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G Ga Ge Gh Gi Gl Gn Go Gr Gu Gv Gw Gy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Gr.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [ca. 1645?] Grace, mercy, and peace conteining 1 Gods reconciliation to man, 2 Mans reconciliation to God. By Henry Denne an unworthy servant of the Church, ...
Elliot, John. / [1695] The grace of God asserted to be saving and increated: and James Forbes proved a false witness, in affirming it to be no grace, and a great nothing. Being a reply to his book called Nehushtan. / By John Elliot.
[1655] Graces, to be said at the table before and after meat Very necessary for young people and children, with morning and evening prayer.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [anno Dom. 1648] A gracious ansvver from the King for a treaty with the Parliament at Newport in the Isle of Wight.bAnd His Majesties desires or conditions for entring into the said treaty. Also, the heads of severall letters intercepted comming out, of Scotland, and commission given for raising of money for the Scots in the kingdome of England. With an exact relation of advance and motion of the Scots army, and the encounters between them and the forces commanded by Major Generall Lambert, and Lieut. Gen. Cromwell.
[1668] The Gracious answer of the most illustrious lady of pleasure, the Countess of Castlem---- to the poor-whores petition
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1668] A gracious reproof to pharisaical saints causlessly murmuring at Gods mercies toward penitent sinners in explication of Luc. 15. 30, 31 / written by John Horne, sometimes minister of Lin Allhallows.
[In the first year of the Lords freedome i.e. 1649] Gradus Simeonis: or, The first-fruits of Philip, Earle of Pembroke and Montgomery, &c. sometimes Knight of the Garter: and now Knight of Berk-Shire. Presented in a learned speech upon the day of his ascending downe into the lower House of Commons.
Reading, John, 1588-1667. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1643] A grain of incense: or Supplication for the peace of Jerusalem, the church and state. / By J.R.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1651] Grammatica Anglo-Latina. An English and Latine grammar. The rules composed in English and Latine verse: for the greater delight and benefit of the learners, By James Shirley.
Twells, John, b. 1651 or 2. / [1683] Grammatica reformata, or, A general examination of the art of grammar as it hath been successively delivered by [brace] Franciscus Sanctius in Spain, Gaspar Scioppius in France, Gerardus Joannes Vossius in the Lower Germany, and methodiz'd by the Oxford grammarian in his observations upon Lilie : designed for initiating the lower forms in the free-school at Newark upon Trent / by John Twells ...
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1654] Grammaticae Latinae institutiones carminibus concinnatae quibus subjiciuntur commentarioli : et per totam syntaxin regulatim, ipsa Liliana constructio : accesserunt figvrae quae saepiùs occurrunt grammaticales, isagoge poetica de carminum rafione, tropi & schemata rhetorices usitatoria / opera et studio J.S.
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1631. / [1630] Grammelogia, or, The mathematicall ring extracted from the logarythmes, and projected circular : now published in th[e] inlargement thereof unto any magnitude fit for use, shewing any reasonable capacity that hath not arithmeticke, how to resolve and worke, all ordinary operations of arithmeticke : and those that are most difficult with greatest facilitie, the extract on of rootes, the valuation of leases, &c. the measuring of plaines and solids, with the resolution of plaine and sphericall triangles applied to the practicall parts of geometrie, horo[l]ogographic, geographie, fortification, navigation, astronomie, &c, and that onely by an ocular inspection, and a circular motion / invented an[d] first published, by R. Delamain, teacher, and student of the mathematicks.
[Printed anno Dom. 1660] Grampius congratulation in plain Scots language to His Majesties thrise happy return
Morton, William Douglas, Earl of, 1583 or 4-1648. / [1633] Grampius gratulatius to his high and mightie monarch, King Charles. By William Douglas
Anderson, Patrick, fl. 1618-1635. / [Printed in the year, 1681] Grana angelica: or, The rare and singular vertues and uses of those angelical pils, discovered and left to posterity, by Doctor Patrick Anderson, late physician of Edinburgh.
[1647] The grand account, or, a remonstrance wherein is plainly discovered the vast sum of money levied upon the kingdome by ordinance of Parliament since the beginning of the late warre : as also an accompt of the disposall of the greatest part thereof, for the service of the Parliament, &c. : also vox populi, or, The cry of the commons against Committee-men : In all humility tendered unto the consideration of the body representative, now sitting in Parliament at Westminster.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1653] The grand assises: or, The doctrine of the last generall judgment with the circumstances thereof: comprised and laid forth in a sermon preached at the assises holden for the county of Southampton at Winchester, on Wednesday, July 28, 1652. By William Sclater Doctor in Divinity, preacher of the word of God in Broadstreet, London.
[1649] The grand case of conscience stated, about submission to the new and present power. Or, An impassionate answer to a modest book concerning the lawfullnesse of submitting to the present government.: By one that professeth himself a friend to presbytery, a lover and embracer of truth wheresoever he find's it.
[1642 i.e. 1643] The grand case of England, so fiercely now disputed by fire and svvord, epitomized.
Jones, James, fl. 1683-1684. / [1684] The grand case of subjection to the higher powers in matters of religion resolved to which is added an appendix to a late book intituled A plea for liberty of conscience, wherein the kings supream power in ecclesiastical matters is asserted ... / by James Jones, a Protestant-dissenter, and now a prisoner in Woodstreet-compter for nonconformity.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1662] The grand case of the present ministry whether they may lawfully declare and subscribe, as by the late Act of vniformity is required and the several cases, thence arising (more especially about the Covenant) are clearly stated and faithfully resolved / by the same indifferent hand ; with an addition to his former Cases of conscience, hereunto subjoyned.
Cornubiensis, Johannes. / [1654] The grand catastrophe, or The change of government: being a vvord about the last turn of these times written in a letter to a friend, as an essay, either to give, or to receive satisfaction in the dispute of the last change. By one who takes leave to stile himself Johannes Cornubiensis.
Atterbury, Lewis, d. 1693. / [1686] The grand charter of Christian feasts, with the right way of keeping them in a sermon preach'd at a meeting of several of the natives and inhabitants of the county of Buckingham, in the Church of St. Mary Le-Bow, Nov. 30, 1685 / by Lewis Atterbury ...
Lover of his countrey and well-wisher to the prosperity both of the king and kingdoms. / [1673] The Grand concern of England explained in several proposals offered to the consideration of the Parliament, (1) for payment of publick debts, (2) for advancement and encouragement of trade, (3) for raising the rents of lands ... / by a lover of his countrey, and well-wisher to the prosperity both of the King and kingdoms.
[printed, 1659] The grand concernments of England ensured: viz. liberty of conscience, extirpation of popery, defence of property, easing of taxes, advance of trade, soveraign powers of Parliaments, reformation of religion, laws and liberties, indempnity, settlement, by a constant succession of free Parliaments, the only possible expedient to preserve us from ruine or slavery. The objections, answered; but more largely, that of a senate. With a sad expostulation, and some smart rebukes to the Army.
Wall, Samuel, clerk. / [printed in the year, 1660] The grand convention for Englands summum bonum: As it was held by the loyal cavaliers, and the phanatick hereticks. Wherein is proved that there can be no peace nor settlement till the restoration of Charles the Second to his crown and dignities. By Samuel Wall, clerk.
Harris, John, fl. 1647. / [Printed in the last yeare of Englands slavery, 1647] The grand designe:: or A discovery of that forme of slavery, entended, and in part brought upon the free people of England; by a powerfull party in the Parliament : and L. G. Crumwell, Commissary Gen. Ireton, and others of that facton [sic] in the Army; tending to the utter ruine, and enslaving of the whole nation. With the true grounds of the Kings removall to the Isle of Wight. Also the pretended designe of levelling refuted, and cleared from those false aspersions lately cast upon the authors and promoters of the Peoples Agreement. / Written by Sirrahniho, not an invective, but moderate and impartiall observer of the transactions of the Parliament and Army.
Impartiall hand. / [1657] The grand differences between France, Spain, and the Empire with their severall titles, claimes, and pretences to each others dominions, discussed and stated / by an impartiall hand ; very necessary for the cleare understanding of the present commotions, and the great affaires of Europe.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1680] The grand errour of the Quakers detected and confuted Shewing how they contradict God's method of directing men to salvation by following that light within which comes by outward teaching, by their directing them to seek it by following that light within which is wrought without external teaching by the scriptures or by men. Wherein those beings are considered likewise, which have betrayed them into delusion. By W.A.
Flavell, Phineas. / [1676] The grand evil discovered, or, The deceitfull heart tryed and cast being the substance of some sermons preached from Jerem. XVII, 9, for the conviction of formalists, and the awakening of believers to stand up their watch : also the way of the hearts working, and pretious remedies againist its devices, are opened and applyed with other things observed thereunto belonging / by P. Flavell ...
Clipsham, Robert. / [1685] The grand expedient for suppressing popery examined, or, The project of exclusion proved to be contrary to reason and religion by Robert Clipsham.
Maltbey, John. / [1633] A grand-fathers legacy; or Maltbey's morsels for mourners. Diuided into seuerall meditations for euery day in the weeke. Being a comfort to all wounded and oppressed consciences, which seeke for comfort by the word of truth. By Iohn Maltbey late minister of Gods word at Buckland in Glocester-shire.
[1679] The Grand imposture, or, The mystery of iniquity a satyr.
[1661] The grand indictment of high-treason against the Marquess of Argyle, at the instance of His Majesites advocat: exhibited to the Parliament of Scotland, with an account of what hath followed since thereupon.
[1661] The grand indictment of high-treason. Exhibited aginst the Marquess of Argyle, by His Maiesties Advocate. To the Parliament of Scotland. With the Marquesses answers. And the proceedings thereupon.
[1647] The grand informer. Or the prerogative of princes, priviledge of parliaments, propriety of the subiect, and power of the magistrate in point of civill government fully asserted. Being a cleare and iust vindication of the late proceedings of the Army under the conduct and command of his Excelency Sir Thomas Fairfax: by certain positions built upon principles both of religion and reason.
Moore, William, rector of Whalley, Lancashire. / [1658] The grand inquiry who is the righteous man: or, The character of a true beleever in his approaches towards heaven. Whereunto is added The resolution of a case of separation betwixt man and wife, propounded to the author by a party much concerned. By William Moore rector at Whalley in Lancashire.
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [Anno Dom. 1681] The grand juries address and presentments to the mayor and aldermen of the city of Bristol, &c. Com. civit. Bristol. To the Right Worshipful Sir Richard Hart Knight, mayor of the said city, and the right worshipful and worshipful the aldermen of the same, His Majesties justices of the peace, of, and for this city, and the county of the same, now assembled in their general quarter sessions of the peace, begun and held the 12th day of April instant, and by several adjournments continued to this 26th day of the same month, anno Dom. 1681.
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [Printed with allowance, 1675] Grand-jurors of the City of Bristoll, their address to the general sessions of the peace there assembled wherein are shewed their reasons for the putting the laws in due execution against the phanaticks and papists. And likewise shewing the fears and jealousies that they are daily in, if the same be neglected. Humbly offered to consideration.
[1660] The Grand memorandum, or, A True and perfect catalogue of the secluded members of the House of Commons, sitting 16. March, 1659, being the day of their dissolution: also a perfect catalogue of the Rumpers, some of them sitting with the secluded members the same day : together with the names of such as were the kings judges, and condemned him to death under their hands and seals ...
[1660] The grand memorandum: or, a true and perfect catalogue of the secluded members of the House of Commons, sitting 16. March, 1659. being the day of their dissolution. Also a perfect catalogue of the Rumpers, some of them sitting with the secluded members the same day : together with the names of such as were the Kings judges, and condemned him to death under their hands and seals, marked with an [pointing hand].
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1652] The grand oppressor, or the terror of tithes; first felt, and now confest: By William Erberie.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] The grand plea of Lievt. Col. John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London,: against the present tyrannicall House of Lords, which he delivered before an open committee of the House of Commons, the twenteth day of October, 1647. where Mr. Iohn Maynard the lawyer had the chaire.
One who hates not the man, but his manners, and loves his person, but likes not his condition. / [Printed n the yeare, 1643] The grand plunderer:: a subject never before writen; and great pity it is, that so mischievous a subject as this is, should survive in such malignant times as these are. Written by one, who hates not the man, but his manners; and loves his person, but likes not his condition.
Holland, Guy, 1587?-1660. / [An. 1653] The grand prerogative of humane nature: namely, the souls naturall or native immortality, and freedome from corruption, shewed by many arguments, and also defended against the rash and rude conceptions of a late presumptuous authour, who hath adventured to impugne it. By G.H. Gent.
Divine of the Church of England. / [1690] The Grand problem briefly discussed, or, Considerations on the true mature and limits of obedience and submission to governours with respect to the different forms of an absolute and limited monarchy / by a divine of the Church of England.
[in the yeare of our Lord M DC XLIII. 1643] The grand question concerning taking up armes against the King ansvvered, by application of the holy Scriptures to the conscience of every subject.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1669] The grand question concerning the judicature of the House of Peers, stated and argued: And the case of Thomas Skinner merchant, complaining of the East India Company, with the proceedings thereupon, which gave occasion to that question, faithfully related. By a true well-wisher to the peace and good government of the kingdom, and to the dignity and authority of parliaments.
[1681] The Grand question resolved, viz. a king having protested to defend to the uttermost of his power, the true Protestant religion, with the rights and liberties of all his subjects but if they, fearing that he will violate this his protestation, take up arms to prevent it, what may be judged hereof?.
[printed in the year, 1660] The grand rebels detected or, the Presbyter unmasked.: Shewing to all loyal hearts, who were the first founders of the Kings Majesties ruine, and Englands misery, under the pretence of reformation, who in truth have proved the instruments of destruction both to church & kingdom. By a lover of his countrey, whose design is to undeceive the deceived, make known the deceivers, and himself also in convenient season.
[1683] The Grand Seignior's speech to the Ottoman forces at Belgrade who are now at wars with the Christians, 1683
Kitchin, John. / [1660] The grand statute: or The law of death unalterable;: opened and applied in a sermon preached May 11. 1660. At the funerals of that pious, useful, and much lamented gent. Mr. John Cope in the parish-church of St. Mary-Bothaw London. By John Kitchin, M.A. minister of St. Mary-Abchurch London.
Bisco, John, d. 1679. / [1655] The grand triall of true conversion. Or, Sanctifying grace appearing and acting first and chiefly in the thoughts.: A treatise wherein these two mysteries are opened. 1. The mystery of iniquity working in mans thoughts by corrupt nature. II. The mystery of holiness working in the thoughts of sanctified persons. Together with precious preservatives against evill thoughts. / By John Bisco, minister of the gospel in Thomas Southwarke.
Hawles, John, Sir, 1645-1716. / [1680] The grand-jury-man's oath and office explained, and the rights of English-men asserted a dialogue between a barrister at law and a grand-jury man.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1635] Grandsire graybeard. Or Machiauell displayed.
Church of England. Province of Canterbury. Convocation. / [1640] A grant of the benevolence or contribution to His most excellent Majestie, by the clergie of the Province of Canterburie. In the Convocation or sacred synode holden at London. Anno Domini 1640.
Taylor, Francis, 1590-1656. / [1658] Grapes from Canaan, or, The believers present taste of future glory expressed in a short divine poem, the issue of spare hours, and published at the request, and for the entertainment of those whose hopes are above their present enjoyments.
Byrd, William, 1542 or 3-1623. / [1589] A gratification vnto Master Iohn Case, for his learned booke, lately made in the praise of musicke. William Byrd
H. L., Oxon. / [1628 i.e. 1638] Gratiæ ludentes Iests, from the vniuersitie. By H.L. Oxon.
Price, Phil., of Chancery-Lane. / [1694?] Gravamina mercatoris, or, The tradesman's complaint of the abuses in the execution of the statutes against bankrupts humbly offered to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament / by Phil Price.
[Printed in the yeare of our Lord, July. 19. 1644] A grave advise, for the suppressing of seminary priests, Jesuits, and other popish instruments, without effusion of bloud, or infliction of capitall punishment. / Presented to His Majesty by many persons of quality.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [Imprinted, 1648] The grave and learned speech of Serjeant-VVilde, (journeyman-judge to the House of Commons) made at a conference with the Lords, the twelv'th ot Aug. 1648. concerning the bayling of Major Rolphe, who endeavored to murther the King.
Church of Scotland. / [ca. 1650] A grave and serious advice of the ministers of the Kirk of Scotland: to masters of families that they may govern according to the word of God.
[1699] The Graves-end tilt-boat
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [M. DC. LV. 1655, i.e. 1654] Gray hayres crowned with grace. A sermon preached at Redriff, Aug. 1. 1654. at the funerall of that reverend, eminently learned and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ Mr Thomas Gataker.
Evans, Arise, b. 1607. / [1654] The great & bloody visions, interpreted by Arise Evans fore-telling the strange and wonderful things that will befall the Common wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, the establishing of a glorious government under His Highness the Lord Protector, and the setling of peace and happiness in all these dominions : likewise, the restoring of the churches from defiling and robbing, and the preserving of all sacred rites and ordinances belonging to those glorious sanctuaries and Christian temples : together with the signification of the coming in of the white doves : the appearing of Charles's Wain, the dissolution of tyranny, the restoring all men to their just rights, and pristine liberties, and the vanishing away of all oppressors, traytors and tyrants.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1664?] The great & dreadful day of the Lord God almighty (which is hastening as a flood upon the whole world of the ungodly once more proclaimed that all people may again be warned to repent with speed and to be left without excuse.
[1653] A Great & terrible fight at sea neer the Coast of Holland, between the English fleet commanded by General Dean, General Monk, and Vice-Admiral Pen, and the Dutch fleet commanded by Admiral Vantrump, Admiral De-Wit, Admiral Ruttier, and Vice-Admiral Evarson, with the number of ships burnt, sunk, and taken, the loss on both sides, and the manner of this great and lamentable engagement. Together with a humble representation to his Excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwel, and the officers of the Army. Published according to order.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1641] The great account delivered in to the English lords by the Scottish commissioners ; with every particular summe, and the conference by them held about the same.
Cinque Ports (Association) / [1682] The great and ancient charter of the Cinque-Ports of our lord the King, and the members of the same
[1652] A great and bloody fight at sea on Monday 16 August, neere Plimouth: between Sir George Ayscue and the Holland fleet. From one a clock in the afternoone, untill eight a clock at night. With a list of the particulars of the losse on both sides.
[1652] A great and bloody fight in Ireland. The killing of Collonel Cook, and many other commission officers and souldiers to the Parliament of England, by a party of Irish Tories commanded by Generall Owen Oneale. Also, a letter from the great councell of the Irish holden at Galway to Leiut: Gen: Ludlowe, with some propositions for the Parliament of England. With the articles of agreement made between commissary Gen: Reynolds and Collonel Fitz Patrick, in behalf of himself and his whole partie of the Irish, and the form of their engagement to the common-wealth of England.
[1680?] Great and bloody news from Farthing-Ally in St. Thomas's Southwark, or, The true and faithful relation of a horid and barbarous murther committed on the body of Walter Osily by his own wife on the 31 of this instant July.
[1680] Great and bloody news from Tangier, or, A full and true relation of a great and dreadful fight which happened on the 3d of this instant November between the English and the Moors ...
[1680] Great and bloody news from Turnham-Green, or, A relation of a sharp encounter between the Earl of Pembrook and his company, with the constable and vvatch belonging to the parish of Chiswick on the 18 instant in which conflict one Mr. Smeethe, a gentleman, and one Mr. Halfpenney, a constable of the said parish vvere mortally wounded ... : with several other remarkable circumstances ...
[1647] A great and bloody plot against the Protestants, discovered to have taken the castle at Dublin, and murthered the commissioners of Parliament. Divers taken prisoners, among whom were, the Lord Tath, Sir Edward Varney, Colonell Vane, Colonell Barrey, Captaine Poore, Captaine Treswell, Mr. Brent a lawyer, Alderman Joanes, Alderman Clerke, and divers others. With a declaration by the Suprem [sic] Councell of the Confederate Catholicks at Kilkenny: and their treachery against the English Protestants. Also severall great victories obtained by the Lord Inchequin in Munster. And the defeat of the Irish rebels under Owen Roe O Neale. Certified by the commissioners letters from Dublin, appointed to be printed and published. Philip Fernelley, Cleric. Parl. Dom. Com.
[1660] A Great and bloody plot discovered against His Royal Majesty, Charles, by the grace of God king of Great Britain, France, and Ireland. And the names of the chief actors and conspirators, who desperately threatened to wash their wicked hands in his royal blood. : With the beheading of one of the grand traytors.
[1648] A great and bloudy fight at Colchester,: and the storming of the town by the Lord Generals forces, with the manner how they were repulsed and beaten off, and forced to retreat from the walls, and a great and terrible blow given at the said storm, by granadoes and gunpowder. Likewise their hanging out the flag of defiance, and their sallying out upon Tuesday last, all the chief officers ingaging in the said fight, and Sir Charles Lucas giving the first onset in the van, with the number killed and taken, and Sir Charles Lucas his declaration.
[Anno MDCXLIX. 1649] A great and bloudy fight at Dublin in Ireland, between the King of Scots army, commanded by the Marq. of Ormond, and the Lord Inchiquin; and the Parliaments army under the conduct of Col. Jones; upon their close beseiging of the city, with twenty thousand horse and foot, since the taking of Tredagh: shewing the mannor, how the L. Inchiquin with a select, stout, and resolute party, fell into the trenches of the Parl. forces, with the number killed and taken; his letter to Col. Jones concerning the Lord Lieut. Cromwell; a new standard, erected and set up, for Charles the II, and the proclaiming of him King of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with all his titles therunto belonging, and Col. Jones his resolution.
[1648] A great and bloudy fight at Penbrook [sic] Castle between the Parliaments forces commanded by Lieutenant Generall Cromwell, and Col. Horton, and the Kings forces commanded by Col. John Poyer, and Major Generall Laughorn [sic]. With the manner of their storming the town, the beating of Col. Poyer and his forces to the castle wals, the great execution done in the streets, and how they were repulsed, and forced to retreat by Laughorns men falling on the rear. Likewise the resolution of Lieut. Gen. Cromwel and his forces, concerning the said castle; and the further proceedings of the Duke of Bucking, and the resolution of the Kentish-men.
[1648] A great and bloudy fight at Scarborough-castle in Yorkeshire, between the Kings forces under the command of Col. Bointon, and the Parliaments forces under the command of Col. Bethel: with the number that were killed and taken, and the totall routing of the foot, near the cliffs, and breaking their necks down the great rock, and casting them into the sea. Also the declaration of Col. Charles Fairfax, and Major Gen. Poyntz, Marshall Gen. for the King, and their joyning with Col. Boynton against the Parliament. Likewise, another fight near Skipton castle in Yorkshire, between the English and the scots, and the Scots resolution and design touching the city, of York. Together, with the Parliaments message and propositions, to their brethren of Scotland, concerning the Kings Majesty.
Lawson, John, Sir, d. 1665. / [1652] A great and bloudy fight at sea between the Parliaments Navy, under the command of General Blake; and the Dutch fleet, commanded by the Lord Admiral Van-Trump.: With the true particulars thereof; the takeing of 21 men of war, 150 busses, 4000 prisoners; and the sinking, burning, and dispersing about threescore more of the Hollanders : the new oath taken by the Dutch; the advance of Vantrump; the engaging of the Engelish [sic]; and the taking of the Sampson of London, worth four hundred thousand pounds. Also, the bringing in of the East-India fleet to Plymouth, by Sir George Ayscue; and four rich merchants taken, bound for Holland. Examined by the original papers, sent to the councel of state on Sunday last; and published by authority.
[Anno Dom. 1649] A great and bloudy fight at sea, between the Parliaments fleet, and the Princes navy, on Thursday last, neer the coast of Plymouth;: the great James, the royall Fame, and five other ships taken, together with one hundred and fifty pieces of ordnance, five hundred captains and mariners, and great store of powder, match, and bullet; as also, the full particulars of the said fight, the manner of their boarding each other, and the number killed and wounded on both sides. Likewise, prince Maurice his letter to the prince of Wales, concerning the Navy, and prince Charles his resolution. With a letter to be sent from the parliament of England to the embassadours of forraign princes, touching His Highnesse.
[1652] A great and bloudy fight in France: between the Kings army commanded by the Marshal of Thurenne, and the Prince of Conde's forces. With the particulars of the fight; the number killed on both sides, the Prince of Conde's horse being shot under him, and the Duke of Nemours, and many other persons of eminent quality dangerously wounded; and the manner how the Kings forces won their passage over the river Seine, and fell upon their enemies, forcing them to retreat to the city of Paris. Also the rising of the citizens of Paris in a muteny; their drawing the chains, with their firing the town-house, and killing divers of the assembly of the city officers. Likewise, a message sent from the Duke of Lorrain to his brother the Duke of Orleans, concerning his late treaty with the King and court, and his return again into France to assist the Princes.
[MDCXLIX. 1649] A great and blovdy fight at Dublin in Ireland, between the King of Scots army, and the Parliaments; upon the landing of three thousand horse and foot of the Lord Governour Cromwel's forces, under the command of Col. Reynolds, Col. Moor, Col. Venable, Col. Hunks, and Major Elliot. With the particulars thereof, and three thousand routed, taken, killed, and dispersed; the beating up of 7 guards, seizing of 8 pieces of ordnance, and burning of the tents and hutches. Also, a new rising in the west, and forty sayl of the Princes ships come to the western coast, with a resolution to engage against the Parliament of England; together with a copy of the royalists prayer for the King of Scotland.
[1649] A great and blovdy fight at sea: between five men of war belonging to the Parliament of England, and a squadron of the Irish Fleet; wherein is contained, the full particulars, and manner of the said fight; the number of ships that were sunk and taken, together with divers prisoners, great store of match and bullet, and 40 pieces of ordnance, and the rest of the fleet quite dispersed and scattered. Also, the resolution of the Welsh men, and the Parliaments declaration to the Kingdom. Likewise, the act and proclamation of the Kingdom of Scotland, touching the crowning of the Prince of VVales. Imprimatur, Theodore Jennings.
[the 12. of September, 1649] A great and blovdy fight neer Droghedah in Ireland, on Thursday last, being the 6. of this instant September, 1649. between the forces commanded by the Marqesse of Ormond, the Lord Inchiquin, the Lord Governour Cromwell, and Major Generall Ireton. With the manner how the Lord Inchiquin engaged in person with fifeeen [sic] of his best troops, against the Lord Cromwels horse, the number killed and taken on both sides, the routing of three great bodies, and the Marq. of Ormonds letter to Prince Charles, concerning his victory. Also, the Levellers declaration for a new Parliament, the recovery of Englands lost freedoms, and for ease of the people from all burdens and oppressions (as they say) with the sending of a letter to all the garrisons in England.
Jones, Robert. / [1648] A great and boody fight in Shropshire:: Shrowden suprized by a troop of horse for the King. And the fight with Coll: Mackworth. The number of the Lord Byrons army, and their randezvouz at Brees-Heath. Prince Charles his instructions, with Sir Marmaduke Langdales letter to the Lord Byron: the Lord Byrons declaration to the kingdom, and his resolutions. With his lordships speech in the head of his army at Brees-Heath.
[1633] The great and famous battel of Lutzen fought betweene the renowned King of Sweden, and Walstein; vvherein were left dead vpon the place between 5 and 6000. of the Swedish party, and between 10 and 12000. of the Imperialists, where the King himselfe was vnfortunatly slain ... Here is also inserted an abridgment of the Kings life, and a relation of the King of Bohemia's death. Faithfully translated out of the French coppie.
[1652] A Great and famous sea-fight between the English and Dutch on Friday last, between the coast of Norfollk and Essex; with the particulars thereof, the event and sucess; and the great execution done by key-shot, long chains, and bolts of iron; divers having their legs and arms torn asunder. Also the number of Holland ships sunk & taken, that came forth with letters of mart, together with the number of prisoners; their examination and confession; and the strange and wonderful speech of their admiral upon his engaging of the English. Likewise, the names of the new generals chosen by the Parliament; the coming up of the great fleet of colliers & propositions therupon to the Lord Cromwel, in behalf of the poor citizens of London.
[Anno 1652] A great and famous victory obtained by the Parliaments navy near the Isle of VVight, against fifty sail of Hollanders: with the particulars of this great and desparate engagement, the manner of the fight, and the number of ships sunken and taken, and the great loss on both sides. Also the King of Denmarks declaration, touching the Hollanders, the setting forth of his great armado, the drawing down of all his land-forces to the sea-coast; and the Queen of Swedens proclamation, touching the King of Scots, the Parliament of England, and their fleet at Sea. Published according to Order.
[1654] A Great and glorious victory obtained by the English against the French, upon the coast of Callice; with the dispiersing of the Royal Navie belonging to King Lewis, the taking of the Newfound-land fleet; and the chasing of the King of Scots Vice-Admiral, and his men of war, unto the Fort Royal. With the manner how Captain Foster in the Phœnix, Cap. Benjamin in the Pearl frigat, and Cap. George Crocknel in the Merlin, bare up to them within canon shot of the castle; and the event and success thereof. Likewise, the particulars of a great and lamentable engagement in Scotland, the number of men killed and taken on both sides; and the taking of the field again by both armies.
Tirrell, Henry. / [in the year, 1647] A great and glorious victory obtained by the Lord Inchequin, Lord President of Munster, over the Irish rebels, not far from the castle of Conmell, Septemb. the 6th.: where were slain upon the place, foure collonels, foure lieutenant collonels, five majors, two thousand three hundred officers, gentlemen, and other souldiers. The Earle of Glamorgan taken and wounded. Twenty colours taken. Seven hundred prisoners. Ten carriages. A thousand muskets. Three thousand pistols and other armes. Foure hundred head of cattell. Two thousand sheep. One thousand serviceable horse. Five thousand horse and foot totally routed. Owen Oneale totally routed and fled. With a list of the names and particulars on both sides.
[1690] Great and good news both from Scotland and Ireland being a faithful and particular account of a late terrible engagement betwixt Major-General Kirk, and the Duke of Berwick, and Collonel Sarsfield: as also, a true relation of a late horrid and Popish conspiracy, discover'd, against Their present Majesties King William and Queen Mary. Licensed according to order. March 14. 1690.
[1688] Great and good news for the Church of England, if they please to accept thereof: or The latitudinarian Christians most humble address and advice to all the imposing clergy men of the said Church by what names or titles soever dignified or distinguished. With allowance, May the 28th 1688.
[1689] Great and good news from His Grace the Duke of Schomberg's camp at Dundalk containing I. A full account of the discovery of the villianous [sic] design of the French papists, II. The address of the Presbyterian ministers in the north of Ireland to His Grace the Duke of Schomberg, III. The address of the Quakers in the province of Ulster to His Grace the Duke of Schomberg, IV. A true list of the Irish prisoners taken by the renowned men of Eniskillen, at the Battel of Newtown.
[1690] Great and good news from Ireland being a full and true account of the beseiging and taking the famous town of Drogheda by storm with five thousand Protestant soldiers under the command of Lieutenant-Colonel Dowglas : to which is added an impartial relation of the great and signal victory obtained over the Irish rebels near the city of Dublin, the late King James heading of his army in person, and of the taking the very horse on which he rid : also the number of men killed and prisoners taken during the whole action.
Raikes, Robert, of Headon. / [1659] The great and grievous oppression of the subject; exhibited in a remonstrance to the Parliament:: wherein-is more particularly set forth, the unjust dealings of the two corporations of Hull and Headon in the county of York. By Robert Raikes Gent.
[1690] Great and joyful news for England giving an account of K. William's happy voyage with Prince George from Limerick to London and of the great victory obtain'd over the Irish-rebels, K. William being in the heat of the action : also the number of what officers and soldiers were kill'd and taken prisoner on both sides.
Gray, Andrew, 1633-1656. / [Anno Dom. 1663] Great and precious promises; or, Some sermons concerning the promises, and the right application thereof whereunto are added some other concerning the usefulness of faith in advancing sanctification. As also, three more concerning the faith of assurance. / By Mr. Andrew Gray, late minister of the Gospel in Glasgow. All being revised since his death by some friends.
[Anno Dom. 1652] A great and terrible fight in France, between his Majesties forces, and the Prince of Conde; with the total routing of General Seneterre, above 2000 slain upon the place, and Cardinal Mazarine forced to Sedan. Also the cruel and bloudy proceedings of the Dutch against the English, the taking of the Parliaments dove, and their resolution to tie all English-men to the mouth of their canon, that will not fight against the Parliament. Likewise, the proceedings of the Lord Craven in Holland, the uniting of the English, and the agreement made between the King of Scots, and the Estates Generall.
True patriot. / [1679] Great and weighty considerations relating to the D[uke of York] or successor of the crown humbly offer'd to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty and both Houses of Parliament / by a true patriot.
[1663] A great and wonderful discovery, of the bloudy villains, and inhumane murtherers, committed to Newgate and other places since that great and lamentable fire, at Mr. Delaun's house in Loathbury: with the manner how they were apprehended and taken, as they were sharing of their ill-gotten goods: and a more perfect relation, touching that strange and lamentable accident; and those dear souls that perished in the flames.
J. P., fl. 1682. / [1682] Great and wonderful news from France, communicated in a letter from Paris, to a gentleman in London, concerning the great designs of that monarch : as also an account of the answers of the embassadors at Frankfort, to the French embassador's propositions lately made there.
[1689] The great and wonderful prophecies of Mr. Patridge, Mr. Coly, Mr. Tanner, and Mr. Andrews. Predicting what may befall this climate of England and other kingdoms, for this year 1689 with the account of the memorable eclipses, and their signification, with other remarkable matters worthy of note.
[1689] The great and wonderful prophecies, of Mr. Patridge [sic], Mr. Coly, Mr. Tanner, and Mr. Andrews. Predicting what may befall this climate of England and other kingdoms, for this year 1689. With the account of the memorable eclipses, and their signification, with other remarkable matters worthy of note.
Clark, Mary, fl. 1685-1700. / [1700?] The great and wonderful success and vertues of Clark's compound spirits of scurvey-grass (both golden and plain) in curing many languishing and grievous distempers. Faithfully prepared (by his widow) according to his own directions.
[1655] A Great and wonderful victory obtained by the English forces, under the command of General Pen, and Gen. Venables, against the French, and others, in the West Indies: with the manner of a great sudden, and valiant engagement, the desperate onset given by the indian bow-men, the bringing up of the great reserves by the French general, the totall routing of them all immediatly upon landing, the taking of 2[6]00 prisoners, and the number slain upon the place, the taking of three and thirty gold and silver mines, and the firing of many places by the French, and sacrificing of their lives in the flames.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1645] The great assises holden in Parnassus by Apollo and his assesours: at which session are arraigned Mercurius Britanicus. Mercurius Aulicus. Mercurius Civicus. The scout. The writer of Diurnalls. The intelligencer. The writer of Occurrences. The writer of Passages. The post. The spye. The writer of weekly Accounts. The Scottish dove, &c.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1617.] The great assize, or, Day of iubilee. Deliuered in foure sermons, vpon the 20. chapter of the Reuel. ver. : Whereunto are annexed two sermons vpon the I. chapter of the Canticles, verse 6.7. / [By] Samuel Smith, minister of the work of God at Prittlewell in Essex..
Knowles, William. / [1662] The great assizes or Generall day of judgement being the laying forth the state of man in righteousnesse, and the cursed condition of the wicked. And the accounts that every man must give at the generall resurrection. By William Knowles the unworthiest of God's people, yet servant to Christ, and B. of P.
[1691] The Great bastard, protector of the little one done out of French ; and for which a proclamation, with a reward of 5000 lewedores, to discover the author, was published.
M. S. / [1688] The great birth of man, or, The excellency of man's creation and endowments above the original of woman a poem / by M.S.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1693] The great blessing of primitive counsellours discoursed in a sermon preached in the audience of the governour, council, and representatives of the province of the Massachusets-Bay, in New England, May 21st, 1692, being the day for the election of counsellours in that province / by Increase Mather ...
Collins, Greenville, fl. 1679-1693. / [1693] Great Britain's coasting-pilot. The first part being a new and exact survey of the sea-coast of England from the River of Thames to the westward with the islands of Scilly and from thence to Carlile ... with directions for coming into the channel between England and France / by Captain Greenville Collins, hydrographer in ordinary to the King and Queens most excellent Majesties.
J. S. / [ca. 1697?] Great Britain's glory: being the history of King Arthur with the adventures of the Knights of the Round Table.
Montgomery, James, Sir, d. 1694. / [MDCXCII 1692] Great Britain's just complaint for her late measures, present sufferings, and the future miseries she is exposed to with the best, safest, and most effectual way of securing and establishing her religion, government, liberty, and property upon good and lasting foundations : fully and clearly discovered in answer to two late pamphlets concerning the pretended French invasion.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [1695] Great Britain's tears humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1688/1689] Great Britain's warning-piece: or, Christ's tears over Jerusalem
[1625] Great Britaines sorrow for the death of her late deceased all beloued soueraigne lord King James who dyed at his manour of Theobalds, on Sunday, March 27. 1625. and the peoples ioy in the welcome proclaiming of his vndoubted sonne, and our leige lord Charles King of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, &c.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1641] Great Britaines time of triumph.: Or, The solid subiects observation, shewing in what a magnificent manner, the citizens of London entertained the Kings most excellent majestie, and how the honourable Lord Mayor of London, with the warlike artillery men in their glittering armour, gave His Majestie a martiall-like welcome : also how they presented to His Grace a most rich and costly gift, in token of their loyalty to their soveraigne. Afterward how they solemnized a stately feast, to the which came both the Kings majestie, his gracious Queen Mary, and his royall sonne, Charles our honourable Prince of Wales, whom God preserve : and lastly how the drums beat, trumpets sound, muskets rattle, cannons roare, flags display'd bonfires blasing, bells ringing, with all the melody that might possible be made for ioy of the Kings Majesties safe returne to England. / Written in English prose by Lawrence Price.
[1693] Great Britains call to repentance: or, A seasonable exhortation, to a speedy reformation and turning from these crying sins of our age as swearing and prophaning the name of God, and making a sport and game of his sacred Word, and ordinances, lest his vvrath should wax hot against us, and instead of shaking his rod, like a father, he should bring upon us that desolutiou [sic] which the poor island of Jamaco now groans under. Therefore let us speedily repent, for what can we expect, since we have sinned as well as they? Licensed according to order.
T. P. (Theophilus Philalethes) / [Anno Domini 1672] Great Britains glory, or, A brief description of the present state, splendor, and magnificence of the Royal Exchange: with some remarkable passages relating to the present engagement : humbly presented to the several merchants of the City of London, who daily meet, traffique, and converse in the said place / by Theophilus Philalethes.
[between 1663 and 1674] Great Britains ioy, and good news for the Netherlands. By an honourable peace concluded betwixt England and Holland, upon the 9th of February which was proclaimed Holland upon the 24th day with all imaginable joy, and in London upon the 18th day of the same month, the Lord Mayor and Aldermen being present, with the heralds at arms in their formalities with five of the Kings maces, besides my Lord Mayor and many thousands of people thronging to express their joy for so great ... true subjects shall reap thereby. Tune of, Digby's farewel.
Reynolds, Lancelot. / [1662] Great Britains jubile, or, A rural present to His Royall Majesty, my gracious, renowned and admired soveraign, Charles the IJd of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, &c. in divers panegyricks and poems on several objects, persons, and occasions : relating to his sacred person, and progress / by Lancelot Reynolds, Gent.
[1694/5 i.e. 1695] Great Britains lamentation: or, the funeral obsequies of that most imcomparable Protestant princess, Mary of ever blessed memory, Queen of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland. Who departed this life the 28th, of December, at Kensington, 1694. In the 32th. year of her age, she reigned five years 8 months and 17 days. And was conducted from White-Hall to Westminster-Abby, in an open chariot of state, on black cloath by the nobility, judges, and gentry of the land on Tuesday the 5th. of March, 1694/5.
Smith, George, 1602 or 3-1658. / [1643] Great Britains misery; with the causes and cure.: Described first, as it is from the justice of God the authour, who is now in controversie with the inhabitants of the land for sin: especially for eight capitall crimes, all which are aggravated by sundry circumstances. Secondly, the injustice and malice of the instruments of this misery, Satan and his agents: their main aime, and particular ends, moving them therunto. Vindicating, plainly and fully, (by way of answer to severall objections) the lawfulnesse and necessity of raising arms by the Parliament, and kingdom; for the defence of the King, kingdom, religion, laws, and known rights of the subject: against that viperous generation of papists, atheists, delinquents, and licentious men, who have at once invaded all. ... / By G.S. Gent. Imprimatur Ja. Cranford.
Maddison, Ralph, Sir. / [1655. i.e. 1654] Great Britains remembrancer, looking in and out.: Tending to the increase of the monies of the Commonwealth· / Presented to his Highness the Lord Protector, and to the High Court of Parliament now assembled. By the author Ralphe Maddison, Kt.
Eedes, Richard, d. 1686. / [1660] Great Britains resurrection. Or, England's complacencie in her royal soveraign King Charles the Second. A sermon preached in the lecture at Gloucester, June 5 1660. By Richard Eedes minister of the gospel at Bps Cleeve.
[1684] Great Britains wonder: or, Londons admiration. Being a true representation of a prodigious frost, which began about the beginning of Decemb. 1683. and continued till the fourth day of February following. And held on with such violence, that men and beasts, coaches and carts, went as frequently thereon, as boats were wont to pass before. There was also a street of booths built from the Temple to Southwark, where were sold all sorts of goods imaginable, ... It being the wonder of this present age, and a great consternation to all the spectators.
Rowland, John. / [1670] Great Britains' bitter lamentation over the death of their most valiant, and most puissant General George Lord Monck, Lord Duke of Albemarle, &c.:
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] Great Britans [sic] vote: or, God save King Charles. A treatise seasonably published this 27th. day of March, the happy inauguration of his sacred (though now despised and imprisoned) Maiesty. Wherein is proved by many plaine texts of Scripture, that the resisting, imprisoning, or deposing our King, under what specious pretences soever couched, is not onely unlawfull but damnable.
[not before 1670] Great Brittains arlarm [sic] to drowsie sinners in destress. Being a rule for all sorts of people to follow in these distracted and dangerous times: shewing the judgements which hang over our heads for sin, and the way by repentance, to avoid the same. Very good and necessary for all sorts of people to peruse. All you that do this larm hear, strive to live well, and God to fear. The tune is, Aim not too high.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1645] Great Brittains visitation by the Lady Eleanor.
Knowles, William. / [1662] Great Brittains warning piece, or Englands terror being an exhortation to all people to avoid the threatnings of Gods judgements, likely to come on us for our sins, by a speedy repentance, and turning to God. By. William Knowles B. of P. 1662.
[1612] Great Brittans mourning garment. Giuen to all faithfull sorrowfull subiects at the funerall of Prince Henry.
True-hearted well-wisher to Great Brittanes happinesse. / [M.D.C.XLI 1641 i.e. 1642] Great Brittans ruine plotted by seven sorts of men;: discoved [sic] and counter plotted: in which is contained a probable way for the happy and peaceable composing of all the distempers of the time, with articles for the finding out of scandalous ministers. commended in a letter to a friend, and now recommended to the Honourable Parliaments consideration. By a true-hearted well-wisher to great Brittanes happinesse.
True lover both of God, his King, and countrey. / [Printed. 1642] Great Brjttajnes distractions: or An alarum to awaken all good subjects;: shewing them the cause and cure of their present evils. And briefly answering some false frivolous objections, made by one of the chiefe rabbies of these times. With an exhortation in the conclusion to all good subjects, for to put in practice their just duty. Written by a true lover both of God, his king, and countrey.
Robinson, William, of Durham. / [1700] The great calumny of The Quakers despising the Holy Scriptures,: refuted out of their printed books, unjustly perverted, confusedly curtail'd and crowded, by William Mather in his Dagger-sheet.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1660. i.e. 1661] The great case of conscience opened:: in the particular unfolding, and examination of those two difficult texts, in Mat. 5.33,34. and Jam. 5.12. about the lawfulness or unlawfulness of swearing: wherein the evidence of Scripture-light, as laid down in the Old and New Testament, in variety of cases and examples (not hitherto insisted on) are succinctly and clearly stated; and usefully accommodated & suited to the present state and condition of many suffering Christians. By Ieremiah Ives.
[1688] The Great case of the justices stated and determined touching their duty of putting the laws in execution, whether dissenters were indulg'd or not, or, A discourse concerning the oath of the justice of peace, explaining the extent of its obligation : being a case universally seasonable, in regard to righteousness, peace, and the prosperity of this nation.
[1688] The great case of toleration stated and endeavoured to be resolved in order to publick security and peace.
Pearson, Anthony, 1628-1670? / [MDCLVII. 1657] The great case of tythes truly stated, clearly opened, and fully resolved.: By a countrey-man, A.P.
True lover of the Protestant religion and English loyalty. / [1681] The great case put home in some modest queries humbly proposed and tendered to consideration by a true lover of the Protestant religion and English loyalty.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1682] The great change discoursed of in a funeral sermon, occasioned by the death of Mrs. Martha Thompson, late wife of Captain William Thompson in Wapping. Preached by Nathanael Vincent, M A. minister of the gospel.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1700] The great charity of instructing poor children A sermon preached at St. Botolph Aldgate; upon Lord's-day, Mar. 24. 1700. On the occasion of a charity-school newly erected in that parish. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1694] The great charter for the interpretation of all prophecy of Scripture, and of the times defined by it: Pleaded, in justification of what hath been written thereupon, against the several imputations of curiosity, groundless presumption, phantastry, or enthusiasm.
England and Wales. / [1680] The great charter of the forest, declaring the liberties of it made at Wesminster, the tenth of February in the ninth year of Henry the Third, anno Dom. 1224, and confirmed in the eight and twentieth of Edward the First, anno Dom. 1299 : with some short observations taken out of the Lord Chief Justice Coke's fourth Institutes of the courts of the forests / written for the benefit of the publick.
Pett, John. / [1584] The great cicle of Easter containing a short rule. To knowe vppon what day of the month Easter day will fall, made for the vse of such as would without their booke readily find out, and declare as well Easter day, as the other moueable feastes in the yeere: the domincall [sic] letter, the epact the age of the moone, her shining and the course of the tide. With other necessarie tables to learne out the course of the yeere, by Io, P. 1583. [...] Set foorth according to the Queenes iniunctiones.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1678] The great commandment. A discourse upon Psal. 73. 25. shewing that God is all things to a religious soul. Being a further explication of a short discourse called, The angelical life, formerly written by the same author S.S.
[1691] The great concern and zeal of a loyal people for a good king's preservation in the hazards of war. And the duty of such a people opened and enforced, in one of our monthly-fasts in a country parish. By the minister thereof.
Pearse, Edward, 1633?-1674? / [1674] The great concern, or, A serious warning to a timely and thorough preparation for death with helps and directions in order thereunto / by Edward Pearse.
[1641. i.e. 1642] A great conspiracy of the papists, against the worthy members of both Houses of Parliament. And also against the City of London, and generally the whole kingdome. Discovered by divers wicked and bloody letters, which by Gods providence came to light, and was read in the House of Commons the 10. and 11. of January, 1641. With the names of those honourable and worthy members in Parliament. Whose lives they conspire against, and seeke to take away.
Durham, James, 1622-1658. / [Anno Dom. 1686] The great corruption of subtile self, discovered, and driven from it's lurking-places and starting-holes And the contrary grace, self-denyal commended, as an indispensably necessary requisite to the acceptable and successfull performance of all commanded-duties, and as notably fitting for taking up of the cross, and following Christ. In seven sermons. By master James Durham, late minister of the gospel in Glasgow.
Ellesby, James, b. 1644 or 5. / [1693] The great danger and uncertainty of death-bed repentance as it was deliver'd in a funeral sermon preach'd lately in the parish-church of Chiswick in Middlesex.
Forsyth, James, fl. 1615-1619. / [M.D.C.XIX. 1619] The great day of chancery A sermon preached at White-Hall, the last day of October. 1619. By Iames Forsith, one of his Maiesties chaplaines in ordinarie.
Lee, Samuel, 1625-1691. / [1692] The great day of judgment handled in a sermon preached at the assizes at New-Bristol, Octob. 7, 1687 / by the reverend and learned Samuel Lee, M.A., sometimes fellow of Wadham Colledge in Oxon ; accompany'd with preparatory meditations upon the Day of Judgment, by Mr. Cotton Mather.
Grenfield, Nathaniel, b. 1588 or 9. / [1615] The great day, or, A sermon, setting forth the desperate estate and condition of the wicked at the day of iudgement. Preached at Saint Andrews in Holborne at London By Nathaniel Grenfield, Master of Artes, and preacher of the Word of God at Whit-field in Oxfordshire.
Pursell, Francis. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1642] A great defeat given to the rebells in Ireland, by Master George Courtney, governor of the Castle of Limbrick:: wherein Colonell Geraldine, one of the chief rebels, with diuers captains and other officers and above 130 common souldiers were slaine. Whereunto is added, the relation of the taking of the city of Corke by the rebells. All this being credibly related in a letter sent from Master Francis Pursell, to his kinsman G. Buck, Esq;
Canning, William, fl. 1686-1690. / [1695?] The great designs of parliaments, have ever been, when duties are granted, that the subjects may have as little trouble and disturbance from the officers and collectors as is possible: and therefore, the consideration of what followeth, is humbly offered and presented to the honourable House of Commons, before passing the Act for a duty to be laid upon houses & windows.
[MDCXLI. 1641] A Great discoverie of a plot in Scotland, by a miraculous meanes. Two great actors in the same being so taken with the sweet disposition of those worthies, against whom they plotted; that their troubled consciences would not permit them to proceed in their wicked intents. As also, the names of those lords, that should have bin cut off in this plot of Scotland. And the names of the conspirators. With the copy of a letter sent to the papists in London.
Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699. / [1694] The great doctrines of the gospel of Christ owned, believed and asserted in several declarations or sermons preached in London, by sundry servants of Christ of the society of Christian Quakers.
Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. / [1682] The great duty of Christians to go forth without the camp to Jesus set forth in several sermons on Heb. XIII. 13 / by S.T.M. ...
Dawes, William, Sir, 1671-1724. / [1700] The great duty of communicating explain'd and enforc'd, the objections against it answer'd, and the necessary preparation for it stated With devotions to be us'd before, at, and after the Lord's Supper. By the author of The duties of the closet.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1694] The great duty of love and faithfulness to our native country occasion'd by the coolness of some in its necessary defence, and the forwardness of others, in pushing on its ruine / deliver'd in a sermon at the Chappel of Popler, December 3, 1693, by Josiah Woodward ...
Hancocke, John, d. 1728. / [1698] The great duty of thankfulness a sermon preach'd at St. Pauls Covent-Graden, December 2d, 1697, being the day of thanksgiving for the peace / by John Hancock, D.D., Chaplain to His Grace the Duke of Bedford ; published at the request of some of the parishioners.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1654] The great earthquake, Revel. 16. 18. or, Fall of all the churches.: Discovering the apostasie of purest churches, not yet sensible of their spiritual whoredoms, EZek. 43.9, 10. Or, The great whore made bare and naked before she be judged, and her flesh burnt with fire, Rev. 27. 16. Proving, that none indeed deny the ordinances of Christ, but present churches not being in a Gospel-order. By William Erbery.
Fidge, George. / [1652] The great eater of Grayes-Inne, or The life of Mr. Marriot the cormorant. VVherein is set forth, all the exploits and actions by him performed; with many pleasant stories of his travells into Kent and other places. Also, a rare physicall dispensatory, being the manner how he makes his cordiall broaths, pills, purgations, julips, and vomits, to keep his body in temper, and free from surfeits. / By G.F. Gent.
[August. 30. 1644] The great eclipse of the sun, or Charles his waine over-clouded,: by the evill influences of the moon, the malignancie of the ill-aspected planets, and the constellations of retrograde and irregular starres. Otherwise, great Charles, our gracious king, eclipsed by the destructive perswasions of his queen, by the pernicious aspects of his cabbinet counsell, and by the subtill insinuations of the Popish faction, priests, Jesuites and others. As also from the firing of towns, the shedding of innocent blood, and the cries of his subjects.
Duncumb, Thomas, d. 1714? / [1671] The great efficacy and necessity of good example especially in the clergy recommended in a visitation sermon preached at Guilford / by Tho. Duncumb ...
Morton, Charles, 1627-1698. / [1684] The great evil of health-drinking, or, A discourse wherein the original evil, and mischief of drinking of healths are discovered and detected, and the practice opposed with several remedies and antidotes against it, in order to prevent the sad consequences thereof.
Walker, Anthony, d. 1692. / [1682] The great evil of procrastination, or, The sinfulness and danger of defering repentance in several discourses / by Anthony Walker ...
Neville, Robert, 1640 or 1-1694. / [1681] The great excellency, usefulness, and necessity of humane learning declared in a sermon, preached before the University, at Great St. Maries church in Cambridge, August the 7th. 1681 / Robert Neville ...
[Printed in the Yeare, 1649] The great feast at the sheep-shearing of the city and citizens, on the 7th. of Iune last consecrated for an Holy Thursday in memorandum of St. Thomas, and St. Oliver; solemnly holden at the Grocers hall, London, 1649. To the tone or garb of the Counter scuffle.
[1694] The Great feast of the gospel-passover, or, The commemoration of the sufferings of Christ celebrated in his Last Supper a poem.
[Aprill the first 1645] The great feast, at the inthronization of the reverend father in God, George Neavill Arch-Bishop of Yorke, Chancellour of England, in the sixt yeere of Edward the fourth. Wherein is manifested the great pride and vaine glory of that prelate. The copy of this feast was found inrolled in the Tower of London, and was taken out by Mr. Noy His Majesties late Atorney Generall. Printed according to order.
R. W. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] A great fight at Chepstow Castle in the west of England,: betwixt the forces under the command of Lieutenant Gen. Cromwell, and the cavaliers commanded by Sir William Kelmish, governour of the said castle, and the number slaine on both sides. Also an exact relation of the late skirmish at White-Hall upon Tuesday last, May 16. between the Parliaments forces, and the inhabitants of Surrey, with the manner of their beginning, and occasion thereof. Together with a list of the number that were slain and taken prisoners on both sides. Likewise, a great rout in Northumberland, and the full particulars thereof.
Blague, Thomas, of Market Harborough. / [1647] A great fight at Market-Harborough at Leicestershire, betwixt the Presbyterians and Independents, some declaring for his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax; others for the late elected Generals, Massie and Poynts. With, the number that were slain and wounded, and the manner how the Presbyterians were put to flight.
[10 March 1645. i.e. 1646] A great fight at Newarke:: where the Lord Sinclares regiment beat 1000. foot and 400. horse, and drave them into Newark. Where Lieu. Gen. David Lesley, Major Generall Poyntz, and Colonell Rossiter, and all their chiefe officers, and all their quarters in the isle were surprized: with the particulars of Captains and others kild and hurt on both sides. The governours treaty with the commissioners, and his motion of surrender of Newarke, if they will not accommodate him better. Also the manner of the taking the city of Lichfield by Sir William Brereton, and how hee hath driven Bagot and 1000 horse and foot into the close, with the particulars, and how many slain on both sides. Certified by a letter from Colonell Rossiter, and an other from one of the commissioners, and the third from Sir William Breretons quarters in Lichfield: commanded to be printed and published according to order.
[1651] A great fight at sea, between the English, French, Dutch, and Portugals, neer Gibralterre in the Streights: with the manner of their engagement; the particulars of the fight; and the number of ships sunk and taken by Captain Pen, vice-admirall for the Parliament of England also a bloudy fight in Ireland between the Parliaments forces, commanded by Collonel Axtel, Col. Pretty, Col. Zanchey, and Col. Cooke; and the Irish under the command of Commis. General Dungan. With a list of the colonels, lieutenant-colonels, majors, captains, and the rest of the officers and souldiers, killed and taken prisoners on both sides.
D. R. (Daniel Rogers), 1573-1652. / [MDCXLVIII 1648] A great fight at VValmer Castle in the county of Kent, between the Parliaments forces who had besieged the said Castle, and the forces sent over by his Highnesse the Prince of Wales. With the manner of the fight, the success thereof, and the number that were slain on both sides. Likewise, the Princes relieving of the two casltes of Deal and Sandown. And the Declaration of the new raised forces at Hounsley-Heath, for the King, and their resolution touching the Parliament and Army.
[Anno Dom. 1648] A great fight between the Kings forces under the command of his Highnesse the Prince of VVales, and the Parliaments forces, neer the Downs. With the number of killed and taken, the great execution done by key-shot from the Kings ships upon the Parliamenteers and the particulars of the fight between the Lord Hopton, and Col. Rich. And the Lord Cravens declaration concerning his joyning with the Prince. Likewise, the Princes propostions touching the Kings Majesty. Signed, Charles. P. And commanded to be forthwith printed and published.
[1649] A great fight in Ireland between the Lord Lievt. Cromwels forces and the Lord Inchequeens army neer Washford, the number killed and taken prisoners, Col Trevor wounded, and the Lord Inchequeens colours taken General Oneal dead, and the Lord Lievt. drawing away his forces from besieging Duncanon, also the taking of Capt. Plunkets ship with 36 pieces of ordnance with four other ships of a great value, and the manner of Capt. Plunckets escape for his life in a long-boat. Together with a letter of news concerning Col. King, and Col. Johnston, and sixty sail of ships with soldiers, going for Scotland, with the reason and uncertrinty [sic] of that report.
[1651] A great fight in Scotland between His Excellencey the Lord Gen: Cromwels forces, and the Scots, upon the advance of Lieutenant Gen. Lesley, and Col. Massie, from Sterling towards Glasco. With the manner of their engagement, the particulars of the said fight, the event and success thereof, and the number killed and taken prisoners. Together with the taking of C. Massie, and committing him prisoner to the Tower of London. Also, a true relation concerning the present state and condition of the Lord Gen. Cromwels army; and exceeding sad news from the Isle of Guernsey: comprising the last bloudy fight, and the full particulars thereof.
[1654] A Great fight in Scotland, between the English forces commanded by his Excellency the Lord General Monk, and the King of Scots forces, under the conduct of Lieu. Gen. Middleton; with the particulars thereof; the manner of the engagement, and the lamentable loss on both sides. Likewise, the resolution of the highlanders, to fight either to death or victory; and the number of men engaged in the late plot against the Lord Protector.
[anno Domini, 1647] A great fight in the church at Thaxted in Essex,: between the sequestrators, and the minister. And the mayor being present, the men and women in this fight fell all together by the eares, on the Lords Day. Concerning which, divers of the chiefe actors were brought before the House of Lords in Parliament assembled, this present Friday, Septemb. 24. 1647. With the manner of their tryall, and the severall charges brought in against them at the Lords barre.
[Anno Dom. 1647] A great fight in the kingdome of Ireland betwixt the Protestant forces under the command of Major Generall Jones, and the Irish forces under command of that arch-rebell Generall Preston. With the number that were slaine on both sides, and the names of the colonels, lieutenant-colonels, majors, captaines, and other officers and souldiers, taken prisoners. Also the manner of Prestons marching towards Dublin, with 9000. foot, and 1600. horse, to besiege the said city.
[1648] A great fight in VVales between Collonell Horton and Collonell Powel:: and the number of those that are slaine and taken prisoners : with the names of the chief. Also the manner of that, and other fights, between both armies. With the taking of Brecknock. And 10 considerable officers and divers prisoners May 3. 1648. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
[1648] A great fight in Wales Sixteen colours taken, armes and ammunition, with the prisoners, and men slain. The Parliaments recalling their former [v]otes, for making no further addresses to the King, and the new addresse to be made unto him. The letters on Munday last from Scotland, and a message from the Parliament of England to the Parliament of Scotland, in answer to the demands and proposals. Also the proceedings of Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and the raising of forces in the North. And letters from the Prince, and the duke of York.
[2. Aprill, 1649] A great fight near Pendennis Castle in Cornwall between the Lord Hopton, and the Parliaments forces, upon the landing of his men for the fetching in of provision; with the number killed and wounded on both sides. Also, another bloudy fight at sea, between a squadron of the Princes fleet, and 18. marchants ships which were coming for London; with the particulars thereof, the number that were slain, two of the enemies ships sunk, and the rest chased to the Isle of Scilley. Together with severall propositions made by the General Councell of the Army; and their resolutions touching the Navy at sea, and the Army in Ireland.
[May 2. 1649] A great fight neer the city of Dublin in Ireland, between the Princes forces commanded by the Marquesse of Ormond, and the Parliaments forces under the conduct of Col. Jones; with the particulars thereof, and the names of those regiments who yeelded upon quarter, to march away without arms, with their hands in their pockets. Also terrible newes from the north of England, and another great army raising in Scotland.
[1608] The great frost. cold doings in London, except it be at the lotterie. With newes out of the country. A familiar talke betwene a country-man and a citizen touching this terrible frost and the great lotterie, and the effects of them. the description of the Thames frozen over..
Welsh, John, 1624?-1681. / [1676] The great gospel sumonds, to close with Christ under the pain of the highest rebellion against the God of heaven, being the substance of a preface and sermon at Hemphlar-bank in the parish of Lanrick Feb. 20, 1676 : by Mr. John Welsh ...
[printed in the year MDCLXXXIX. 1689] The great grievance of Scotland, the mother and nurse of many evils to church and state. Together with a rational proposal, a suitable expedient, and the proper remedy.
Moréri, Louis, 1643-1680. / [MDCXCIV 1694] The great historical, geographical and poetical dictionary being a curious miscellany of sacred and prophane history : containing, in short, the lives and most remarkable actions of the patriarchs, judges, ... heresiarchs, ... emperors, ... and all those who have recommended themselves to the world ... together with the establishment and progress both of religious and military orders ... ; [with] The genealogy of several illustrious families in Europe ; The fabulous history of the heathen gods and heroes ; The description of empires, kingdoms ... / collected from the best historians, chronologers, and lexicographers ... but more especially out of Lewis Morery ... his sixth edition corrected and enlarged by Monsieur Le Clark ... now done into English ; to which are added by way of supplement ... the lives ... and writings of the illustrious families of our English, Scotch and Irish nobility ... clergy ; as also an exact description of these kingdoms ... by several learned men ; wherein are inserted the last five years historical and geographical collections of Edmond Bohun ... never extant till in this work.
Protestant. / [1680] The great idol of the masse overthrown in 24 arguments wherein the doctrine of transubstantiation is fully refuted in a sermon preached upon Luke 22 the latter part of the 19th verse / by a Protestant.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1646] The great interest of states & kingdomes. The second part. A sermon preached on a publike thanksgiving, on the 12th. of May, 1646. at Botolphs Alders-gate: and after (upon the desire of some friends) enlarged at Pauls Church in Covent-garden, on the Lords Day, May 17th. 1646. / By Simon Ford, minister of the Gospel at Puddle-Towne in Dorcet-shire.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [M DC XLVI. 1646] The great interest of states & kingdomes.: A sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons, at their late solemne fast, Feb. 25. 1645. / By Tho: Goodwin, B.D. one of the Assembly of Divines.
Shafte, J. / [1673] The great law of nature, or, Self-preservation examined, asserted and vindicated from Mr. Hobbes his abuses in a small discourse, part moral, part political and part religious.
[1662] The great loss and damage to England, by the transportation of wooll to forreign parts
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1673] The great loyalty of the papists to K. Charles I (of blessed memory) discovered by Peter Du Moulin, D. D. in his Vindication of the Protestant religion.
[1660] The great memorial: or, A list of the names of those pretended judges vvho sate, and sentenced our late soveraign King Charles the First, in the place which they called the High Court of Justice, January 27. 1648. And also of those witnesses sworne against the said King; the sentence read against him; with the catalogue of the names of those that subscribed and sealed the warrant for his execution; and the manner of his cruel murther.
[in the year, 1660] The great memorial: or, A list of the names of those pretended judges who sate [sic], and sentenced our late soveraign King Charles the First, in the place which they called the High Court of Justice, January 27. 1648. And also of those thirty five witnesses sworn against the said king; the sentence read against him; with the catalogue of the names of those that subscribed and sealed the warrant for his execution; and the manner of his cruel murther.
Hesketh, Henry, 1637?-1710. / [1699] Great mens advantages and obligations to religion represented in a sermon preached before the King, in the chapel at St. James's, July the 17th, 1698 / by Henry Hesketh ...
[1645?] A Great miracle at sea, or, A perfect relation of a mighty whale which was pursued in the sea ... : as it was certified by divers mariners of Weymouth sayling from France in a shipp called the Bonanaventure, did shoot the whale, which ... was found dead upon the shore within three miles of Weymouth, where the countrey people ... having opened it's belly, found a Romish priest, with a black box of pardons from the pope for many papists in England and Ireland, whose names are here printed : also the names of the sea-men who were present ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1659] The great mistery of the great whore unfolded, and antichrists kingdom revealed unto destruction in answer to many false doctrines and principles which Babylons merchants have traded with, being held forth by the professed ministers, and teachers, and professors in England, Ireland, and Scotland, taken under their owne hands, and from their owne mouths, sent forth by them from time to time, against the despised people of the Lord called Quakers, who are of the seed of that woman, who hath been long fled into wildernes ... in this answer to the multitude of doctrines held forth by the many false sects, which have lost the key of knowledge, and been on foot since the apostles dayes, called Anabaptists, Independents, Presbyters, Ranters, and many others, who out of their own mouths have manifested themselves not to be of a true descent from the true Christian Churches : but it's discovered that they have been all made drunk with the wine of fornication received from the whore which hath sitten upon the beast, after whom the world hath wondred / by George Fox.
[1645] The great mysterie of God: or, The vision of the evening and the morning opened. Whereby comparing Scripture with acts of divine providence, will plainly appeare that the ruine of mysticall Babylon, and the erecting of spirituall Jerusalem are the ground of these present commotions; which are not to cease till by meanes of this present Parliament. The worke being so compleated, that Christ shall in and by his saints in tranquility reigne on earth one thousand yeares.
Elton, Edward, d. 1624. / [1653] The great mystery of godlinesse opened being an exposition upon the whole ninth chapter of the epistle of Saint Paul to the Romans / by the late pious faithful servant of Jesus Christ, Mr. Edward Elton.
Gifford, George, d. 1620. / [1695] The great mystery of providence, or, The various methods of God in ordering and over-ruling the actions of wicked men and devils to great and glorious purposes with the vindication of his holiness therein : being the substance of several sermons / preached by George Gifford.
Corker, Samuel, 1645 or 6-1713. / [1695] The great necessity of preparation for death and judgment a sermon preached in the parochial chappel of Macclesfield, in the county palatine of Chester, at the funeral of Mr. John Corker, als Cor Cor, of Hurdesfield, on the eleventh day of November, 1693, and since revised and enlarg'd at the request of the relations of the deceased / by Samuel Corker, als Cor Cor ...
[1682] Great nevvs from the King of Poland: or An intercepted letter from Tony, the first King of Poland, to the Reverend Salamanca Doctor
[1676] Great newes from the Barbadoes, or, A True and faithful account of the grand conspiracy of the Negroes against the English and the happy discovery of the same with the number of those that were burned alive, beheaded, and otherwise executed for their horrid crimes : with a short discription of that plantation.
[1684] Great news from Count Teckely, or, An account of some passages 'twixt a true Protestant English volunteer and a Teckelytish Mahumetan in the Turkish camp sent over by the Counts secretary to a brother in London.
[1681] Great news from Derby-shire being a full and true relation of the discovery of above thirty priests living and residing in and about Halam in the said county : together with an account of the taking of one Busby, a priest, and two women, notorious papists, by Justice Gilbert, a worthy and active prosecutor of priests and Jesuits, and how they had contrived to charge Mr. Gilbert with felony, which by the confession of Dudley, one of their own party, by the providence of God was fully detected and discovered and they committed to the county-gaol where they now remain / written in a letter from a worthy divine in that county, to a friend in London.
Nicholls, William, 1664-1712. / [1690] Great news from Dublin giving a true and full account of the present posture of the late King James's affairs in Ireland : as also, a remarkable account of a bloody fight, maintained by a lady at her own house against the rebels : with a relation of the taking of a ship and a thousand arms as they were going to the rebels in Scotland : together with several other important matters relating to Ireland : in a letter from Chester, dated May 12.
T. C. / [1690] Great news from Dublin: in a letter from an Irish gentleman to his friend in London. Printed according to order.
T. C. / [1690] Great news from Falmouth, or, A true and impartial account of a bloody fight between the tinners of Cornwall and the Kings forces in the town of Falmouth on Tuesday and Wednesday, the 27th and 28th of May in a letter from Falmouth.
[1691] Great news from Germany, or, A true account of the discovery of a treacherous design to betray the city of Mentz to the French with a list of the Confederate Army near the Rhine.
[Anno Dom. 1691] Great news from Germany: or, A true account of the discovery of a treacherous design to betray the city of Mentz to the French. With a list of the Confederate Army near the Rhine.
[Printed in the year, 1695] Great news from Guild-Hall: Being an account of two trials on Tuesday. The one of an eminent shoe-maker in the city, who, for lascivious violence offered to his maid, was fin'd six pounds. The other of a gentleman, who gave love-powder to his man and maid-servant; for which he was also fin'd one hundred and fifty pounds. To the tune of, The guinea wins her.
[1691] Great news from Hertford-Shire. Being a particular account of a late engagement between a new gang of highway-men; and several of the country people, near Barnet: with a true relation of the killing three of the countrymen, and several horses; and of their committing two great robberies near Hertford. As also, of the countries pursuing them, and the manner of the rogues escape that day. Likewise the taking one of them since, that is supposed to be the chief, and of his commitment to goal. Licensed according to order.
[1690] Great news from Ireland an account of the Kings royal camp before the city of Limmerick, and of a late defeat of the enemy there : with a particular relation of the C. of Tyrconnel's severity to the Bishop of Limmerick, and the actions of the French at Gallway.
[1690] Great news from Ireland being a full and true relation of the several great & successful defeats which the Danish and Inniskilling forces hath lately obtained over a party of the Irish rebels at Cliff and Emismack &c. : as also of the present distractions betwixt the French and Irish : with the substance of the late King James's letter to his Queen in France.
[1690] Great news from Ireland being a true account of the late King James's quitting that kingdom and going for France accompanied with the Dukes of Powis and Tyrconnel &c. : likewise a true account of the surrender of Waterford, Kilkenny, Limerick and several other places of less note.
[1689] Great news from Ireland being motives of encouragement for the officers and souldiers who shall serve in the present war of Ireland.
[1690] Great news from Limerick, giving an account of the succesful victory obtain'd over the Irish rebels, K. William being in the heat of the action. Also the number of what officers and soldiers were kill'd and taken prisoners on both sides. Printed according to order, September 6th. 1690.
[1691] Great news from Lymerick. An account of the late action of Capt. Cole, in the River Shannon. : Being [a] relation of his taking a French frigate; as also, of his barring up thirty sale more of French ships. : With an account of the famous Baldarick Lord O'Donnel's terms of submission to their Majesties, for himself, and followers. : To which is added, the late defeat of the rebels in the north, by Collonel Ramsey.
[1680?] Great news from Middle-Row in Holbourn, or, A true relation of a dreadful ghost which appeared in the shape of one Mrs. Adkins to several persons, but especially to a maid-servant at the Adam and Eve, all in a flame of fire on Tuesday-night last, being the 16th of this instant March, 1679.
[1683] Great news from Poland: being an impartial account of the election of a new King, in the room of Anthony, by the grace of God lately deceased
[1690] Great news from Scotland and Ireland giving an account of the death of the chief of the rebels clans in Scotland, of the state of King James in Ireland, and of the divisions betwixt the Irish and French generals, in a letter from Edenborough.
[1689] Great news from Scotland and 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, and of the landing of Major General Kirk, and his army, June 25th, 1689.
[1680] Great news from sea, or, The True narrative of the great and bloody fight between several of His Majesties ship [sic] and four Tnrks [sic] men of war and of the victory obtained by the English : as also the account of the names, qualities and carriage of guns of those Turks that were sunk and slain ... and each particular as it was communicated from on board the Greenwich t[o] a gentleman here in London.
[1695] Great news from Southwark; or, The old womans legacy to her cat. Giving an account of an old miserable woman, who lately kept a blind ale-house, in St. Tooley-street, near the burrough of Southwark; who was so wretchedly covetous, as to deny her self the common benefits of life, as to meat and cloaths; leaving, at her death, about eighteen hundred pounds, to her cat; rising to say often, when the cat mew'd, peace Puss, peace; thou shalt have all, when I am dead. To the tune of, The bleeding heart, &c.
[1689] Great news from the camp at Chester being a true account of what has occurr'd there since the arrival of His Grace the Duke of Schomberge at that place, together with a relation of the dismal posture the poor English are in at Dublin.
[1689] Great news from the Duke of Schomberge's army giving an impartial account of the late bloody fight and engagement between the Irish papists and our English forces : with an account of men kill'd and wounded, together with a journal of the whole siege of Carrickfergus ... / written in a letter from Chester, directed to Mr. John Blackhall from on board the Mary galley at High-lake, August 31, 1689.
[1688] Great news from the English fleet: or, The seamens apology for adhering to His Highness the Prince of Orange in defence of the Protestant religion.
[1691] Great news from the King in Flanders giving a full and true account of the present state of the confederate and French armies / in a letter to a friend.
[in the Year 1689] Great news from the north giving a true account and relation of the seizing of several great officers, soldiers, and other eminent persons, particularly, one of the late king's domestick servants : together with their horses, arms, and other considerable booty, designed, as is supposed, for Ireland.
[1690] Great news from the north of England being a detection of a late plot (or conspiracy) against the present government.
[1683] Great news from the Old-Bayly Mr. Car's recantation, or, The True Protestant renegade, the coutantier turn'd Tory / in a dialgoue 'twixt Trueman and Amsterdammer.
[1684] Great news from the Polish camp and the terms upon which his Most Christian Majesty proffers to make a peace with the Republique of Genoa. From the Polish camp at Soochin, the 2d. of October. 1684.
[1689] Great news from the port of Kingsdale in Ireland giving a true account of the arrival of Admiral Herbert, of his taking that same place, and of King James.
[1683] Great news from the tower, or, A True and perfect relation of the dreadful end of the Earl of Essex lately committed prisoner to the Tower, an account of the horrid phanatical plot against His Sacred Majesty, His Royal Highness and all lovers of monarchy, giving an account how he was found murthered in the tower about ten of the clock this instant Friday the thirteenth of July, 1683.
[1690] Great news from Tingmouth; Torbay and Exon. Giving an account of the several actions of the French invaders. And Their Majesties forces of Devonshire. The surrendring of several Roman Catholicks, and other material occurrances. In a letter from Exon.
Wastfield, Robert, fl. 1647-1665. / [1662] The great obiection concerning the Quakers meetings fully answered. Wherein, in several particulars, it is proved, that although the said people do meet together, yet they are not transgressors of the law, according to right reason, which is the ground and foundation thereof; and therefore according to equity and good conscience, ought not to suffer for so doing, neither ought their meetings to be supprest. By a lover of all righteous laws, and just government, and one unto whom such laws are not a terror, R.W.
[1641] The great oracle even the maine frame, and body of the Scriptures, resolving the question, whether in mans free-will and common grace, or in Gods speciall and effectuall grace, stands the safety of man, and the glory of God by mans safety. By F. Rous.
[1643] A great over-throw: giuen [sic] to Sir Ralph Hopton's whole army by Sir William Waller neere Farnham, with onely sixe troope of horse, and some foote, the rest of his army being stated in severall quarters in other places. With many remarkable passages, which deserue [sic] euerlasting [sic] memory.
[26 Feb. 1645. i.e. 1646] A great overthrovv given to the Kings forces in VVales, under the command of Sir Charles Kemish, and Kerne the Sheriffe: by Lieutenant Generall Laughorne, Colonell Morgan, and Sir Trever Williams; two thousand kild and taken. The enemy not above one hundred and forty left upon the rally; and all their armes and ammunition taken, bag and baggage; with the transaction of the whole businesse, from the first to the last. With a true relation of the taking of Cardiffe, and one Morgan a Jesuit, and all the particulars of the fight; and how Colonell Morgan hath got between the enemy and Ragland. With a letter from an eminent commander in Bristol, commanded to be printed and published. Published by authority.
Buck, George, fl. 1623-1646. / [Anno Domini 1635] The great Plantagenet. Or, A continued succession of that royall name, from Henry the Second, to our sacred soverainge King Charles. By Geo. Buck, Gent..
[anno Dom. 1647] A great plot against the Parliament of England and the Army under command of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.: Wherein is set forth, the manner of a most bloudy engagement to destroy both Parliament and Army. With the names of the Scottish conspirators. And the proceedings of both Houses thereupon. Discovered by Colonell Jones, and read in both Houses of Parliament. Die 24. of September, 1647.
[Feb. 8. 1647] A great plot discovered against the whole kingdome of England. Wherein is declared, the manner how an army from Denmark should have landed in the island of Loving-land. for the invading and subverting this nation, and violating the lawes thereof. Also, a discovery of the Earl of Montrosse his design in Denmark and his raising of an army in the said kingdome. Published by authority, and presented to all true lovers of England's prosperity.
[1646] A great plot discovered in the north against the Honorable Houses of Parliament, and His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax's army. VVherein is declared the full proceedings of the royalists, in raising of forces for the opposing of this renowned army. With the manner how they should have surprized six strong castles in Yorkeshire, and the names of the chiefe ringleaders that should have commanded this party. Also, a remarkable passage concerning His Excellency, and his sending down a strong party of horse towards the northern parts. Decemb. 10. Published for general satisfaction, and presented to every respective county throughout the kingdom of England.
[1661] A Great plot discovered, or, The notorious and wicked design upon the river of Thames put in execution on Monday last with a hu-and-cry after the condemned prisoners that made their escape upon their removing from Newgate to be transported for Jamaica, and the manner how they made their escape and got ashore in Essex, the killing of the steer-man, the pursuing of them by souldiers, and the names and number of those since re-taken which are now to be executed upon several gibbets : likewise the apprehending of the wicked villains ill-affected to His Gracious Majesty and His Royal Highnesse the Duke of York.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1681] The great point of succession discussed with a full and particular answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, A brief history of succession, &c.
T. S. / [1650] The great preparation made in Holland, for the King of Scots, going into Scotland.: Also the D. of Buckingham, M. Hamilton, and the E. of Newcastle, to be sent embassadors into Germany, Sweden, and Denmark; with the large promises of Col. Massey, and Ald. Bunce, to the foresaid King. Together, with a great fight at sea, between the English and French; where (after two days and nights dispute) the French Admiral (and 300 men) was taken, with 50 guns, 100 barrels of powder, and great store of ammunition.
La Mothe Le Vayer, François de, 1583-1672. / [1678] The great prerogative of a private life by way of dialogue / written by the learned Horatius Tubero or The Sieur Moth-le-Vayer.
Rhodokanakēs, Kōnstantinos, 1635-1689. / [1670?] The great preserver of mankind which is alexicacus, spirit of salt of the world: now philosophically prepared and purged from all hurtfull or corroding qualities ... / by Constantine Rhodocanaces ... by His Majesties special direction and allowance.
[1692] The great prophecy of King William's success in Flanders: or, The happy fourth year of His Majesty's reign giving several famous predictions of the honour of England, in His glorious actions to be performed this present year, 1692. Licensed and entred according to order.
Truman, Joseph, 1631-1671. / [1672] The great propitiation, or, Christs satisfaction and man's justification by it upon his faith that is belief and obedience to the gospel endeavored to be made easily intelligible ... in some sermons preached, &c. / by Joseph Truman
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [printed in the year, 1660] The great question concerning things indifferent in religious vvorship briefly stated; and tendred to the consideration of all sober and impartial men.
Collier, Jeremy, 1650-1726. / [1696] The great question in the case of the absolution of Sir John Friend and Sir William Parkens: which will be insisted on at the trial of the absolvers 'tis presum'd will be, whether the giving them absolution at the place of execution, was a lawful, or unlawful act. That it was a lawful act, appears to me from the following considerations;
Blake, Martin, 1594 or 5-1673. / [1645] The great question so much now insisted on by some touching scandalous Christians as yet not legally convicted: whether, or no, they may be lawfully admitted by the minister, or communicated with by the people, at the Lords table? The affirmative maintained by way of answer to a discourse of Mr. B. Coxe. / By Martin Blake B.D. and V. of B. in Devon. in the behalfe of himselfe, and his parishioners, whom Mr. B. Coxe hath secretly laboured with, to draw them to the contrary opinion.
[1690] The great question, of the authority of the arch-bishops, bishops, & clergy of the present constitution of the Church of England estalished by law, whether truly apostolical, or only political, regal, and parliamentary? Faithfully examined, and clearly resolved.
[1691] The Great question, or, How religion, property, and liberty are to be best secured humbly offered to the consideration of all who are true lovers of the peace of church and state...
[1670?] The great restorer of decay'd nature. Being an advertisment to all those who desire to make their lives happy and long. Of which a fuller account is given in a large sheet of paper printed, and done upon pastboard, in most of the eminent coffee-houses about the town.
[1679] The Great robbery in Hatton-garden a true account how about twenty thieves on Sunday the 29th of Decemb. 1678, in the evening, entred a gentlemans house there under pretence of a search and putting the family in fear of their lives rob'd them of about 400 ounces of plate, two diamond rings ... near twenty pounds in money &c. : with a relation how they were discovered and five of them apprehended ... their commitment to Newgate where they now remain &c.
[July 28. 1642] A great robbery in the north, neer Swanton in Yorkshire; shewing how one Mr. Tailour was robbed by a company of cavaliers, July 12.
[1678] The Great robbery in the west, or, The Innkeeper turned highwayman a perfect narrative how an innkeeper neer Exeter ... lately robbed the Exeter-carrier of six hundrend pounds in money and for this same were executed at the said city the 13th of this instant August, 1678 ... ; to which is added, Sad news from Gloucester-shire, being a relation how a lion at Winchcomb devoured its keeper ...
Dymock, James, d. 1718? / [1676] The great sacrifice of the new law expounded by the figures of the old
[1691] The great sale of original paintings, that were design'd to be expos'd on Tuesday next, in Easter week at the new auction-room, next the Earl of Bedfords Gate, Charles-street, Covent-Garden, will not be sold till Friday, in the same week, because they may be seen by the people of quality, that come to the weekly consort of musick on Thursday. And may be seen at all times till then. The sale will begin at two a clock precisely.
Eedes, Richard, d. 1686. / [1659] Great salvation by Jesus Christ tenderd to the greatest of sinners and in particular to such as have been refusers of it, if God shall now at last make them willing to receive it / by Richard Eedes ...
[1641?] Great satisfaction concerning the death of the Earle of Strafford in a discourse betweene a Scottishman and a Jesuite with a serious consideration of certaine conclusions observed from his last speech upon the scaffold.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1654] The great sin and chief guiltines of Scotland in the contempt of the Gospel as it was branched out in particulars by the Commission of the Generall Assembly in the year 1650 ; now re-printed at the desire of the Synod of Lothian, for the fast appointed by them in the year 1654.
Moodey, Joshua, 1633?-1697. / [1691] The great sin of formality in God's worship: or, The formal worshipper proved a lyar and deceiver. Being the subject of a sermon preacht on the weekly lecture in Boston. / By Joshua Moodey ...
Beverley, Thomas. / [1675] The great soul of man, or, The soul in its likeness to God, its nature, operations and everlasting state discoursed. / By Tho. Beverley.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] Great Straffords farewell to the world, or, His ultimum vale to all earthly glory written by his owne hand in the Tower, and left behinde him for his friends or foes to peruse and consider.
[1660] The Great trappaner of England discovered being a true narrative of many dangerous and abominable practices of one Thomas Violet Goldsmith to trappan the Jews and to ruine many scores of families in and about London : the chief part hereof being sworn before Justice Powell and Justice Blomer and for the rest sufficient and plentiful witnesses are ready to be produced.
Choke, John. / [1685?] The great traveller Major J.C. one of his Majesties chymists, his most famous and in a manner miraculous necklaces ...
Moon, John, fl. 1657-1685. / [1660?] The great trumpet of the Lord God Almighty of heaven and earth blown, and sounded out unto those that are ready to perish that they may return to the Lord Jesus Christ (the light) and be saved.
Ahmed, I, Sultan of Turkey, 1590-1617. / [1613] The great Turkes defiance: Or his letter denuntiatorie to Sigismond the Third, now King of Polonia as it hath beene truly aduertised out of Germany, this present yeere, 1613. With the King of Poland his replie, Englished according to the French copie, by M.S.
İbrahim, Sultan of the Turks, 1615-1648. / [1645] The Great Turkes letter,: sent vnto the Prince of Transilvania. Containing many impious, and unheard of blasphemies, against our saviour Christ, and fearefull threatnings against all Christendome. Translated out of the French copy printed at Paris. And re-printed here according to order.
Mehmed IV, Sultan of the Turks, 1642-1693. / [1683] The Great Turks declaration of war against the Emperour of Germany, at his pallace at Adrinople, February 20. 1683. Mahomet son of emperours, son to the famous and glorious God, Emperour of the Turks, King of Græcia, Macedonia, Samaria, and the Holy-land, King of Great and Lesser Egypt, King of all the inhabitants of the earth, & of the Earthly Paradise, Obedient prince and son of Mahomet, Preserver of the towns of Hungaria, Possessour of the Sepulcher of your God, Lord of all the Emperours of the world, from the rising of the sun to the going down thereof, King of all Kings, Lord of the tree of life, conquerour of Melonjen, Itegly, and the city Prolenix, Great Pursuer of the Christians, joy of the flourishing world, commander and guardian of the crucified God, Lord of the multitude of heathens.
Süleyman I, Sultan of the Turks, 1494 or 5-1566.  / [1640 ] The great Turks terrible challenge, this yeare 1640. Pronounced against the Emperour of Germany and the King of Poland by Soloma Hometh who lately deceased, but continued by his brother Ibraim, the first of that name. To the tune of My bleeding heart, or Lets to the wars againe.
E. A. / [Anno Dom. 1668] The great venture shewing that man's life in this world is a venture, wherein he runs the hazard of an everlasting estate of happiness or misery in another world, according as he behaves himself here : also advice to youth, with several other things profitable for all who will seriously read and mind them / by E.A., a well-wisher to the souls of men.
[Anno Dom. 1648] A great victorie in the North,: obtained by the forces under the command of Lieutenant Generall Cromwel, against Duke Hamilton, and the Scottish army. Wherein is declared, the manner of the late fight near the confines of York, the routing of Lieutenant Generall Cromwells forces upon the first onset, and after three miles pursuit (by the Scots) rallied again, fell upon the Scottish forces, killed Duke Hamiltons Lieutenant Collonel, a Major, divers Captains, officers, and souldiers, routed the whole body, and regained their ground. Also another fight near Pomfret castle in Yorkshire, a defeat given to the Parliaments forces, and divers taken prisoners, and carryed to the said castle. Whereunto is annexed, an humble petition to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, concerning the King and his people, and every subject in particuler of this his kingdom of England.
[1645] A great victorie obtained against the enemy, at the raising of the siege before Taunton, on Sunday last, May 11. With the manner of the severall fights; and what was lost on both sides: how the enemy dispersed themselves, 20. colonels, majors and captains slain, and 300. common souldiers in the siege, and many wounded. Certified by two letters: the one from Colonell Weldens quarters, to Sir Thomas Fairfax, his quarters, and the other from Sir Thomas Fairfax his quarters, to a person of note with the Parliament. Published according to order. With a letter of thanks to be sent to Sir Thomas Fairfax for his care, and another to Colonell Welden, &c. for their good service to the publike.
[1648] A great victorie obtained in the Kingdom of Scotland by the Marquis of Argyle, with 5000. horse and foot, against the rebellious a[r]my, under the command of the Lord Lanerick, with the number killed and taken. And the declaration of the Scots famous engenier Senndy Hambleton, against Monro, touching his design to have fired all the cole-pits in Northumberland, and other parts, and his protestation to joyn with the English, to cut the throats of all such barbarous Scots. Also, Monroes retreating into Scotland, and Lieut. Gen. Crumwell, and Col. Gen. Lambert pursuing them. Likewise, the remonstrance of the Kingdom of Scotland, and their propositions to the Kingdom of England, concerning the Kings Majesty, their army, and covenant. Commanded to be printed and published, and read in all the parish churches, throughout the said kingdom. Signed, A. Ker: Cler.
[Anno Dom. MDCXLIV. 1644] Great victories obtained by the Earle of Denbigh at Shrewsbury, Chulmely, aud [sic] other parts in Cheshire. Where were taken prisoners. The Lord Newports sonne, Lieutenant Colonell Horton, Serjeant Major Manly governour of Banger, Sergeant Major Fisher, 1 lieutenant colonells colours, and others. 100 armes. 2 barrels of powder and store of bullets. 66 prisoners more, amongst which some others of note, good horse, and other purchase. Sergeant Major Pinkney slain on our side, and 5 or 6 wounded. With the copie of the oath that was imposed on the cavaliers before the garrison was taken. Published according to order.
[1648] A great victory at sea against the Irish rebels, by Captaine Robert Dare commander of the English:: where were taken the Earle of Antrim his great ship, 22 peeces of ordnance, 3 barrels of gun-powder, 100 muskets, ... 25 of Captain Dares men slain, and sore wounded.
[1651] A great victory by the blessing of God, obtained by the Parliaments forces, against the Scots forces. Commanded by the Earl of Derby, on the 25 of August 1651. neer Wigon in Lancashire. Certifyed by a letter from Col Lilburne, and two letters from Chester. Also a letter from Col. Birche, to Mr. Speaker. 1500. Totally routed, Earl of Derby wounded and pursued towards Boleon. L. Widdrington mortally wounded & taken prisoner. 400 prisoners taken, amongst which many officers and gentlemen of note. Slaine 3 knights and divers Collonels, and other considerable officers and gentlemen. With a list of the chief particulars of the victory. Imprimatur Hen. Scobel Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1651] A great victory God hath vouchsafed by the Lord Generall Cromwels forces against the Scots. Certifyed by several letters from Scotland. Relating the entring of part of the English army into Fife. 2000 of the Scots slaine. With a list of the particulars of the great and glorious successe therein. And the taking of Callender house by storme. Together with a letter from the Lord Generall to the Right Honourable William Lenthal Speaker of Parliament. Imprimatur Hen. Scobel Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1679] The great victory obtain'd by His Majesties army, under the command of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth, against the rebels in the west of Scotland, on Sunday and Munday, being the 21 & 22 instant.
[MDCXLIX. 1649] A great victory obtained at sea, and the full particulars of a bloudy fight of Tuesday last, between the princes ships, and the Parliaments, four leagues from Jersey, with the number killed, sunk, and taken, and 14 sayl of ships seized on, & carryed to Dunkirk. Also, a great fleet setting forth from thence for Prince Charles, commanded by Capt. Whittington, Admiral for his Highness, and their resolution to fall down into the river of Thames to seize on the Parliaments shipping, and to burn, kill and destroy, all that do oppose them. With the great emperors Proclamation, prohibiting all English Marchants from trading within his territories unlesse in Prince Charles his name, or by his letter-pattents.
[M DC XL VIII. 1648] A great victory obtained by Collonell Scroope against the Duke of Buckingham, at Saint Needs in Huntingtonshire. On Munday July the 10th. 1648. Where was slain Col. Dolbier, quartermaster Generall. 3 officers more. 8 troopers. Taken prisoners: Earl of Holland, 30 officers and gentlemen, 120 troopers. The Duke of Buckhingham fled with 200 horse. Taken besides. 200 horse, 150 fire armes, 100 great saddles. Powder some pounds. Silver, and gold and store of other good plunder. The Earle of Hollands blew ribbon and his George.
[Anno Domini, 1644] A great victory obtained by Colonel Norton and his horse, and Colonell Jones and his foote, against Colonel Rayden, from Basing house, neere Walneborough Mill, within halfe a mile of Odium; where were taken prisoners Ssrjeant [sic] Major Langely, a mercer in Pater-noster-row, that went to Basing, also his escape. Captain Rawlet that was a scrivener at Holbern bridge. Lieutenant Rawlet at Holborne Cunduit. Lieutenant Ivorie a citizen of London. Ensigne Lucas a silke dier in the Old baly. Ensigne Corum, a papist of Winchester. Robinson a chyrurgeon to the Marques of Winchester, a papist. Taken besides, 3 gentlemen of armes 3 serjeants, 3 drummers, 5 drums, 75 common men, 100 armes, some horse, 4 were slain. 10 of onr [sic] men which were prisoners in Basing house escaped. Certified by gentlemen that were engaged in the service. Published according to order.
[1649] A great victory obtained by Colonell Jones, and the Parliaments forces at Dublin in Ireland;: shewing the manner how they sallyed out of the city upon the Marq. of Ormond, and the Lord Inchiquin, fell upon them neer their trenches, advanced up to their works, put many to the sword and beheaded one, which caused the enemy to cry out and say, that the divell was in the round-heads, for the taking off of heads. Also the Marq. of Ormond's declaration concerning Lieut. Gen. Crumwell, and the protestation of the souldiery thereupon.
[Octob. 21. 1645] A great victory obtained by Generall Poyntz and Col: Copley, against the Kings forces: under the command of the Lord Digby, and Sir Marmaduke Langdale, at Sherborn in Yorkshire, the 15. of October, 1645. Together with a perfect list of the commanders and souldiers, slain and taken prisoners. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this relation be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[Anno Dom 1648] A great victory obtained by his Excellencie the Lord Generall Fairfax neer the Island of Mersey, against the forces of the Lord Goring, both by land and sea, with a list of the number that were slain and taken prisoners, the sea-men totally routed, 22 pieces of ordnance taken, with all their arms, powder, match, and bullet. Also another fight at Wivner, within two miles of Coulchester, 16. slain, 40. taken prisoners, and the surprizing of Lieut. Col. Gardner, and a party of Walloons, by capt. Fisher, with his Suffolk Horse. With their examination before the generall, and their concession, touching their marching up to the walls of London, and joyning with a party to plunder the city.
[Anno Dom. 1648] A great victory obtained by His Highnesse the Prince of Wales neer the Downs, against a squadron of the rebels shipping, on Munday last:: with the particulars of the fight, 200. killed, 500. taken prisoners, two of their ships sunk, five boarded, 40 piece of ordnance taken, and all their arms and ammunition, and the princes resolution touching the Earl of Warwick. Likewise, the executing of Sir Charles Lucas on Munday night last, and the sentence of the Councell of War against him to be shot to death. Also, a bloudy fight between the English and Scottish forces, commanded by Lieu. Gen. Cromwel and Gen. Monro, Aug. 27. the particulars therof, & number kiled.
[1679] The great victory obtained by His Maiesties Army under the command of his Grace the Duke of Monmouth, against the rebels in the west of Scotland,: on Sunday and Monday, being the 22. and 23. of this instant.
[1649] A great victory obtained by Prince Charles his ships; upon the north coast of England, with the particulars thereof, and the proceedings of the rear-admirall with fifty pieces of ordnance. Also, a new rising in Lancashire, and proclaiming of His Highnesse King of Great Prittain [sic], and Ireland, at Newark upon Trent, and in the north of England; and a bloudy fight thereupon. Likevvise, the declaration of the Coruish-men [sic], concerning Prince Charles; and the King of Denmark's Proclamation against the Parliament of England.
Stoakes, John. / [1652] A great victory obtained by the English against the Dutch, and the pursuing of the Dutch fleets, by General Blake and Sir George Ayscue, with one hundred and eight Men of War, towards the Downs, and their resolution to engage them between Dover and Calice. The manner how Sir George Ascue (with great policy) obtained the wind: the number sunk and taken; and two gallant ships surprized by Captain Stoaks, laden with gold, and elephants teeth. Also, the number of ships coming up the river of Thames for London; richly laden from the East-Indies, the Straights, Virginia, and the Barbadoes. Die Septembr. 27. 1652. / Extracted out of the original papers, sent from Capt. Stoakes, to the honorable Councel of State, on Sunday last, Sep. 26.
[1653] A Great victory obtained by the English against the Hollanders, on Friday the 6th of May the whole manner of the engagement, the persuing of the Dutch fleet towards Holland, and blocking up of their admirals, Van Trump, de Witte and Ruyter, in the Texel, by General Dean, General Monk, and Vice-Admiral Penn : with the taking of 60 small ships and 6 merchant-men very richly laden, that were coming from France, about by Scotland.
[1652] A great victory obtained by the King of France against the Prince of Conde near the city of Estamps, upon the Duke of Lorrains advance for raysing the siege: with the particulars thereof, and the manner how the said D. drew up his men in Batalia, & afterward by the mediation of the D. of York, for 100000 crowns, revolted from the Prince of Conde to the King. Also the great engagement of the said Duke of York, with the Duke of Beaufort, who commanded the van of the army; and manner how Beaufort was routed, and beaten out of the field: with the advance of the Kings army towars Paris, and the resolution of the citizens thereupon, and declaring for the King. A bloudy fight in Ireland, between the Parliaments forces commanded by Major General Waller, and the Irish commanded by the Earl of Clenrickard: with the manner how the rebels fell upon the English garrisons, and a perfect narrative thereof. Sent in a letter to the right Honourable William Lenthal, Esquire, speaker to the Parliament of England.
[1652] A great victory obtained by the King of France against the Prince of Conde; with the particulars of the fight; and the manner how Collonell James Stuart (second son to the late King of England) with a brigade of horse, charged the Prince of Conde's own regiment, with a resolution to fight either to death or victory; and after a bloudy conflict totally routed them; and with the assistance of Gen. Turein, put 6000 to the flight, killed above 800, took priosners about 1200, and 100 colours; with all their ordnance, arms, ammunition, bag and baggage. Also, a list of the names, of the chief officers, slain, taken, and wounded on both sides; likewise, the Prince of Conde's letter to the Parl. of England; and the declaration, and message, of the King of Scots; with his granting forth new commissions, to make war with the English; the setting forth of a new fleet under the command of Sir George Carteret; the number of the ships; and their taking of a rich prize bound from England, laden with gold and silver.
[Printed in the year, 1648] A great victory obtained by the Kings forces in the West of England at the lsland of Silley. And the full particulars of the great and bloudy fight between the Parliaments forces and the Cavaleers, with the manner how they surprised the said island, and took prisoners, Colonell Butler, the governour. One major. Two captains. And divers other inferiour officers. One troop of horse, great store of money and rich apparell. And all their ordnance, arms and ammunition. Also, another bloudy fight at Scarborough castle in York-shire, between the Kings forces, and the Parliament, upon their sallying out of the castle, and surprizing their guards, and the number killed and taken prisoners.
[1652] A great victory obtained by the Lord Gen: Blake, commander in chief of the Parliaments navy at sea; against the Lord Admiral Vantrump, Lieutenant-General for the States of Holland. With the manner of their engagement; the particulars of the fight on Sunday last upon the Dutch-Coast; the number of ships sunk, fir'd, and taken; the beating of the Hollanders into their harbors; and Generall Blakes resolution to fall in upon them with fire and sword. Likewise, the Dutch-mens new oath and protestation, to fight it out to the last man; the shipping of their land-forces; the double manning of their navy; a perfect list of the English fleet; and the Royal Soveraign putting forth to sea for their assistance. Published by authority.
[August 9. 1649] A great victory obtained by the Marquesse of Ormond and the Lord Inchiqueen against the Parliaments forces, with the manner of their surrounding of Dublin, for storming of the city, their taking of Trim Castle, with great store of ordnance, arms and ammunition, 1000 killed, and divers taken prisoners. Also, the declaration of the Irish army; the message and propositions sent to Charles the second; and exceeding strange news from Herefordshire, containing the prophesie of a young infant touching his Highness and the Parliament, delivered in a speech to two mowers in a meadow field, and the manner how it vanished away, after speaking of the words.
[1648] A great victory obtained by the Royalists near Huntington shire, against the Parliaments forces, and the manner of the Cavaliers ingaging them; with the particulars of the bloudy fight, and the number killed, wounded, and taken prisoners. Also, their dismounting of the Lord Cenerals [sic] troopers, their falshing and cutting of them and taking of divers horses and arms, and the name of the commanders in chief of the Kings forces. Likewise, joyfull newes from the Royall Navy, the desires of his Highness the Prince of VVales, the propositions of Prince Maurice, concerning the English ships, and a great victory obtained near Carlisle.
[1613] The great victory vvhich God hath giuen vnto eight Holland shippes: in their passage toward the East Indies: against 17. great Spanish shippes on the first of Aprill, 1613. Translated out of the Dutch copie, printed at Middleborough, by Symon Mollenaer, 1613.
[Ian. 23. Anno Dom. 1642. i.e. 1643] A great vvonder in heaven: shewing the late apparitions and prodigious noyses of war and battels, seen on Edge-Hill neere Keinton in Northampton-shire. Certified under the hands of William Wood Esquire, and iustice for the peace in the said countie, Samuel Marshall preacher of Gods Word in Keinton, and other persons of qualitie.
Nicholets, Charles. / [1698] The great work of God in this present dispensation of peace consider'd, open'd and apply'd in a sermon preach'd at Havant in Hampshire, on Thursday Decemb. 2d. 1697, being the day of publick thanksgiving / by Charles Nicholetts ...
[1660] The Great work of redemption deliver'd in five sermons at St. Paul's, and at the Spittle, Aprill, 1641 ...
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1700] The great, useful and blessed duty of a contentment, willingness and desire to die: set forth upon true and assured grounds, in several discourses on these following scriptures. By Richard Stafford, A servant of God and of the Lord Jesus Christ. Recommended as more proper and beneficial to be given at funerals than gloves or rings.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1686] The greatest sinners exhorted and encouraged to come to Christ, and that now without delaying. Also, the exceeding danger of men's deferring their repentance. Together with a discourse about the day of judgement. And on several other subjects. / by Increase Mather, teacher of a church at Boston in N. England.
Sydenham, Cuthbert, 1622-1654. / [1654] The greatnes of the mystery of godlines;: opened in severall sermons by Cuthbert Sydenham teacher to a Church of Christ at Newcastle upon Tine.
J. H. (John Harington), 1627?-1700. / [1684] The Grecian story being an historical poem, in five books : to which is annex'd The grove, consisting of divers shorter poems upon several subjects / by J. H. ...
Sherman, John, d. 1663. / [1641] A Greek in the temple some common-places delivered in Trinity Colledge Chapell in Cambridge upon Acts XVII, part of the 28. verse / by John Sherman ...
D'Ewes, Simonds, Sir, 1602-1650. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] The Greeke postscripts of the epistles to Timothy and Titus cleared in Parliament. And an occasional speech touching the bill of acapitation, or poll-money. By Sir Simonds D'Ewes.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1686] The Greeks opinion touching the Eucharist misrepresented by Monsieur Claude in his answer to Mr. Arnold
Greenwood, Henry, b. 1544 or 5. / [1620] Greenvvoods vvorkes contayned in fiue seueral tractates. 1. Of the day of iudgement. 2. Of the Lords Prayer. 3. Of the race to saluation. 4. Of the torment of Tophet. 5. Of the baptisme of Christ.
Manning, Mr. (Francis), fl. 1688-1716. / [1697] Greenwich-Hill a poem / by Mr. Manning.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1662] Greetings of pure peace and perfect love, sent unto all the poor, scattered, little, holy flock of Jesus Christ, the Lamb of God. Behold the Lamb of God that taketh away the sins of the world.
Gregory, John, 1607-1646. / [1650] Gregorii Opuscula, or, Notes & observations upon some passages of Scripture with other learned tracts / written by John Gregory ...
Gregory, John, 1607-1646. / [1649] Gregorii posthuma, or, Certain learned tracts written by John Gregorie. Together with a short account of the author's life and elegies on his much-lamented death published by J.G.
[In the yere of our lorde god. M.D.xxvi. the xxvii. day of Iuly] The grete herball whiche geueth parfyt knowlege and vnderstandyng of all maner of herbes [and] there gracyous vertues whiche god hath ordeyned for our prosperous welfare and helth, for they hele [and] cure all maner of dyseases and sekenesses that fall or mysfortune to all maner of creatoures of god created, practysed by many expert and wyse maysters, as Auicenna [and] other. [et]c. Also it geueth full parfyte vnderstandynge of the booke lately prentyd by me (Peter treueris) named the noble experiens of the vertuous handwarke of surgery.
Tourneur, Cyril, 1575?-1626. / [1613] A griefe on the death of Prince Henrie: Expressed in a broken elegie, according to the nature of such a sorrow. By Cyril Tourneur.
[Printed Anno 1635] The grievances given in by the ministers before the Parliament holden in June 1633 Propositions concerning kneeling before the bread in the sacrament. Master William Coupers letter to the Bishop of Dumblane. The Bishops instruction to Master Gawin Hammiltoun, Bishop of Galloway. Mr. George Gladstones letter to the King. Master William Struthers letter to the Earle of Airth.
[1669] The grievances of his Majesties subjects residing within the principality of Wales in respect of the Court of the Council in the marches of Wales.
Member of the Church of England. / [1689] The grievances of the Church of England which are not in the power of the governours of it to remedy by a member of the Church of England.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1689] The grievances represented by the Estates of Scotland, to the King's Majesty, to be redressed in Parliament together with His Majesties instructions to his commissioner, for redressing the same.
Mavericke, Radford, b. 1560 or 61. / [1620] Grieving of Gods spirit. Contayning the summe of a sermon preached at Saint Maries in Oxford. The chiefe points intreated on are, Viz. I. Of grieuing of Gods Spirit. II. Of resisting of Gods Spirit. III. Of blaspheming of Gods Spirit, in the highest degree commonly called, the sinne against the Holy Ghost. By Radford Mauericke, minister in Devon. Reade iudiciously, but iudge charitably.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1663] A grievous lamentation over thee O England or, the greatest part of thy inhabitants, who have withstood the day of their visitation : with the word of the Lord to thy rulers and teachers, who continue persecuting and oppressing the dear children and people of the Most High ... / ... William Bayly.
[1681] Grimalkin, or, The Rebel-cat a novel representing the unwearied attempts of the beasts of his faction against sovereignty and succession since the death of the lyons in the tower.
[between 1684-1686] Grist ground at last. Or, The frolick in the mill. Millers that grind each pretty lasses grist, consider now how many you have kist: and see if any with kind Molly can compare: if not, pray all from hence be gone. Yet stay and hear the song, 'tis rare and new; and millers know such things are often true. Tune of, Give ear a while, &c. or, Winchester wedding.
[in the yeare of the Saintes feare, 1648] The groanes and pangues of Tiburne to be delivered of her long expected burthen: that bloudy, monstrous, cruell, and mischievous Parliament, now at Westminster, dissembling with God, the King, the country and city.
[in the year, 1677] Groans from New-Gate or An elegy on the suspention of the famous thief Thomas Sadler, fifteen times student in that renowned colledge, who to the great regret of all his assotiates, was translated to Tyburn, March, 16th. 1677.
[1698] The groans of France in slavery, gasping after liberty. Done out of French
[1648] The groans of Kent: or, An humble remonstrance from divers well-affected in the county of Kent.: To His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the army under his command.
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] The groans of the plantations, or, A true account of their grievous and extreme sufferings by the heavy impositions upon sugar and other hardships relating more particularly to the island of Barbados.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1696] The groans of the poor, the misery of traders, and the calamity of the publick for the spoiling of our money, for the want of our money, and for the loss that will befal the King and the nation, if there be not as much money coined in the room of it, to pay our taxes, drive our trades, pay our rents, and the the poor to buy bread : and an humble proposal to raise four millions of money for His Majesty's and the nation's use / humbly proposed by a faithful servant to His Majesty and the nation, William Hodges.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1670?] A groats worth of wit for a penny, or, The interpretation of dreams ... by Mr. Lilly.
[between 1670-1696] A groatsworth of good counsel for a penny; or, The bad husbands repentance. Bad husbands all, come hear what I have pend, I hope this song to you will be a friend, and let no man now spend his means in waste, it brings him into poverty and disgrace, and now bad husbands hear what I say, and save a groat against a rainy day. To the tune of Packingtons pound; or Digby's farewel. With [a]llowance.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1658] The Grotian religion discovered, at the invitation of Mr. Thomas Pierce in his Vindication. With a preface, vindicating the Synod of Dort from the calumnies of the new Tilenus; and David, Peter, &c. And the Puritanes, and sequestrations, &c. from the censures of Mr. Pierce. / By Richard Baxter, Catholick.
Worthington, Robert, minister of Gods word at Acceington. / [1620] The ground of a Christians life Deliuered in a sermon at Harwood in Lancashire, the first day of December 1618. By Robert Worthington minister of Gods word at Acceington.
Gee, Alexander. / [Anno Dom. 1584] The ground of Christianitie composed in maner of a dialogue between Paule and Titus, contayning all the principall poyntes of our saluation in Christ.
[1655] The ground of desperation is out of the light, for Cain when he despaired, went from the light, that killed the just; he that killed the just within, killed the just without: and Esau who despised his birth-right, who was a profane person, did seek to kill the just; and he that rose up against the beloved of God, David, who despaired, there he rose up against the just: and the Jewes did despaire, and doubted, they did not believe in the light, and were against the just, ...:
Anderson, Patrick, 1575-1624. / [anno M.DC.XXIII. 1623] The ground of the Catholike and Roman religion in the word of God With the antiquity and continuance therof, throughout all kingdomes and ages. Collected out of diuers conferences, discourses and disputes, which M. Patricke Anderson of the Society of Iesus, had at seuerall tymes, with sundry bishops and ministers of Scotland, at his last imprisonment in Edenburgh, for the Catholike faith, in the yeares of our Lord 1620. and 1621. Sent vnto an honorable personage, by the complyer, and prisoner himselfe. The first part, or introduction.
[1655] A Ground voice, or some discoveries offered to the view, with certain queries propounded to the consideration of the whole army in England, Scotland, and Ireland, officers and common-souldiers, horse and foot. VVith certain queries to the Anabaptists in particular that bear any office, either in court or army, under the present self-created politick power.
Lodowyck, Francis. / [MDCLII 1652] The ground-work, or foundation, laid (or so intended) for the framing of a new perfect language and an vniversal or commonwriting : and presented to the consideration of the learned / by a well-willer to learning.
Record, Robert, 1510?-1558. / [Anno Dom. 1582] The grounde of artes teaching the perfect vvorke and practise of arithmetike, both in whole nu[m]bers and fractions, after a more easie ane exact sort, than hitherto hath bene set forth. Made by M. Robert Recorde, D. in Physick, and afterwards augmented by M. Iohn Dee. And now lately diligently corrected, [and] beautified with some new rules and necessarie additions: and further endowed with a thirde part, of rules of practize, abridged into a briefer methode than hitherto hath bene published: with diverse such necessary rules, as are incident to the trade of merchandize. Whereunto are also added diuers tables [and] instructions ... By Iohn Mellis of Southwark, scholemaster.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1647 i.e. 1646] The grounds and ends of the baptisme of the children of the faithfull. Opened in a familiar discourse by way of a dialogue, or brotherly conference. / By the learned and faithfull minister of Christ, John Cotton, teacher of the Church of Boston in New-England.
Becconsall, Thomas, d. 1709. / [MDCXCVIII. 1698] The grounds and foundation of natural religion, discover'd, in the principal branches of it in opposition to the prevailing notions of the modern scepticks and latitudinarians. With an introduction concerning the necessity of revealed religion. By Tho. Beconsall, B.D. and fellow of Brasenose Colledge, in Oxford.
[1698] The grounds and occasions of the controversy concerning the unity of God &c. the methods by which it has been managed, and the means to compose it / by a Divine of the Church of England.
[1693] The grounds and principles of religion contained in a shorter catechism: (according to the advice of the assembly of divines sitting at Westminster.) To be used throughout the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales.
Parr, Elnathan, d. 1622. / [1614] The grounds of diuinitie plainely discouering the mysteries of Christian religion, propounded familiarly in diuers questions and answeres: substantially proued by scriptures; expounded faithfully, according to the writings of the best diuines, and euidently applyed by profitable vses, for the helpe and benefite of the vnlearned which desire knowledge. To the which is prefixed a very profitable treatise, containing an exhortation to the study of the word, with singular directions for the hearing and reading of the same. By Elnathan Parr minister of the word, at Palgraue in Suffolke.
[1693] The grounds of infant-baptism briefly explained.
[1675] The grounds of soveraignty and greatness·
Hawke, Michael. / [1657] The grounds of the lawes of England; extracted from the fountaines of all other learning: and digested methodically into cases, for the use and benefit of all practicers, and students. With a commixtion of divers scattered grounds concerning the reasonable construction of the law. / By M.H. of the Middle-Temple.
[1669] The Grounds of the present war between His Electoral Highnesse Palatine of the Rhine and the Duke of Lorrain expressed in a letter written from Frankendale to a person of quality here in England.
[1672] The Grounds of unity in religion, or, An expedient for a general conformity and pacification
Oldmixon, Mr. (John), 1673-1742. / [1700] The grove, or, Love's paradice an opera, represented at the Theatre Royal in Drury-lane / by Mr. Oldmixon.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1656] The grovnds and cavses of our sufferings related in short:: who suffer by the cruelty of oppressors, in Edmonds-bury Goal in Suffolk.
Westminster Assembly / [Anno Dom. 1646] The grovnds and principles of religion, contained in a shorter catechism (according to the advice of the Assembly of Divines, sitting at Westminster) to be used througout the kingdom of England and dominion of Wales.
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1647] The growth and spreading of hæresie.: Set forth in a sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons, on the 10th. day of March, being the day of their publike fast and humiliation for the growth of hæresie. / By Thomas Hodges, Minister of Gods Word, at Kensington. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1697] The growth of error being an exercitation concerning the rise and progress of Arminianism and more especially Socinianism, both abroad and now of late, in England / by a lover of truth and peace.
Philopolites, P., Sir. / [MCDLXXXIX. 1689] The grumbletonian crew reprehended being reflections upon the ungrateful and unmannerly behaviour of that new-upstart sect: occasioned by the scrupling to take the new oath of allegiance. Together with some good advice, to such of them, as are yet capable of it; and not too far advanced towards Bedlam. By Sir P. Philopolites. With allowance.