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I Ia Ib Ic Id Ie If Ig Ih Ii Il Im In Io Ip Ir Is It Iu Iv Ix
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Im.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Pattenson, Matthew. / [M. DC. XXIII. VVith licence. 1623] The image of bothe churches. Hierusalem and Babel vnitie and confusion. Obedienc [sic] and sedition. By, P. D. M.
Cavendish, Richard, d. 1601? / [1571?] The image of nature and grace conteynyng the whole course, and condition of mans estate written by Richard Caundishe. Seene and allowed.
[Lane, Edward, Col.] / [1654] An image of our reforming times: or, Jehu in his proper colours;: displayed in some exercitations on 2 Kings 9 and 10 chapters: setting forth the opportunity was given him to do his work in. cause he had committed to him to manage. Also, his policie, zeal, profession, hypocrisie: with his sins, and their aggravations. reason for all this. In all which he is proved to be a particular character of our times: by which, as in a glass, we may see the state and condition we have brought our selves into, by our deviations. Concluding with a word to Jehu, Jehonadah his counsellor, and the despised persecuted people of God. /
[1642] The Image of the malignants peace, or, A representation of the seditious carriages of the London cavaliers in their first endeavours for the saccage and plunder of the city under the specious vizor of a petition for peace and accomodation : published to undeceive the multitude who under that most desirable name peace have bin wrought to give their hands to the countenancing of their catilinarian conspiracy.
[1536?] The images of a verye Chrysten bysshop, and of a couterfayte bysshop.
Holbein, Hans, 1497-1543. / [the yere of our lord God, 1549] The images of the Old Testament: lately expressed, set forthe in Ynglishe and Frenche vuith a playn and brief exposition.
Strickland, John, 1600 or 1601-1670. / [1644] Immanuel, or The church triumphing in God with us.: A sermon preached before the right honorable House of Lords, in the Abbey of Westminster; at their publique thanksgiving, November 5th 1644. By John Strickland, B.D. Pastor of the church at St Edmunds in Nevv Sarum. A member of the Assembly of Divines.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1667] Immanuel, or, A discovery of true religion as it imports a living principle in the minds of men, grounded upon Christ's discourse with the Samaritaness : being the latter clause of The voice crying in a wilderness, or, A continuation of the angelical life / mostly composed at the same time by S.S.
Wishartt, William. / [1642] Immanuel, or, The mistery of God, manifested in the flesh sung in the severall cantoes of Urania, Astræa, Melpomene / by Will. Wishartt ...
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1658] Immanuel the salvation of Israel the word of the Lord came unto me the twelfth day of the sixth month in the year accompted 1657 concerning the Iewes and scattered tribes of Israel as I was waiting upon the Lord in spirit, in Legorne in Italy, which in the name of the Lord I give forth to be copied and sent throughout the world / written by J.P.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1660] Immanuel the salvation of Israel the word of the Lord came unto me the twelfth day of the sixth month, in the year accounted, 1657, concerning the Jews and scattered tribes of Israel, as I was waiting upon the Lord in spirit, in Legorne in Italy, which in the name of the Lord I give forth to be copied, and sent throughout the world / written by ... J.P.
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1698] Immorality, debauchery, and profaneness, exposed to the reproof of Scripture, and the censure of the law containing a compendium of the penal laws now in force against idleness, profaneness, and drunkenness, houses of unlawful games, profane swearing and cursing, speaking or acting in contempt of the Holy Sacrament, disturbing of ministers, profane jesting with the name of God, absenting from the church, profanation of the Lord's day, debauched incontinency, and bastard-getting : with several texts of Scripture prohibiting such vices : also a brief collection of several signal judgments of God against offenders in the said vices and debaucheries / published for the advancement of reformation of manners, so happily begun and carried on by several societies, by G. Meriton, Gent.
[printed in the year M DC XC VIII. 1698] The immorality of the English pulpit as justly subjected to the notice of the English stage, as the immorality of the stage is to that of the pulpit. In a letter to Mr. Collier. Occasion'd by the third chapter of his book entitl'd, A short view of the immorality of the English stage, &c.
[1647] Immortality in mortality magnifi'd in a strange (yet true) narration of one Master Pountney, merchant, sometimes living in the parish of Mary le Bow in Cheapside, who was buried in the chancell of the church of Leonard East-cheap, anno Dom. 1613. and was found on this present Feb. 15. 1647. whole and sound without any diminution or corruption of his members or body inward or outward, having lain in his grave (according to the precedent date, which is extracted from the register book of the aforesaid parish, Leonards East-cheap) 34 years, published as a wonder of wonders in this age. Printed and published according to order of Parliament.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] The immortality of mans soule, proved both by scripture and reason contrary to the fancie of R.O. in his book intituled Mans mortality ...
Manlove, Timothy, d. 1699. / [1697] The immortality of the soul asserted, and practically improved shewing by Scripture, reason, and the testimony of the ancient philosophers, that the soul of man is capable of subsisting and acting in a state of separation from the body, and how much it concerns us all to prepare for that state : with some reflections on a pretended refutation of Mr. Bently's sermon / by Timothy Manlove.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [Printed in the yeer 1645] The immortality of the soule:: the excellencie of Christ Jesus, treated on. Wherein the faithfull people of God may finde comfort for their souls. / By T.H. Published according to order.
Holdsworth, Thomas. / [1695] Impar conatui, or, Mr. J.B. the author of an answer to the animadversions on the Dean of St. Paul's vindication of the Trinity rebuk'd and prov'd to be wholly unfit for the great work he hath undertaken : with some account of the late scandalous animadversions on Mr. Hill's book intituled A vindication of the primitive fathers ... : in a letter to the Reverend Mr. R.E. / by Thomas Holdsworth.
[1684] An impartial account of all the material circumstances relating to Sir Thomas Armestrong Kt. who was executed at Tyburn for high treason, on Friday the 20th of June, 1684. from the first discovery of the plot, to the day of his execution. As his being impeached of high treason, for conspiring the death of the King, &c. His flight, and his Majesties proclamation issued out thereupon, for his apprehending. His continuance in Holland. The indictment of high treason against him, and process of outlawry entered thereon. His being apprehended at Leyden in Holland, and brought into England. His commitment to Newgate, and the award of death against him at the Kings-Bench-Bar at Westminster. The manner of his behaviour till the day of his execution. Together with his last dying words at the place of execution, &c. Entered according to order.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1679] An impartial account of divers remarkable proceedings the last sessions of Parliament relating to the horrid Popish plot &c. ...
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [MDCXCV 1695] An impartial account of Mr. John Mason of Water-Stratford, and his sentiments by H. Maurice ...
[1682] An impartial account of Richard Duke of York's treasons, and the several arts and methods made use of by him for the obtaining the crown of England to which is added The true picture of a popish successor, exactly drawn by the reigns of Christian the Second, and Sygismond, King of Sweden, and Ferdinand the Second, King of Bohemia.
[1684] An impartial account of the behaviour of Sir Thomas Armstrong, from the time of his apprehension to his execution: with his deportment at Tybourn; where he was executed for high-treason, on Friday the 20th day of June, 1684.
[1679] An Impartial account of the doctrines of the church of Rome viz : the pope's supremacy, his infallibility, his power of indulgence, the lawfulness of equivocation, no faith to be kept with hereticks that the pope hath power to declare heresie and who are hereticks, that he may excommunicate emperours kings and princes &c. : shewing what Rome was in its pristine purity : and how it hath degenerated in the several centuries by ushering in those horrid innovations : proved from their own authors : in a letter to a friend in the countrey.
[1696] An Impartial account of the horrid and detestable conspiracy to assassinate His Sacred Majesty King William, raise a rebellion in England, Scotland and Ireland and to encourage an invasion from France
[1688] An Impartial account of the late discovery of the persons taken with fire-balls in Southwark and the circumstances attending what materially happened during their being in custody and confession before the justice of peace, with many other matters relating to that dreadful occasion.
[1691] An impartial account of the late famous siege, and most noble defence of the city of Mons with the reasons of its surrender. Being a summary relation, of all the particular sallies, assaults, attacks, skirmishes, rencounters, and other actions, both within the city, and in the camp of the French King: with the number of the slain and wounded, and the great officers in the French camp. As it was delivered in sundry letters, from credible persons there, to persons of eminent quality in London. Licensed, April the 6th, 1691. J. Fraiser.
[1680 26 Aug] An Impartial account of the misfortune that lately happened to the Right Honourable Philip, Earl of Pembrooke and Montgomery together with a true and just relation taken not onely from the constable that was then upon the watch, but from sober and eminent citizens of London that went down on purpose to know the bottom of that barbarous injury.
[1686] An impartial account of the names of His Majesty's most honourable privy-council and principal officers of this kingdom, now in commission, under the most puissant and renowned prince, King James II
[1681] An Impartial account of the nature and tendency of the late addresses, in a letter to a gentleman in the countrey
[1683] An Impartial account of the proceedings at Guild-Hall, the 5th of this instant September, 1683 upon the election of a sheriff to serve for the insuing year : as likewise chamberlain, ale-conner &c., being a brief relation of what remarkably occurred upon the said elections.
[1682] An impartial account of the proceedings of the Common-Hall of the city of London, at Guild-Hall, June the 24th, 1682 for electing of sheriffs for the said city and county of Middlesex, &c.
Bedloe, William, 1650-1680. / [1679] An impartial account of the several fires in London, Westminster, Southwark, and the places adjacent. Begun and carried on by papists, for the promoting their damnable plot and conspiracy for subverting the government, and destroying the Protestant religion; with the several ways and methods practiced by them in manageing their horrid designs of fire and desolation. / Discovered by Cap. William Bedlow who was formerly engaged with them in those wicked practices.
[1691?] An Impartial account of the several great & successful actions which has been obtain'd by His Majesties forces over the rebellious rapparees in Ireland, since the first of this instant January, 1691 more especially I. That in the province of Ulster by Collonel Woosley, II. That of the Bogg of Allen by Collonel Foulkes, III. That of Lanesborough by Collonel Brewer : in a letter from Dublin, January the 6th, and what was mentioned in the last intelligence printed there.
Palmer, John, 1650-1700? / [1690] An impartial account of the state of New England, or, The late government there, vindicated in answer to the Declaration which the faction set forth when they overturned that government : with a relation of the horrible usage they treated the governour with , and his Council, and all that had His Majesty's commission : in a letter to the clergy there / by John Palmer.
[1684] The Impartial account of the taking of Luxemburg by the French, after a long and doubtful siege together with a brief relation of what remarkably happened during the siege thereof.
[Printed in the year, M.DC.XCI 1691] An Impartial account of the word "mystery" as it is taken in the Holy Scripture
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1683] An impartial and brief description of the plaza, or sumptuous market-place of Madrid, and the bull-baiting there together with the history of the famous and much admired Placidus : as also a large scheme : being the liverly representation of the Order of Ornament of this solemnity / by James Salgado ...
Waller, William, Sir, d. 1699. / [1678] An impartial and exact accompt of the divers popish books, beads, crucifixes and images, taken at the Savoy by Sr. William Waller, one of His Majesties justices of the peace and burnt by order, in the New Palace-yard Westminster, the 11th of February ; written in a letter to a friend in the countrey.
A. L. / [1683] An impartial and full account of the life & death of the late unhappy William Lord Russel eldest son and heir of the present Earl of Bedford, who was executed for high treason July 21, 1683, in Lincolns-Inn-Fields : together with the original and rise of the earls of Bedford, giving a brief account of each of them.
[Printed in the year 1661] An impartial character of that famous polititian and late admired minister of state, Cardinal Mazarine:
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [M DC LXXXIII i.e. 1683] An impartial collection of the great affairs of state. From the beginning of the Scotch rebellion in the year MDCXXXIX. To the murther of King Charles I. Wherein the first occasions, and the whole series of the late troubles in England, Scotland & Ireland, are faithfully represented. Taken from authentic records, and methodically digested. / By John Nalson, LL: D. Vol. II. Published by His Majesty's special command.
Warren, George, 17th cent. / [1667] An impartial description of Surinam upon the continent of Guiana in America with a history of several strange beasts, birds, fishes, serpents, insects and customs of that colony, etc. / worthy the perusal of all, from experience of George Warren ...
T. C. / [1698] An impartial examination and refutation of the erroneous tenents of Thomas Moor in his dangerous writings intituled Clavis Aurea &c. wherein he is not ashamed to insinuate his being the Elias mentioned in Malachi, denies an Hell, or future punishment, and boldly asserts the inevitable salvation of all men.
Sawle, William, b. 1654 or 5. / [1691] An impartial relation of all the transactions between the army of the confederates and that of the French king in their last summers campaign in Flanders, with a more particular respect to the battle of Fleury the character of the generals and the reasons of that most unhappy miscarriage : with a list of the great officers slain : also observations on the grand consultations at the Hague ... : to which are added brief instructions and encouragement to those English gentlemen that are going over to serve in the approaching campaign : also a short description of the Spanish Netherlands / by W. Sawle ...
[1690] An impartial relation of the surrender and delivery of the famous city of Dublin to the French by the late King James with some great and remarkable passages, which happened betwixt Teague O Regan and the English General, at the surrender, &c.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] An impartial survey and comparison of the Protestant religion as by law established, with the main doctrines of popery wherein is shewn that popery is contrary to scripture, primitive fathers and councils ... / by a true son of the Protestant Church of England as established by law.
Hearty well-wisher to the prosperity of both. / [1680?] An impartial survey of such as are not, and such as are, fitly qualified for candidates for the approaching Parliament humbly offered to all that truly love their King and country / by a hearty well-wisher to the prosperity of both.
East India Company. / [1688] An impartial vindication of the English East-India-Company from the unjust and slanderous imputations cast upon them in a treatise intituled, A justification of the directors of the Netherlands East-India-company, as it was delivered over unto the high and mighty lords the States General of the United Provinces / translated out of Dutch, and feigned to be printed at London, in the year 1687 ; but supposed to be printed at Amsterdam, as well in English as in French and Dutch.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1652] The impartialest satyre that ever was seen: that speaks truth without fear, or flattery, or spleen: read as you list, commend it, or come mend it, the man that pen'd it, did with finis end it.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Iuly 11. 1648] An impartiall and true relation of the great victory obtained through the blessing of God, after a very sharpe dispute, by the conjoyned forces of Lincolne, Nottingham, Lecester, Derby, and Rutland, under the command of Col. Edw. Rosseter. VVith a list of the names and number of prisoners, colours, armes, and carriages taken on Tuesday [sic for Wednesday] Iuly 5. 1648. Die Sabbathi, 8 Iuly 1648. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament that this narrative of the fight in Willoughby fields in the County of Nottingham, between the Parliament Forcei [sic] under the command of Col. Edward Rosseter, and the forces under the command of Sir Philip Mounkton on Wednesday July 5. 1648. be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[Printed in the year, 1648] An impartiall narration of the management of the late Kentish petition.:
Langdale, Marmaduke Langdale, Baron, 1598?-1661. / [Printed in the year, 1648] An impartiall relation of the late fight at Preston.: Being the copy of a letter written (as the tenour of it importeth) / by Sir Marmaduke Langdale.
Wilde, John, 1590-1669. / [1641] The impeachment against the bishops. Sent up by Serjeant Wylde, and delivered at the barr in the Lords house by order of the House. August the 4. 1641.
[1641] The impeachment and articles of complaint against Father Philips the Queenes confessor.: Lately committed to the tower, by the honourable and high court of Parliament Nov. 2. 1641. As also, the committing of three of the Queenes servants, that came to visit him; who deny to take the oath of supremacie, and the protestation. With the plot about the tower, supposed to rescue him out, or some such evill designe. With the Popes breve sent to Father Philips, with presents brought to the Queens court, with the Popes picture in gold. As also his sending away of above 10000. pounds, which was partly gathered with a pretence to assist the King against the Scots.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [July 22 1642] The impeachment and charge of Mr. Henry Hastings sonne to the Earle of Huntington concerning his manifold misdemeanors, the dangerous insurrections and tumults, occasioned by the said Mr. Hastings in the county of Leicester, to the disturbance and danger of the whole kingdome : which charge was drawn up by a select committee and by them presented to the Assembly of Lords, and an order from the Lords for the summoning of M. Hastings to his answer : also the substance of a speech spoken by the Earl of Pembrook before the committee, concerning an accommodation between the King and His Parliament, and the Parliaments command to all judges &c.
[1647] The impeachment by the House of Commons against the Lord Major of the City of London and divers other aldermen, common-councell men, citizens, ministers, apprentices, and others and an order for chusing a new lord mayor, and the manner of the tryall, also the sentence denounced against John Poyntz, alias Morris, Isabel Smith, Leonard Derby and John Harris.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Anno Dom. 1649] An impeachment of high treason against Oliver Cromwel, and his son in law Henry Ireton Esquires, late Members of the late forcibly dissolved House of Commons,: presented to publique view; by Lieutenant Colonel Iohn Lilburn close prisoner in the Tower of London, for his real, true and zealous affections to the liberties of his native country. In which following discourse or impeachment, he engageth upon his life, either upon the principles of law ... or upon the principles of Parliaments ancient proceedings, or upon the principles of reason ... before a legal magistracy, when there shal be one again in England ... to prove the said Oliver Cromwel guilty of the highest treason that ever was acted in England, and more deserving punishment and death then the 44 judges hanged for injustice by King Alfred before the Conquest; ... In which are also some hints of cautions to the Lord Fairfax, for absolutely breaking his solemn engagement with his souldiers, &c. to take head and to regain his lost credit in acting honestly in time to come; ... In which is also the authors late proposition sent to Mr Holland, June 26. 1649. to justifie and make good at his utmost hazard ... his late actions or writings in any or all his books.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1642] An impeachment of high treason exhibited in Parliament, against James, Lord Strange, son and heire apparant of William, Earle of Derby, by the Commons assembled in Parliament, in the name of themselves, and all the Commons of England.: VVith an order of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, for the apprehending of the said Lord, to be published in all churches, and chappels, markets and townes, in the county of Lancaster and Chester. 16 September, 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this impeachment, with the order, shall be forthwith printed and published. John Browne Cler. Parliament.
Herbert, Edward, 1591?-1657. / [1641 i.e. 1642] The impeachment of Sir Edward Harbert Knight His Majesties attourney generall by the Commons assembled in Parliament.:
[1679] The Impeachment of the Duke and Dutchess of Lauderdale, with their brother My Lord Hatton presented to His Majesty by the city of Edenbourgh : the matters of fact particularly relating to the town of Edenbourgh, humbly offered for Your Majesties information ...
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1641] Impedit ira animum, or, Animadversions vpon some of the looser and fouler passages in a written pamphlet intituled, A defence of the true sense and meaning of the words of the holy Apostle, Romans 4. ver. 3, 5, &c. first dispersed in several copies without the authors name, but since acknowledged and triumphed in, by Mr. George Walker / by Iohn Goodwin.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1698] Impenitent sinners warned of their misery and summoned to judgment delivered in two sermons, the former on the Sabbath, Nov. 6, the other on the lecture following, Nov. 10, 1698, occasioned by the amazing instance of a miserable creature who stood condemned for murdering her infant begotten in whoredom : to which are subjoyned the solemn words spoken to her on those opportunities, published for the warning of others / by Samuel Willard.
Charleton, Walter, 1619-1707. / [1661] An imperfect pourtraicture of His Sacred Majesty Charls the II. By the grace of God King of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. Written by a loyal subject, who most religiously affirms, se non diversas spes, sed incolumitatem Cæsaris simpliciter spectare.
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1700] The imperfect promulgation of the Gospel consider'd a sermon preach'd in the Church of St. Mary le Bow, January 7, 1699/1700 : being an appendix to the lectures of the last year appointed by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford.
Florus, Lucius Annaeus. / [1680] The imperfection of most governments taken out of the Epitomy of the Roman history written by Lucius Annæus Florus : where it plainly appears that the liberty of the most flourishing common-wealth of the Romans destroyed all property, and its own government turned to levelling, discord, and confusion, till it brought in the government it most hated : with a reason or two added, why all great and free commonwealths will be subject to the same / written by Roger Trusty.
[1700?] Imperial chocolate made by a German lately come into England.
Pérez de Montalván, Juan, 1602-1638. / [1656] The imperious brother·: Dedicated to the Countess of Strafford.
[printed in the year 1699] The importance of public credit
Hesketh, Henry, 1637?-1710. / [1683] The importance of religion to young persons represented in a sermon preached at the funeral of Sir Thomas Vinor, Baronet, in St. Hellens Church, London, May the 3d, 1683 / by Hen. Hesketh ...
[1688] An important query for protestants viz. can good come out of Galilee? or, Can a popish ruler propagate the reform'd religion?.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1689] Important questions of state, law, justice and prudence both civil and religious, upon the late revolutions and present state of these nations / by Socrates Christianus.
Boye, Rice. / [in the yeare 1635] The importunate begger for things necessary, or necessity, without deniall Or a treatise, wherein is shewed the lawfullnesse of praying absolutely for necessary temporall things, without doubting or wavering, and that the saints of God may and ought, as absolutely depend upon God, for their dayly bread, as they may for the pardon of their sinnes, and that the cause is in themselves, who doe not obtaine them. Whereunto is annexed an answer to Mr. Norrice his 5 arguments, which were framed against it, together with an answer to his Prosopopeia, wherein, as well the insufficiency of those arguments, as the deceitfullnesse of his collections, is plainely manifested by R.B.
Taylor, Silas, 1624-1678. / [printed in the year, 1654] Impostor magnus, or The legerdemain of Richard Delamain now preacher in the city of Hereford. Being a narrative of his life and doctrine since his first coming into that county. Faithfully collected and published by one that will assert the truth of each particular. Yay.
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1644] The impostures of seducing teachers discovered;: in a sermon before the Right Honorable the Lord Major and court of Aldermen of the city of London, at their anniversary meeting on Tuesday in Easter weeke, April 23, 1644. at Christ-Church. By Richard Vines, minister of Gods word at Weddington in the county of Warwick, and a member of the Assembly of Divines. Imprimatur, Charles Herle.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1681] The improvableness of water-baptism, or, A discourse concerning the gravity and seriousness of the action and the usefulness of the sacred institution of baptism instructing all parents how great a thing they do when they bring their children to that holy ordinance, and all persons, whether young or old, what obligations their baptism hath brought them under, what wrath it hath exposed wicked and impenitent persons to, and what use they may make of their baptism for confirmation of their faith, and quickening them to repentance and an holy life : discoursed from Rom. 6:3,4, by way of sermon / by John Collinges ...
Yarranton, Andrew, 1616-1684. / [1663] The improvement improved by a second edition, or, The great improvement of lands by clover, or, The wonderful advantage by, and right management of clover by Andrew Yarranton ...
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1649] The improvement of mercy: or a short treatise, shewing how, and in what manner, our rulers and all well-affected to the present government should make a right and profitable use of the late great victory in Ireland. August 2. 1649. Also here are severall things propounded to all such as are dis-affected and enemies to the state (whether Presbyterian, Royalist, or Papist, &c.) beeing both usefull and seasonable upon this occasion, of so wonderfull and glorious a victorie. / By John Canne. Published by authoritie.
Holden, Richard, 1626 or 7-1702. / [1680] The improvement of navigation a great cause of the increase of knowledge a sermon preached June 7, 1680 before the Corporation of Trinity House in Deptford Strand, at the election of their master / by Richard Holden, Vicar of Deptford.
Kingston, Richard, b. 1635? / [1700] Impudence, lying and forgery, detected and chastiz'd in a rejoinder to a reply written by that infamous town-poet, Tom. Brown, and father'd by Matt. Smith ... / by Ric. Kingston.
Lover of his country. / [M. DC. XLIV. 1644] The impudence of the Romish whore:: continued, and improved, in her shamelesse and barbarous brood of the Jrjsh rebells; calling themselves, His Majesties Catholike subjects. Discovered by a particular of certaine motives by them divulged, and falsly alledged to be the occasion of their late taking up armes: as also, by their oath of association, and by certain ridiculous and arrogant proposjtjons, which they have prepared, with a foolish hope, that they shall be condescended unto, by the King and Parliament of England. All which are here exemplified, with some briefe notes and observations upon them: by a Lover of his countrey. Published by Authority.
Roberts, Gerard, 1621?-1703. / [Printed in the year, 1670] Impudency and ranterism rebuked: and the Quakers sincerity vindicated from a most unjust imputation of prevarication, cast upon them by Robert Rich and R. Bacon; whose spirits are discovered in this answer, which is published for the truth sake, / by G. Roberts.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1642] Impvtatio fidei. Or a treatise of justification wherein ye imputation of faith for righteousness (mentioned Rom: 43.5.) is explained & also yt great question largly handled. Whether, ye actiue obedience of Christ performed to ye morall law, be imputed in justification or noe, or how it is imputed. Wherein likewise many other difficulties and questions touching ye great busines of iustification viz ye matter, & forme thereof etc are opened & cleared. Together wth ye explication of diuerse scriptures, wch partly speake, partly seeme to speake to the matter herein discussed by John Goodwin, pastor in Coleman-street.