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H Ha He Hi Hn Ho Hu Hv Hy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Hu.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
T.L., Esq. / [printed, anno Domini, 1659] Huc ades, hæc animo. Or A serious and (perhaps) seasonable advice, to the souldiery of the three nations of England, Scotland, and Ireland.: By T.L. Esq;
[1659?] A hue & crie after the good old cause
[Printed in the year of Clarendon's confusion, 1667] A hue and crie after the Earl of Clarendon.
[1690] A hue and cry after a Jacobite, or Louisian and a true character to know and distinguish him.
[1680] A hue and cry after beauty and virtue.
[1700] A hue and cry after Edward Kerby, a stone-cutter, and his wife Margaret with their two sons Joseph and Benjamine Kerby. Being a full and true account of the wicked robbery committed near St. Giles's Church, on Saturday last, at a joyners house in Plumb-tree-street, having first robbed the house of all movable goods, set if afterwards on fire.
[in the year 1688] The hue and cry after Father Peters, by the deserted Roman Catholicks.
[Anno Domini, 1683.] The hue and cry after J- Duke of M-, Lord G--y, and Sir Tho. A-------g.
[1660] A hue and cry after Lambert.
[1680] An hue and cry after R. Ls.
[Printed in the year, 1649] A hue and cry after religion and justice. Lost in the year 1641. and hath not been heard of since Charls the first, left the City of London. With the descriptions, marks, causes, symptomes and effects thereof. Also the practices of injustice and irreligion, with the execution thereof, characterized.
[1691] A Hue and cry after the abdicated B--- of E-- who has lately withdrawn himself from justice.
[1668] A Hue and cry after the devil for stealing away mens consciences
[1660] A hue and cry after the high court of injustice. Or, the arraignment and sentence of those blood-thirsty and unparallel'd traitors, who contrary to all law and justice, judged and condemned the late Kings Majesty, Charles the First, of glorious memory to death; who by the divine hand of Gods justice, which alwayes pursues and overtakes blood-thirsty traitots [sic] to their ruine aad [sic] destruction, are now to be made publick examples of justice, for that horrid act which is now by both Houses of Parliament declared to be horrid murder. With a perfect list of all their names, whose estates are to be sequestered for the same, for the use of his Majesty.
Nichols, Charles, fl. 1651. / [1651] The hue and cry after the priests who wander from benefice to benefice, directed to those who are neer neighbours to the great parsonages, where (if it be possible) they are to be found. It being an ansvver to the Ministers hue and cry; published by a devout clergy-man; R. Culmer. The dialogue explained, the priests dresse pulled off, the speakers, who in the parsons attireing-house were cloathed in a disguise; Mr. Culmers speakers. Paul Sheepheard. Barnaby Sheafe. ... Alias, Paul Sheep-biter; Barnaby Shift; ... hoping the hours approach wherein he shall no longer tythe. The imprimatur saith, let this hue and cry passe, follow it hast; post hast. Let it passe the parochiall, provinciall, classicall combination; but for all your haste, we must examine its warrant, least it be a false pretence, and not sealed with the royall signet of King Jesus. Published by the weakest and unworthiest of the labourers in Gods vine-yard. Charles Nichols.
T. P., Sir. / [1679] A hue and cry after the reasons which were to have been given on Thursday September 18, 1679 to the Lieutenancy, by Sir T.P. and others
[1680] A hue and cry after the worst of murderers, in the case of the Duke of Buckingham.
[MDCLI. 1651] The hue and cry after those rambling protonotaries of the times. Mercurius Elenticus. Britanicus. Melancholicus. and Aulicus. Published by authority.
[1682] A hue and cry after Tory-honesty, in a dialogue between a Whiggish and a Tory evidence
Ryther, John, 1634?-1681. / [1680] The hue and cry of conscience after secure sinners; or The alarm of conscience in order to the discovery of hidden guilt by John Ryther minister of the gospel.
[1690] A hue and crye after passive-obedience, and non-resistance Being a true character of a de-facto-man. Licensed according to order. August 15th. 1690.
[1688-9] A hue-and-cry after the Plot
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] An hue-and cry after the fundamental lawes and liberties of England: occasionally written upon the stealing of one of the grand assertors of them out of Newgate, by a party of men on horseback, pretending themselves to be souldiers, raised and paid by the people of England (not for the subversion,) but the preservation of the said lawes and liberties, &c. Together with some queries, and brief resolves, touching the present state of things, written for the consolation of the saints now reigning. By a well-wisher to the saints now reigning on earth, had they had the patience to have staid till the people had chose them, or that Christ the King of Saints above --- had setled the government upon them.
[1685] A Hue-and-cry after beauty and vertue
[1646] An hue-and-cry after Vox Populi. Or, An answer to Vox Diaboli, or a libellous pamphlet falsly styled Vox Populi; reviling the magistracy and ministry of Norwich. Wherein is laid down, the truth of the rise and progresse of the said ministers of Norwich, their late remonstrance. Together with the deceitfull dealing of the Independent faction in getting hands to their petition there annexed, and their juggling in other petitions in that city. As also what entertainment their petition found in the Court of Majoralty and Committee for the County. Together with the entertainment of this scurrilous pamphlet in that city
[1659] Hugh Peters's dreame
T. V. / [1660] Hugh Peters's passing-bell rung out in a letter to him from one that hath been an accurate observer of Hugh Peters and Oliver Cromwells bloody actions. Justice hath leaden feet, but iron hands. T.V.
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1652] Hugo Grotius his Sophompaneas, or, Ioseph a tragedy : with annotations / by Francis Goldsmith.
Coleman, Thomas, 1598-1647. / [1644] Huls pillar of providence erected: or The providentiall columne,: setting out heavens care for deliverance of that people, with extraordinary power and providence from the bloud-sucking Cavaliers, who had for six weeks closely besieged them. By T. C. minister of Gods Word. Imprimatur Charles Herle.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1690] Humane life: or, A second part of the enquiry after happiness. By the author of Practical Christianity.
[1689?] Humanum est errare, or, False steps on both sides
[1647] The humble acknowledgement and congratulation of many thousands young men and apprentices in and about the City of London, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. With his Excellencies answer to the same. Dated at Kingston August 19. 1647. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Signed, John Rushworth, Secr.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1650] The humble acknowledgement of the inhabitants of South-Wales and county of Monmouth: presented to the supreme authority of this nation, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. Subscribed by nineteen thousand (at the least) of the inhabitants of the places aforesaid. Die Jovis, 20 Junii, 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that the humble acknowledgement of the inhabitants of South-Wales and the county of Monmouth, with the answer of the House thereunto, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1646] The humble acknowledgement, and petition of divers inhabitants, in and about the citie of London. Presented to the Honourable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled the second of June. 1646. VVhereunto is added, the answer returned by the said Honorable House of Commons. Published by authoritie.
[printed in the year, 1660] An humble acknowledgment of His Majestie's incomparable grace, expressed in His proclamation of pardon
[1679] The humble address and advice of several of the peeres of this realm, for the sitting of the Parliament presented to His Majesty at White-Hall, the 7th of December, 1679.
[1680?] The humble address and petition of several peers of this realm to His Majesty of Sacred memory, King Charles the First, 1640
University of Oxford. / [1685] The humble address and recognition of the University of Oxford presented to His Sacred Majesty James II, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. according to an Act of convocation, bearing date, Feb. 21, in the year 1685.
[1689] An humble address from the people of England to their representatives in Parliament for an Act against buying and selling of offices.
[1647] The humble address of the agitators of the army to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.: Presented the 14. of August, on behalf of the kingdom and army. Shewing the unexpectedness of the intrusion of those gentlemen into Parliament, who so lately usurped a parliamentary power when the free Parliament was forc'd a way: as also the injustice of their sitting therein. Unto which is annexed their proposals to His Excellency at Hammersmith, on the 5. of this instant August; for the prevention of the said gentlemen, and all other illegal members, sitting in the Parliament.
Church of England. Province of Canterbury. Convocation. / [1700] The humble address of the archbishop, the bishops and the rest of the clergy of the province of Canterbury in convocation assembled / presented to His Majesty at Kensington, on Munday the tenth day of March, 1700 ; together with His Majesties most gracious answer.
Eglises réformées de France. / [1681] The humble address of the distressed Protestants in France as it was delivered to the French king : and now published both in French and English for the satisfaction of all true Protestants.
[M DC LXXXII i.e. 1682] The humble address of the grand jury of the borough of Tamworth; presented to the bayliffs, High Steward, Recorder, and the rest of the magistrates, at the general quarter-sessions of the peace for the said borough, holden the twenty seenth day of April, 1682. And by the unanimous consent of the court agreed upon and ordered to be under the common seal of this town, presented to the Kings most excellent Majesty.
[1679] The humble address of the heirs, executors, administrators and assigns of Sir William Courten and Sir Paul Pyndar, late of London, Knights; and William Courten Esq; deceased: together with their creditors and legatees, and other proprietors and adventurers with them to the East-Indies, China and Japan, faithfully represented to both Houses of Parliament, prorogued to the 26th. of January 1679.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Anno Dom. 1697] The humble address of the House of Commons to the King
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Anno Dom. 1699] The humble address of the House of Commons to the King
Pritchard, William, Sir, 1632?-1705. / [1682] The humble address of the Lord Mayor, Alderman, and Commons of the city of London in Common Council assembled at a common council held the 13th day of March, 1682, upon a petition presented by the inhabitants in and about Smithfield, taking notice that His Majesty (upon application from the Court of Aldermen in behalf of this city), has been pirased to order a stop to an intended patent for a market near Albermarle House, which (had it been passed) would greatly have reduced to the cities prejudice,... a committee was appointed immediately to withdraw and prepare an address to be presented to His Majesty from that court, who were Sir William Turner, Sir James Edwards, Sir John Moore, Aldermen; Sir Benjamin Newland, Deputy Ayleworth, Deputy Hawes, Deputy Langham, Mr. Charleton, Mr. Vernon, Commoners, with Mr. Cornman Serjeant ... and ordered to be forthwith presented to His Majesty at Newmarket by the same committee who had prepared it, the tenor whereof is as followeth.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1699] The humble address of the Lords spiritual and temporal to His Majesty in relation to the petition of Charles Desborow, late captain of His Majesty's ship Mary Gally, employ'd in the expedition to Newfoundland in the year 1697 under the command of Captain John Norris : and His Majesty's most gracious answer thereto.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1696] The humble address of the Right Honourable Lords spiritual & temporal in Parliament assembled presented to His Majesty on Wednesday the twenty eighth day of October, 1696, and His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1696] The humble address of the right honourable Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons in Parliament assembled. Die Veneris 13 Decembris 1695.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1695. i.e. 1696] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal and Commons in Parliament assembled: presented to His Majesty on the twenty fourth of February, 1695. And His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1698] The humble address of the right honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled, presented to His Majesty on Friday the tenth day of June, 1698. :: And His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1699 i.e. 1700] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled, presented to His Majesty on Munday the twelfth day of February, 1699: And His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1695] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled, presented to His Majesty on the sixteenth of December, 1695.: And His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1694] The humble address of the right honourable the Lords spiritual & temporal in Parliament assembled, presented to His Majesty the one of thirtieth of December, 1694 and His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1698 i.e. 1699] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled: presented to His Majesty on Munday the sixth day of February, 1698.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1698 i.e. 1699] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled: presented to His Majesty on Tuesday the third day of January, 1698. And His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1697 i.e. 1698] The humble address of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual & Temporal in Parliament assembled: presented to His Majesty. And His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1696] The humble address of the Right Honourable, the Lords Spiritual & Temporal, and Commons in Parliament assembled: presented to His Majesty on the seventeenth of December, 1695.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1694 i.e. 1695] The humble address of the right honourablehe [sic] Lords spiritual & temporal in Parliament assembled, presented to His Majesty the seventh day of March, 1694: An His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
Whitrowe, Joan. / [1689] The humble address of the VVidow VVhitrowe to King William with a faithful warning to the inhabitants of England to haste and prepare by true repentance and deep humiliation to meet the Lord, before his indignation burns like fire and breaks forth into a mighty flame so that none can quench it.
[1681] The humble address of your Majesties Deputy-Lieutenants, Justices of the Peace, and Commission-officers of the county of Glamorgan
[1695] An Humble address offer'd to the consideration of the Lords and Commons touching a law concerning perjury
True lover of his king and country. / [1680] An humble address to all the truely [sic] loyal commons of England by a true lover of his king and country.
I. B. / [1682] An humble address to the livery-men of London relating to the election of sheriffs / by a lover of his King and country.
True lover of his king and countrey. / [1680?] An Humble address to the truly loyal citizens of London: by a true lover of his king and countrey ; with a candid reprehension to the Intelligencer at the Stationers Arms in the Piazza under the Royal Exchange in Cornhil.
[printed in the year, 1677] An humble address with some proposals for the future preventing of the decrease of the inhabitants of this realm. With allowance. Ro. L'Estrange.
I. S. / [in the year, 1660] The humble addresse of I.S. to His Sacred Majesty delivered at White-Hall the second of June 1660.
Church of Scotland. Synod of Fife. / [1660] The humble addresse of the provinciall synod, of Fife in Scotland.: To His most sacred Majesty, after the receipt of his most gracious letter, to the several presbyteries of the Church of Scotland. Directed to the Right Honourable the Earle of Lauderdale, gentleman of His Majesties bed-chamber, and Lord Secretarie of Scotland, to me by him presented to His most Excellent Majesty.
Author of A letter to a member. / [1660] An humble addresse to the right honourable Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament in vindication of kingly power and government against the damnable positions of Jesuits and phanatiques desiring they would be pleased to call in the king without dishonourable conditions according to his just right / written by the author of a letter to a member.
[1662] The Humble addresses of several close prisoners in the Gatehouse, Westminster to the King's Majesty and Council, to the Lord High Chancelor and Lord Chief Justice, and judges of the Kings Bench to manifest their innocency and to obtain their liberty together, with a relation of their illegal, cruel and hard wage under many weeks of confinement.
[1660] The humble addrsse [sic] of the nobility and gentry on the county of Kent. Presented the 22. of June. 1660.
[1664?] An Humble adoration to our Blessed Lord Iesus in the Holie Sacrament of his precious body.
Breedon, Zachariah. / [1649] The humble advice and earnest desires of certain well-affected ministers, lecturers of Banbury in the county of Oxon, and of Brackly in the county of Northampton, to his Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, General of the forces raised by the authority of Parliament; and to the General Councell of Warre: / Presented Januray 25. 1649, by two of the subscribers. Also, a letter to the reverend ministers of the Gospel within the province of London, dated the 21 of this instant January.
[1646] The humble advice of the Assembly of Divines, now by authority of Parliament sitting at Westminster, concerning a confession of faith,: presented by them lately to both houses of Parliament. A certain number of copies are ordered to be printed only for the use of the members of both houses and of the Assembly of Divines, to the end that they may advise thereupon.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1673] Humble advice to the conforming and non-conforming ministers and people how to behave themselves under the present liberty / by the author of Toleration not to be abused.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] The humble advice, petition, and reasons of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament to His Majesty, why part of the terme ought not be removed to Oxford : with His Majesties gracious answer thereunto, and his reasons why he cannot recall his proclamation but requires obedience thereunto : also a declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, ordaining that no judge, minister, or other person belonging to the chancery, His Majesties Exchequer, or any other court shall presume to repaire to the said city of Oxon, or do, or execute any thing belonging to their said offices and imployments, but in the places usuall for the doing thereof.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1655] Humble advice: or The heads of those things which were offered to many Honourable Members of Parliament by Mr Richard Baxter at the end of his sermon, Decemb. 24. at the Abby in Westminster. With some additions as they were delivered by him to a friend that desired them, who thought meet to make them publick.
[1654?] An Humble advise to the right honorable the lord mayor, the recorder, and the rest of the justices of the honorable bench: to the goodmen of the jury, aud [sic] at the Sessions House in the Old-Bayley, London, in behalf of Mr. John Bidle, prisoner in Newgate.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] The humble and further demand of Iohn Lilburne Gent. prisoner at the bar, in order to the inabling of him to plead to the bill of indictment preferred against him; whereunto he is required to this day (being the thirteenth day of August. 1653.) to plead. The said John Lilburne prisoner at the bar having formerly demanded oyer or hearing of the Act of Parliament in the said indictment mentioned, and thereupon a paper purporting an Act of Parliament being read unto him, in these words, viz. An Act for the execution of a judgement given in Parliament against Lieutenant Colonel John Lilburn.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1659] The humble and healing advice of Colonel Robert Overton, Governour of Hull, to Charles Lord Fleetwood, and General Monck, and all other inferiour officers of both armies in England and Scotland
[1648] The humble and hearty representation and ingagement of the collective body of the city of London, and propounded by them to the free-commoners of the the counties, citties, townes and boroughs of the kingdome of England, and the dominion of Wales to, and with both Houses of Parliament, and each one to other.
Ireland. Parliament. / [in the Yeare 1641] The humble and just remonstrance. Of the knights, citizens, and burgesses, in Parliament assembled in Ireland.:
[1657] The humble and serious testimony of many hundreds, of Godly and well affected people in the county of Bedford, and parts adjacent, constant adherers to the cause of God and the nation..
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648 i.e. 1649] The humble ansvver of the General Councel of officers of the Army, under His Excellencie, Thomas, Lord Fairfax. To the demands of the Honorable the Commons of England, assembled in Parliament, concerning the late securing, or secluding of some Members thereof. Signed, in the name, and by the appointment of the Generall Councell of the officers of the Army. Jo: Rushworth Secr.
[1648] The Humble answer of the general councel officers of the army, under ... Tho. Lord Fairfax, to the demands of the ... Commons of England ... concerning the late securing or secluding of some members thereof
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1660] The humble answer of the House of Peers to His Majesties gracious lettter and declaration. Die Mercurii, 23⁰ Maii, 1660. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that the humble answer of the House of Peers to His Majesties most gracious letter and declaration be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Browne Cleric, Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble answer of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to the message of the 25 of August received from His Maiesty by the Earles of South-hampton and Dorset, and Sir Iohn Culpepper, Knight, Chancellor of the Exchequer returned by the aforesaid Sir Iohn Culpepper by order of both Houses to be presented to His Majesty ... : also a declaration of the Lords and Commons concerning the behaviour of the souldiers in this present expedition : with an order of both houses concerning irregular printing, and for suppressing of all false and scandalous pamphlets.
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1669] An humble apology for non-conformists with modest and serious reflections on the Friendly debate and the continuation thereof / by a lover of truth and peace.
[1660] The humble apology of some commonly called Anabaptists, in behalf of themselves and others of the same judgement with them: with their protestation against the late wicked and most horrid treasonable insurrection and rebellion acted in the city of London. Together with an apology formerly presented to the Kings most Excellent Majesty.
Doughty, Thomas, fl. 1618-1638. / [1620] An humble appeale to the Kings most excellent Maiestie Wherein is proued, that our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ, was authour of the Catholike Roman faith, which Protestants call Papistrie. Written by Iohn Hunt, a Roman Catholike, in defence of his religion against the calumniations and persecutions of Protestant ministers.
[1660] An humble caution concerning the danger of removing godly and approved ministers out of sequestrations.
[1660] The humble congratulation of the nobility and gentry of the county of Lincolne, presented by them to the Kings most excellent Majesty, on Monday the 25th of June, 1660.
Ireland. Parliament. / [12 July, 1642] The humble declaration and petition of the Lords spirituall and temporall and Commons in Parliament assembled in Ireland to the Kings most excellent majesty, and the Parliament of England now assembled, 1642, for putting the laws in execution against papists and recusants.
[1642] An Humble declaration of the apprentices and other young men of the city of London who were petitioners for peace shewing the causes of their petitioning and the passages concerning it : together with a true copy of their petition as it was delivered to both Houses of Parliament disclaiming those in print which were with out their knowledge.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [1643] An humble declaration to the right honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, touching the transportation of gold and silver, and other abuses practised upon the coynes and bullion of this realm, presented the 12th day of April, 1643 wherein is declared the great mischeifes that have befallen the common-wealth, by the above-said misdemeanours / by Thomas Violet ...
[1648] The humble declaration, tender, and petition of divers cordiall and wel-affected marriners, whose names are subscribed, to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. VVith the several answers given to the said petition.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Octob. 13, 1645] The humble desires and propositions for a safe and well-grounded peace, agreed upon by the mutuall advice and consent of the Parliaments of both kingdoms, united by Solemn League and Covenant. / Presented unto His Majesty at Oxford the 24. of Novemb. last, by Committees from both Houses of Parliament, and Commissioners from the Kingdom of Scotland. Together with an order and severall votes of the Commons assembled in Parliament, the 4. and 8. of this prsent Octob. 1645. for delinquents to compound according to the said propositions, and to come in to the Parliament before December next ensuing.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble desires and propositions of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, tendred to His Majestie, Febr. 1.: And His Majesties gracious answer and propositions, Febr. 3. 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642. i.e. 1643] The humble desires and propositions of the Lords and Commons in Parliament: tendred to His Majestie, February 1. and His Majesties gracious answer and propositions the third of February 1642.
Free subject. / [1659] The humble desires of a free subject and true lover of the liberties of the three nations, of England Scotland, and Ireland, and of the dominions, and territories belonging to them; whereby to unite them in love, and amity.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [December 30. 1645] The humble desires of Prince Rupert, Prince Maurice, and others their adherents, to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, to be tryed at a counsell of war.: Together with His Majesties letter to Colonel Samuel Sands Governour of Worcester, concerning the persons aforesaid.
[1647] The humble desires of the citizens, young men, and apprentices, of the City of London: presented to both the Honourable Houses of Parliament, July 26. 1647. Together with two ordinances of Parliament.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1642. July 5] The humble desires of the commissioners in Scotland to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie with their hearty requests to unite the King and Parliament : as also, the names of the said commissioners : with an order of the House of Commons, testifying their loving acceptance and thankfulnesse for their brotherly care of the publique welfare.
[in the year 1652] The humble desires of the gentlemen, free-holders, and inhabitants, of the county and city of Dvrham, and other of the northerne counties, for founding a colledge at Durham. Represented to the high court of Parliament, by their severall petitions: the heads whereof, with the reasons thereunto annexed, are as followeth.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Maii 5. in the yeare, 1642] The humble desires of the Lords Commissioners, for the kingdome of Scotland. Presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie, in the behalfe of the three kingdomes: that he would be pleased to return to his great counsellors, the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that so the present distractions and distempers of this state may be removed. With a message of thanks delivered to the Lords Commissioners for Scotland, by Mr. Pym, from the House of Commons, in the name of themselves and the whole commons of England, for this their advice and counsell.
Harley, Edward, Sir, 1624-1700. / [1681] An humble essay toward the settlement of peace and truth in the church, as a certain foundation of lasting union by Sir Edward Harley.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1641] An humble examination of a printed abstract of the answers to nine reasons of the House of Commons, against the votes of bishops in Parliament. Printed by order of a committee of the honourable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament.
[1642] The Humble gratulation and petition of divers His Majesties faithfull subjects of the true Protestant religion within the county palatine of Lancaster with His Majesties answer thereunto.
[1685] An humble hint to the King and Kingdom on the coronation-day of James the II, &c. expressing the due love and loyalty of the humblest amongst His Majesties servants.
[June 30. 1646] Humble instructions for the setling of garrisons in Ireland, whereby that countrey may be sooner reduced, if the war be prosecuted with effect:and alsowhat manner of men may in reason be the fittest for that countrey service.
L. T. / [Printed in the yeer 1643] An humble letter of loyalty to the Londoners: admonishing them of their immiuent [sic] miseries, and advising them to a timely prevention. / By L.T. a well-willer to the welfare of the King, Parliament, and kingdome.
[Printed 1590. Reprinted 1641] An humble motion made in the time of the reign of Queen Elizabeth, to the honourable lords of her Majesties privie councell, for the reforming of ecclesiasticall discipline and church government after the VVord of God. Wherein is shewed how the livings, profits, and revenewes of the archbishops, lord bishops, and cathedrall churches, may be best ordered and disposed of for the maintenance of an able ministery throughout the land. And the doubts and difficulties which may be objected against that course are fully answered.
Penry, John, 1559-1593. / [Anno 1590] An humble motion vvith submission vnto the right Honorable LL. of Hir Maiesties Priuie Counsell. VVherein is laid open to be considered, how necessarie it were for the good of this lande, and the Queenes Majesties safety, that ecclesiasticall discipline were reformed after the worde of God: and how easily there might be provision for a learned ministery.
Massachusetts. General Court. / [in the year 1660] The humble petition and address of the general court sitting at Boston in New-England,: unto the high and mighty Prince Charles the Second. And presented unto his most-gracious majesty Feb. 11. 1660.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [MDCLXXX 1680] The Humble petition and address of the Lord Mayor, aldermen and commons of the City of London
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1681] The humble petition and address of the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, Aldermen and Commons of the City of London, in Common-Councel assembled
England and Wales. Army. / [1659] The humble petition and addresse of the officers of the Army, to the Parliament of the Common-Wealth of England, &c.: Thursday, May 12, 1659. Ordered by the officers of the Army, that this petition and address be forthwith printed and published. Thomas Sandford Secretary.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1657] The humble petition and advice, presented unto His Highness the Lord Protector: by the knights, citizens and burgesses assembled at the Parliament begun and held at Westminster the 17th day of September 1656. and there continued until the 26th day of Iune following, and then adjourned unto the 20th day of Ianuary 1657. As also, their humble additional and explanatory petition and advice, presented unto His Highness in the same Parliament; together with His Highness consent unto the said petitions when they were respectively presented.
[1695?] The humble petition and case of the tobacco-pipe-makers of the cities of London and Westminster in behalf of themselves, and the rest of their brethren, through the Kingdom of England and dominion of Wales; as also the distressed condition they must inevitably lye under, if the intended imposition on tobacco-pipes be laid.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] The humble petition and declaration of both Houses of Parliament to the Kings most excellent Majesty:: sent to Yorke, by one Lord and two members of the House of Commons on Wednesday the 23. of March. 1641. : In answer to every particular of His Majesties speech at New-market which hee made to the committee of both Houses when they presented the last declaration. : With their additionall information received from the governour of Roterdam ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Ann. Dom. 1641 i.e. 1642] The humble petition and declaration of both houses of Parliament, to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, sent to Yorke by one lord, and two members of the House of Commons, on Wednesday the 23. of March. 1641. In answer to every particular of His Majesties speech at Newmarket: which he made to the committee of both Houses when they presented the last declaration. : With their additionall information received from the governour of Rotterdam, concerning the great fleet prepared in Denmarke, which by means of the Lord Digby should have beene transported over to Hull. : Whereunto is added, a coppy of the petition, delivered to the King at Newark, by the inhabitants of Lincolne.
[1648] The humble petition and desires of the commanders, masters, mariners, younger brothers and sea-men of the shipping belonging to the river of Thames: (whose names are subscribed to the number of 558), presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, on Thursday the 29 of June, 1648. Together with all their transactions concerning a personall treaty with His Majesty : and their undertaking for the timely reducing of the revolted ships, &c. John Kersey, Clerk of Trinity-House. With deliberate answers of the Lords and Commons suitable to the importance of the said petition. John Browne Cler. Parliamentorum. Henry Elsynge Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
[Febr. 17. 1647 i.e. 1648] The humble petition and grateful, acknowledgement of the town of Taunton in the county of Somerset; to be in all humility presented, to the Honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. Die Mercurii, 9 Febr. 1647. The humble petition and grateful acknowledgement of the inhabitants of the town of Taunton in the County of Somerset, in approbation of the late votes passed touching the King, was this day read; and it is ordered, that the thanks of this House be returned to the petitioners for their very good affections expressed to the Parliament : it is further ordered, that the said petition be printed. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Hunscot, Joseph. / [1646] The humble petition and information of Ioseph Hunscot stationer,: to both the Honourable Houses of Parliament now assembled, against divers scandalous libels, and treasonous pamphlets against kingly government, and parliament proceedings; as may appear by the very books herewith presented.
[September 1. 1642] The humble petition and protestation of the county of Kent:: presented the 30th of August, 1642. to the honorable Houses of Parliament by Sir John Sidley knight, with many thousands of hands thereunto. Wherein they disclaim that late, bold, and unexampled petition sent to His Majestie, contrived by a few malevolent, ambitious and loose persons, and their reall affections to King and Parliament. Together with Sir John Sidleys speech upon the presenting of the said petition. Also, the answer of the House of Commons to the said petition delivered by their speaker. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these petitions be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[Wylde, Richard] / [Printed in the yeare 1654] The humble petition and remonstrance of Richrd [sic] Wylde, merchant and adventurer in the East-India trade laying open the many wilfull neglects, ill-managed actions and improvident courses, the governors and committees of the East-India Company, have heretofore, and still do practice in all their way of trade to the East-Indies, to the exceeding great prejudice of the adventurer and nation in generall. Together with a narrative of the principall wrongs and injuries the Dutch have barbarously perpetrated upon the persons, ships and goods of the company in Amboyna, and other parts of India, as also the manner of trade to Potugals [sic] heretofore, and now the Dutch have, and doe practise, to their exceeding great increase of stock which our company would never be perswaded to follow, in so full and ample manner as they ought to have done.
[Printed in the yeare 1644] The humble petition and remonstrance of some hundreds of retaylers who have sparkes of charity, and reason in them. And of country chap-men of the associated counties, and of thousands of poore people besides: for the restoring of farthing token: who are extreamely damnified, and are like to perish by the suppression of them.
[March 15. 1647 i.e. 1648] The humble petition and representation of many inhabitants of the county of Buckingham, concerning the late votes passed, touching no farther address to the King, presented to the Honorable House of Commons, March the ninth, 1647. With an Order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, in approbation of the said petition. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this petition with the Order be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1653] The humble petition and representation of several aldermen, aldermens deputies, Common-Councel men, and other citizens of London, in the behalf of themselves, and many others; concerning the re-sitting of the late Parliament. Together, with a catalogue of the representators names; and an order of the councel of state, for the demissing and discharging them from all places of publike trust in the Common-Wealth.
[1649] The humble petition and representation of several churches of God in London, commonly (though falsly) called Anabaptists. Which was presented on Monday the second of April, to the supream authority of the nation, the Commons assembled in Parliament. Together with the answer and approbation of the Parliament thereunto.
[1660 1661] The humble petition and representation of the sufferings of several peaceable, and innocent subjects, called by the name of Anabaptists, inhabitants in the county of Kent, and now prisoners in the goal of Maidstone, for the testimony of a good conscience. Together with their free and faithful acknowledgement of the King's authority and dignity in civil things, over all manner of persons, ecclesiastical and civil, within His Majesties dominions. With their reasons, meriting the King's protection in their civil and spiritual rights, equal with other His Majesties obedient subjects. Humbly offered to the King's Majesty, and the consideration of our fellow brethren and subjects. Well worthy general observation.
[September 1, 1642] The Humble petition and resolvtion of the countie of Kent presented and read to the Right Honourable the Lords assembled in Parliament August 30, 1642 : with The answer of the Lords thereunto annexed, August 30, 1642.
[Decemb. 17, 1642] An humble petition for accomodation presented to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, at Oxford, on Sunday the eleventh of this instant December / from the gentry and commonalty of the countie of Yorke, and other adjoying counties; declaring their earnest desire to have peace concluded, and a happy agreement, betweene the King and Parliament.
[1642] The humble petition of 85. gentlemen and freeholders, and 15. ministers of the county palatine of Chester. Preferred to His Majestie at York, the seventh of May, 1642. In behalf of themselves and others. Together with His Majesties gracious answer.
[November 27. 1642] The humble petition of all the inhabitants of the town of Old Braintford, to the Honourable the Commons assembled in Parliament, for some speedy course for reliefe of such great damage and losse as they received by his Majesties forces of the twelfth and thirteenth of this present November. Together with an order for the ministers of Middlesex, and partly of London, to reade in their parish churches on the next fast day the relation of the sufferings of the inhabitants of old Braintford lately printed for Ed. Husbands and Jo. Frank, and to excite the people to a compassionate consideration of them. Ordered, that this petition and order be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1648 i.e. 1649] The humble petition of divers inhabitants of the city of London, and places adjacent, in the behalf of the poore of this nation. Together, vvith the humble representation of the presentors thereof. With the answer thereunto, and the names of those that are added to the Committee of Complaints, to whom those that find themselves agrieved, or can offer any thing for the good or the poor, may make their address. March 10. 1648-49. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings.
[1642] The humble petition of divers noblemen and gentlemen, estated in Ireland, and now at London, presented to His Maiestie at York together with His Majesties answer thereunto, March 28, 1642.
[1643] The humble petition of divers of the knights, gentry, and other inhabitants of the county of Berkes, to the Kings most excellent Maiesty concerning a sudden accomodation of peace with his court of Parliament with his Majesties gracious answer to the said petition.
[1659] The humble petition of divers well-affected persons,: delivered the 6th day of July, 1659. To the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Common-vvealth of England. With the Parliaments answer thereunto, and sense thereupon.
[1642.] The humble petition of His Majesties loyall subjects in the county of Lincoln.
Hind, James, d. 1652. / [1651] The humble petition of James Hind (close prisoner in New-gate): to the right honourable the Councell of State; and their proceedings thereupon. Together with the speech and confession of the Bishop of Clonwel at the place of execution at Limmerick in Ireland, on the 9 of this instant November, 1651. As also, his prayer immediately before he was turned off the ladder; and his declaration to the people, concerning the King of Scots; and the grounds of his engagement against the Parliament. Likewise, the manner of the deportment of General Oneal, and 29 colonels and other officers, who were all hanged at the same time.
[1648] The humble petition of Jock of Bread, Scotland. To the high and honourable court of Parliament, now assembled at Edinburgh. Many copies whereof were scattered about in the streets of the city of Edenburgh in Scotland.
[1644] The humble petition of knights, esquires, gentlemen, some of the committee, with divines, freeholders, and inhabitants of the county of Warwick and the city of Coventry to both Houses of Parliament humbly laying open the present grievances of that county, to which petition was annexed betweene three and four thousand hands, presented on Wednesday the 21 of August, 1644. Also the humble petition of most of the committee, commanders and others of the county of Stafford : setting forth the present dangers threatned to that county, expressing their humble desires that the Right Honorable the Earl of Denbigh, their Lord Generall, may with sutable conveniences be speedily accommodated and sent down to their relief, to this petition was annexed many hands.
[1651] The humble petition of many cordial friends, to this present parliament, inhabiting within the city of London, and places adjacent, in behalf of Mr. Christopher Love, prisoner in the Tower. Presented to the supreme authority, the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. The 11. of July, 1651.
[1659] The Humble petition of many inhabitants in and about the city of London presented to the Parliament by Mr. Sam. Moyer and others, May 12, 1659 : together with the answer of the Parliament thereunto.
[1647] The humble petition of many officers lately drawne from the army for the service of Ireland, in the behalfe of themselves, and their souldiers, to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Knight, Captaine Generall of the army raised by authority of both Houses of Parliament. Shewing the reasons why, and how they were drawne off. With a vindication of themselves against the scandals raised by some of his Excellencies army since their drawing off. Also, a letter annexed from the Generall to the severall regiments inducing them to engage in that honourable and just warre.
[1647] The humble petition of many peaceable citizens of London, to the Right Honourable the Lord Major, the right worshipfull the aldermen and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled.
[1658 i.e. 1659] The humble petition of many thousand citizens and inhabitants in and about the City of London To the Parliament of the Common-Wealth of England. Together with the Parliaments answer thereunto.
[1643] The humble petition of many thousands of wives and matrons of the city of London, and other parts of this kingdome, for the cessation and finall conclusion of these civill wars, and for the restitution and revocation of their hvsbands, who have as just cause to complaine for the want of them, together with our children and bosome friends, as the virgins have for losing their sweet-hearts. Presented by divers gentlewomen of good credit, and citizens wives; to the considerations of both Houses, on Thursday, the second of February.
[Iuly 14. 1647] The humble petition of many thousands of yong men, and apprentices of the City of London, to the High and Honorable, the knights, citizens and burgesses in the supreme court of Parliament assembled. Presented the 13 of July, 1647. Die Martis, 13 Julii, 1647. A petition, stiled The humble petition of many yong men and apprentices of the City of London, was this day read; and it is ordered, that Sir John Danvers, Alderman Atkin, and Colonel Ven do acquaint the petitioners, that the House is at this time upon the consideration of setling the peace and great affairs of the kingdom; that they will consider of it in convenient time. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1646. i.e. 1647] The humble petition of many thousands of young men and apprentices of the City of London, to the High and Honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses, in the supreame court of Parliament assembled. As it was presented by Aldermen Atkin the first day of March, 1646. A petition being stiled the Humble petition of divers young men and apprentices of the Citie of London was this day read and it is ordered that Aldermen Atkin, Collonel Venn, and Mr. Vassell doe from this house give the petitioners thanks for the expressions of their good affections; that they will take their petition into consideration in convenient time; and as for that businesse concerning dayes of relaxation is already under consideration and committee. Hen. Elsynge Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
[1646. i.e. 1647] The humble petition of many well-affected freemen, and citizens of the City of London, for themselves, and the rest of those Covenant-ingaged citizens, whose names were subscribed to the late humble representation presented to the Parliament. To the Right Honorable the Lord Mayor, the right worshipfull the aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled. Presented Ianuary 25. 1646. Published according to order.
[1659] The Humble petition of many well-affected persons of Somerset, Wilts and some part of Devon, Dorset and Hampshire to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England against tythes together with the Parliaments answer thereunto and resolves thereupon.
[1642] The humble petition of some of the inhabitants of the parish of Leonard Shoreditch against Iohn Squire, vicar of the parish aforesaid, together with thirteene articles against the aforesaid Iohn Squire. Also the humble petition of the major, recorder, alderman, common councell men, and inhabitants of the borough of Kings Lyn in the county of Norfolk.
[Printed in the yeare. 1641] The Humble petition of the Brovvnists:
[1643] The Humble petition of the citie of Bristoll for an accommodation of peace between His Majestie and the honourable the High Court of Parliament as it was presented to the Kings most excellent majestie at the court at Oxford, by foure of the aldermen of the said citie, on Saturday the seventh of Januarie : with His Majesties gracious answer therunto.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1643] The humble petition of the Commissioners of the General Assembly to the Kings Majesty their declaration sent to the Parliament of England : their letter to some brethren of the ministry there, and their commission to their brother Master Alexander Henderson, January 1643.
[1648] The humble petition of the committee, gentry, ministry, and other the inhabitants of the county of Lejcester, as it was presented to the right honorable the Commons assembled in Parliament; October 2. 1648. With the Parliaments answer thereunto.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1659] The humble petition of the Common Council of the City of London; presented to the high court of Parliament on Saturday the 24 of September, 1659.
[1694?] The Humble petition of the common people of England, to the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, particularly to their representatives, the House of Commons
Kent (England) The humble petition of the Commons of Kent agreed upon at their generall assizes : presented to His Majestie, August the first, 1642 : with certain instructions from the county of Kent to Mr. Augustine Skinner : whereby the desires of the said county may be presented by him to the Honourable House of Commons : with His Majesties answer to the aforesaid petition : at the Court of York, August 4, 1642.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [Jan. 16. 1648. i.e. 1649] The humble petition of the commons of the City of London in Common Councel assembled,: to the Honorable, the Commons of England in Parliament assembled. With a narrative of the proceedings of the Court of Common-Councel: and the vote of the House of Parliament, and their answer thereupon. Together with Colonel Titchborn's speech, made in the Honorable House of Commons at the delivery of the said petition and narrative. Ordered by the Commons ... that this petition ... be forthwith printed ...
[in the yeare, 1642] The humble petition of the gentry and commons of the county of Yorke presented to His Majesty at York, April 22. 1642. And His Majesties message sent to the Parliament, April 24. 1642. Concerning Sir Iohn Hothams refusall to give His Majestie entrance into Hull.
[1642] The Humble petition of the gentry and inhabitants of Holdernes: with His Majesties answer July 6. 1642.
[August 8. 1642] The humble petition of the gentry, ministers, and commonalty of the Barony of Kendall in the county of Westmerland, who have subscribed hereunto. Wherein they set forth their readinesse to maintain and defend His Majesties royall person, honour, and estate, and according to their protestation, the power and priviledge of Parliaments, the lawfull rights and liberties of the subject. 6. Augusti, 1642. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that master Bayns who delivered this petition into the House, return the county hearty thanks for their duty to His Majesty, and good affection to the Parliament. And it is further ordered, that this petition be forthwith prinred [sic]. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1642] The humble petition of the gentry, ministers, and freeholders of the county of York, assembled at the assizes there holden.: Presented to His Majestie the 5. of April 1642. Together with His Majesties speech at the presenting thereof. And his gracious answer thereunto.
[1641] The humble petition of the Hartfordshrie-men [sic]. Being about the number of two thousand, already lodged in London; comming to the Parliament house for a redresse of their grievances: which they hope they shall be eased of, aswell [sic] as other parts of the kingdome. Comming, with as faithfull and loyall hearts to their king and country, as any shire of England whatsoever.
[1643] The humble petition of the House of Commons.:
[1641] The humble petition of the inhabitants of the countie of Essex, who to the number of twenty thousand hands, have subscribed and presented to the committee of the House of Commons at Grocers-Hall in London, Ian. 18. 1641. VVhich was accompanied by knights, gentlemen, and others of good quality in a very great number. To the honorable knights and burgesses of the House of Commons in Parliament. The humble petition of the knights, gentlemen, ministers, and other inhabitants in the county of Essex.
[1645] The humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Dorset presented to His Maiesty at Ragland the 8th of July, 1645, with His Majesties gratious answer thereunto.
[Ianuary 11, 1642] The Humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Essex to His Majesty with His Maiesties gracious answer thereunto : also, the petition presented by the inhabitants of the afore said county to both houses of Parliament.
[1642] The humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Hertford to his Majesty. With his Maiesties gracious answer thereunto. Also, the humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Bedford, to the Kings most excellent Majesty. With his Maiesties gracious answer thereunto.
[1642] The Humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Oxford to His Majesty, with His Maiesties answer thereunto
[1646. i.e. 1647] The humble petition of the inhabitants of the county of Suffolke: presented to the Right Honourable the House of Peers, on Tuesday the 16. of February, 1646. With their answer thereunto. Die. Mercurij 29 Febr. 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this petition and answer be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
[1642] The humble petition of the knights, esquires, ministers, gentlemen, and free-holders, in the countie palatine of Lancaster. Presented, May 2. 1642. With His Majesties letter to the major of Kingston upon Hull, 25. of April, 1642.
[Printed 1648] The humble petition of the knights, gentlemen, citizens, freeholders, and inhabitants of the county of Surrey, and the borough of Southwark, to the Right Honourable both Houses of Parliament of England assembled at Westminster. Presented on Tuesday the 16 of May. 1648. VVith a letter from the said county to the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled. Likewise the petition of the county of Essex, and the answer of both Houses to the same. With their letter to the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-councell assembled. May 16. 1648.
[1648] The Humble petition of the knights, gentry, clergy, and commonalty of the county of Sussex, presented to both Houses on Wednesday, June 7, 1648 together with the answer of both Houses to the same, June 9, 1648 : to which are added some observations vpon the answer of both Houses to the sayd petition ...
[1642] The humble petition of the knights, iustices of the peace, gentlemen, ministers, free-holders and others of the countie of Cornwall. Being, the true copie of the agrievances of the said whole countie, as it was delivered April the 22. 1642. (to the House of Commons) by some thereunto appointed. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1659] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen and Common Council of the City of London presented to the Parliament on Thursday June 2, 1659 together with the answer of the House thereunto.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [August 12. 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councel assembled, presented to the Right Honorable, the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. With the answer of the Commons to the said petition. Die Mercurii, 9 Augusti, 1648. Ordered by the Commons ... that the City petition .. be forthwith printed ...
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled.: To the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in High Court of Parliament. With their answer to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the city of London in Common-Councell assembled: to the Right Honourable the Lords & Commons in Parliament assembled. Together, with the answers of both Houses to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [October 17. 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: with the answers of both Houses to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the city of London, in Common-Councell assembled to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in High Court of Parliament. Whereunto is annexed, two petitions; the one entituled, The humble petition of divers well-affected citizens of the city of London. The other entituled, The humble petition of divers young-men, citizens, and other apprentices of this honourable city.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [August 8. 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled, presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: with the answer of the Lords to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [October 17. 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled, presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: with the answers of both Houses to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [July 31. 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled, presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: with the answers of both Houses to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [July 24, 1648] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled, with the annexed papers: presented to the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: with the answer of both Houses to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled. To the Honourable the House of Commons assembled in High Court of Parliament. With the answer of the House of Commons to the said petition.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-councell assembled.: To the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in High Court of Parliament.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [anno Dom. 1683] The humble petition of the Lord Mayor, aldermen and commons of the city of London in Common Council assembled, as it was presented to his Majesty in council at Windsor, upon Monday the 18th of June 1683. Together with the Lord Keepers speech.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [17. Ian. 1645 i.e. 1646] The humble petition of the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of London in Common Councell assembled, concerning church government: presented to the House of Peers upon Fryday the 16. of Ianuary 1645. With the answer thereunto. Die Veneris 16. Ian. 1645. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this petition, with the answer thereunto, shall be forthwith printed and published. Ioh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1683] The humble petition of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the city of London in Common Council assembled as it was presented to His Majesty in council at Windsor, upon Monday the 18th of June, 1683 : together with the Lord Keeper's speech.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1646] The humble petition of the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of London, in common councell assembled: With an humble representation of the pressing grievances and important desires of the well-affected freemen, and covenant-engaged citizens of the city of London, to the Lords and Commons assembled in high court of Parliament. Together with the severall answers of both houses of Parliament to the said petitions and representation.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble petition of the Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament unto His Majesty (with reasons moving them to advise His Majesty) to decline his intended journey into Ireland sent to Yorke by the Earle of Stamford, Sir Iohn Culpepper, knight, Chancellour of the Exchequer, and Anthony Hungerford, esquire, who presented the same to His Majesty at York on Monday last, being the 18 day of April, 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Decemb. 30, 1642] The humble petition of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parlament [sic] presented to the Kings Majesty at Oxford, wherein they declare their humble desires concerning the L. Kymbolton and Mr. Pym : together with the propositions of peace, agreed on by both
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble petition of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament presented to His Majestie at York the seventeenth of June, 1642 with His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble petition of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Presented to His Majestie at York, the 17 of June, 1642: with His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble petition of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled, to the Kings most excellent Majesty for a pacification between His Majesty and both Houses, as it was delivered by the Lord of Holland to His Majesty at Beverly, on Saturday, July 16, 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The humble petition of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, sent to His Majestie at York.: Concerning the removall of His Majesties arms, cannon, and ammunition, in his magazin at Hull. And the taking off the reprive of six condemned priests, prisoners in Newgate. With His Majesties answer thereunto. 14. April. 1642.
[1683] The humble petition of the loyal dissenters to his Majesty: for the speedy calling of a parliament, to redress the greivances of the subjects
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1642] The humble petition of the major, aldermen, and commons of the citie of London and His Majesties gracious answer the fourth of January, 1642.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1642] The humble petition of the major, aldermen, and commons of the Citie of London to His Majestie with His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1642 i.e. 1643] The humble petition of the Major, Aldermen, and Commons of the Citty of London to his Majesty,: with his Maiesties gracious answer thereunto.
[1649] The Humble petition of the major, aldermen, bayliffs, and commonalty of the city of Oxon, in the county of Oxon to the supreame authority of the nation, the Commons in Parliament assembled : with their grievances annexed, and the parliaments answer thereto.
[1647] The Humble petition of the many peaceable citizens of London to the Right Honovrable the Lord Major, the Right Worshipfull the Aldermen and commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [MDCXC 1690] The humble petition of the members of the Common-Council of the city of London
University of Oxford. / [Printed anno, 1641] The humble petition of the ministers of the Church of England desiring reformation of certain ceremonies and abuses of the Church: with the answer of the vicechancelor, the doctors, both the proctours, and other the heads of houses, in the Vniversity of Oxford.
[1 June 1646] The humble petition of the ministers of the counties of Suffolke and Essex, concerning church-government. Presented to the Right Honourable the House of Peers on Fryday, May 29. 1646. With their answer thereunto. Die Veneris, 29 Maii, 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this petition and answer be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
[July 10. 1649] The humble petition of the officers now engaged for Ireland: to the supreme authority of England, the Commons assembled in Parliament. With the orders of Parliament in answer thereunto. / Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this petition and orders thereupon be forthwith printed and published: Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1647] The humble petition of the peaceable and well-affected inhabitants of the counties of Norfolk and Suffolk; together with the city and county of Norwich, earnestly endeavouring after the prosperity of this our high Court of Parliament, and the speedy establishment of the peace, liberties, and freedomes of the kingdome. Presented, to the Honourable House of Commons, upon Fryday, July 2. by above one hundred gentlemen, and free commoners, in the name of many thousands that did subscribe it. With the answer of the House of Commons therunto annexed.
[one thousand and six hundred sixty and six 1666] The Humble petition of the poor distressed prisoners in the Compter at Bishops-gate
[1644] The Humble petition of the poore distressed prisoners in the hole of the poultry compter being about threescore and ten persons in number : against this time of the birth of our saviour Iesus Christ.
[1690] The Humble petition of the Presbyterian ministers and professors of the church, to the high commissioner and Parliament of Scotland
[1641] The humble petition of the Protestant inhabitants of the counties of Antrim, Downe, Tyrone, &c, part of the province of Vlster, in the kingdome of Ireland, concerning bishops expressed in thirtie one heads of grievances by reason of their over-ruling lordly power : as it was presented to the right honourable assembly, the knights, citizens and burgesses of the House of Commons in this present Parliament.
[Printed 1641. i.e. 1642] The humble petition of the Protestant inhabitants of the counties of Antrim, Downe, Tyrone, &c. part of the province of Vlster in the Kingdome of Ireland concerning bishops.: Expressed in thirtie one heads of grievances, by reason of their overruling lordly power. As it was presented to the right honourable assembly, the knights, citizens and burgesses, of the House of Commons in this present Parliament. And accepted of that honourable House.
Eglises réformées de France. / [1681] The humble petition of the Protestants of France lately presented to His Most Christian Majesty by the Mareschal Schomberg and the Marquis of Ruvigny
[1681] The humble petition of the Protestants of France to the French-King, to recall his declaration for taking their children from them at the age of seven years
Schomberg, Friedrich Hermann Schomberg, Duke of, 1615-1690. / [1681] The humble petition of the Protestants of France, lately presented to his most Christian Majesty, by the Mareschal Schomberg, and the Marquis Ruvigny. A true copy in English.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1680] The humble petition of the right honourable the lord mayor, aldermen, and commons of the city of London, in common-council assembled on the thirteenth of January, 1680 to the King's most Excellent Majesty, for the sitting of this present Parliment prorogu'd to the twentieth instant : together with the resolutions, orders, and debates of the said court.
[1642] The humble petition of the Scottish, and many others the inhabitants of the Province of Ulster, in the Kingdome of Ireland. To the right reverend and right honorable the moderator, and remnant members of the Generall Assembly of Scotland, conveened at S. Andrews in July. 1642.
University of Oxford. / [1644?] An humble petition of the Vniversity and city of Oxford lately presented to His Majestie, for a speedy accommodation of peace, between himselfe and his high court of Parliament : together with His Majesties gracious answer to the said petition.
[July 23. 1642] The humble petition of the vvretched, and most contemptible, the poore commons of England, to the blessed Elizabeth of famous memory.: Also a most gratious answer, with a divine admonition and propheticall conclusion.
[1647] The humble petition of the wel-affected young men, and apprentises of the City of London: on the behalfe of themselves and many thousands more. To his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, Capt. Gen. of the forces raised for the defence of the kingdom. Together with a congratulatory letter from the agitators in the army to the said petitioners.
[Printed in the yeer. 1643] The humble petition of the well-affected Commons of England: presented to the two honourable houses of Parliament, for a speedy reformation, (which hath been long expected) both in church and state. Submissively supplicating that grand assembly; that they would be pleased to propound to, and advice with the grave and reverend synod concerning the premisses.
[1653] The Humble petition of the well-affected of the county of South-Hampton in behalf of the ministers of the Gospel and for continuance of their maintenance.: With Mr. Recorders speech. And the Parliaments answer thereunto.
Philopatris, fl. 1606. / [1606] An humble petition offered to the right reuerend, honourable, and vvorshipfull estates of this present Parliament assembled ar [sic] Westminster Pallace wherein the wandring ghost of the late pyramis demolished lately in Parâis, discourseth his hard fortunes, trauailes, and strange accidents to the new Brittaine monarchie, to whom he wisheth all peace, wealth, and prosperitie. Written by Philopatris, pittying his downfall, and perswading his new erecting, and building vp againe in Westminster.
[1679?] The humble petitions of His Majesties truly loyal Protestant subjects, by some called Presbyterians, for a blessed reformation
[1641. i.e. 1642] The humble petitions of the bailifes, port-men, and other the inhabitants of Ipswich, in the county of Suffolke.
Maynard, John, Sir, 1602-1690. / [1648] The humble plea and protest, of Sr. John Maynard knight of the Bath and a (late member of the honourable house of Commons) &c. Being the copie of his letter and protest, sent unto the Lords, Febr. 14. 1647. Directed as followeth, to the Right Honourable my singular good Lord, Edvvard Earle of Manchester, speaker of the House of Peeres. These --:
T. A. (Thomas Arnold) / [1660] Humble praise, offered up in the publick solemnity, June the 28th 1660 being a day of thanksgiving for His Majesties happy restauration / by T.A. ...
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1654. / [1641] The humble presentation of Richard Delamain the younger, to the right honorable House of Peers, assembled in Parliament.:
Culpeper, Thomas, Sir, 1626-1697. / [printed in the year 1671] An humble proposal for the relief of debtors, and speedy payment of their creditors
[MDCLXXVIII 1678] An humble proposal of such particular rules as are necessary to be established for the setling of a registry; presented by way of instance to demonstrate the fesibility [sic] thereof, with submission to better judgments for any amendments or alterations therein.
Davies, Joseph. / [ca. 1690] An humble proposal that may intirely check and restrain, the growth of highway-men, foot-pads, house-breakers, shop-lifters and other incendiary's, by threatening letters;: and at no charge to the government, but in case of a war, may be an hundred thousand a year, in the way of trade of this kingdom. / By Joseph Davies.
Well-wisher to trade and the publick good. / [1679] An humble proposal to cause bancrupts make better and more speedier payment of their debts to their creditors than, by long experience hath been found, the statutes against bancrupts do effect, or than any other way hitherto proposed, hath shewen by a well-wisher to trade and the publick good.
[1696?] An humble proposal to Parliament, against office-jobbing.
[1695?] An humble proposal to the honourable House of Commons, to increase his Majesties customs upon Tabacco above 150000 l. per annum, to be a fund for raising money to pay off, and clear the transport ships.
Hoskins, Thomas. / [1700?] An humble proposal to the honourable the House of Commons, for raising of large sums of money for supplying the government, securing the proprietors in their estates, quieting the minds of a multitude of His Majesty's loving subjects, and giving incouragement for greater improvements.
Cole, John, fl. 1700. / [1700?] An humble proposal to the honourable the knights, cityzens and burgesses in Parliament assembled, for employing and maintaining the poor of this kingdom, by erecting fisheries, and improving manufacturies
[1673/4 i.e. 1674] An Humble proposal, whereby His Majesty may raise and extend his credit to the annual value of his revenue without interest or damage to the kingdom
[1647] The humble proposalls of the adjutators in the army presented to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. In the behalfe of divers that suffer in matters concerning the King. Also a declaration from his Excellency, and the Councell of his army, held at Putney Septem. 9. 1647. Concerning the fundamentall authority, and government of the kingdome. By the appointment of His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of his army signed, Jo. Rushworth, Secretary.
Potter, William. / [1651] Humble proposalls to the honorable the Councell for Trade and all merchants and others who desire to improve their estates, shevving what particulars if enacted by Parliament would (as with due submission is conceived) conduce to advance trade, imploy the poore, diminish interest, improve publique revenues; and prevent the cruelty of creditors, and the injustice of debtors. Tending (likewise) speedily to promote the enterprise discovered in a late treatise, entituled, The key of wealth, and in an abstract thereof, called, The trades-man's jewel.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1695] Humble proposals for the relief, encouragement, security and happiness of the loyal, couragious seamen of England, in their lives and payment, in the service of our Most Gracious King William, and the defence of these nations humbly presented to the two most Honourable Houses, the Lords and Commons of England, in Parliament assembled / by a faithful subject of His Majesty, and servant to the Parliament and nation, and the seamen of England, in order for safety and security of all aforesaid, W. Hodges ; to which is added, a dialogue concerning the art of ticket-buying, in a discourse between Honesty, Poverty, Cruelty and Villany, concerning that mystery of iniquity, and ruin of the loyal seamen.
[1656] Humble proposals to the Parliament now assembled whereby the profession of the civil law may be used in certain cases to the great ease and benefit of the people : without looking back to Episcopacy or any thing that is abolished, or making any use of the Pope's law commonly called The Canon law or taking away any thing from the Common law, and in a perfect compliance with this present government.
[1644] The humble propositions of the agents for the Protestants in Ireland, residing at Oxford, presented to His Majesty the 18 of Aprill 1644 in pursuance of the petition of the Protestant subjects in Ireland, humbly craveing of His Majesty that for the satisfaction of iustice, and his owne honour, exemplary punishment may be inflicted upon the Irish rebells that have had a hand in shedding soe much innocent blood : and that His Majestie will not grant a pardon to those bloody rebells, for the murders and cruelties committed by them since the breakeing forth of this odious rebellion.
[Febr. 3, 1643] The Humble remonstrance and complaint of many thousands of poore distressed prisoners in the prisons in and about the citie of London committed for debt and other uncapitall offences wherein is plainly declared the insufferable abuses both in fees and other exactions inflicted on poore prisoners by jaylors and such other instruments of law though not of justice : presented to the consideration of the high court of Parliament.
[1647] The humble remonstrance and desires of divers officers and souldiers in the Army, under command of Colon[e]l Hewson;: presented to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, upon Thursday last. Novemb. 4. 1647. to be communicated to both Hou[s]es if [sic] Parliament assembled at Westminster. Wherein is declared, the great and dismall cloud now arising, together with their firme and constant resolution to adhere to his Excellency, against all dividers and opposers in the common cause of this nations peace and safety, and to suppresse all incendiaries, who do or shall endeavour to beget divisions within this kingdome. By the appointment of the said officers and souldiers, whose names are hereunto subscribed. Novemb. 9. 1647. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot.
[1653] The Humble remonstrance and petition of certain churches vvalking in the fellowship of the faith and in the order of the Gospel with the Churches of Christ in America who joyn in this remonstrance and petition with many other godly persons (including some of our brethren now in Scotland) : having also the full content and concurrence of many others elsewhere ...
[1659] The Humble remonstrance and petition of the gentlemen, ministers, and free-holders of the said county, on the behalfe of themselves and the whole county.
England and Wales. Army. / [1649] The humble remonstrance and resolves of Col. Overtons regiment in his Excellencies garrison of Hull;: subscribed by the officers in the name of themselves and their souldiers, and presented to His Excellency the Lord General Fairfax. Wherein is remonstrated their integrity to their trust, and their own vindication against the late aspersions cast on them, as if they had declared for Thompson's party, and other late irregular actings. Together with Colonel Overton's letter to the General.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690?] An humble remonstrance concerning some additional confirmations of the Kingdom of Christ to be in its succession 1697 rising from further light in prophecy.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] An humble remonstrance from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: concerning the great sufferings and grievances of divers, whose cases are represented to the Parliament. Read in the House of Commons. the 14. day of September 1647. Die Martis, Septem. 14. 1647. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that this businesse be referred to the consideration, and examination of the Committee of Indemnity, to relieve them as they shall see cause, if they have power, otherwayes to make speedy report to the House. H. Elsynge Cler. Par, Dom, Com.
[1643] An humble remonstrance in the behalfe of the Protestants of this kingdome, for setling the present distractions in religion, by a nationall synod With the names of the divines appointed and approved of by the Parliament to be consulted with in the nationall synod, for setling of religion, and reformation of church-government.
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1649] The humble remonstrance of Sr. Francis VVilloughby knight: therein setting forth his faithfull services, his many sufferings, and his earnest desires to spend the rest of his dayes in the service of the Parliament, against the rebels of Ireland.
[1647] The humble remonstrance of the apprentices of the City of London. To the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor Court of Aldermen, and Common Councell of the same city, &c. As also to the whole kingdome.
[1693] An Humble remonstrance of the batchelors, in and about London, to the Honourable House in answer to a late paper, intituled A petition of the ladies for husbands.
[1659] The Humble remonstrance of the commission officers and private soldiers of Major General Goffs regiment, so called, of foot presented to His Excellency The Lord Fleetwood and the General Council of Officers of the Army at Wallingford House on April 26, 1659.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1647] An humble remonstrance of the commissioners of the General Assembly met at Edinburgh the 13th of October 1647 and since concluded concerning the Kings Majesties answer to the propositions of both kingdomes for peace : also, about the army in England and touching some things in relation to the Parliament : with their desires presented to the Right Honourable the Committee of Estates for the kingdome of Scotland.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1647] The humble remonstrance of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly to the Honourable and high Court of Parliament now assembled. Together with the ansvver of the Estates of Parliament to the said remonstrance.
England and Wales. Army. / [1653] The humble remonstrance of the General Councel of officers met at Dalkeith the fifth of May, 1653. in behalf of themselves and the forces in Scotland: shewing their hearty concurrence with his Excellency the Lord General Cromwel, and his Councel of officers at White-Hall, in dissolving the late Parliament.
[Printed in the year· 1648] The humble remonstrance of the reduced officers declaring their grievances to the Parliament and kingdome.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] An humble remonstrance of the representations of divers moderate, and peaceable citizens of London, to both Houses of Parliament: with twelve propositions, for the setling of a firme and lasting peace, and reconciling all differences in the Church of England: vvhich being granted will give much satisfaction to all pious, godly, moderate men, whether they be Presbyterians, Independents, prelaticall or royalists.
Philagathus, Philanthropus. / [1675] An humble remonstrance to the King & Parliament in the behalf of many decayed and decaying citizens and families of London, occasioned solely by the dreadful fire of that city and some concurring calamitous events of providence since. Per Philanthropus Philagathus.
[1689] An Humble remonstrance to the Lords and Commons in the present convention assembled
[1641] An humble remonstrance to the right honourable, the Lords in the High Court of Parliament
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1651] The humble remonstrances of the Commission of the Generall Assemblie, to the Kings Majestie, and Honorable Comittee of Estates, of the third, and twenty fyfth of January, 1651 with the answer from the Kings Majesty & Honorable Comittee of Estates, thereunto, of the sixth of Februarie, 1651.
[anno Dom. 1655] The humble representation and address of severall churches and Christians in South VVales, and Munmouth-shire, &c.
[MDCLVI 1656] The Humble representation and address to His Highness of several churches & Christians in South--VVales, and Monmouth-Shire. Presented Thursday January 31.
[1649?] The humble representation and petition of divers vvel-affected gentlemen, free holders, and others of the county of Oxon Presented to the supream authority of the nation, the Commons in Parliament Assembled, April 6. 1649. VVith the speech of Mr. Butler at the delivery of the said petition, and the speakers answer thereunto.
Chester (England). Justices of the Peace. / [1651] The humble representation and petition of the justices of peace, the grand juries, and other well-affected persons to this Commonwealth, at the general-sessions and goal-delivery for the county palatine of Chester, in the name of the said county: presented to the supreme authority of this nation, the Parliament of England. Friday the 16th of May, 1651. Ordered by the Parliament, that this petition be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
England and Wales. Army. / [1659] The humble representation and petition of the officers of the Army, to the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England.: Presented to them Wednesday the 5th of October, 1659. by Maj. General Disbrow, accompanied with the field-officers of the Army, and subscribed by above two hundred and thirty commission-officers in and about London. Together with the Parliaments answer thereunto. Wednesday, Octob. 5. 1659. Ordered by the General Council of the Officers of the Army of the Commonwealth, that this representation and petition be forthwith printed and published. Tho: Sandford, Secretary.
[1659] The Humble representation and remonstrance of divers free-men of England well-affected to Parliaments, to the Right Honourable the Councel of Officers of the Army
[1649] The humble representation and resolution of the officers & souldiers of Lieut. Generall Cromwel's regiment. Subscribed by the officers and souldiers present at the rendezvouz of the regiment neer Aldermaston, and presented to his Excellency by Lieutenant Iohn Byfield.
[1655] The Humble representation and vindication of many of the messengers, elders, and brethren belonging to several of the baptized churches in this nation of and concerning their opinions and resolutions touching the civil government of these nations and of their deportment under the same : together with a cautionary word from two of the messengers to their brethren to bespeak their peaceable subjection to the present government.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] An humble representation from His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councel of the Armie; concerning their past endeavours, and now finall desires for the puting of the souldiery into constant pay. For the immediate disburthening the kingdom of free quarter, the prevention of any further encrease of arrears, and in order to the better disbanding of supernumeraries, and other things concerning the souldiery. Humbly presented to the Right Honourable the Houses of Parliament, by Colonell Sir Hardresse Waller, and Colonell Whaley, Decemb. 7. 1647. By the appointment of His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of the Army. Signed Jo: Rushworth, Secr. Decemb· 7. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbott.
Lambe, Samuel. / [1658] The humble representation of Samuel Lambe of London merchant.
[1659] The humble representation of some officers of the Army, to the Right Honourable Lieutenant General Fleetwood.: November 1. 1659.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] The humble representation of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly to the honorable estates of Parliament; upon their declaration lately communicated to us. Subscribitur, A. Ker.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The humble representation of the committee, gentry, ministry, and other well affected persons, in the county of Leicester:: to His Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, and the Generall-Councell of officers of the Army. In reference to the agreement of the people, tendred to the kingdome, as touching religion.
[1702?] The humble representation of the Protestant purchasers of forfeited lands in Ireland
[1661] An humble representation of the sad condition of many of the Kings party, who since His Majesties happy restauration have no relief, and but languishing hopes together, with proposals how some of them may be speedily relieved, and others assured thereof, within a reasonable time.
Hodges, William, Sir, 1645?-1714. / [1694] An humble representation of the seamens misery in the loss and abuse of them in their payment, and their being oftentimes extorted out of the one half of it by some, and cheated of it all by others with the mistery of some officers and masters, humbly represented to His Majesty, and the two most honourable houses, the Lords and Commons of England in Parliament assembled ...
[between 1696 and 1713] An humble representation to the honourable the commons of England assembled in Parliament, in relation to the importation of sail cloath from Holland.
[1687] An humble representation upon the perpetual imprisonment of insolvent debtors, as being I. Against the law of God. II. Against the most antient fundamental common laws of this kingdom. III. Against the rule of justice. IV. Against the law of conscience, and Christian charity. V. Against the practice of other countries. VI. Against the creditors own profit. VII. To the prejudice of the King, and his kingdoms.
[1688] An Humble request to Protestants to promote religion and trade with directions how to do it.
[1689] Humble requests both to conformists and dissenters, touching their temper and behaviour towards each other upon the lately passed indulgence
[1682?] An humble reque[st to the honourable charitable gentry of] St. Pauls Covent-Garde[n], with other great and noble persons, ladies, gentry, and well-wishers to the numerous poor children in St. Martins, St. Giles's, and St. Clements Danes, in the [c]ounty of Middlesex
Becon, Thomas, 1512-1567. / [In the moneth of Auguste. the yeare of our Lord. 1554] An humble supplicacion vnto God for the restoring of hys holye woorde, vnto the churche of Englande, mooste mete to be sayde in these oure dayes, euen with teares of euery true [and] faythfull English harte.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1651] An humble vindication of a free admission unto the Lords-Supper published for the ease, support, and satisfaction of tender consciences (otherwise remediles) in our mixt congregations / as it was delivered at two sermons upon the occasion of this solemnity in the weekely labours of John Humfrey.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1651] An humble vindication of a free admission unto the Lords-Supper published for the ease, support, and satisfaction of tender consciences (otherwise remediless) in our mixt congregations / as it was delivered at two sermons upon the occasion of this solemnity in the weekly labours of Iohn Humfrey ...
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] The humble vindication of the Commissioners of the General Assembly and their late proceedings in answer to the letter of the high and honourable court of Parliament, dated May 11 to the several Presbyteries in the Kingdom
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1656 i.e. 1657] The humbled sinner resolved what he should do to be saved. Or Faith in the Lord Jesus Christ the only way of salvation for sensible sinners.: Discovering the quality, object, acts, seat, subject, inseparable concomitants and degrees of justifying faith. The agreement and difference of a strong and weak faith; the difficulty of beleeving, the facility of mistake about it, and the misery of unbelief. The nature of living by faith, and the improvement of it to a full assurance. Wherein several cases are resolved, and objections answered. / By Obadiah Sedgwick, Batchelour in Divinity and late minister of the Gospel in Covent Garden.
[1643] The Humerous tricks and conceits of Prince Roberts Malignant she-monkey, discovered to the world before her marriage also the manner of her marriage to a cavalier and how within three dayes space, she called him cuckold to his face.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1689?] Of humiliation, and the effects of it in relation to the present occasion
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1697] Humiliations follow'd with deliverances a brief discourse on the matter and method of that humiliation which would be an hopeful symptom of our deliverance from calamity accompanied and accommodated with a narrative of a notable deliverance lately received by some English captives from the hands of cruel Indians and some improvement of that narrative : whereunto is added A narrative of Hannah Swarton, containing a great many wonderful passages, relating to her captivity and deliverance.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1624] Humilitie, the saints liuerie; or, The habit of humilitie, the grace of graces fetched out of the wardrobe of Saint Paul. As it was deliuered (for substance) in two sermons at Blacke-Fryers in London, the one, September 22. the other, October 6. 1624. By Daniel Cavvdrey minister of the Word of God, at little Ilford in Essex.
[1693] The Humours and conversations of the town expos'd in two dialogues the first, of the men, the second, of the women.
[1652] Te humple remonstrances of Rice op Meredith, op Morgan, Shentilman of Wales; to te Parliaments of Enghelandts, and and [sic] her cood Lord Shenerals.: Wherin is set forth, awl her troubles and crievanees [sic], and such a way propounded to te Parliaments, tat tey may (if tey please) kiff her present remeties. Awlso, her makes a tiscovery of awl te chief (wat you call 'ems) incentiaries and tisturbers of te peace of her peloved country of Wales, tat tey may pe prought to condign punishemnt. Togeter, with a fery brave new ballacks or sangs, made py her nown cousins, shan op Shefferies, op Shenkins, &c. a fery exshellent cood Welsh-Boet, was warrant her. Ordered March te first, 1652 (being St Taffy's tay) to pe forthwith printed and published; and appointed to pe read and sung in awl te metheglins and strong-ale houses, throughout Enghelandts and Wales. Topies op Tomas, Cler.
Newman, Mr. / [1646] An hundred and six lessons: or Christian directions, composed together by three godly divines, for the benefit of all those which desire to walk according to Gods word. Occasioned and begun by Mr. Newman, encreased and enlightned [sic] Mr. Johnson, multiplied and ordered by Mr. Breercliffe. Also, a briefe and profitable exposition on Psal. 119. 9. 39
[between 1674 and 1679] A hundred godly lessons. That a mother on her death-bed gave to her children, whereby they may know how to guide themselves towards God and man, to the benefit of the common-wealth, joy of their parents, and good of themselves. Tune is, Wigmores galliard.
Stinnet, William. / [1616] An hundred heauenly thoughts. And resolutions, tending to draw the minde from euill to good. Written by W. S. preacher of Gods worde in S. Iohns of Mathermarket in Norwich.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [Anno. 1561] A hundred sermons vpo[n] the Apocalips of Iesu Christe reueiled in dede by thangell of the Lorde: but seen or receyued and written by thapostle and Eua[n]gelist. S. Iohn: compiled by the famous and godly learned man, Henry Bullinger, chief pastor of the congregation of Zuryk. Newly set forth and allowed, according to the order appoynted in the Quenes maiesties, iniuntions. Thargument, wurthines, commoditie, and vse of this worke, thou shalt fynd in the preface: after which thou hast a most exact table to leade thee into all the princypall matters conteyned therin.
Tusser, Thomas, 1524?-1580. / [Anno. 1570] A hundreth good pointes of husbandry lately maried vnto a hundreth good poynts of huswifery: newly corrected and amplified with dyuers proper lessons for housholders, as by the table at the latter ende, more plainly may appeare: set foorth by Thomas Tusser Gentle man, seruant to the right honorable Lorde Paget of Beudefert.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Anno Domini, 1649] The hunting of the foxes from New-Market and Triploe-Heaths to White·Hall, by five small beagles (late of the Armie.) Or The grandie-deceivers unmasked (that you may know them.) Directed to all the free-commons of England, but in especiall, to all that have, and are still engaged in the military service of the Common-Wealth. / By Robert Ward, Thomas Watson, Simon Graunt, George Jellis, and William Sawyer, late members of the Army.
[1675] The hunting of the hare; with her last will and testament. As 'twas performed on Bamstead Downes, by conny catchers, and their hounds. To a pleasant new tune.
J. T., of Westminster. / [1619] The hunting of the pox a pleasant discourse betweene the authour, and pild-garlicke : wherein is declared the nature of the dissease, how it came, and how it may bee cured / by J. T. Westminster.
[between 1685-1688] The Huntington-shire plovv-man: or, The plowmans complain for the loss of his hearts delight. True love alone, does cause my moan, such sorrows I possess; I being left of joys bereft, to languish in distress. Tune of, My child must have a father. This may be printed. R.P.
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [M.D.XLIII. 1543] The huntyng & fyndyng out of the Romishe fox whiche more then seuen yeares hath bene hyd among the bisshoppes of Englong [sic] after that the Kynges hyghnes had comma[n]ded hym to be dryuen out of hys realme. Whosoeuer happeneth upon thys book, if he loue god beter than man, et the Kynges hyghnes better then the bysshopes fals hypocrisi, let hym gyue it to the Kyng, that he may rede it before the bysshopes condemn it.
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1668] The husband forc'd to be jealous, or, The good fortune of those women that have jealous husbands a translation by N. H.
Vauts, Moses à. / [1650] The husband's authority unvail'd;: wherein it is moderately discussed whether it be fit or lawfull for a good man, to beat his bad wife. Some mysteries of iniquity are likewise unmasked, and a little unfolded. A subject, to some, perhaps, as unwelcom as uncoth. / From an inner cloyster of the Temple; by Moses à Vauts a faithfull votary, and free denizen of the Common-wealth of Israel.
[1685] The husband's instructions to his family:, or, Household observations fit to be observed by vvife, children, and servants
Mascall, Leonard, d. 1589. / [1581] The husbandlye ordring and gouernmente of poultrie. Practised by the learnedste, and suche as haue bene knowne skilfullest in that arte, and in our tyme.
A. S., Gent. / [1697] The husbandman, farmer and grasier's compleat instructor. Containing choice and approved rules, and directions for breeding, feeding, chusing, buying, selling, well ordering and fatning bulls, cows, calves, rams, ews, lambs, swine, goats, asses, mules, &c. : How to know the several diseases incident to them, by their signs and symptoms, with proper remedies to cure them; : as likewise all griefs, and sorrances what-ever. : Also, a treatise of dogs, and conies, in their breeding, ordering, and curing the distempers they are subject to. : To which is added, The experienced vermine-killer, in particular directions, for taking and destroying all sorts of vermine in houses, out-houses, fields, garden, graneries, and other places. / By A.S. Gent.
Bury, Edward, 1616-1700. / [1677] The husbandmans companion containing one hundred occasional meditations reflections and ejaculations : especially suited to men of that employment : directing them how they may be heavenly-minded while about their ordinary calling / by Edward Bury.
[Printed in the yeer 1647] The husbandmans plea against tithes. Or, Two petitions presented unto the House of Commons assembled in Parliament: by divers freeholders, and other freemen of Hertfordshire, with the parts adjacent of Bedford and Buckinghamshires for the taking away of tithes. And the matter of the said petitions is reduced unto two propositions, or generall heads, and reasons to confirm them. And also the said petitioners answers unto certain objections made by the ministers and impropriators that would continue tithes upon the husbandman. Published by some of the said petitioners whose names are set down in the latter end of this book, for the vindication of themselves and their fellows, from the reproach cast upon them by the writer of a book, intituled, Plain English, &c. Printed 1646. And the reproach cast upon them by the author of another book, intituled, Tithes re-mounted, &c.
[Printed in the year 1667] A huy and cry after conscience.