lievtenants and serjeants. The other neer a town called Slow, with all the proceedings of his Excellencies army about Reading, from the 18. of May to the 24. Sent in a letter from Lievtenant Bennet under the command of Serjeant-Major Holford, (in the regiment of the Right Honourable the Lord Grey) to his brother in London.
[1643] Good and true newes from Bedford declaring the pollitick and profitable exploit of Collonell Mountague comming with his forces from Cambridge, and obtaining entrance into that towne under the denomination of being forces commanded by Collonel Hurrey and Sir Lewis Dives for the king, by which meanes he was well entertained, and under pretence seized many horses, and took divers sums of money, which was before collected for the use of the king, but now imployed for the benefit of the Parliament and state; in a letter from Bedford to London, by a gentleman there residing. Together with another letter from the Lion, a ship in service for the Parliament now at Hull, declaring the good service performed by the sea-men on land, against the Earl of Newcastles forces, driving them from their siege took nine peeces of ordnance, whereof one was called the Queenes pocket pistoll, received from Denmark, anno Dom. 1643. This is licensed and entred into the Hall booke according to order.
Warner, Eliz. / [1642] Good and true newes from Ireland.: Being a true relation of the taking and burning the castles of Downdanel, Montane, and Cargenas ... also, the yeelding up of Pollalong ... with the chasing of the rebels from Killady Bog ... together with a great fight neere Cork, betweene my Lord President and my Lord Muskrey. Moreover with an order of the House of Peeres concerning the stopping of all kind of ammunition.
Puttock, Roger. / [1642] Good and true newes from Ireland: being the copy of a letter sent from Mr. Rodger Buttock [sic], one of the chief ministers in the city of Dublin, to a brother of his a merchant, living in Alderman-Berrie in London. : Shewing in a true and reall relation, how 400. foot, and 100 horse sent from Dublin, under the command of Sir Charles Coot marched towards Ardes 8: miles from thence, and beat them out of their quarters, defeating the whole army. : Also, how they slew 1100 men at Dundalk, 15, officers, took 4 pieces of ordinance, and great store of good pillage, with the losse of 20. men. / Dated from Dublin the 4 of Aprill, and received here the 12. 1642.
[1643] Good and true newes from Redding, Being an exact relation of the proceedings of his Excellence the Earl of Essex, since he advanced from Windsore, the true estate of the siege, what number of men slain, what workes his excellency hath gained from the enemy, in what possibility he is of taking the town, faithfully related. With a true relation of the accesse of forces to the Lord generall, since his going before Redding. Printed at the desires of many, to un-deceive the people, from the lying reports raised by malignants.
[1642] Good and true, fresh and new Christmas carols
Wallas, Samuel. / [printed in the year. 1659] The good angel of Stamford. Or An extraordinary cure of an extraordinary consumption,: in a true and faithful narrative of Samuel Wallas recovered, by the power of God, and prescription of an angel.
[1660] The Good Catholick no bad subject, or, A Letter from a Catholick gentleman to Mr. Richard Baxter modestly accepting the challenge by him made in his sermon of repentance preached before the honorable House of Commons 30 April, 1660.
[printed in the year 1660] The good Catholick no bad subject. Or, A letter from a Catholick gentleman to Mr. Richard Baxter. Modestly accepting the challenge by him made in his Sermon of repentance, preached before the Honorable House of Commons, 30 April, 1660.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1630.] Good Christian looke to thy creede : for a true triall of an holy profession, and of the truth of religion, from all crooked by-paths. / By Richard Bernard rector of Batcombe in Sumersetshire..
[1692] The good Christians complaint; or, Poor charity's languishing lamentation in a late long and tedious winter; seeing pride, envy, hatred, malice, with many other vices, nourish'd like darlings in the bosome of mankind; whilst love and mercy, truth and charity, did unregarded wander like strange pilgrims. Concluding with a seasonable exhortation to a Christian life. / Licensed according to order.
Melvin, John, M.A. / [1659] Good company: being a collection of various, serious, pious meditations; Christian experiences, sayings, sentences; useful for instruction, consolation and confirmation. / By John Melvin, M.A. preacher of the word at Udimer in Sussex.
Sheffeild, John, d. 1680. / [1650] A good conscience the strongest hold.: A treatise of conscience, handling the nature acts offices use of conscience. The description qualifications properties severall sorts of good conscience. The excellency necessity utility happiness of such a conscience. The markes to know motives to get meanes to keep it. By John Sheffeild, Minister of Swythins London.
Pestell, Thomas, 1584?-1659? / [1615] The good conscience. Or, The soules banquet royall. In a sermon by T.P.
Dyke, Jeremiah, 1584-1639. / [1626.] Good conscience: or a treatise shewing the nature, meanes, marks, benefit, and necessitie thereof. By Ier: Dyke; minister of Gods word at Epping in Essex..
[Printed in the year, 1676] Good counsel and advice unto the magistrates and people of Norwich with a brief relation of some of the sufferings of the people of God, called, Quakers in the said city.
[MDCXLVII 1647] Good counsel in bad times, or, A good motion among many bad ones: being a discovery of an old way to root out sects and heresies and an earnest desire for a complyance with all men to settle peace with justice : as also a relation of a remarkable piece of justice done by Duke William called the Good : likewise an epistle to the reader / by John Musgrave ...
[1663] Good counsel to be had at a cheap rate Wherein is contained many excellent matters which are very needful to be had in consideration amongst all sorts of people that are now living in England, Scotland, Wales and Ireland. Note it well, and refuse not good counsell. Thou that to read this title doth begin, turn over leaf and see what is within.
Sandilands, Robert, of Aberdeen. / [1683] Good counsel with a seasonable warning to all the inhabitants of Wells in Somerset-shire and elsewhere: Read and consider, and the Lord give you an understanding heart.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1646] Good counsell come from Scotland: or, A solemn and seasonable vvarning to all estates and degrees of persons throughout the land: for holding fast the League & Covenant with England, and avoyding every thing that may prove a snare and tentation to the breach thereof: by the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly. Edinb. 19. Decemb. 1646. The Commission of the General Assembly ordains this warning to be forthwith printed, and that thereafter it be sent to Presbyteries; requiring them, immediately after the receipt thereof, to cause every minister of their number read the same distinctly, and explain it to their people upon a Sabbath day in their severall kirks, and that they report accompt of their diligence with the first conveniencie: appointing in the mean time, that to morrow the same be read in all the kirks of this city. A. Ker.
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [1642] Good courage discovered, and encouraged: in a sermon preached before the commanders of the military forces, of the renowned citie of London. In the parish church of Great St. Helens. May the 17. 1642. By Simeon Ash, preacher in London.
Tuckney, Anthony, 1599-1670. / [1656] A good day vvell improved, or Five sermons upon Acts 9. 31. Two of which were preached at Pauls, and ordered to be printed. To which is annexed a sermon on 2 Tim. 1. 13. Preached at St. Maries in Cambridge, on the Commencement Sabbath, June 30. 1650. By Anthony Tuckney D.D. and Master of St Johns College in Cambridge.
[1679?] Good deeds ill requited, or, An answer to innocence unveil'd being a poem in vindication of Dr. Oates and Mr. Bedloe.
[Printed in the yeere 1648] Good English: or, Certain reasons pointing out the safest way of settlement in this kingdom; drawne from the nature of the aims and interests of the severall parties ingaged; and as the case now stands, this second day of May. 1648. A peece of serious observation, wherein the secrets of every party, as they stand in a probability of complyance, or opposition to His Majcsty [sic], are fully discovered.
Lloyd, John, 1638-1687. / [1671] A good help for weak memories, or, The contents of every chapter in the Bible in alphabetical dysticks being very profitable for such as desire to repeat books or find out divers places in the Scripture, especially in the historical books : whereunto is added the order of times wherein the prophesies and New Testament were penned : and a chronology from Adam to the destruction of Jerusalem by Titus Vespasian : with other Scriptural passages made easie to be remembred.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1700] The good hope through grace the jubilee of the kingdom of Christ shall come upon the counterfeit jubilee of Rome, and before the end of the following year 1700, shall begin to bring under desolation that great city and its papacy : therein uniting the year 1697 with 1700 according to prophecy / humbly presented to the faith and prayers of all sincere Protestants by T. Beverley.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1643 i.e. 1644] The good man a publick good, 1. passively, 2. actively. As it was manifested in a sermon preached to the Honourable House of Commons, at the late solemne fast: January 31. 1643. By Daniel Cavvdrey, minister of the Gospell at Great Billing in Northhamptonshire, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1634-1689. / [1659] The good man's epitaph briefly explained & applyed in a sermon at the funeral of Mr. John Drury. By Thomas Cartwright, M. of A. of Queens College Oxon, and now vicar of Waltham-stow in Essex.
Dykes, Oswald, 1670?-1728. / [MDCC. 1700] Good manners for schools, or, A paraphrase upon qui mihi, &c. Done into English verse by O. Dykes, for the use of the grammar-school at the Academy in Chancery-Lane.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1621] The good mans grace. Or His stay in all distresse. By Ric. Bernard
Barlow, John, b. 1580 or 81. / [1618] The good mans priuiledge A sermon lately preached at Plimmouth in Deuon, by I.B. And now published at the request of some that then were auditors.
Barlow, John, b. 1580 or 81. / [1618] The good mans refuge in affliction. Or A most profitable and comfortable sermon, preached by Iohn Barlovv. And now published especially for the good of them that bee, or haue been afflicted inwardly in minde, or outwardly in body
[Stanton, Nicholas] / [1650] The good masters plea, against the evill servants cavill. Discovering the vanity of those men, who judge the service of God to be vaine. Delivered in certaine sermons upon Malachi, 3. 14. Being a taste of the labours of that reverend, faith full, and holy servant of God, Nicholas Stanton, M. of Arts; late preacher of the gospel of Christ, at the parish of Margarets in Ipswich, in Suffolk.
[1622] Good nevves for the King of Bohemia? or, A certaine relation of the last and great ouerthrow, giuen by the Duke of Brunswicke to the Bishop of Cullen, and Duke of Bauariaes forces wherein was rumored, that Brunswicke was slaine. With the proceedings of Count Mansfield, since his last comming into the Palatinate, and since the Emperours ambassadour came into England, with other accidents, both in the Palatinate, and else-where. Sent of purpose by a person of account the eight day of April, and now published the seuenteenth 1622.
[September 13. 1643] Good nevves from all quarters of the kingdome;: particularly from Gloucester. The more strange for the noveltie; first printed, and at that time when the adversary was storming that citie; and yet more strange, for its antiquitie, because assured us by a word, more stable than the earth or heaven; and by a letter of ancient date, sent to Hezekiah King of Judah. Wee have the same assurance also touching a strange destruction to the wicked, specially to those princes all, who have filled the land with bloud, that those shall not dye the common death, nor be visited after the visitation of all men, because they have done more wickedly then ever any princes before them. ... Published for the comfort of all the Godly, in all the quarters of the world, by speciall licence from their Court-booke, September 12. 1643.
[1622] Good nevves from Alsasia and the Palatinate, the fift of Iune The abstract of three seuerall letters, the one sent from Elsas in Alsatia, where Leopold vsed to keepe his court, the other from Hagenaw which was besieged by him the last from Franke-fort, containing the King of Bohemia's pursute of his victory obtained against the Emperours forces vnder Leopoldus. Afterwards the marching of the Kings forces vnder Count Mansfield, towards the Landtgraue of Darmestats country, with the abstract of another letter sent from the land of Hessen, relating the aduentures which happened to the Duke Christian of Brunswicke in his iourney towards the Palatinate. The late proceedings in the Low-countries, France, and diuers other parts in Germanie.
[1624.] Good nevves from France. Containing the insolent demands of the Iesuites. Being against 1. The Kings authoritie. 2. The ordinary iustice of his Maiestie. 3. The dignitie and power of the cardinalls, archbishops, and bishops of other orders & professions. 4. The young scholars vnder them. 5. The good and well-fare of the townes and cities which receiue them. 6. The perfection of sciences. 7. The antiquity & co[m]mandements of the Church. 8. The resolution of the clergie of France, and the letters patents of the Kings; and against the sentences of allowance and registring thereof, which they themselues haue pursued. Together with the decree or finall iudgement of the Kings Privie Councell giuen the 27. day of September 1624. in the ioynt defence of the vniversities of France. And against the Iesuites ... / Translated according to the French copie..
[1652] Good nevves from General Blakes fleet twenty Holland ships taken: vvith a list of the particulars. And the vvhole Hollanders fleet pursued by Gen. Blake and Sir George Ayscue. Also how the Hollanders fell upon 10 English merchants ships, and three men of war. And the successe thereof.
[1644] Good nevves from Milford-haven certifyed by severall letters, how our forces took 5. peece of ordnance, almost 200. arms, kild 40. and tooke many prisoners, store of powder shot and provisions: also the guarding of that coast and parts of Ireland, with a squadron of ships. Confirmed by a letter from Captaine Richard Swanly, Admirall.
[1644] Good nevves out of Flanders. The coppy of a letter sent from the most victorious his Highnesse the Prince of Orange his leaguer before Sasse of Gent; by a commander there, unto an eminent person at present in England. Concerning the taking and surrender of that inpregnable place Sasse of Gent, Wednesday the 7th. of September, 1644. new stile, the 40. day it was beleaguered.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] Good nevves out of the vvest, declared in a letter sent from Lieutenant Generall Cromwel, to a worthy member of the House of Commons. Shewing what great things God hath done by small means. Two thousand slain and taken prisoners: also fifteen hundred horse taken beside bag and baggage / Published by authority.
[1680? ] Good nevvs for the nation, or, The citys joy and the countries happiness. Plainly shewing the great satisfaction and content, that all loyal subjects do enjoy, by the new election of members of Parliament, whom God preserve, and direct, that they may act for the good of their King, and country, and the benifit and happiness of all true English Protestants. Tune of Digbys farwel, or Packintons pound·
Lumley, Pain. / [printed in the year, 1661] Good nevvs: or, Wine and oyle poured into the wounds of sinning and distressed Jacob. In some meditations in Isa. 27. 6, 7, 8, & 9, verses. Directing to the cause wherefore and the end for which the present affliction is come upon him. Hinting at the means by which his deliverance will be wrought. And comforting him against the extremity of affliction, come and coming upon him. By Pain Lumle a Welch christian.
Cortano, Ludovico. / [1620] Good newes for Christendome Sent to a Venetian in Ligorne, from a merchant in Alexandria. Discouering a wonderfull and strange apparition, visibly seene for many dayes togither in Arabia, ouer the place, where the supposed tombe of Mahomet (the Turkish prophet) is inclosed: by which the learned Arabians prognosticate the reducing & calling of the great Turke to Christianitie. With many other notable accidents: but the most remarkable is the miraculous rayning of bloud about Rome. Done out of the Italian.
Guy, William, 17th cent. / [1641] Good newes for England, or, Comfortable tydings from Ireland to all true hearted Protestants being a real relation of how Sir Simon Harcourt, Sergeant Major Berry, and Captian Paramore, with the joint assistance of divers other Protestants, obtained a famous victory over the rebels at Kildare : as also how the Lord Dulon was grievously wounded, and a kinsman of his taken prisoner, with the number of those that were slain on each side / sent ... by Alderman Guy , his son, of Bristol, to Sir Richard Grenvile, Mar. 10.
Cowper, William, 1568-1619. / [1613] Good newes from Canaan Full of heauenly comfort and consolation, for all those that are afflicted either in bodie or minde. With a proofe of true repentance for the same. By William Cowper, minister of Gods word, and B. of Galloway.
[1614] Good newes from Florence of a famous victorie obtained against the Turkes in May last 1613. both by sea and land: By the great Duke of Florence, the earle of Candale, and diuers French commanders and gentlemen heereafter named. Translated faithfully into English out of the French copie, printed with priuiledge at Paris and taken out of the Italian discourse printed at Florence.
[1592] Good newes from Fraunce a true discourse of the winning of sundry cheefe townes, castles, and holdes in Fraunce, which are now in the obedience of the French king : with the great victorie which his Maiestie hath had in sundry late battels, skirmishes, and pursuites made vpon the enemy at Mouncounter in Brittanie, and elsewhere, since the winning of Chartres, which was in April last : together with the defeating, drowning, and taking of much victuaile, corne, and money sent by the enemy to the cittie of Paris / published by authoritie.
[June 15. 1642] Good newes from Hull. Being the most happie discoverie of a terrible plot against the said town; intended by Sir Charles Grantham, but discovered by Mr. Henry Brunker, sonne in law unto the said Sir Charles. The manner of the betraying to be by a false alarum at the South Port. With the summe of moneys proffered Mr. Brunker for his trust and consent. And also the manner and meanes of the discoverie. Also, the Danes fleet discovered at sea, having (as is supposed) an intent against this kingdome; with the manner how Van Trump the Dutch-admirall met with them at sea, upon the English coast. Wherein is related the manner of their battell, and how they were put to flight.
[1643] Good newes from Ireland or A briefe relation of the great battaile [sic] fought near Rosse the 10, of March 1642, with a list of the commanders slaine and taken prisoners [sic].
Brocket, William. / [Octob. 6. 1642] Good newes from Ireland. Or, A true relation of a great victory obtained by the Protestants in the province of Munster in Ireland. Where 400. horse and 1600. foot under the command of the Lord Inchequeene, and the Earle of Corkes sonne, overthrew the army of the rebels consisting of 10000. horse and foot. Also the number of the rebels that were slaine in the battell, with the surprising of three pieces of their ordnance, one of which was called the Elizabeth of Limericke, with 7. barrels of powder and match. Likewise a confirmation of the Earle of Corkes sonne, slaine in this service. Sent in a letter from Lieutenant Colonell Broket, Governour of Kinsale, to his brother Mr. Samuell Broket grocer on Snow-hill London, Septemb. 29. 1642. With an order of both Houses of Parliament, for raising 1000. dragoneers in London. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. C.
Jones, Isaac, Ensign. / [1642. August the 4] Good newes from Ireland:: from these severall places. Namely, Kimsale, Bandum, Clarakelty; with the valarous resolution of Captain Weldam. Also the taking and burning of the towne of Temo League, wherein was destroyed 1000. barrels of corne of the enemies. Expressed in a letter sent from Ensigne Iones to his brother Master Alexander Polington in Lumberstreet, London.
[Septemb. 5. 1642] Good newes from Lincolne-shire. Being a true relation of the apprehention of Sir William Ballaudine, (master of the horse to the Prince Paltsgrave) Sarjeant Major Killaway, Sarjeant Major Dolman, and diverse other commanders who were going to assist the King against the Parliament; and are now ordered to be brought up to London. Also the abstract of an oath of association (or confederacie) of diverse ill-affected persons in the county of Yorke: with some of the neighbouring counties, for theraising [sic] an army of horse and foot, under the command of the Earle of Cumberland.
Powell, John. / [1642] Good newes from Munster being an exact and true relation of certain passages of intelligence from the province of Munster in Ireland : as of taking of Ballincolly castle near Cork ... / faithfully collected (from the mouth of a gentlman [sic] of good rank and credit, Peter Courtup ...) by John Powell.
[1646] Good newes from Oxford (of the treaty) for the surrender thereof: and how they are packing up to march away on Thursday next, June 18. 1646. With the surrender of Sherburne-house already agreed. Also the particulars of the seven visions seene at Gravenhage the 31. of May last; translated out of the Dutch copies. Printed by the originall papers and published according to order.
Norton, Richard, 1614 or 15-1691. / [1643 i.e. 1644] Good newes from Portsmouth,: declaring how Colonell Richard Norton governour of Southhampton, met with my Lord Craford and Colonell Ennis regiments, routed them, killed one captaine and captain-lieutenant, besides common souldiers, and took many prisoners, with the losse of onely two men. Sent in a letter to his Excellency (from the said Colonell) and published by his command, for the better satisfaction of such as desire to heare the truth. Jan. 8. 1643. It is his Excellencies pleasure that this letter be forthwith printed. John Baldwin Secretary to his Excellency.
Thomas, William, Captain. / [June 26. 1643] Good newes from sea,: being a true relation of the late sea-fight, betweene Captain William Thomas, captain of the 8th Whelp, now imployed for the service of the King and Parliament, against Captaine Polhill, captaine of the ship call'd the May flower Admirall of Falmouth, with the taking of the said ship. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this relation be printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1642] Good newes from the assembly in Scotland, now sitting in consultation, concerning their ecclesiasticall government in the church. Exhibited to this Parliament in England, concerning this present reformation in England, with their heartie desires this ensuing treatise may be forthwith enacted; for the satisfaction of all good subjects, here or elsewhere. From Edenburgh, August 4. 1642.
Walby, Anthony. / [1643] Good newes from the traine bands and auxiliars: being a true relation of their meeting with the Lord Generals forces, and what exceeding joy was exprest at that instant on both sides : likewise the number of the forces that are so happily met ... also a true narrative of the raising the siege at Exeter ... sent from a souldier there, bearing date Septemb. 2 ...
[August 18. 1642] Good newes from Westchester,: by good intelligence: shewing the resolution of that city to adventure their lives and fortunes in defence of the King and Parliament, being lately opposed by the cavaliers. Also a perfect reltaion [sic] of the Lord Brooke his fidelity to the Parliament, going down to Warwick Castle for the defence of his countrey. Also the manner of Sir Iohn Sackvills apprehension neere Seaven-Oake in Kent. With the number of horse lately taken by the Earle of Warwick coming from Flanders. And the description of a great combustion at Brainford on Tuesday last, being the 16. of this instant August. wherein many of the cavaliers had much mischiefe. Hen. Elsing Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1642] Good newes out of Cheshire. Being a certaine relation of the late passages of that great malignant, James Earle of Darby; how he raised forces against the Parliament. With which drawing towards the Kings army near Brumicham in Warwicke-shire, he was set upon and defeated by the trained bands of that county, losing in the fight six hundred of his cavaliers.
[M DC XLIIII 1644] Good news for England or, A relation of more victories obtained by the Sweads, against the King of Denmarke.: Certified in severall letters of good credit, dated at Hamborough, January 16 & 19, 1644.
W. K., Astrologer. / [1689] Good news for England, or, A prediction of the happy success that will attend their Majesties Protestant army now in Ireland, and the miserable fate of the French and Irish papists there in arms and open rebellion against their majesties shewing how that by the policy and power of the great Duke Schomberg and the rest of those worthy gentlemen and soldiers there under his command, the late King James and all his adherents, that do not timely lay hold on their most gracious Majesties act of indemnity, will be totally brought unto ruine and desolation : for Ireland must and will certainly be made subject to King William and Queen Mary / by W. K. Astrologer.
[1695] Good news for England, or, The Heads of a peace propos'd by the French king
[1689] Good news for England: or a speedy, safe, and easy vvay how Ireland may be reduced to the obedience of the Crown of England, in six moneths time. Humbled [sic] offered to the serious consideration of the King and Queen's most Excellent Majesty, and to the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons of England in Parliament assembled. With allowance.
Starkey, A. / [1660] Good news for England: or, The peoples triumph. Then let's be joyful, and in heart content, to see our King united with the Parliament. Long live Charles the Second. To the tune of, Bodkins galliard.
[20. Septemb. 1642] Good news from Banbury in Oxfordshire:: relating how two troops of horse, under the command of my Lord Says tvvo sons, pursued divers cavalleers as they fled from Oxford toward Worchester, and tooke eight of them prisoners: with sundry other passages which have hapned in those parrs [sic] this last weeke. Also a great skirmish betweene the men of Coventry and the kings party; in vvhich many of the cavalleers vvere slaine, and Killinsworth Castle taken from them. Whereunto is added, the examination of Ioshua Hill, and Augustine Harper, taken at Northampton in the presence of the Earle of Essex generall of the army, Septemb. 14. 1642. Likewise, a letter sent from his Excellency, Robert Earle of Essex, &c: to the Lord Major of the City of London.
Crysly, James. / [1690] Good news from Ireland being a true and faithful account of a late signal victory gain'd by our English forces near Dublin : together with a report of the taking of that strong city Drogheda, and the speedy advancing of our army from thence towards Dublin : as also an account of the taking of several vessels, and abundance of horses from the enemy, of which the very horse King James rid on in the fight was one, which is now brought to High-lake, with several other things of great moment : in a letter directed from an officer in the fight, to Mr. John Cook at the sheers in Little Lumbard street, where the true copy is to be seen.
[15. Jan. 1645 i.e. 1646] Good news from Ireland being an exact relation of the late good successe at Sliggo against the Irish rebels. Communicated to both Houses of Parliament on Munday last 12. Ianuary 1645. Performed by Charles Coot, Sir William Cole, and Sir Francis Hamilton, with the particulars thereof. As also divers letters of great importance concerning the estate of that kingdome and of the kingdome of England, which were found in the pockets of their commander in chiefe. Together with a list of the prisoners taken, the number slaine on both sides, and the names of all the commanders. Published by authority.
[August 22. 1642] Good news from Kent Being a true relation of an hundred and twenty peeces of ordnance taken neere Gravesend, and of five cart loads taken from Cobham Hall, August 20. And a discovery of ammunition for five hundred men taken from the Archbishop of Canterburies house at Lambeth on friday night last. Also a description of the battell between the Hollanders and nine ships of Dunkirk going to aid the rebels in Ireland, and how after three houres fight they were surprized by the Hollanders. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1689] Good news from London-Derry in Ireland. Being a full and true relation of a great and signal victory which the Protestants there have most happily obtain'd over the French and Irish-Papists, June 5th. 1689. Licensed and entered according to order.
Winslow, Edward, 1595-1655. / [1648] Good news from Nevv-England: with an exact relation of the first planting that countrey : a description of the profits accruing by the worke. Together with a briefe, but true discovery of their order both in church and common-wealth, and maintenance allowed the painfull labourers in that vineyard of the Lord. With the names of the severall towns, and who be preachers to them.
[1690] Good news from the English fleet being an account of a great bloody engagement which hapned yesterday betwixt Their Majesties fleet commanded by the Earl of Torrington and the French fleet, near the Beachy, upon the coast of Suffolk : with a particular relation of the blowing-up of six of the biggest of the French men of war ...
[1643] The Good news of Englands approving the covenant sent from Scotland and some reasons for assisting the Parliament of England against the papists and prelaticall army.
Hartley, William, of Stony-Stratford. / [1650] Good news to all people. Glad tydings for all men. God good unto all, and Christ the saviour of the world: or, The general point faithfully handled by way of exercise: or A sermon: preached at Buckingham upon the 25 of March, being (as so called) Easter-day. By William Hartley.
Marsin, M. / [1700] Good news to the good women, and to the bad women too that will grow better the like to the men, but here the women are put in the first place, (the which is now out of their place) because this book chiefly treats of the women : shewing what the Scripture saith of the good women, and also what the Scripture saith of the bad women : and for satisfaction to the Jews, herein is proved whose seed it is, the serpents head shall bruise.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1683] The good of early obedience, or, The advantage of bearing the yoke of Christ betimes discovered in part, in two anniversary sermons, one whereof was preached on May-day, 1681, and the other on the same day in the year 1682, and afterwards inlarged, and now published for common benefit / by Matthew Mead.
Udall, Ephraim, d. 1647. / [M.DC.XLII. 1642] The good of peace and ill of vvarre,: set forth in a sermon preached in the cathedrall church of S. Paul, the last day of July, 1642. By Ephraim Vdall, Rector of S. Austins, London.
Fitz-Brian, R. / [1659] The good old cause dress'd in it's primitive lustre,: and set forth to the view of all men. Being a short and sober narrative of the great revolutions of affairs in these later times. By R. Fitz-Brian, an affectionate lover of his country.
[1659?] The Good old cause explained, revived, & asserted and the Long-Parliament vindicated in a remonstrance to His Excellency the Lord Fleetwood and councel of officers : being the sense and earnest desires of many thousands honest well-affected persons of the army and people in this nation : with several expedients humbly offered, 1. for the settling and securing of our civil and spiritual rights and freedoms, and the publique peace of the nation, 2. for the speedy raising of moneys to pay the arrears of the army and navy, and future supply of other publique ingagements, as the most probable and visible way and means now under God left to accomplish the same, and preserves us from that inevitable confusion and destruction which hangs over and threatens the three nations.
[1680?] The Good Old Cause revived
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1692] The good old cause, or, The divine captain characteriz'd in a sermon (not preach'd, nor needful to be preach'd, in any place so properly as in a camp) by Edm. Hickeringill ...
[1687] The Good old test reviv'd and recommended to all sincere Christians
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1669] The good old way and truth which the ancient Christians many ages and generations ago witnessed unto in the world from age to age, even from the dayes of Christ unto this very time, wherein the same doctrine, life and practice is witnessed unto by us who are in contempt called Quakers, through many tribulations, which our ancestors, the most ancient and true Christians that ever were upon the earth, sealed unto, with the loss of their lives and liberties, by which, in short, is fully manifested, in what is treated of herein, that the doctrine of the Quakers, in denying to swear any oath, and their refusing to pay tythes, and many other things they practise, was the doctrine and practise of the most famous and renowned Christians, both testified of in the Scriptures of truth, and the books of martyrs : also, a brief discovery of the ground and rise of tythes, manifesting them no Gospel-maintenance, but was testified against by the best and most ancient Christians many ages ago / written by ... Ambros Rigge.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1680] The good old way, or, A discourse offer'd to all true-hearted Protestants concerning the ancient way of the Church and the conformity of the Church of England thereunto, as to its government, manner of worship, rites, and customs / by Edward Pelling.
Broxholme, Charles. / [1653] The good old way: or, Perkins improved, in a plain exposition and sound application of those depths of divinity briefly comprized in his Six principles: / by that late painful and faithful minister of the Gospel, Charles Broxolme in Darby-shire.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1685] The good order of truth justified wherein our womens meetings and order of marriage (by some more especially opposed) are proved agreeable to Scripture and sound reason / by an old and true friend to liberty of conscience, but not to disorder, William Loddington.
Mackqueen, John, d. 1734. / [1694] The good patriot set forth in the example of the publick-spirited centurion in a sermon preached in the Gray-Friar Church of Edinburgh, on the first Munday of June, 168-, being the day ordinarly [sic] observed for the anniversary commemoration of George Herriot, the religious founder of the hospital called after his name Herriots Hospital.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] The good Samaritan; or an exposition on that parable Luke X. ver. XXX----XXXVIII. A certain man went down from Jerusalem to Jericho, and fell amongst theeves, &c. By Nehemiah Rogers, preacher of the gospel.
Rosworme, John, fl. 1630-1660. / [1649] Good service hitherto ill rewarded, or, An historicall relation of eight yeers services for King and Parliament done in and about Manchester and those parts by Lieu. Col. John Rosworm.
Phillips, George, fl. 1597. / [1597] The good sheepheardes dutie by George Phillips.
[1693] Good Sir W---- knock. The whores lamentation for the death of Sir W.T.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [on a day of rebuke and blasphemy : and in the yeare of earnest expectation after an expected end, 1644] A good souldier, maintaining his militia, and posturing himself, as the servants of the Lord, now and in all ages have postured the kingdomes; wherein the right-hand of the Lord with his servants directing their way, and blessing their worke; and all His ordinances, fasting, praying, preaching, &c. unto the nation; is declared as mightily, as it was by the resurrection from the dead, whether we respect a nation or a man only. Here is a register of Gods blessings and Satans curses; a record of the (megaleia,) the great and admiral salvations, which God has wrought for the (Righteous) nation, and the man there: And of the terrible things Hee has done against His adversaries these foure last yeares. Humbly presented to the House of Parliament and Assembly of Divines. With a discovery of the loyall convert, that he is quite turned from his God, his King and his kingdome: a most disloyall person to all three.
Barbon, Praisegod, 1596?-1679. / [1675] Good things to come, or, A setting forth some of the great things that will contemporize and take place when our Lord Christ shall come again mentioned in the Holy Scriptures ... / by P.G.B.
[1656] Good thoughts for every day of the month. Translated out of French By Mrs. D.S.
Purnell, Robert, d. 1666. / [1649] Good tydings for sinners, great ioy for saints; or, A word to the world, and two to those that are chosen out of the world.: Wherein is held forth, first, the sweet tenders of grace from the father through the son to all dejected sinners; he invites them, he woes them, he intreats them, nay, he beseecheth them to accept of mercy. In the second part of this book, called, Two words to those chosen out of the world, is spoken to the saints under their severall forms, taking notice first of the things commendable in them: and in the second place reproving them for things amisse among them. With a short prophesie of the downfall of presbyterie, independencie, anabaptismie, vaine notions, free-will. With a brief description of a true church-state, against which the gates of Hell shall not prevaile; it being founded upon a rock, it will stand against all waves and storms, that either men or devils can raise against it. I will give you all one heart, and one way. Then the Lord shall be one, and his name one. / Robert Purnell.
Fletcher, R. (Richard), fl. 1676-1677. / [1674. ] Good tydings to the sick and lame: or, The sick-man's library. Teaching both high and low, rich and poor, next under God, how to prescribe to, or procure ease for the pained, strength for the weak, health for the sick, and cure for sores. Being a true and candid relation of the vertue and uses of four excellent medicines, viz. Arcanum vegetabilium, Pilulæ vegetantes, Balsamum vitæ, Unguentum refrigerans, whereunto is added, a few of the many testimonies and cures performed by the same ... published for the good of all who labour under pain and misery. / By Rich. Fletcher Nath. Merry Professors of chymical pysick in London.
Stiff, Mary. / [1650] The good vvomens cryes against the excise of all their commodities. Shewing, as the businesse now stands, they are in no case able to bear such heavy pressures, and insupportable burthens, occasioned by the iuncto's new impost on their wares, whereby they are like to fall into great want of trading, and putting off their commodities at the prizes formerly, to the utter undoing of their deare husbands and families for ever. Therefore having a fellow-feeling of one anothers lamentable and languishing cases, (notwithstanding any act to the contrary) have put forwards themselves to seeke redresse of their aggrievances, and inabilities of their over-burthened husbands insufficiencies, and unsatisfying performances in their severall occupations; have convened together in a feminine convention in Doe-little-lane, and tendred their aggrievances and complaints to the consideration of the Common-wealth; desiring speedy redresse therein. / Written by Mary Stiff, Chair-woman, in vineger verse.
[between 1658 and 1664] A good warning for all maidens, by the example of Gods judgment shew'd upon one Jermans [sic] wife of Clifton in the County of Nottingham, who lying in childbed was born away and never heard of after. The tune is, The Ladies fall.
[between 1685-1688] The good wives fore-cast, or, The kind and loving mothers counsel to her daughter after marriage. My daughter dear I pray give ear, this lesson I have learn'd, I'll tell to you, you'l find it true, a penny sav'd, is earn'd. Tune of, Why are my eyes, still flow----ing. &c. This may be printed, R.P.
I. A. / [1650?] The good womans champion, or, A defence for the weaker vessell being fit for widdowes, wives, maidens, or others to read or heare : wherein is vindicated the bitter reproaches, scandalous writings of some fantastick men against poor, harmlesse women and maides, with a carefull wives good counsell to a carelesse, bad husband / by I.A.
Malkin, G. (Gilbert) / [1697] A good-work for bad times, or, A way to make England rich and happy shewing how the charge of the war if it should continue may be born without any tax or pressure to the subject, and all the poor and idle persons in this nation may be employed or set to work, by which the nation will gain more than double the charge of the war as is herein plainly set forth, and the poor of all sorts that are not able to get their living by their work may be better maintain'd than now they are, without begging, and the children be brought up to work and taught to read, write and cast accompts, and be virtuously educated so as they may be serviceable to the nation : and also money will be made plenty and trade brisk, and some, amongst a great many, of the vast advantages that will accrue to the nation by it are here set forth : most humbly dedicated to the consideration of His Majesty and the Parliament / by G. Malkin.
Records, Charles. / [1635?] The good-fellowes advice: shewing what favour a man shall have while he hath meanes, but being in want, then all friendship ends. To the tune of, Vpon a summer time.
[1678] The Good-wives lamentation, or, The womens complaint on the account of their being to be buried in woollen.
Pius, II, Pope, 1404-1464. / [1553?] The goodli history of the moste noble and beautyfull Ladye Lucres of Scene in Tuskane, and of her louer Eurialus verye pleasaunt and delectablevnto ye reder.
[1548] A goodly dyalogue betwene knowledge and symplicitie.
Sachs, Hans, 1494-1576. A goodly dysputacion betwene a christen shomaker, and a popysshe parson with two other parsones more, done within the famous citie of Norembourgh. Translated out of [the] Germayne tongue into Englysshe. By Anthony Scoloker.
Savonarola, Girolamo, 1452-1498. / [1635?] A goodly exposition vpon the xxx. psalme In te domine speraui
L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704. / [1680] Goodman Country: to his worship the city of London.:
Middleton, Richard, d. 1641. / [1619] Goodnes; the blessed mans badge: or Gods character stampt on mans conscience. In two sermons before the most excellent Prince Charles. By Richard Myddleton his Highnesse chaplayne.
Neville, Robert, 1640 or 1-1694. / [1687] Goodness proved to be the best protection from the arrests of all harmes in a sermon preached before the University, upon Innocents Day, in great St. Maries Church in Cambridge / by Robert Neville ...
[1660] The gorgon's head or The monster of Munster cloaked with a lamb's skinn.
Brayne, John. / [Printed in the year. 1648] Gospel advice to godly builders: for the pulling down of Babel, and the building up of Sion. For the most part written in three letters, to be communicated to the Reverend Assembly of Ministers in Westminster. By the unworthiest of all the Gospel ministers, John Brayne.
Minge, Thomas. / [1700] Gospel-baptism or, plain proof, that the mode of dipping, plunging or immersion, now commonly used by the people called Anabaptists; is according to the primitive institution in a letter to Mr. Samuel Young. Occasioned by his sharp reflections in contempt of that way, and the defenders thereof in a small book, entituled, A second and last New-Years-Gift, &c. With some notes concering the true subject. By a lover of truth.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1654] Gospel-communion in the way of godlines sued for by the Protestant churches in Germany, unto the churches of Great Britain and Ireland / in a letter written and sent hither to that effect.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1676] Gospel family-order being a short discourse concerning the ordering of families, both of whites, blacks, and Indians / by G.F.
Hussey, Joseph, d. 1726. / [1692] The Gospel-feast opened, or, The great supper of the parable by Joseph Hussey.
Stuckley, Lewis, 1621 or 2-1687. / [1667] A gospel-glasse, representing the miscarriages of English professors, both in their personal and relative capacities ..., or, A call from heaven to sinners and saints by repentance and reformation to prepare to meet God.
Drapes, Edward. / [1649 i.e.1648] Gospel-Glory proclaimed before the sonnes of men, in the visible and invisible worship of God. Wherein the mystery of God in Christ, and his royall, spirituall government over the soules and bodies of his saints, is clearly discovered, plainly asserted, and faithfully vindicated, against the deceiver and his servants, who endeavour the cessation thereof, upon what pretence soever. / By Edward Drapes, an unworthy servant in the gospell of Christ.
[1644] Gospel grovnds; or Christ declared to be the onely treasury of all good, and the fulnesse of all, before God the Father, for true beleevers.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1651] Gospel-holinesse, or, The saving sight of God laid open from Isa. 6.5 together with the glorious priviledge of the saints, from Rom. 8.4, 5 : both worthily opened and applied / by ... Walter Cradock ...
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1648] Gospel-libertie: in the extensions limitations of it. Wherein is laid down an exact way to end the present dissentions, and to preserve future peace among the Saints. VVhereunto is added good newes from heaven; to the worst of sinners on earth. The former in nine sermons on 1 Cor. 10. 23. All things are lawfull for me, but all things are not expeaient. The latter in three sermons on Luke 2. 10. Feare not, for behold I bring you good tidings of great joy which shall be to all people. By Walter Cradock late preacher at All-Hallows Great in London;
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1664] Gospel liberty sent down from heaven in a suffering time, or, Christian toleration given and granted by the Lord, about the worship of God ... by R.F.
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1675] Gospel-love, heart-purity, and the flourishing of the righteous being the last sermon of the late reverend Mr. Joseph Caryl.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1659] Gospel-marrow, the great God giving himself for the sons of men: or, The sacred mystery of redemption by Jesus Christ, with two of the ends thereof, justification & sanctification. Doctrinally opened and practically applied. Wherein (among many other useful and profitable truths) the unhappy controversie of the times about the extent of Christs death is modestly and plainly discussed and determined for the satisfaction of those who are willing to receive it. To which is added three links of a golden chain. As it was lately held forth to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth. / By John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel there.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [1689] The gospel minister's maintenance vindicated. Wherein, a regular ministry in the churches, is first asserted, and the objections against a Gospel maintenance for ministers, answered. Also, the dignity, necessity, difficulty, use and excellency of the ministry of Christ is opened. Likewise, the nature and vveghtiness of that sacred vvork and office clearly evinc'd. Recommended to the baptized congregations, by several elders in and about the City of London.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1644] Gospel musick, or, The singing of Davids psalms, &c. in the publick congregations, or private families asserted, and vindicated, against a printed pamphlet, entitled, Certain reasons by way of confutation of singing psalms in the letter, objections sent in, in writing, scruples of some tender consciences by thy loving brother, N.H., D.D., M.M.S. ; vnto which is added, the iudgement of our worthy brethren of New-England touching singing of psalms, as it is learnedly and gravely set forth in their preface to the Singing psalms, by them translated into metre.
Dornford, Robert. / [1652] Gospel-mysterie or, the great union that is betwixt Christ and the saints. From Cant. 2. 16. With a true way to discern a godly man from a carnal or ungodly man: and the way how the saints return after back-sliding. Also, the worth of a good conscience. By Robert Dornford.
Marshall, Walter, 1628-1680. / [1692] The gospel-mystery of sanctification opened in sundry practical directions suited especially to the case of those who labour under the guilt and power of indwelling sin : to which is added a sermon of justification / by Mr. Walter Marshal ...
Palmer, Anthony, 1618?-1679. / [1658] The Gospel nevv-creature;: wherein the work of the spirit is opened, in awakening the soul; to the getting pardon of sin, and an interest in Jesus Christ; without which, it is undone to all eternity. Discovering the false refuges, and vain hopes for heaven, of ignorant and formal professors in this nation, tending to rouze them out of their carnal security, before it be too late. Whereunto is added, (by way of comfort, to all dejected soules) the tempestuous soul calmed by Jesus Christ. / By A. Palmer, preacher of the Gospel at Bourton on the Water in Gloucester-shire.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The gospel-pattern for the government of gospel-churches together with queries made on the assembly-propositions presented to the high court of Parliament / by the unworthiest of the gospel-ministers, John Brayne.
Cave, John, d. 1690. / [1681] The Gospel preached to the Romans, in four sermons two on the 5th of November, and two on the 30th of January, 1680 / by John Cave ...
Brewer, Thomas, fl. 1656. / [1656] Gospel publique worship: or, The translation, metaphrase, analysis, and exposition of Rom. 12. from v.1. to 8. Describing, and prescribing, the compleat pattern of gospel-worship. Also, an exposition of the 18th. chapter of Matthew. To which is added A discovery of Adam's three-fold estate in paradise, viz. moral, legal, and evangelical. / By Thomas Brewer.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1657] Gospel reconciliation, or, Christ's trumpet of peace to the world wherein is shewed (besides many other gospel truth) ... that there was a breach made between God and man ... to which is added two sermons / by Jeremiah Burroughs.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1660] Gospel-revelation in three treatises, viz, 1 The nature of God. 2 The excellencies of Christ. And, 3 The Excellency of mans immortal soul. By Jeremiah Burroughs, late preacher of the gospel at Stepney, and Giles-Cripple-gate, London. Published by William Greenhill. William Bridge. Philip Nye. John Yates. Matthew Mead. William Adderly.
Lawrence, Richard, d. 1684. / [1657] Gospel-separation separated from its abuses; or The saints guide in Gospel-fellowship.: Whereby they may be directed not onely to preserve the purity, but withall the unity of Gospel-worship: by a well-wisher to Sions purity and unity, R.L. Imprimatur. Joseph Caryl.
Gannacliff, John. / [1692] Gospel truths scripturally asserted in answer to Joseph Hallett's twenty seven queries by John Gannacliff and Joseph Nott.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1648] Gospel-worship, or, The right manner of sanctifying the name of God in general. And particularly in these three great ordinances, viz. [brace] 1. Hearing the Word, 2. receiving the Lords Supper, 3. prayer. / By Jeremiah Burroughs. At the end of the contents of this book is printed the titles of all the works of Mr. Ieremiah Burroughs, that are published by Thomas Goodwin ... [et al.]
W. V. / [1688] The gospel-call in metre: compiled by W.V. ; whereunto is added twenty five considerations of the pains prepared for sin after this life, with a sermon preached on Acts VII. 60.
Ford, Stephen, d. 1694. / [1675] A gospel-church, or, God's holy temple opened wherein is shewed from the scriptures ... / by Stephen Ford ...
Bulkeley, Peter, 1583-1659. / [1646] The Gospel-covenant; or The covenant of grace opened. Wherein are explained; 1. The differences betwixt the covenant of grace and covenant of workes. 2. The different administration of the covenant before and since Christ. 3. The benefits and blessings of it. 4. The condition. 5. The properties of it. / Preached in Concord in Nevv-England by Peter Bulkeley, sometimes fellow of Johns Colledge in Cambridge. Published according to order.
Perne, Andrew, 1594-1654. / [1643] Gospell courage, or Christian resolution for God, and his truth.: In a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at Margarets in Westminster, at a publique fast, the 31. of May, 1643. / By Andrew Perne Master of Arts, sometimes fellow of Katherine Hall in Cambridge: now minister of Wilby in Northampton-Shire.
Byfield, Richard, 1598?-1664. / [1659] The gospels glory, without prejudice to the law, shining forth in the glory of God [brace] the Father, the Sonne, the Holy Ghost, for the salvation of sinners, who through grace do believe according to the draught of the apostle Paul in Rom. 8.ver. 3.4. Held out to publick view. / By the ministerial labours of Richard Byfield, M.A. Pastor in Long-Ditton; and teaching on Thursedayes weekly in Kingston upon Thames, Surrey.
[Printed in the Year of Womens honesty, 1655] The Gossips braule, or the women weare the breeches. A mock comedy. The actors names, Nick Pot, a tapster. Jone Ruggles, a dungel-raker. Doll Crabb, a fish-woman. Megg Lant-Ale, a tub-woman. Bess Bung-hole, an hostice, who all to try the mastery of their tongues, new wet their whistles, barley-oyl their lungs, then rais'd with choller, spleen and gaule, their tongues advance, and then begins the braule.
A Well Known Moderne Author. / [Printed anno Domini, 1647] The gossips feast or, Morrall tales: taking a view of things past, discoursing of things present, and conjecturing of things to come. By a well known moderne author.
Becon, Thomas, 1512-1567. / [1549?] [The gouernans of vertue].
Schottennius, Hermannus. / [1566] The gouernement of all estates, wherein is contayned the perfect way to an honest life gathered out of many learned authors, a boke right profitable for all estates, but especiallie for the trayning [and] bringing vp of the yonger sort: written in Latin by that excellent learned man Andreus Hesse, translated into Englishe.
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1677] Gout raptures Astromachia, or, An historical fiction of a war among the stars : wherin are mentioned the 7 planets, the 12 signs of the Zodiack, and the 50 constellations of heaven mentioned by the ancients : also several eminent stars, and the most principal parts and lines of the celestial globe, with their natures and uses, are pointed at : useful for such as apply themselves to the study of astronomy and the celestial globe / by Robert Witty ...
Streater, John, fl. 1650-1670. / [printed MDCLIX. 1659] Government described:: viz. what monarchie, aristocracie, oligarchie, and democracie, is. Together with a brief model of the government of the common-wealth, or, free-state of Ragouse. Fit for view at this present juncture of settlement. By J.S.
Mello, Francisco Manuel de, 1608-1666. / [1697] The government of a wife, or, Wholsom and pleasant advice for married men in a letter to a friend / written in Portuguese, by Don Francisco Manuel ; with some additions of the translator, distinguished from the translation ; there is also added, a letter upon the same subject, written in Spanish by Don Antonio de Guevara, Bishop of Mondoñedo ... ; translated into English by Capt. John Stevens.
Ayloffe, W. (William) / [1700] The government of the passions according to the rules of reason and religion viz, love, hatred, desire, eschewing, hope, despair, fear, anger, delight, sorrow, &c.
Parker, John, Baron of the Court of Exchequer. / [1650] The government of the people of England precedent and present the same.:
Sharp, John, 1645-1714. / [1694] The government of the thoughts a sermon preach'd before the King and Queen at White-Hall, the 4th of March, being the 2d Sunday in Lent, 1693/4 / by ... John, Lord Arch-bishop of York.
(Scotland. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell)) / [anno Dom. 1654] The government op [sic] the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions thereto belonging as it was publickly declared at Westminster, the 16. day of December 1653. In the presence of the Lords Commissioners of the Great Seal of England, the Lord Major and aldermen of the City of London, divers of the judges of the land, the officers of state and army, and many other persons of quality. At which time and place his Highness Oliver, Lord Protector of the said Common-wealth, took a solemn oath for observing the same. Published by His Highness the Lord Protector's special commandment.