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Author / [Publication date] Title
Newton, Francis, brother of William Newton. / [1648. i.e. 1649] To the right honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: the humble petition of Francis Newton, Gent. Captain James Wadsworth, Thomas Mayo, and Robert Deluk[e] Messengers allowed by these Honourable Houses; and Richard Rawlyns, Henry Newton, Thomas Roult, a[nd] Richard Payne, assistants to the said messengers.
Bulkley, Thomas. / [1694] To the Right Honourable William, Earl of Craven; John, Earl of Bath; John, Lord Berkley; George, Lord Cartret; Anthony, Lord Ashley; Sir John Colleton, Barronet: being proprietors of Carolina, and the Bahama islands Thomas Bulkley, a free-holder, inhabitant and merchant of New Providence (one of the said islands) humbly presenteth the following address, viz.
Cleland, James, d. 1627. / [1607] Hērō-paideia, or The institution of a young noble man by James Cleland.
[1653] To the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England: The humble petition of divers well-affected people inhabiting the cities of London, Westminster, the borough of Southwark, and places adjacent, being their second petition in behalf of Lieut. Col. Iohn Lilburn, and the liberties of the Commonwealth.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1665] Hēsychia Christianou, or, A Christian's acquiescence in all the products of divine providence opened in a sermon, preached at Cottesbrook in Northampton-Shire, April the 16, 1644, at the interment of the Right Honourable, and eminently pious lady, the Lady Elizabeth Langham, wife to Sir James Langham Kt. / by Simon Ford ...
Seaman, Lazarus, d. 1675. / [1647] The head of the church, the iudge of the vvorld. Or, The doctrine of the day of iudgement briefely opened and applyed: in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable, the House of Peers; in the Abby-Church at Westminster, on a publike fast day, Ian. 27. 1646. By Lazarus Seaman Preacher at Allhallowes Breadstreat London. One of the Assembly of Divines.
[1669] The heads of a bill for the settling of the river Wey in the county of Surrey, and for the composing the differences concerning the same
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [printed in the yeer 1641] The heads of a conference: delivered by Mr. Pymm. ; At a committee of both Houses, Junii 24, 1641.
[Anno Dom. 1691] Heads of agreement assented to by the united ministers in and about London, formerly called Presbyterian and Congregational:
[1642] The heads of all the proceedings in both Houses of Parliament ... concerning the great affaires of the kingdom : with some remarkable passages concerning Judge Bartlet, Sir Iohn Hotham, and the recorder.
[1685] The heads of an act desired to incorporate the undertakers for draining Deeping-Fenns.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] The heads of proposals, agreed on by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of the Armie.: Tendred to the commissioners of Parliament residing with the Armie, to be by them presented to the Parliament. Containing their particular desires (in pursuance of their former declarations and papers) in order to the cleering and securing the rights and liberties of this kingdome, in the setling of a just and lasting peace therein; leaving the terms of peace for the kingdome of Scotland, to stand as in the late propositions of both kingdoms, unlesse that kingdome have agreed, or shall agree to any alteration. To which proposalls are added the explanations upon severall particulars therein agreed upon at the late generall Councell of the Army at Putney, on Thursday Septemb. 16. 1647. In answer to certaine queres thereupon made by the commissioners of Parliament residing with the Army. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of his Armie. Signed, Jo. Rushworth, Secretarie.
[1641] The heads of reasons, for vvhich a generall councell of Protestants ought to be called together in England. Published by authoritie.
[1641] The heads of severall petitions delivered by many of the troopers against the Lord General and some other officers of the army.: With the answer which Mr. Pym made to the severall heads or petitions, before the committee on Tuesday, October 5. 1641.
[1700] Heads of some of those advantages this nation might enjoy, by encouraging the tobacco trade to Russia, and the loss it suffers by fetching our naval stores from the Suede's dominions.
[1672?] Heads of the additional bill for paving, cleansing, &c. London.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] Heads of the charge against the King, drawn up by the Generall Councell of the Armie. Also His Majesties speech to Major Rolph, and Col. Ewers, concerning the present condition of himself, and his three kingdomes, and certain rules set down by him for settlement thereof. An ordinance of Parliament concerning the City of London: and the Lord Mayors proclamation concerning those who have ingaged in the first or second warre, or had a hand in obtaining the late treaty with the King. Taken out of the originall papers, and published for generall satisfaction.
[1681] Heads of the expedient proposed in the Parliament at Oxford, in lieu of the former bill for excluding the Duke of York
[July 8. 1647] The heads of the great charge, presented to the Honourable House of Commons, against the eleven impeached members, by Colonel Scroope. Colonel Okey. Colonel Hewson. Colonel Pride. Lievt. Col. Bowen. Lievt. Col. Goffe Major Raynbow. Capt. Berry. Capt. Clarke. Capt. Carter. Capt Roase. Master Sexby Master Gettings. As also, certain papers from the army, setting forth the gallant proceedings of the commissioners, in their present treaty at Wickham.
[1641] The heads of, severall petitions and complaints made against 1 Sir Iohn Connyers lievtenant generall of the horse in the northerne expedition. 2 Dr, Heywood of St. Gyles in the Fields. 3 The parishioners of St. Mary-Woolchurch. 4 Dr, Fuller of St, Giles Cripple-gate. 5 Mr, Booth of St. Botolphs Aldersgate. Touching the rayles about the communion table: the pictures in glasse-windowes. And weekely lectures. And read before the committee, October 16. 1641.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1689] The healing attempt being a representation of the government of the Church of England, according to the judgment of her bishops unto the end of Q. Elizabeths reign, humbly tendred to the consideration of the thirty commissionated for a consult about ecclesiastical affairs in order to a comprehension, and published in hopes of such a moderation of episcopacy, that the power be kept within the line of our first reformers, and the exercise of it reduced to the model of Arch-Bishop Usher.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] The healing attempt examined and submitted to the Parliament convocation whether it be healing or hurtful to the peace of the church.
[1657?] A Healing motion from abroad to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] The healing paper, or, A Catholick receipt for union between the moderate bishop & sober non-conformist, maugre all the aversation of the unpeaceable by a follower of peace, and lover of sincerity.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1661] Health's new store-house opened offering to familiar use such supplies as are most wanting and really needful to humane frailty. By health's student.
Gadbury, Timothy. / [1660] A health to the King, or, An astrological prediction of Charls II his coming to the crown of England &c. / by Timothy Gadbury ...
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1698] Hear this word, O ye princes, ye priests and people of England: especially such of ye as assemble at Westminster, at this your session begun, December 8, 1698.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] The hearers duty a sermon preached at Anne Aldersgate, London at the finishing of the morning execise at that church / by Mr. Christopher Love ...
Mason, Henry, 1573?-1647. / [M.DC.XXXV. 1635] Hearing and doing the ready way to blessednesse with an appendix containing rules of right hearing Gods word. By Henry Mason, parson of S. Andrews Vnder-shaft London.
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1646] The hearse of the renowned, the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Essex and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartley, Bourchier and Lovaine, sometime Captaine Lord Generall of the armies raised for the defence of King and Parliament. As it was represented in a sermon, preached in the Abbey Church at Westminster, at the magnificent solemnity of his funerall, Octob. 22. 1646. By Richard Vines. Published by order of the House of Peeres.
[1650] Heart-bleedings for professors abominations: or, A faithful general epistle, presented to all who have known the way of truth, forewarning them to flee security, and careless walking under the profession of the same; discovering some of Satans wiles, whereby also, wanton persons, and their ungodly wayes are disclaimed. / By the churches of Christ in London, baptized into the name of Jesus Christ, and walking together through the grace of God, in the order of his Gospel, according to the Scriptures.
Binning, Hugh, 1627-1653. / [Anno Dom. 1676] Heart-humiliation, or, Miscellany sermons preached upon some choice texts at several solemn occasions : never before printed. / By that eminent preacher of the Gospel, Mr. Hugh Binning, late minister at Gowan.
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1659] The heart of N-England rent at the blasphemies of the present generation. Or A brief tractate, concerning the doctrine of the Quakers,: demonstrating the destructive nature thereof, to religion, the churches, and the state, with consideration of the remedy against it. : Occasional satisfaction to objections, and confirmation of the contrary trueth. / By John Norton ...
Pyne, John. / [1628] The heart of the king, and the king of the heart, or, A briefe vnfolding of that remarkable proverbe of the royall preacher ... written in the time of His Maiesties abode at Plimmouth, and preferred vnto him in his returne from thence, anno 1625 : together with a short meditation vpon 2. Sam. 24.15., preached at a weekely lecture in Deuon, in those fearefull times of mortalitie / by J.P. Master of Arts and minister of the gospell.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1654] The heart opened by Christ; or, The conditions of a troubled soul that could find no true rest, peace, comfort, nor satisfaction in any thing below the divine power and glory of God,: breaking forth and appearing in several operations and manifestations, by the blessed spirit of the Lord Jesus, the Saviour of the soul, God manifesting himself in flesh, that he may glorified in spirit. With, a word to those that are for the approbation of ministers; and something to those that scruple about the receiving or not receiving that which they call a sacrament and communion of saints, at Easter, Penticost, Christmas, so called, and other festival and set daies, or any other time when it is to be administered by those priests that profess themselves to be ministers of Christ. Written in the year 1654. in the third moneth, commonly called May, by R.F.
[MDCLIII. 1653] The heart opened to Christ Jesus. Translated out of High Dutch for the good of all men.
Calvert, Thomas, 1606-1679. / [1675] Heart-salve for a wounded soul... Or meditations of comfort for the holy living, and happy dying Christian either in the depths of dark desertion, or in the heighth of heavens glorious union. The second edition, with an addition of an elegie upon an eminent occasion. By Tho. Calvert, minister of the gospel.
Heywood, Oliver, 1629-1702. / [1667] Heart-treasure, or, An essay tending to fil [sic] and furnish the head and heart of every Christian ... being the substance of some sermons preached at Coley in Yorkshire on Mat. 12. 35 ... / by O.H. ...
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1625] A heartie prayer, in a needfull time of trouble. The sermon preached at Theobalds, before his Maiestie, and the lords of the Priuie Councell, an houre before the death of our late soueraigne King Iames. On Sunday, March 27. By D. Price, deane of Hereford, then in attendance, and now chaplaine in ordinarie to his Maiestie.
Bardwood, James. / [1691] Hearts-ease in heart-trouble, or, A sovereign remedy against all trouble of heart that Christ's disciples are subject to ... prescribed by the great physician, the Lord Jesus Christ ... / by J.B., a servant of Jesus Christ.
Birdwood, James. / [1690] Hearts-ease in heart-trouble. Or, A soveraign remedy against all trouble of heart that Christ's disciples are subject to under all kinds of afflictions in this life. Prescribed by the great physician, the Lord Jesus Christ, which hath never failed those that have used it, or ever will, to the end of the world. By J.B. Minister of the gospel.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1660. i.e. 1659] The hearts ease, or A remedy against all troubles.: To which is added a consolatory discourse against the loss of our friends and those that are dear unto us. / By Symon Patrick B.D. minister of Gods word at Batersea in Surrey.
Draper, Robert, fl. 1659. / [Printed, MDC.LIX. 1659] An hearty acknowledgement, and humble advertizement for the vindicating of the law of nature, reason, and iustice Presented by the defrauded and distressed creditors, and the poore and oppressed prisoners, to the supreme authority of the Common-wealth, the Parliament of England. Also an essay: whereby to manifest the concealed estates of able debtors, and fraudulent settlements; by which evill practices many widowes, orphans, and other honest people of this nation, have been, and are daily deprived of their whole livelihoods, a-
Cowper, William, 1568-1619. / [1611] Heauen opened VVherein the counsaile of God concerning mans saluation is yet more cleerely manifested, so that they that haue eyes may come and se the Christian possessed and crowned in his heauenly kingdome: which is the greatest and last benefit we haue by Christ Iesus our Lord. Come and see. First, written, and now newly amended and enlarged, by Mr. William Cowper, minister of Gods word.
[1547?] An heauenly acte concernynge how man shal lyue made by our suffraine lorde God the father, God the sonne, and God the holye goost, and al the whole clergie in heuen consenting to the same.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1631] The heauenly banquet: or The doctrine of the Lords Supper set forth in seuen sermons. With two prayers before and after the receiuing. And a iustification of kneeling in the act of receiuing. By Iohn Denison, Doctor of Diuinity.
[1606] Heauenly meditations vpon the publicans prayer.
Middleton, Richard, d. 1641. / [1617] The heauenly pro:gresse. By Rich: Middleton.
Symonds, William, 1556-1616? / [1606] A heauenly voyce. A sermon tending to call the people of God from among the Romish Babylonians: preached at Paules Crosse the 12 of Ianuarie. 1606. By William Symonds.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1623] Heauens ioy, for a sinners repentance A sermon preached at VVhite-Hall the 4. of March, 1623. By Iohn Denison, Doctor of Diuinity, one of his Maiesties chaplaines.
[1616] Heauens ioy, or, Heauen begun vpon earth. Wherein there is discouered more plainely than euer formerly. The happy and surpassing glorious estate of a iustified person, or a saint on earth. Also that greater happinesse at the day of iudgement. And a small tast of that greatest and most glorious estate prepared for vs in the highest heauens. Also the writer will bee ready to defend what is here written against all opposers whatsoeuer.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1646] Heautonaparnumenos: or A treatise of self-denyall.: Intended for the pulpit; but now committed to the presse for the publike benefit.
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1646] Heaven and earth embracing; or, God and man approaching: shewed in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons upon the day of their publike fast at Margarets Westminster, January 28. 1645. By Joseph Caryl minister of the Gospel at Magnus neer London Bridge.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1649] Heaven and earth, spirit and blood, demanding reall commonwealth-justice: or A letter to the Speaker of the present House of Commons. By Captain William Bray; for his captivity in Windsor-Castle.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1700] Heaven and hell, or, The unchangeable state of happiness or misery for all mankind in another world occasion'd by the repentance and death of Mr. Shetterden Thomas, who departed this life April 7, 1700, aetat. 26 : preach'd and publish'd at the desire and direction of the deceased ... / by John Shower.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1654] Heaven on earth or a serious discourse touching a wel-grounded assurance of mens everlasting happiness and blessedness. Discovering the nature of assurance, the possibility of attaining it, the causes, springs, and degrees of it, with the resolution of several weighty questions. By Thomas Brooks, preacher of the Gospel at Margarets Fishstreet-Hill.
Cyprien, de Gamaches, ca. 1599-1679. / [1663] Heaven opened, and the pains of purgatory avoided by the very great indulgences of the two most illustrious archconfraternities : the one of our Blessed Lady, called the Rosary, and the other of the seraphical father, St. Francis, called, The cord of the Passion.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1665] Heaven opened, or, A brief and plain discovery of the riches of Gods covenant of grace by R.A.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1676] A heaven or hell upon earth, or, A discourse concerning conscience by Nathanael Vincent.
Davy, Sarah. / [Printed in the year 1670] Heaven realized, or, The Holy pleasure of daily intimate communion with God exemplified in a blessed soul (now in Heaven) (Mrs. Sarah Davy) ... being a part of the pretious reliques written with her own hand, (stiled by her) the record of my consolations, and the meditations of my heart / published by A.P.
Russel, Robert, fl. 1692. / [1694?] Heaven's glory, and hell's terror containing the glory of the saints in heaven with Jesus Christ, and the eternal torments of the damned in hell.
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1696] Heaven the end of man or, Final cause of the soul's spirit. By William Williams, teutonico-philosopho-theologus
Dyer, William, d. 1696. / [1697] Heaven upon earth, or, Good news for repenting sinners being an account of the remarkable experiences and evidences for eternal life of many eminent Christians in several declarations made by them upon solemn occasions, displaying the exceeding riches of the free grace and love of God ... / by William Dyer ...
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [MDCLXXI 1671] Heaven upon earth, or, The best friend in the worst of times.: Delivered in several sermons by James Janeway, Minister of the Gospel.
Jelinger, Christopher. / [1665] Heaven won by violence, or, A treatise upon Mat. 11, 12 compendiously containing very nigh the whole body of practical divinity : and shewing vvhat a sacred violence is, and how it must be used and offered in believing, repenting, and all the duties of your high calling : together with a new and living way of dying, upon Heb. 11:1 added thereunto / by Christopher Jelinger ; and published, with the dedications thereof, by some Christian friends.
Lindsay, David, 1565?-1627. / [1622] An heavenly chariot layde open for transporting the new-borne babes of God, from time infected vvith sin, towards that æternitie in the which dwelleth righteousnesse. Made up of some rare pieces of that purest golde which is not to bee found but in that ritchest thesaurie of sacred scripture. By M. David Lindsey, ministerr of Christs Evangel at Leith.
Turner, John, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeare 1645] A heavenly conference for Sions saints,: to enlighten themselves, and teach their children. Together, with the saints beliefe. / By Iohn Turner, a prisoner of Jesus Christ, in Gardiners Lane, Westminster.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1666] A heavenly cordial for all those servants of the Lord that have had the plague ... , or, Thirteen divine maximes, or conclusions, in respect of the pestilence which may be as so many supports, comforts and refreshing springs, both to the visited and preserved people of God in this present day : also ten arguments to prove that in times of common calamity the people of God do stand upon the advantage ground as to their outward preservation and protection ... : also eight reasons why some of the precious servants of the Lord have fallen by the pestilence in this day of the Lords anger / by Thomas Brooks.
Blackwell, Jonathan. / [1644] A heavenly diurnall, glory be to God on high, peace on earth, good will towards men, it was good news, is, and ever will be, or, The long expected returne of the many publike and private humiliations of the people of God all which will by his blessing ere long, be turned into dayes of great praise and thanksgiving, and prove a fatall scourge to such traiterous, blasphemous tongues as Aulicus, &c / by I. B.
Eglesfield, James, b. 1601 or 2. / [1640] A heavenly hymne to the king of heaven. Presented in a sermon, by Iames Eglesfield, Mr. of Arts in Queenes Colledge ...
Keckermann, Bartholomèaus, ca. 1571-1608 or 9. / [1625] Heavenly knowledg directing a Christian to ye assurance of his salvation in this life / written in Latin by Barthol. Keckerm. ; done into English by T.V.
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1672] Heavenly-mindedness, and earthly-mindedness in two parts : with an appendix concerning laying hold on eternal life / by John Rowe.
S. M. / [1687] The heavenly passenger, or, The pilgrims progress, from this world, to that which is to come deliver'd under the similitude of a dream wherein is discovered, the manner of his setting out, his dangerous journey, and safe arrival at the desire'd country / newly done into verse, by S.M.
Price, Sampson, 1585 or 6-1630. / [1614] A heavenly proclamation to fly Romish Babylon. A sermon preached at Oxford in St Maries Nov. 21. 1613. By Sampson Price Master of Arts of Exeter Colledge and preacher to the citty of Oxford.
Ashwood, Bartholomew, 1622-1680. / [1678] The heavenly trade, or the best merchandizing the only way to live well in impoverishing times. A discourse occasioned from the decay of earthly trades, and visible wastes of practical piety in the day we live in, offering arguments and counsels to all, towards a speedy revival of dying godliness and timely prevention of the dangerous issues thereof impending on us. By Bartholomew Ashwood Minister of the Gospel.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1656] Heavenly treasure, or, Mans chiefest good wherein the several workings of the heart about, and in pursuance of its chiefest good are solidly and judiciously discovered / by William Strong.
Watson, Samuel, ca. 1618-1708. / [1685] A heavenly visitation to the travelling soul and generation born again of the immortal seed With a testimony of the regenerate and true birth thereunto.
Moore, Samuel, b. 1617. / [1650] An heavenly wonder, or, A Christian cloath'd with Christ purposely penned to comfort Christs sin-sick-spouse / by Sam. Moore, minister of the gospel of God sometimes at Brides in Fleetstreete, London.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1662] Heavens glory, and hells horror: or, the parable of Dives and Lazarus opened and applied. Wherein, the everlasting joy of the saints and the endless torments of the wicked are discovered: for the confort of the one, and terror of the other. By J.H. a servant of Jesus Christ.
Goodcole, Henry, 1586-1641. / [1635] Heavens speedie hue and cry sent after lust and murder: manifested upon the suddaine apprehending of Thomas Shearwood, and Elizabeth Evans, whose manner of lives, death, and free confessions, are heere expressed : also some new additions, concerning the man that was tide [sic] to the gibbeit, with a discovery of those places where such kinds of lude people haunt and resort ... disclosed by this Sherwood a little before his death : who were executed the one upon the 14 and the other on the 17 of this moneth of April 1635 ... / written by H.G. their daily visiter at the time of their imprisonment, and severall dayes of execution ; published by authority.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] Heavens treasvry opened in a fruitfull exposition of the Lord's Prayer together with the principal grounds of Christian religion briefly unfolded / by Tho. Hooker.
Crompe, John. / [1641] Hebdomada magna, or The great weeke of Christs passion. Handled by way of exposition upon the fourth article of the Apostles Creed: He suffered under Pontius Pilate; was crucified, dead, buried. / By John Crompe, Master of Arts of C.C.C. in Cambridge, and vicar of Thornham in Kent. First preached in his parish church, and now enlarged as here followes for more publike use.
Cocks, Roger, fl. 1630-1642. / [1630] Hebdomada sacra: A weekes deuotion: or, Seuen poeticall meditations vpon the second chapter of St. Matthewes gospell. Written, by Roger Cocks.
[1690] [Hebrew] or, A (pretended) visitor visited for not visiting according to his bounden duty required by ancient and modern canons. In which is discover'd, how much iniquity abounds, by reason of his shameful, if not wilful neglect: at least how little care he hath taken to suppress it, by punishing or admonishing the guilty. Written by a friend to plain-dealing.
J. W. / [printed in the year 1676] [Hebrew] or, An appeal to the scriptures In a summary collection of scriptures, produced, and placed, in answer to twenty one questions, relating to this following enquiry. Viz. Whether the seventh, of last day of the week, in the weekly revolutions, and returns of it, formerly was, now is, and till heaven, and earth pass away, will be, the divine will, and pleasure of Jehovah Elohim, to be observed, and celebrated, as a weekly sabbath-day, according to the prescription of infinite wisdom; by vertue of his holy command, as the duty of all mankind, to their real and true benefit, and advantage, if observed, and to their deplorable misery if neglected. By J.W.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [M. DC. LXVI. 1666] [Hebrew] Peace-offerings and lamentations being the tears of a compunctionated and compassionate spirit, shed over the pale and cunsumptive face of heart-sick England, issuing as from the bleeding heart of a son over his languishing mother. Exprest in an antidote against her present plague, in an alexipharmacum against her too too epidemical pestilence. Written, intentionally only, by way of letter to his friend; but, though as a ruch candle, unbushel'd at last, as its contents required. By C.N. a fool for Christ.
Garment, Joshuah. / [Printed June 23. 1651] The Hebrews deliverance at hand. Declared by me Joshuah Garment in Clarken-well New Prison.
[1598] A hedgerovv of busshes, brambles, and briers: or, A fielde full of tares, thistles and tine of the vanities and vaine delightes of this worlde, leading the way to eternall damnation: with seuerall exhortations or cauiats for the carelesse to shun and beware the same. Now newly compiled by I.D.
[1650] Schedule of the workes of the late reverend and learned Mr. Hugh Broughton as they were preparing for the presse.:
[1560?] Heere beginneth a mery iest of Dank Hew munk of Leicestre, and how he was foure times slain and once hanged.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1621] The height of Israels heathenish idolatrie, in sacrificing their children to the Deuill diuided into three sections: where is shewed in the first, the growth and degrees of this, and generally of other sinnes and idolatries. In the second, that the Deuill was the god of the heathen; with the meanes by which he obtayned that honour. With a large application to our times, against popery, shewing the pride thereof, and malice both against soule and body; together with the meanes, sleights, and policies by which it seduceth, killeth, and in the person of the Pope, raiseth it selfe to its present height. In the third, the blinde zeale of idolaters. Deliuered generally in two sermons preached at S. Maries in Cambridge: the first whereof is much inlarged: by Robert Ienison Bachelor of Diuinitie, and late Fellow of S. Johns Colledge in Cambridge.
Salmon, Joseph. / [1651] Heights in depths and depths in heights: or Truth no less secretly then sweetly sparkling out its glory from under a cloud of obloquie. Wherein is discovered the various motions of an experienced soul, in and through the manifold dispensations of God. And how the author hath been acted in, and redeemed from the unknown paths of darkness; wherein, as in a wilderness, he hath wandered without the clear vision of a Divine Presence. Together with a sincere abdication of certain tenents, either formerly vented by him, or now charged upon him. Per me Jo. Salmon
Knox, John, / [1563] Heir followeth the coppie of the ressoning which was betuix the abbote of Crosraguell and John Knox, in Mayboill concern ing [sic] the masse, in the yeare of God, a thousand fiue hundreth thre scoir and two yeares.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [Anno Do. 1567] Heir followis the testament and tragedie of vmquhile King Henrie Stewart of gude memorie
Underhill, Thomas. / [1660] Hell broke loose: or An history of the Quakers both old and new.: Setting forth many of their opinions and practices. Published to antidote Christians against formality in religion and apostasie. By Thomas Underhill citizen of London.
Burridge, Richard, b. 1670. / [MDCC. 1700] Hell in an uproar: occasioned by a scuffle that happened between the lawyers and the physicians, for superiority. A satyr.
Quick, John, 1636-1706. / [1676] Hell open'd, or, The infernal sin of murther punished being a true relation of the poysoning of a whole family in Plymouth, whereof two died in a short time : for which horrid fact, the malefactors were condemned before the Lord Chief Justice North at Exector, the last Lent assizes, the one to be burnt, the other to be hanged : with an account of the several discourses and religious means used by divers godly ministers to bring them to repentance ... / by J.Q., Minister of the Gospel.
Quevedo, Francisco de, 1580-1645. / [1641] Hell reformed or A glasse for favorits. Their falls and complaints also the complaints of princes against their favorits. With the dangerous mischiefes of state politicks, flatterers, suborners, secret accusers, false witnesses, &c. Also the reasons of a devill, why he had rather continue in hell; then returne and live againe on earth. With the acclamations of a testator, for making his will before hee dyed: and his advice to others therein. Also the decree of Lucifer, for reformation. With many other notable passages, worthy observation. Discovered in a vision, by D:F:Q:V: A Spanish knight, of the Order of Saint Iames, and Lord of Ivan-Abad. Published by E:M: gent.
Chewney, Nicholas, 1609 or 10-1685. / [1660] Hell, with the everlasting torments thereof asserted. Shewing 1. Quod sit, that there is such a place. 2. Quid sit, what this place is. 3. Ubi sit, where it is. Being diametrically opposite to a late pamphlet, intituled, The foundation and pillars of Hell discovered, searched, shaken, and removed. For the glory of God, both in his mercy and justice, the comfort of all poor believing souls, and the terrour of all wicked and ungodly wretches. Semper meditare Gehennam. / By Nich. Chevvney, M.A.
Hobry, Marie, d. 1688. / [1688] A hellish murder committed by a French midwife on the body of her husband, Jan. 27, 1687/8 for which she was arraigned at the Old-Baily, Feb. 22, 1687/8, and pleaded guilty and the day following received sentence to be burnt.
Barnett, Andrew, 17th cent. / [1694] The helmet of hope, distinguished from the hope of hypocrites. And published to prevent the danger of false hope, and to promote the duty of living in true hope of glory. With an appendix of the grounds of hope, collected in a catalog of promises and experiences. / By A.B. ...
Ramesey, William, 1627-1675 or 6. / [1668] Helminthologia, or, Some physical considerations of the matter, origination, and several species of wormes macerating and direfully cruciating every part of the bodies of mankind ... together with their various causes, signs, diagnosticks, prognosticks, the horrid symptomes by them introduced : as also the indications and method of cure, all which is medicinally, philosophically, astrologically, and historically handled / by William Ramesey.
Thompson, James, Student in physick. / [1657] Helmont disguised, or, The vulgar errours of impericall and unskillfull practisers of physick confuted more especially as they concern the cures of the feavers, stone, plague and other diseases : in a dialogue between philiatrus, and pyrosophilus : in which the chief rarities of physick is admirably discoursed of / by J. T. ...
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1666] A help for the poor who are visited with the plague: to be communicated to them by the rich or, by any pious Christian, whose bowels of compassion are moved towards them, in the apprehension of their comfortless condition, and the great danger of their dying in their sins. Consisting of two parts. The first, shewing them their duty and concernment in this condition. The second, exhibiting certain forms of meditation, prayer and praise, suited to the beginning, continuance and issue of their visitation. Both composed out of compassion to the poor, who in this contagious sickness want the benefit of a spiritual physician (a wise and able minister to instruct them, and pray with them:) and designed to be a help and means to save their souls: ... By Thomas Willes, late minister of Shadwell.
Bury, Edward, 1616-1700. / [1675] A help to holy walking, or, A guide to glory containing directions how to worship God, and to walk with him in the whole course of our lives / by Edward Bury.
P. B., Gent. / [1700] A help to magistrates, and ministers of justice,: also a guide to parish and ward-officers. : Containing, 1. Plain directions for justices of the peace ... 2. To their clerks in drawing forms of warrants, and other necessary writings. 3. A help to grand and petty juries. 4. Penalties upon forestallers ... 5. The rates of servants wages ... 6. Some directions to coroners and their inquests ... 7. Customs ... peculiar to the city of London in privileges, law-matters ... 8. The office and duty of a high constable ... 9. The office and duty of churchwardens and sidesmen. 10. The office and duty of the overseers of the poor. 11. The office and duty of toll-keepers and fair-keepers. 12. The office and duty of surveyors of highways, scavengers, &c.
[1686] An Help to prayer, for the catechised youth of the Church of England very useful for parents and mothers to teach their children and servants how to pray.
[1678] An help to prayer: for the catechised youth of the Church of England: Very useful for parents and masters to teach their children and servants how to pray. Imprimatur, Martii, 22. 1677/8 Guil. Sill.
Newcome, Henry, 1627-1695. / [1658] An help to the duty in, and right improvement of sickness. By Henry Newcome, M.A. minister of the Gospel
[W.L., B.D.]. / [1640] An helpe for yong people, preparing them for the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper. By W.L. B.D.
Angier, John, 1605-1677. / [1647] An helpe to better hearts for better times indeavoured in severall sermons, wherein the zeal and fervency required in Gods services is declared, severall hinderances discovered, and suitable helps provided : all out of Gods treasury ... / by John Angier.
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [1644] A helpe to Christian fellowship: or, A discourse tending to the advancement and spirituall improvement of holy societie.: Wherein the practise of it is commended, 1. In the communicating or imparting of their gifts and graces. 2. In their walking together in the ordinances of Christ. 3. In a mutuall serviceablenesse to one another. The particular graces necessary to the qualifying of Christians for it, are propounded. And an invitation unto it is urged by some motives from the benefit and pleasantnesse thereof. Applied to these times for the strengthening of mens hands in the happy work of reformation. By Samuel Torshell. Imprimatur, Charles Herle.
E. P. / [1648] A helpe to discovrse: or, More merriment mixt with serious matters. Consisting of witty philosophicall, grammaticall, physicall, astronomicall questions and answers. As also, epigrams, epitaphs, riddles, jests, posies, love-toyes, &c. re-added and plentifully dispersed. Together with The country-mans counsellor, and his yearly oracle and prognostication, with additions, or a helpe to preserve his health, never before printed.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1644. i.e. 1645] A helpe to the right understanding of a discourse concerning independency.: Lately published by William Pryn of Lincolnes Inne, Esquire.
Searle, Henry, b. 1616. / [1647] A helpe to the willing soul, or, The communicants counsellor being a plaine and familiar discourse upon sundry maine truths, both doctrinall and practicall, requisite to be known, understood and observed by every Christian before his approach to the Lords table : composed mostly in reference to the rules and directions concerning sacramentall knowledge laid down in an ordinance of both Houses of Parliament of the 20 of October, 1645 / by Henry Searle ; for the benefit and edification of the inhabitants of Aldeburgh in Suffolk.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1618] A helpe to true happinesse. Or A briefe and learned exposition of the maine and fundamentall points of Christian religion. By Mr. Paul Bayne
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1608] A helpe vnto deuotion: containing certain moulds or forms of prayer, fitted to seuerall occasions; & penned for the furtherance of those, who haue more desire then skil, to poure out their soules by petitions vnto God. By Sam. Hieron.
Bolton, Robert, 1572-1631. / [1631] Helpes to humiliation. By R.B.
Pack, Samuel. / [1673] Helps to the assurance of God's love whereby a true believer may with the help of Gods good spirit know that he had a being in the love of God before he had a being in the world : to which is added a spiritual touch-stone for the tryal of the sincerity of our love to God / by Samuel Pack.
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [1700?] Helter skelter, or, The Devil upon two sticks in a comical dialogue between high church and low church, relating to the times / by the author of, All men mad.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1645 i.e. 1646] Hēmera apokalypseōs. The day of revelation of the righteous judgement of God.: Delivered in a sermon preached to the Honorable House of Commons, at Margarets Westminster, at their late solemn fast, December 31. 1645. / By William Strong, sometime fellow of Katherine Hall in Cambridge; now minister of More-Crichel in Dorcetshire.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1683] [Yr hen llfyr plygain.]
Sharpe, Henry, ironmonger. / [1690?] Henry Sharpe Ironmonger, at the Three Golden Keys in Grace-church-street, ...
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1681] Henry the Sixth with the murder of Humphrey, Duke of Glocester : as it was acted at the Dukes Theatre / written by Mr. Crown.
Marguerite, Queen, consort of Henry II, King of Navarre, 1492-1549. / [1654] Heptameron: or the history of the fortunate lovers; written by the most excellent and most virtuous princess, Margaret de Valoys, Queen of Navarre; published in French by the privilege and immediate approbation of the King; now made English by Robert Codrington, Master of Arts.
Simson, Archibald, 1564-1628. / [1621] Heptameron, the seven dayes: that is, meditations and prayers, vpon the vvorke of the Lords creation. Together with other certaine prayers and meditations, most comfortable for all estates, & c. By M. A. Symson, minister at Dalkeith.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the yeer 1649] Her appeal from the court to the camp
Elizabeth I, Queen of England, 1533-1603. / [Anno 1601] Her Maiesties most princelie answere, deliuered by her selfe at the court at VVhite-hall, on the last day of Nouember 1601 When the speaker of the lower house of parliament (assisted with the greatest part of the knights, and burgesses) had presented their humble thanks for her free and gracious sauour, in preuenting and reforming of sundry grieuances, by abuse of many grants, commonly called monopolies. The same being taken verbatim in writing by A.B. as neere as he could possibly set it downe.
[1681] Heraclitus Derisus, or, Ben's monkey stript by Sim and Sam
[1642] Heraclitus dream.:
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1609] Heraclitus, or, Meditations vpon the vanity & misery of humane life first written in French by that excellent scholler & admirable divine Peter Du Moulin minister of the sacred word in the Reformed Church of Paris ; and translated into English by R.S. gentleman.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [printed in the year, 1688] Heraclitus ridens redivivus; or, a dialogue between Harry and Roger, concerning the times:
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [Printed, 1682] Heraldry epitomized: containing a short and easie way to attain that art, explained in divers examples : illustrated with variety of coats of arms, not only of the families of the nobility and gentry, but also of countreys, cities, corporations and fraternities / collected by John Seller.
Simpson, John. / [1659] The herbal of divinity, or The dead arising from the dust to confute the hereticks of these times that say, there is no resurrection : in several sermons / by John Simpson ...
Herbert, William, fl. 1634-1662. / [1657] Herbert's devotions, or, A companion for a Christian containing, meditations & prayers, fitted for all conditions, persons, times and places either for the church, closet, shop, chamber, or bed : being seasonable and usefull for these sad unsetled times.
Herbert, George, 1593-1633. / [1652] Herbert's remains, or, sundry pieces of that sweet singer of the temple, Mr George Herbert, sometime orator of the University of Cambridg.: Now exposed to publick light.
[printed in the year, 1698] An Herculeon antidote against the pox. At the end of Thread-needle-street near the stocks-market, in Three Nun Alley, at the sign of the Bursten Twins, liveth a Dutch chyrurgion ...
Harward, Michael. / [1673] The herds-man's mate, or, A guide for herds-men teaching how to cure all diseases in bulls, oxen, cows and calves, gathered from sundry good authors, and well approved by the authour, in his thirty years practice : also many cures found out by himself, and never yet written, gathered into this portable volume, and sent abroad for the good of the common-wealth ... : being very profitable for all those that either have, or take charge of keeping this laborious, good, and fruitful kind of cattle / gathered and prosessed by Michael Harward.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1535?] Here after ensueth a propre treatyse of good workes.
[in the moneth of Septembre, in the yere of oure Lorde God a thousande fyue hundreth thirty and sixe .. 1536] Here after ensuith a litle treatise very necessary, [and] behouefull of well to preserue the people from ... pestilence as to helpe [and] recouer [t]heym that be infected with the same, made by a bysshop, [and] doctor of phisick of Denmarke, [and] thexperience ... of proued by the same bisshop, ... also of late ... proued in mani places within the city of london ... [and] specialy for suche as be farre from phisicions. 1536
[Anno Domini, M, D, XLV 1545] Here after followeth twoo fruitfull and godly praiers the one in laude and prayse of the trinitie, and the other desiryng grace to with stande the feare of death.
[1511?] here after foloweth a treatyse take[n] out of a boke whiche sometyme Theodosius the Emperour founde in Iherusalem in the pretorye of Pylate of Joseph of Armathy.
St. Thomas's Hospital (London, England) / [1517?] Here after foloweth the newe pryuyleges and indulge[n]ces graunted by our holy Father the Pope Leo.x. to the house of seynt Thomas of Acres in London.
[1536?] Here after foloweth ye batayll of Egyngecourte [and] the great sege of Rone by kynge Henry of Monmouthe the fyfthe of the name that wan Gascoyne and Gyenne and Normandye.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1680] Here all may see a clear distinction between the Old Covenant & Old Testament, and the New Covenant and New Testament and how that Christ hath abolished and taken away the first covenant and testament, and established the second / by G.F.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1656] (Here all may see, that) justice and judgement is to rule. And the power of God without respecting mens persons, or observing the worlds complements. And sheweth how the pure religion keeps out from the spots of the world. ... And sheweth the prisoning for not bowing the hat, is such a thing as hath not been since the world began.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1657] Here are several queries put forth in print for all, or any of you whose names are here under written,: (and likewise for them at Cambridge and Oxford, ... or any other of your societies that will answer the same) and return your answer in print, to the view and satisfaction of many people; who are now questioning whether any of all your practises do proceed from the true foundation. For Robert Gell. Doctor of Divinity so called, who formerly preached to the Society of Astrologers; as witness his book called Stella nova. William Lilly. Student in astrology. John Booker. Student in astrology and physick. Richard Sanders. Student in the divine, laudible and celestial sciences, as he calls it. Vincent Wing. George Wharton. Or any other of the astrologers to answer. And likewise for Francis Prujan. John King. Charles Scarbrough. George Bates. Lawrence Wright. Jonathan Goddard. And Richard Barker. Doctors of Physick; and to the rest of that society to answer. / These queries are put in print by me, Henry Clark.
[1550?] Here be .vij. dialogues The fyrst is of the so[n]ne and of the moone. The seconde of Saturne, and of the clowde. The .iii. of the sterre named Transmontana, and other sterres. The .iiij. of the euyn sterre and the morowe sterre. The .v. of the raynebowe, and the sygne Cancer. The .vi. of heauen, and of earth. The .vij of the eyre, and of the wynde. By these dialogues, a man maye take to hym selfe good counsayle.
[ca. 1550] Here be certayne questyons of kynge Bocthus of the maners, tokyns, and condycions of man, with the answeres made to the same by the phylosopher Sydrac.
[1560?] Here beginneht [sic] a merye iest of a man that was called Howleglas, and of many marueylous thinges and iestes that he dyd in his lyfe, in Eastlande and in many other places
[1505?] Here beginneth a lytel treatyse the whiche speketh of the xv. tokens the whiche shullen bee shewed afore ye drefull daye of judgement And who that our lorde shalt after chenyng of euery body of his wordis, workis and thoughtes. And who oure lorde wyll shewe us other in tokens. of his pasion, to theym that been deyeth in dedely synne.
[ca. 1540] [Here beginneth a] good lesson for yonge men.
[1500?] Here beginneth the lyf of the moste myscheuoust Robert the deuyll whiche was afterwarde called ye seruaunt of god
[1680] Here beginneth the second part of the fryer and the boy Many a merry jest herein is exprest.
Nicolls, Philip. / [1548] Here begynneth a godly new story of .xii. men that moyses (by the co[m]maundement of god) sent to spye owt the land of canaan of whiche .xii. onely Iosua and Caleb, wer found faythful messengers.
Bernard, of Clairvaux, Saint, 1090 or 91-1153. / [Imprynted in the yere of our lorde god. M.CCCCC.xxxi. 1531] Here begynneth a goodly treatyse, and it is called a notable lesson, otherwyse it is called the golden pystle.
Whitford, Richard, fl. 1495-1555? / [the xxiii daye of Nouember, in the yere of our Lorde God, M.CCCCC. and xxx. 23 Nov. 1530] Here begynneth a goodly treatyse, and it is called, A notable lesson, otherwyse it is called The golden pystle
[1556?] Here begynneth a litell treatise of the knight of curtesy and the lady of Faguell
[the yere of oure lorde a. M.CCCCC. and. x 1510] Here begynneth a lytel treatyse of ye byrth & p[ro]phecye of Marlyn
[not after 1509] [Here begynneth a lytell geste of Robyn hode].
Honorius, of Autun, ca. 1080-ca. 1156. / [1507] Here begynneth a lytell treatyse called the Lucydarye:
[1568] Here begynneth a lytell treatyse called the wyse chylde of thre yere olde. The enfant sage beynge of thre yeres of age demaunded by Adryan emperoure. The whiche hym answered vnto euery thynge he asked.
[1506] Here begynneth a lytell treatyse of the dyenge creature: enfected with sykenes vncurable with many sorowfull complayntes.
[1519?] Here begynneth a lytell treatyse of the turkes lawe called Alcaron. And also it speketh of Machamet the nygromancer.
[1491] Here begynneth a lytyll treatyse schortely compyled and called ars moriendi that is to saye the craft for to deye for the helthe of mannes sowle.
[between 1510 and 1513] Here begynneth a mery geste of the frere and the boye.
Bernard Silvestris, fl. 1136. / [1530?] Here begynneth a shorte monycyon, or counsayle of the cure & gouernaunce of a housholde accordynge vnto policy / taken out of a pystle of a great learned man called Bernarde syluestre.
[1511?] Here begynneth a treatyse aeynst [sic] pestyle[n]ce [et] of ye infirmities.
[1497?] here begynneth a treatyse called. Peruula.
[1535?] Here begynneth a treatyse how the hye fader of heuen sendeth dethe to somon euery creature to come and gyue a counte of theyr lyues in this worlde and is in maner of a morall playe.
[1565?] Here begynneth a treatyse of the smyth whych that forged hym a new dame.
[1521?] Here begynneth a treatyse of this galaunt with the maryage of the bosse of Byllyngesgate. vnto London stone.
England. Sovereign (1485-1509 : Henry VII) / [1492?] Here begynneth certayn statutes and ordenaunces of warre made ordeined enacted and estalysshed [sic] by the most noble victorious and most cristen prince oure moste drad souerayn lorde King Henry the vii. King of Fraunce and of Englond by the aduyce of his noble and discrete counseyl holdynge than his hygh courte of his parlament at his paleis of westmynster the xvii. day of October in the yere of oure lord god M.CCCClxxxxii and of his moste noble reigne the vii. yere. For the wele suertie good rule [and] saufgarde of his honorable lordes capitaignes [and] other his humble subgettes and also for suche of them of his said realme of frau[n]ce that herafter wol become his true subgettis being in his most royal hoste ayenst his auncyent enmys of fraunce.
[1505?] Here begynneth Octauyan the Emperoure of Rome
Stanbridge, John, 1463-1510. / [1504?] Here begynneth the accedence diligently correcte and poyntyd
Whitford, Richard, fl. 1495-1555? / [In the yere of our lorde god a thousande fyue hondred and. xxxii. 1532 the xxiii. day of Marche] Here begynneth the boke called the Pype, or tonne, of the lyfe of perfection The reason or cause wherof dothe playnely appere in the processe.
Lydgate, John, 1370?-1451? / [1510?] Here begynneth the chorle and the byrde.
Copland, Robert, fl. 1508-1547. / [1518?] Here begynneth the Complaynte of them that ben to late maryed
[1530?] Here begynneth the compost of Ptholomeus, prynce of astronomye: translated oute of Frenche in to Englysshe, for them that wolde haue knowlege of the compost.
[1555?] Here begynneth the dyfference of astronomye with the gouernayle to kepe mans body in helth, all the foure seasons of the yeare.
Bradshaw, Henry, d. 1513. / [A⁰. M.D.xxi1521] Here begynneth the holy lyfe and history of saynt werburge very frutefull for all christen people to rede.
[1521?] Here begynneth the lyfe of saynt Brandon
Raymond, of Capua, 1330-1399. / [The yere of oure lorde. M.CCCCC. and xix, and the. xxviii. daye of September. 1519] Here begynneth the orcharde of Syon in the whiche is conteyned the reuelacyons of seynt [sic] Katheryne of Sene, with ghostly fruytes [and] precyous plantes for the helthe of mannes soule.
[1540] Here begynneth the Pystles and Gospels, of euery Sonday and holy day in the yeare
[The. xxvii. day of May, the yere of our lord M.CCCCC. and. xxv. 1525] Here begynneth the seynge of urynes, of all the colours that uryns be of with medycynes annexed to euery uryne, [and] euery uryne his urynall, not imprynted in englysshe before this tyme, moche profytable for euery man to knowe.
[In ye yere of our lorde a. M.CCCCC.vii. 1507] Here begynneth the treatys of Nycodemus gospell
[1506?] Here begynneth thystorye of ye vii. wyse maysters of Rome conteynynge ryghe fayre [et] right ioyous narrac[i]ons. [et] to ye reder ryght delectable.
[1535?] Here begynnethe the lanterne of lyght.
Some, Thomas, b. ca. 1510. / [1540?] Here begynnyth a traetys callyde the Lordis flayle handlyde by the bushops powre thresshere Thomas Solme.
[1535?] Here begy[n]neth y[e] new notborune mayd vpo[n] y[e] passio[n] of Cryste
Haward, Jeremiah. / [1654] Here followeth a true relation or some of the sufferings inflicted upon the servrnts [sic] of the Lord, who are called Quakers by this generation of evil-doers as will appear by the fruits of the schollars and proctors of the University of Oxford, who from the very first appearance of the Lord amongst his people in Oxford, until this time, hath manifested their fruits, and of what stock and generation they are, which fruits now are laid open, that all may see their wickednesse, and may depart from them and their evil works, least they partake of their judgements.
Whitford, Richard, fl. 1495-1555? / [Anno domini. M.CCCCC.XLi. 1541] Here followeth dyuers holy instrucyons and teachynges very necessarye for the helth of mannes soule, newly made and set forth by a late brother of Syon Rychard whitforde.
[ca. 1525] Here foloweth a lytell treatyse of the beaute of women newly translated out of Frenshe in to Englishe
Lydgate, John, 1370?-1451? / [1534?] Here foloweth the churle and the byrde.
Key, Leonard. / [1685] Here is a further discovery of the formal preachers in Reading and some of their words made publick: or, an answer to part of a book put forth by William Lambel and John Bye, called, A stop to the false characterer's hue and cry. Wherein they endeavour to cover the author that sent the paquets also seven queries which they mention in their epistle made publick for them to answer. Written the 3d. month, 1685, by a lover of the truth, but an enemy to deceit and hypocrisy, let it appear where it will
Wyer, Robert, fl. 1530-1556. / [1540?] Here is a necessarye treatyse for all maner persons to reade, and hath to name, the Maydens crosse rewe
[1683] Here is a true and just account of a most horrid and bloody plot conspired against His most sacred Majesty and His royal Highnes by the wicked contrivances of Colonel John Rumsay, Richard Nelthorp, Edward Wade, Richard Goodenough, Captain Walcot, William Thompson, James Burton, and William Hone since which time there is an account that Colonel John Rumsay is taken, and hath been upon his examination.
Medwall, Henry, fl. 1486. / [between 1512 and 1516] Here is co[n]teyned a godely interlude of Fulgens Cenatoure of Rome. Lucres his doughter. Gayus flaminius. [and] Publi[us]. Corneli[us]. of the disputacyon of noblenes. [And] is deuyded in two p[er]tyes, to be played at ii. tymes. Co[m]pyled by mayster Henry medwall. late chapelayne to ye ryght reuerent fader in god Iohan Morton cardynall [and] Archebysshop of Cau[n]terbury.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] Here is declared the manner of the naming of children in the old time without a priest sprinkling them with water which now is, and hath been in these times, yet they have the Scriptures, but shew their contrary walking to Scripture, and also the practice of the holy men of God by Scripture ... / by G.F.
[1700] Here is great news for England.: And good news for England.
[ca. 1525] Here is the boke of mayd Emlyn that had. v. husbandes and all kockoldes she wold make theyr berdes whether they wold or no, and gyue them to were a praty hoode full of belles.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [in the year 1661] Here is the swearers: and they who swear falsly, and likewise they who compel men to swear, all tried by the law of the spirit of life which is in Chirst Jesus. Which law is holy, just, pure, and good; and all of them found guilty of sin and transgression against the true and living God; and also sentence pronounced against them all, that so transgress the Law of God, who with the wicked, and all they who forget God, must be turned into Hell, except they repent speedily; for with God there is no respect of persons in Judgement. Written the 21. day of the third month, 1661. by me Henry Clark.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1660] Here is true magistracy described, and their way to rule and judge the people set forth and likewise, how the people ought to subject thereunto for conscience-sake towards God, and not for fear of wrath only, which is in answer to a question that hath been often put to the people commonly (with malice) called Quakers, &c. for such magistrates, and their ruling, is by them owned, as according herafter is written, &c.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] Here you may see what was the true honour amongst the Jewes
[ca. 1505. ] Hereaft[er] foloweth the abreuiacõn of the graces/ĩdulgẽces & staciõs which our moste holy fad[er] Pope Alexander vi. graũteth to all true beleuĩge people: of euery sexe or kynde wyllĩge to entre into the fraternite of the great hospytall of saynt Iames ĩ Cõpostell: lately edifyed & bylded: as is cõteined ĩ his lett[er]s apostolykes/graũted to euerlastĩge memory/& cõfermed by our holy fad[er] nowe beĩge Pope Iuli[us].
[1513?] [Hereafter ensue the trewe encountre or ... batayle lately don betwene. Engla[n]de and: Scotlande.]:
[ca. 1610] Hereafter ensueth the auncient seuerall customes, of the seuerall mannors of Stebbunhuth, and Hackney, within the countie of Middlesex which were perused, viewed & approued, by the lorde of the said mannors, and by all the copieholde tenants of the said seueral mannors, manie yeeres past, and which customes be now againe newelie and fullie considered off, ratified, allowed, and approued, by the right Honourable, Henrie L. Wentworth, lord of the saide seueral mannors, as in the seuerall articles & agreements hereafter following are expressed, the x. day of Nouember. 1587. and in the 29. yeere of the raigne of our Soueraigne Ladie Elizabeth, by the grace of God, Queene of England, Fraunce and Ireland, defender of the faith.
[1553?] Hereafter folowe x. certayne places of scrypture, by whome it is proued that the doctrynes and tradycyons of men ought to be auoyded
[1540?] Hereafter foloweth the knowledge, properties, and the vertues of herbes.
Morgan, Thomas, Sir, d. 1679? / [1645] Hereford taken: a copie of Collonel Morgans letter of the storming of Hereford; with the manner of the fight, and taking of the town and garrison, on Thursday morning last, Decemb. 18. 1645. Wherein was taken, the governour of the towne, foure lords, twenty knights, collonels, and majors; one hundred captains, lieutenants, cornets, and ensignes; 100 centlemen [sic] and inferiour officers; many papists, 500 prisoners, many slain, 1000 armes, 20 barrels of gunpowder, 11. peeces of ordnance. a great quantity of provisions, and all their [b]ag and baggage.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1657] Heres Jack in a box, that will coniure the fox. Or, A new list of the new fashions now used in London.: Come who buyes Jaek [sic] in a box, that will cunjure the fox, and move them to delight; it may serve as I may say, for to passe the time away, in the long winter night, to sit by a good fire, when the season doth require, your body to keepe warme: this booke of merriment, will yield you sweet content, and doe you no harme. This new merry booke was newly jnvented, but never before this time jmprinted. written by Laurence Price, in the moneth of October. 1656. Entered according to order.
Jones, Bassett. / [1659] Herm'ælogium: or, an essay at the rationality of the art of speaking. As a supplement to Lillie's grammer, philosophically, mythologically, & emblematically offered by B.J.
Wodenote, Theophilus, d. 1662. / [1649] Hermes theologus, or, A divine Mercurie dispatcht with a grave message of new descants upon old records no lesse delightfull in the best sense, then truly usefull for these times / by Theoph. Wodenote ...
Holland, Henry, 1583-1650? / [1620] Herōologia Anglica hoc est clarissimorum et doctissimorum. aliqout [sic] Anglorum, qui floruerunt ab anno Cristi. M.D. vsq[ue] ad presentem annum M.D.C.XX viuæ effigies vitæ et elogia: duobus tomis. Authore. H.H. Anglo-Britanno: impensis Crispini Passæi calcographi [sic], et Iansonij bibliopolæ Arnhemiensis.
Bostock, Robert, d. 1656. / [1647] Herod and Pilate reconciled. A new dialogue betwixt a malignant and an Independent.
Owen, David, d. 1623. / [1610] Herod and Pilate reconciled: or The concord of papist and puritan (against Scripture, fathers, councels, and other orthodoxall writers) for the coercion, deposition, and killing of kings. Discouered by David Owen Batchelour of Diuinitie, and chaplaine to the right Honourable Lord Vicount Hadington
Herodian. / [1635] Herodian of Alexandria his Historie of tvventy Roman Cæsars and emperors (of his time.) Together with the most solemne deification of the Roman emperors and empresses. Interpreted out of the Greeke originall.
[1685] An heroic poem on the Observator
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] An Heroic poem upon His Majesties most gracious releasing the chimney-money
A. M., Mrs. / [1689] An heroical panegyrick humbly dedicated to the Reverend Father in God, Gilbert, Lord Bishop of Salisbury / by Mrs. A.M.
[1667] [An heroical song] on the worthy and valiant exploits of our noble lord general George Duke of Albemarle, &c. both by land and sea. Made in August, 1666. To the tune of St. George.
[1600] The heroicall aduentures of the knight of the sea comprised in the most famous and renowned historie of the illustrious & excellently accomplished Prince Oceander, grand-sonne to the mightie and magnanimous Claranax, Emperour of Constantinople, and the Empresse Basilia; and sonne vnto the incomparable Olbiocles Prince of Grecia, by the beautious Princesse Almidiana, daughter vnto the puissant King Rubaldo of Hungaria. Wherin is described ... his owne losse, strange preseruing, education, and fostering (by Kanyra Q. of Carthage) his knighthood, admirable exploytes, and vnmatchable atchieuementes, graced with the most glorious conquestes ouer knights, gyants, monsters, enchauntments, realmes, and dominions; with his ... combating, affecting, and pursuites in his loue towardes the rarely embellished princesse and lady-knight Phianora, daughter vnto the inuinicible Argamont King of England, by the gracious Princesse Clarecinda.
Paradin, Claude, 16th century. / [1591] The heroicall deuises of M. Claudius Paradin Canon of Beauieu. Whereunto are added the Lord Gabriel Symeons and others. Translated out of Latin into English by P.S.
I. B., Gent. / [1657] Heroick education, or Choice maximes and instructions, for the most sure and facile training up of youth, in the ways of eminent learning, and vertues.: A treatise very necessary for all men; but most especially for such as undertake the charge, to govern the young nobility and gentry. In two books, together with a short appendix. / By I.B. Gent.
[1681] An heroick poem on Her Highness the Lady Ann's voyage into Scotland: With a little digression upon the times.
Taubman, Matthew, d. 1690? / [1682] An heroick poem to his Royal Highness the Duke of York on his return from Scotland with some choice songs and medleyes on the times / by Mat. Taubman ...
[1682] An heroick poem to the King, upon the arrival of the Morocco and Bantam embassadors, to His Majesty of Great Britain, in the year 1682
Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. / [1689] An heroick poem upon the late expedition of His Majesty, to rescue England from popery, tyranny, and arbitrary government by John Tutchin, Gent.
Préchac, Jean de, 1647?-1720. / [1678] The heroine musqueteer: or, the female warrier: A true history: very delightful, and full of pleasant adventures in the campagnes of 1676, & 1677. Translated out of French.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1567] The heroycall epistles of the learned poet Publius Ouidius Naso, in English verse set out and translated by George Turberuile ... ; with Aulus Sabinus aunsweres to certaine of the same.
[1656] Hertf. ss. At the general quarter-session of the publick peace of the county of Hertford, holden at Hertford, for the county aforesaid, on Monday next after the feast of the translation of St. Thomas the Martyr: that is to say, the fourteenth and sixteenth dayes of Iuly, in the yeer of our Lord one thousand six hundred fifty and six..
[1656] Hertf. ss. At the general quarter-sessions of the publick peace holden for the county of Hertford, on the fourteenth and sixteenth dayes of July, in the year of our Lord, one thousand six hundred fifty and six. It is ordered by this court, that whatsoever officer shall, according to law, apprehend any rogues or vagabonds ...
N. N. / [1682?] The heu and cry, or A relation of the travels of the Devil and Towzer through all the earthly territorys, and the infernal region, together with many of their most memorable adventures in search after the lost Heraclitus / written by N.N. ...
[1542] Heuy newes of an horryble earth quake whiche was in the cytie of Scharbaria in this present yeare of. xlii. The xiii. day of June. Also how that a cytie in Turky is sonke.
True friend to the gentle craft. / [1661] Hewson reduc'd, or, The shoomaker return'd to his trade being a show, wherein is represented the honesty, inoffensiveness, and ingenuity of that profession, when 'tis kept within its own bounds, and goes not beyond the last / written by a true friend to the gentle craft.
T. R. / [1674] Hey for Horn Fair, the general market of England, or, Room for cuckolds being a merry progress of nine several sorts of cuckolds here discovered ... : full of mirth and merry discourse, newly presented from Horn Fair to all the merry good fellows in England : to which is added, The marriage of Jockie and Jenny.
[between 1663-1674] Hey ho hunt about. Or, A pretty merry meeting of young men and maids, who went to the tavern by Cupids strong aids, they drank and were merry and sang a new song, they talkt and discours'd but did no body wrong, they kindly imbrac'd, and each other did kiss, you know there could be no great harm in this. The tune is, The couragious hartulesse healths.