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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
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Author / [Publication date] Title
[printed in the yeare 1641] In answer to the Earle of Straffords oration. The 13, of Aprill, 1641.
[1680?] In Bartholomew-close, at the signe of the red-ball, with two black posts at the door, near unto Smithfield-gate, lives an expert operator[?]; who, ...
R. C. / [1700?] In Black-fryers, at the end of the paved alley, near Bridewel-Bridge, at the Green Ball and Half Moon, liveth R.C. enquire at the red lion, next the bottom of the steps. Who will give to all people a secret how they may utterly destroy buggs, without damage to their goods at reasonable rates, do as you are taught, and if any be doubtful of the truth of it, they may have full satisfaction of them that have experienced it ...
[1685] In Black-Fryers, next door to the Sugar-loaf at the upper end of the Pav'd alley from Bridewell stairs, at Mr. Segraves. There is a gentlewoman who desiring not to keep hidden those things which it hath please God through her indeavours ...
Bellon, Anthony. / [1680?] In Bridges-Street, just over against the King's Play-house, near Covent-Garden, at Mr. Edward Stevenson, liveth Anthony Bellon, doctor of phisick in the University of Montpellier, newly come over.
England and Wales. Court of Exchequer. / [1608] In camera Scaccarij. Maij 1608. Directions for commissioners with the steward of each mannour, aswell for admitting of tenants to copy hold estates, as for assessing of fines of the same. Resolued on by the right Honourable Robert Earle of Salisbury L. high Treasourer of England, Sir Iulius Cæsar Knight, Chancellour and vnder-Treasourer of his Maiesties Exchequer at West-minster, Sir Laurence Tanfield Knight, L. Chiefe Baron, and the rest of the barons there.
[1698?] In case any proviso should be offer'd to the Bill of naturalization, to oblige the persons mentioned in the bill constantly to reside in England, it is hoped the same will be rejected for the reasons following.
[1680?] In Exeter-street, near Exeter-change in the Strand, next door to the Black-Moors-Head, liveth a gentlewoman.
[1670?] In Great More Fields, a corner house by long alley, liveth a physician, who (through the assistance of God) is able to perform the things following.
[1690?] In great Suffolk-street near the Hay-market, at a jewelers house, with a red balcony, lives a gentlewoman, who, by much travelling and many years study, practice, and experience has attained the most rare secrets in the world for beautifying the face, ...
Julius, Alexander. / [1612] In Henricum Fridericum primogenitum Iacobi ter maximi Regis Magnæ Britanniæ, Galliæ, & Hiberniæ: serenissimum vero Walliae principem, morbo de hac vita decedentem Novemb. 1612 lachrymæ Alexr. Julii Scoti, suo & conterraneorum suorum nomine, namâq[ue] ab vno disce omnes.
[1680?] In Holborn over against Fetter-lane, at the sign of the last, liveth a physitian that through Gods blessing, cureth these following diseases with honest expedition and concionable respect to the patients ability.
Laverenst, Anne. / [1700?] In Holbourn over against Southampton-Square, at the coffin and child, against the watch-house, next door to the sugar-loaf and role, where you will see the golden-ball hanging over the passage door, liveth Anne Laverenst a German Gentlewoman.
Richardson, John, 1580-1654. / [1641] In honour of Abingdon, or, On the seaventh day of Septembers solemnization, 1641 by John Richardson ...
[1648] In honour of the right worshipfull doctour Robert Pinke, doctour of divinitie, and warden of New Colledge in Oxford
[1690?] In James's-street in Covent-garden, over against the Naggs-head, at Mrs. Matthews her house, liveth a doctor of great experience; ...
[1680?] In Little Old Baily, at Mr. Lees house, at the two great posts, the third door from the Fountain Tavern, over against Sepulchres Church. Is resident a licensed physician, that cureth these following diseases. Is resident a licensed physician, that cureth these following diseases.
[1690] In memory of L. Coll. Cleaveland.
[Printed, Anno Domini 1677] In memory of that faithful disciple of the Lord, William Mecho, or, The substance of his legacy to his friends the Lord's Day before he sickned who fell asleep in the Lord, the 13 of the 8th month 1676.
[1691] In memory of the truly loyall, and valiant Capt. John George, late commander of Their Majesties frigatt the Rose. Being a full and true relation of a bloody fight betwixt the said frigatt and a Frenchman [sic] of war to the eastward of Cape Sables, latitude 41 and 50. On Saturday the 24th. of May. 1690. In a voyage from New-England in company with 2 mast ships, to whom the Rose-frigat was convoy. / By one of the company.
Wedderburn, David, 1580-1646. / [Anno. Dom. 1613] In obitu summæ spei principis Henrici Iacobi vi. Serenissimi Britanniæ magnæ, Hiberniæ & Galliæ Regis Filii Primogeniti Lessus. Authore Dauide Wedderburno scholæ Abredonensis moderatore.
Hog, William, b. ca. 1652. / [1700] In obitum illustrissimi Gulielmi, Ducis Glocestriæ filij utriusque regalis celsitudinis principum, Annæ & Georgii.
[1683] In parishes of about an hundred families, and wherein the registry of the births, burials, and marriages hath been well kept, enquire, 1. The number of the inhabitants, male and female. 2. Married and unmarried, and their trades. 3. Widdows and widdowers. 4. The age of each person, man, woman, and child. 5. The number of families and hearths. As in the following scheme, viz.
[1675?] In petty-France Westminster, at a house with a black dore and a red knocker, between the sign of the rose and crown and Jacobs-well, is a German who hath a powder which with the blessing of God upon it, certainly cures the stone, ...
Brown, Andrew, M.D. / [1692] In speculo teipsum contemplare Dr. Black. A looking-glass for the black band of doctors VVherein may be seen the ignorance and malice of these physicians, who have clubbed under the name of Dr. Black, for suppressing by their scriblings, and other calumnies, so great a benefite to the world, to the new game of rivers. / Contained in a 2d. letter written by Philander to his friend in the countrey Philomathes. In defence of Dr. Brown.
[1690?] In St. Martins Court in St. Martins-lane; at the sign of the golden heart, up one pair of stairs, liveth a gentlewoman, who, by the long experience ...
[1690?] In Surry-street, in the Strand, at the corner-house with a white-balcony and blue-flower pots, liveth a gentlewoman, who hath a most excellent wash to beautifie the face, which cures all redness, flushings, or pimples. ...
[1670?] In Swan-Ally in the Minories, lives a doctor of great experience, (Who by Gods blessing) hath admirable success in the cure of all diseases incident to the bodies of men, women, and children.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1645] In the 150 page of the book called, An exact collection of the Parliaments remonstrances, declarations, &c. published by speciall order of the House of Commons, March 24. 1642 we find there a question answered fit for all men to take notice of in these times.:
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1645] In the 150 page of the book called, An exact collection of the Parliaments remonstrances, declarations, &c. published by speciall order of the House of Commons, March 24. 1642 we find there a question answered fit for all men to take notice of in these times.:
England and Wales. / [1698] In the act for raising two millions, and for setling the trade to the East-Indies, are the following clauses, viz
Verryck, Ferdinando. / [1692] In the Auction-Room at the west end of Exeter Change above stairs in the Strand, will be exposed to sale by way of auction, a curious collection of original paintings, and other fine copies, by the best masters of Europe, some fit for halls, stair-cases, &c. On Tuesday the 15th. of this instant March, and the two following dayes. Beginning at four of the clock each afternoon, and so continue daily until all be sold. Catalogues may be had at Mr. Playford's next the Temple Church in the Temple, and at the place of sale gratis. By Ferdinando Verycke. The conditions of sale. ...
[1682] In the county of palatine in Durham, near Ferry-Hill, Jan. 25. 1682. Was acted the most horrid and barbarous murder that ever was heard on in the north or elsewhere, upon the bodies of John Brasse, Jane Brasse, and Elizabeth Brasse, while their parents were gone to Ferry-Hill, not half a mile from there own home. As may be seen by this following relation ...
Browne, John, of Nevis. / [printed in the year 1678] In the eleaventh moneth, on the nineth day of the moneth, as I was waiting upon the Lord in the land of my nativity, the spirit of the Lord then signified unto me the second time, saying, arise and take up a lamentation over New-England;: and being made willing, have writ as followeth.
[1653] In the name and on the behalfe of the Common-Wealth of England. By the Lords Proprietors of the island and region of Newfoundland. To all planters and inhabitants of the said island, and all others whom it may concern.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1641] In the Nationall Assemblie at Edinburgh the fourth day of August, 1641.
[between 1680 and 1700] In the Old-baily, next door to the sign of the Black-Bull, is a sweating-house for eighteen pence a time; where both men and women may be very well accomodated at convenient seasons. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays for men; Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays for women.
Scotland. / [Anno, M.D.LXXXII. 1582] In the Parliament haldin and begun at Edinburgh the XXIIII. day of October, the zeir of God, ane thousand, fyue hundreth, four scoir, ane zeiris Thir lawis, statutis, and constitutiounis, ar deuisit, ordanit, and concludit, be the richt excellent, richt heich and michty prince, Iames the Sext, be the grace of God, King of Scottis, and thrie estatis of this realme, as followis.
Scotland. / [1594] In the Parliament haldin at Edinburgh, the aucht day of Iunii, 1594. Thir lawis, statutis and constitutions, maid, and concludit, be the richt excellent, richt heich and michtie prince, Iames the Sext, be the grace of God King of Scottis, with avise of his estatis as followis.
Scotland. / [Anno Do. M.D.LXXIII. 1573] In the Parliament of the richt excellent, richt heich, and michtie prince, Iames the sext, be the grace of God King of Scottis, our souerane lord, begunne at Striuiling, the xxviij. day of August, the zeir of God ane thousand fyue hundreth thre scoir and elleuin zeiris, and in the fyrst zeir of his hienes regne Be his Maiesteis derrest gudschir vmquhile Mathew Erle of Lennox, Lord Dernelie. [et]c. regent to his hienes, his realme, and liegis: and thre estatis of this realme. And endit, and concludit vpon the seuint day of September nixt thairefter following, be vmquhile Iohne Erle of Mar. Lord Erskin. [et]c. being regent to his hienes, his said realme, and liegis for the tyme: and the saidis thre estatis. The actis, and constitutiounis following war concludit to be obseruit as lawis in tyme cumming.
[1607?] In the time of Gods visitation by sicknesse or mortality especially may be used by governours of families.
Eccles, Solomon, 1618-1683. / [in the 6th month, 1659] In the yeare 59. in the fourth month, the last day of the month being the 5th day of the week
Rannew, Thomas. / [Printed in the Year 1688] In this book is the figure of the dividing the land of Israel among the tribes of Israel ...: wherein is the figure of the bigness of the priest's portion, and temple therein, and of the Levite's portion, and of the city Jehovah Shammah ... and of the ground for food for them that minister in the city ... and of Prince Jesus his portion ... and of the bigness of the city New Jerusalem ... and all or most of the signs of Christ's coming explained [in] verse, with other mysteries, by the aforesaid [sic] author.
Fitzherbert, Anthony, Sir, 1470-1538. / [1538?] In this booke is contayned the offices of sheryffes, bailliffes of liberties, escheatours co[n]stables and coroners [and] sheweth what euery one of the[m] maye do by vertue of theyr offices, drawen out of bokes of the comon lawe [and] of the statutes. Cum priuilegio.
Ward, Seth, 1617-1689. / [1656] In Thomæ Hobbii philosophiam exercitatio epistolica cui subjicitir appendicula Ad calumnias ab eodem Hobbio (in sex documentis nuperrimè editis) in authorem congestas responsoria / autore Setho Wardo ...
[1698] In vino veritas: or, A conference betwixt Chip the cooper, and Dash the drawer (being both boozy) discovering some secrets in the wine-brewing trade. Useful for all sorts of people to save their money, and preserve their health.
Somner, William, 1598-1669. / [Printed in the year, 1648 i.e. 1649] The in-securitie of princes,: considered in an occasionall meditation upon the Kings late sufferings and death.
Hodges, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1672. / [1655] Inaccessible glory, or, The impossibility of seeing Gods face whilst we are in the body delivered in a sermon preached at the funeral of ... Sir Theodore de-Mayerne, in the parish church of St. Martins in the Feilds [sic] on Friday the 30 of March, 1655 / by Thomas Hodges ...
Paterson, James, mathematician, fl. 1685-1692. / [1683] Edinburgh's true almanack, or A new prognostication for the year of our Lord, 1683
Donatus, Aelius. / [1508-1509] Incipit Donatus minor c[um] Remigio ad vsum pusillo[rum] anglicana[rum] scholariu[m].:
[1670] The inclosing of Jarrowslike and making ballast-shores on it, will greatly advantage the river Tyne and all ships trading to that port and be no real damage to any unless it be so, to some perticular ballast-wharfs already made on the river in places not so fit for that use as this will be when tis done : the preservation of the river, or what may any way damage the trade of Newcastle in general, being intended to be provided for in the bill.
Bullord, John. / [1692] An incomparable collection of original paintings, and others by the best masters both ancient and modern, some whereof are part of the collection of a person of quality. The masters names are Sir P. Paul Ruben Sir Ant. Van Dyck Rembrandt Breughel ... will be sold at auction at VVills coffee-house at the west-end of the Court of Requests, over against the painted Chamber, near VVestminster-hall, on Monday the 22d. of this instant February, 1691. and the following days till all are sold; and then will conclude (this season) the sale of paintings at Westminster. The sale beginning at ten of the clock in the morning. By John Bullord.
Bell, William, 1606 or 7-1681. / [1657. i.e. 1656] Incomparable company-keeping, or A conversation on earth in heaven. Held forth in sundry sermons which are now digested into a treatise. / By William Bell, Mr of arts, and pastor of the church at Highton in Lancashire.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1694] The incomprehensibleness of God in a sermon preached before Their Majesties at White-Hall, Decemb. 31 1693 / by Richard Lucas ...
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [MDCLI 1651] The inconsistencie of the independent way, with Scripture and it self. Manifested in a threefold discourse, I. Vindicia vindiciarum, with M. Cotton. II. A review of M. Hookers Survey of church-discipline. The first part. III. A diatribe with the same M. Hooker concerning baptism of infants of non-confederate parents, cap. 2. Of his third part. / By Daniel Cawdrey ...
[1682] The Inconsistency of man's Dagon with God's ark, or, [A] Sober discourse, shewing the great sinfulness of humane mixtures in divine worship
[1680] The inconveniences of a long continuance of the same Parliament
[1668] Inconveniencies to the English nation which have ensued the Act of navigation, in reference to the growths of Norway, as was proved before the honourable the Committee of Parliament upon Saturday April 4. 1668.
Gorton, Samuel, 1592 or 3-1677. / [1647] An incorruptible key composed of the CX Psalme wherewith you may open the rest of the Holy Scriptures ... / by Samuel Gorton, Gent. ...
Darrell, William, 1651-1721. / [1681] The increase of popery in England, since the reformation made by King Henry VIII shewing the great encouragement that priests, Jesuits, and other promoter of that bloudy religion have had from persons of power and authority, the discouragements and notorious hardships, even to silencing, and banishment from cities and corporations, that have been the portion of many able and faithful Protestant ministers, that have eminently opposed it : with an essay towards what may possibly befall the Churches of Christ from the hellish contrivances and damnable plots of Romish emissaries : with a faithful extract out of the most authentick records of the most memorable things referring to the reformation, viz. Henry VIII, his reasons given in his proclamation for taking away the Popes usurped power, his protestation against the pope, his injunctions to his clergy, Bishop St[e]phen Gardener's oath or protestation, and his reasons against the Popessupremacy in England and the publick agreement of the whole clergy of England, as confirmed and ratified in the book called the Bishops book, published in the year 1534 / by .. William Dell ...
Strong, Martin, b. 1663 or 4. / [1692] The indecency and unlawfulness of baptizing children in private, without necessity, and with the publick form seriously recommended to the consideration of both the clergy and laity of the Church of England : to which is added, a brief exhortation to the constant receiving of the Lords Supper.
Egerton, Stephen, 1555?-1621? / [1613] Indecorum: or A briefe treatise vpon one of Salomons Prouerbs. Chap 11.22 Wherein is shewed, how ill-beseeming all common gifts and worldly blessings are to all such, as are not furnished with some answerable measure, of spirituall and sauing grace.
W. L. / [1645] The independants militarie entertainment. Or, Certaine reasons and arguments why independants ought not only to be admitted into the army raised for defence of church and state, but also both by law of God, nature, and nations, are required to put their hands to the plough of the kingdome.: Together with the answering of such grand objections as tend to the contrary. / By W.L. Licensed, entered, and printed according to order.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1657] Independencie a great schism proved against Dr. Owen, his apology in his tract of schism : as also an appendix to the former discourse, shewing the inconstancy of the Dr. and the inconsistency of his former and present opinions / by D. Cawdrey ...
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1647] Independencie Gods veritie: or, The necessitie of toleration.: Unto which is added the chief principles of the government of independent churches. / Written by J.G. B.D.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1646] Independencie no schisme. Or, An answer to a scandalous book, entituled, The schismatick sifted: written by Mr. John Vicars.: Which may serve also for a reply to Master Edwards his Gangræna. Wherein is discovered the vanity of those unjust slanders cast upon the dissenting brethren, whom they call Independents. With some hints added about gospel-government. / By M.N. med. pr.
I. P. / [1645] Independency accused by nine severall arguments:: written by a godly learned minister, to a member of Mr. John Goodwins congregation, and acquitted by severall replyes to the said arguments by a member of the same church. In both which, sweetnesse of spirit, and soundnesse of arguments have been endeavoured. Published according to order.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1658] Independency further proved to be a schism, or, A survey of Dr Owens review of his tract of schism with a vindication of the authour from his unjust clamours and false aspersions / by D. Cawdrey ...
Bastwick, John, 1593-1654. / [1645] Independency not Gods ordinance: or A treatise concerning church-government, occasioned by the distractions of these times. Wherein is evidently proved, that the Presbyterian government dependent is Gods ordinance, and not the Presbyterian government independent. To vvhich is annexed a postscript, discovering the uncharitable dealing of the independents towards their Christian brethren, and the fraud and jugglings of many of their pastors and ministers, to the misleading of the poor people, not only to their own detriment, but the hurt of church and state; with the danger of all novelties in religion. / By John Bastvvick, Dr in Physick.
Marten, Henry, 1602-1680. / [1648] The independency of England endeavored to be maintained: by Henry Marten, a member of the Parliament there, against the claim of the Scottish Commissioners, in their late ansvver upon the bills and propostions sent to the King in the Isle of Wight.
[1677] The Independent-agent, or, William Haworth's malice, out-rage, and slander against the people called Quakers (in his late book, falsly stiled, Jesus of Nazareth not the Quakers Messiah) rebuked
[1647] The independent catechisme.:
[Printed, anno Domini 1648] The independent's loyalty. Or, The most barbarous plot (to murther his sacred Majestie) very fully discovered.: With a cleere and perfect answer, to the Lord Wharton's evasions.
Bernard, John. / [1645] The Independents catechisme. Or Some observations gathered out of Doctor Bastvvicke his religious and learned treatise entituled Independency not Gods ordinance. For the use of all poor ignorant, wavering, and seduced independents. By John Bernard philopresbytes.
[1648] The independents declaration and remonstrance to the Parliament of England declaring their full resolution and intentions touching the Kings Majesty, and the treaty; and their protestation to both Houses, concerning their proceedings in the said treaty, and concluding of a peace with the King. Also, their proposals to the House of Commons, touching the trust reposed in them by the people of England, shewing, that if they act against the truth reposed in them, the people are bound in conscience and duty to act against them. Whereunto is annexed, His Majesties new propositions read in both Houses yesterday; and a joyfull message sent to the citizens of London. with His Majesties proposals touching the army, and the Independent party.
A Christian Brother. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] The Independents dream, of a new-nothing, called a church, without either government, doctrine or manners, suitable to the Gospell of Jesus Christ: zealously interpreted, by a Christian brother, who is a profest enemy to confusion. Shewing how the Independent-dreaming teachers, through the spectacles of phantasie, discover strange new-lights, and new-born truths, wherewith they delude the hearts of the simple, and allure them into the labyrinth of their innovated traditionall forme of godlinesse.
Jackson, John, minister of the Gospel at Moulsea in Surrey. / [1668] Index Biblicus: or An exact concordance to the Holy Bible, according to the last translation. Whereunto are added The marginal readings, with the acceptations and various significantions of the principal words contained in the Holy Scriptures of the Old & New Testaments. / Composed in a new and most comprehensive method, and adorned with divers significant and pregnant scripture-phrases. By John Jackson, minister of the Gospel at Moulsea in Surrey.
[printed 1688] An Index to the Indian closset which contains severall foreign creatures, and plants swimming in balsamick liquours as if now aliue : to be seen in the garden of the Academy of Leyden
Boisrobert, sieur de (François Le Métel), 1592-1662. / [1657] The Indian history of Anaxander and Orazia wherein are mingled the adventures of Alcidaris of Cambaya, and the loves of Piroxenus / written in French by Monsieur de Boys-Robert ; and translated into English by W.G., Esq. ...
Osborne, John, lover of the truth as it is in Jesus. / [1659] An indictment against tythes: or, Tythes no wages for Gospel-ministers:: wherein is declared, I. The time when tythes were first given in England. II. By whom, and by whose authority and power tythes were first by a law established in England. III. To whom, and to what end and purpose tythes were first given, and after continued in England. IV. Ministers pretending a threefold right to tythes, 1. By donation. 2. By the laws of the nation. And 3. By the Law of God; examined and confuted ... To which are added, certain reasons taken out of Doctor Burgess his Case, concerning the buying of bishops lands, which are as full and directly against tythes, as to what he applied them. Likewise a query to William Prynne. By John Canne. By John Osborne, a lover of the truth as it is in Jesus.
Person that was present. / [1689] The indictment and arraignment of John Price Esquire, late receiver-general in Ireland with a hundred and one other Protestants, at Wicklow, before John Keating Esq, Chief Justice of the Common pleas a Protestant, and Henry Lynch Knight Baron of the Exchequer, a Papist : with variety of arguments between the judges and councel, and the Lord Chief Justice Keatings charge to the jury : a letter sent to and read by the judges in court, for a loane for the popish armies subsistance : with an account of the seizing and condemnation of Sir Thomas Southwell, and two hundred other Protestant gentlemen at Gallaway, Sir Laurence Parsons and several others at Birr and Maryborough, in the King and Queens county in Ireland, and the barbarous execution of some of them / collected by a Person that was present and took the same in writing.
[1690 ] The indifferent lover, or, The roving batchelor. To a pleasant new tune, sung in the last new comedy, called Amphytrion, or, Fond boy·
Perrinchief, Richard, 1623?-1673. / [1668] Indulgence not justified being a continuation of the Discourse of toleration, in answer to the arguments of a late book entituled A peace-offering, or plea for indulgence, and to the cavils of another call'd The second discourse of the religion in England.
Philaletheseirenes. / [1672] Indulgence not to be refused comprehension humbly desired : the Churche's peace earnestly endeavoured / by Philatheseirenes [sic].
[1673] Indulgence to dissenters in religion by suspending penal laws in maters ecclesiastical is destructive to both church and state
Minister of the Church of England. / [1687] Indulgence to tender consciences shewn to be most reasonable and Christian by a minister of the Church of England.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1635?] The industrious smith wherin is showne, how plain dealing is overthrown, that let a man do the best that he may, an idle huswife will work his decay, yet art is no burthen, though ill we may speed, our labour will help us in time of our need; to the tune of Yong man remember delights are but vain.
Noble, Charles, Gent. / [1659] The inexpediency of the expedient, or, An answer to a printed paper, entituled An expedient for preventing any difference between His Highness and the Parliament, about the recognition, the negative voice, the militia wherein is discovered the pernitious asp that is hid under some pretended flowers, which may offend and sting some weak judgments, and may cause a swelling, and a rankling tumor in the commonwealth : set out to undeceive the good people of these nations, who by an over-hasty credulity may be misled thereby, and brought into strange musings, and perhaps murmurings (if no worse) concerning the present, most perfect, and most firmly established government / by Charles Noble ...
Sherman, John, d. 1663. / [1664] The infallibility of the Holy Scripture asserted, and the pretended infallibility of the Church of Rome refuted in answer to two papers and two treatises of Father Johnson, a Romanist, about the ground thereof / by John Sherman.
E. W. (Edward Worsley), 1605-1676. / [1674] The infallibility of the Roman Catholick church and her miracles, defended against Dr. Stillingfleets cavils, unworthily made publick in two late books, the one called An answer to several treatises, &c., the other A vindication of the Protestant grounds of faith, against the pretence of infallibility in the Roman church, &c. / by E.W. ; the first part.
W. H., gent. / [1682] The infallible guide to travellers or direct independents giving a most exact account of the four principal roads of England, beginning at the Standard, in Cornhill, and extending to the sea-shore, and branching to most of the cities, corporations and market-towns in England and Wales, with their true distance of miles and furlongs, according to Mr. Oglesby's dimensuration / by W.H., Gent.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] The infamous history of Sir Simon Synod, and his sonne Sir John Presbyter. Describing the acts of their youth, autumne, and old age. With the nature and desperatenesse of the disease, whereof they both lye now sick. With the desires of Sir Iohn Presbyter. Written with his owne hand, and dedicated to his deare brethren, likely to survive him.
J. S., Minister of the Word in Lancashire. / [1647] The infancy of elders a short treatise composed for vindication of the Christian liberty of freeborne denizens of England, or A refutation of the tyrannicall unlawfull mis-government of our church by lay-elders / written by J.S. minister of the Word in Lancashire.
Shute, Giles, b. 1650 or 51. / [1695] Infant-baptism and church-membership proved: and also the mode of baptism to be by sprinkling: &c. In answer to Mr. Benjamin Dennie's book. By Giles Shute of Limehouse.
Wills, Obed. / [1674] Infant=baptism asserted & vindicated by Scripture and antiquity in answer to a treatise of baptism lately published by Mr. Henry Danvers : together with a full detection of his misrepresentations of divers councils and authors both ancient and modern : with a just censur of his essay to palliate the horrid actings of the anabaptists in Germany : as also a perswasive to unity among all Christians, though of different judgments about baptism / by Obed Wills ...
Whiston, Joseph, d. 1690. / [1670] Infant-baptism from heaven, and not of men, or, A moderate discourse concerning the baptism of the infant-seed of believers whereunto is prefixed, a large introductory preface, preparing the readers way to a more profitable perusal of the ensuing treatise / by Joseph Whiston.
Petto, Samuel, 1624?-1711. / [1687] Infant baptism of Christ's appointment, or A discovery of infants interest in the covenant with Abraham shewing who are the spiritual seed and who the fleshly seed. Together, with the improvement of covenant interest by parents and children. By S.P. minister of the Gospel.
Whiston, Joseph, d. 1690. / [1678] Infant baptism plainly proved a discourse wherein certain select arguments for infant baptism, formerly syllogyistically handled, are now reviewed, abbreviated, and reduced to a plain method, for the benefit of the unlearned, and persons of weaker capacity / by Joseph Whiston ; with a large epistle to the pious and learned among the anti-pædobaptists, especially the authors of the late confession of their faith.
Petto, Samuel, 1624?-1711. / [1691] Infant-baptism vindicated from the exceptions of Mr. Thomas Grantham by Sam. Petto ...
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Infant baptism, and the first query thereupon whether all parents how notorious soever for their deboysery, are priveleged upon account of their own baptism, to present their infants thereunt[o] : the negative is here maintained.
J.R. (James Rossington), b. 1642 or 3. / [1700] Infant-Baptism; or, Infant-sprinkling (as the Anabaptists ironically term it,) asserted and maintained by the scriptures, and authorities of the primitive fathers. Together with a reply to a pretended answer. To which has been added, a sermon preached on occasion of the author's baptizing an adult person. With some enlargements. By J. R. rector of Lezant in Cornwal.
Parker, William, fl. 1651-1658. / [1668] Infant-baptisme justified by a nevv discovery and also, several scripture allegories adjusted upon the like account. By William Parker clerk, incumbent of Wrotham in Kent.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1655] Infants-baptism disproved and believers baptism proved, or, An answer to several arguments propounded in a paper by Mr. Alexander Kellie, minister at Giles Criple Gate London, and sent to Mr. Jeremiah Ives of the said parish and is now published for the general information of all, but particularly for the satisfaction of many of the inhabitants of the said parish who have desired it, wherein the arguments for infant-baptism are examined and disproved by the said Jeremia Ives.
Wall, Thomas. Infants baptism from heaven, of divine institution. Being a brief yet satisfactory answer to some objections made by Hercules Collins, in his book entituled, Believers baptism from heaven, infants baptism from earth, &c. against certain truths proved in a book entituled, Baptism anatomized. Propounded in five queries, by Tho. Wall. Viz. 1. What water-baptism is? 2. What is the end for which it was instituted? 3. What giveth right to it? 4. Who are the true administrators of it? 5. Whether it be lawful for a man to baptise himself? Wherein the right that the infants of believers have to water-baptism is vindicated: the duty of believing parents in that matter asserted: and that by the contrary tenet and practice, they ought themselved to be excluded from the Lords-Supper, is plainly and fully proved. And wherein is also proved, that the covenant which God made with Abraham, Gen. 17. and with Israel, Exod. 19. and Deut. 29. are the covenant of grace in Christ, and not part of the covenant of works made with Adam before his fall.
[1644] Infants baptizing proved lawfull by the Scriptures:: objections against it resolved and removed. Aug. 24. 1644. Imprimatur, John White.
Hunt, John, fl. 1704. / [1682] Infants faith, and right to baptism, proved from Scripture with the chief objections against it answered. By John Hunt, pastor of a particular congregation in Northampton.
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [1652] Infidelity vnmasked, or, The confutation of a booke published by Mr. William Chillingworth vnder this title, The religion of Protestants, a safe way to saluation [i.e. salvation]
Bales, Peter, 1547-1610? / [1650] Infirmity inducing to conformity, or, A scourge for impudent usurpers, and a cordiall for impotent Christians preached not long since in St. Peter's the Poore ... and in St. Pancras Church-yard when it could not be admitted into the church, July 8, 1649 / by Peter Bales ...
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1548] An informacion and peticion agaynst the oppressours of the poore commons of thys realme compiled and imprinted for this onely purpose that amongest them that haue to doe in the Parliamente some godlye mynded men, may hereat take occation to speake more in the matter then the authour was able to wryte.
[1500?] Informacon for pylgrymes vnto the holy londe
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1686] Information and direction to such persons as are inclined to America, more especially those related to the province of Pennsylvania.
[1680?] The information and examination of a smith and his journeyman, committed to Newgate by Sir William Turner knight, for conspiring the death of the King
[1693?] Information for Alexander Dunbar of Westfield heretable sheriff of Elgin and Forres. Against the Laird of Grant.
[1693?] Information for Andrew Fletcher of Aberlady and his tutor against Sir Archibald Murray of Blackbarrony, and Sir Patrick Murray of Saltcoats and others.
[1695] Information for Dame Helenor, Issobel, and Margaret Nicolsons, Sir John Schaw of Greenock, Sir James Dunbar of Mochrum, and Mr. Thomas Nicolson younger of Balcaskie their husbands. Against Sir Thomas Nicolson of Tillcultrie.
Plummer, Gaven. / [1700?] Information for Gaven Plummer cashier to the Indian and African Company. Against John Lord Belhaven:
[1694?] Information for James Mclurg late dean of Guild of Edinburgh, George Clerk, Robert Blackwood and others, merchants and tradesmen of Edinburgh against Sir John Hall, Sir Archibald Muir, and others the present magistrates and council thereof.:
[1695] Information for John Hamilton of Gilkerscleugh against John VVeir of Newtown.
[1693] Information for John Ramsay of Kirkland, and John Gray of Creichie, and his brethren and sisters, against Sir William Hope.
[1700?] Information for Lieutenant Collonel Forbes, and John Forbes writer in Edinburgh Agent for the late regiment of Sir John Hill at Fort-William, against Captain Allan Cathcart, Captain Menzies and Captain Hamiltoun.
[1690] Information for Mr. Alexander Heriot Minister at Dalkeith. In relation to the lybel against him, before the Presbyterie at Dalkeith, and the sentences thereon. And petitions to the lords of their Majesties Privy Council the appeal given in by the said Mr. Alexander Heriot to the synod of Midlothian, containing a short information of the progress of that process, to that time, is as follows.
Umfrevile, William. / [1646] An information for Mr. William Dell the (right reformer) as he is pleased to stile himself: (being the first to our best remembrance that ever assumed that title.) Or, An answer to his reply upon Mr. Loves contradictions.: Together with the answer unto his epistle dedicatory to the Parliament. / By Umfrevile.
[1690] Information for Mr. William Erskine brother to my Lord Cardross, against the Earl of Tweddale Lord High Chancellor.
[Printed in the year, 1690] Information for my Lord and Lady Nairn, David Falconer of Newtoun, and Michael Balfour of Forret; against the Earl of Argyl.
[1695] Information for Sir Thomas Nicolson of Tillicutrie, against the co-heirs of Carnock, and their husbands.
[1693?] Information for the Earl and Countess of Southerland and their children, as followeth.
[1700] Information for the Earl of Argyle and the creditors of the Marquis of Argyle, against the Duke of Gordon and Earl of Aboyne.
[1700?] Information for the Earl of Roxburgh, and Mr. William Ker his brother, against John Lord Ballenden.
[1697] Information for the Earl of Seaforth, against Sir John Dempster of Pitliver, and John Bain younger of Tulloch.
N. E. / [1640] Information for the ignorant, or, The applicatory part of a late printed book, called, A light for the ignorant containing a few observations upon the I Cor. 10, which doe strongly prove it to be absolutely sinfull to heare the word preached in any false state, or assembly, whatsoever : also a postscript containing a challenge (layd down in 9. propositions) to all the Non-conformists in Old and New England, and Holland / made by N.E.
[1695] Information for the Lady Craigleith, and Laird of Prestoungrange, at first presented against Sir James Rochead, and now repeated against James Rochead his son, with an addition for the Laird of Mortounhall, humbly offered to the Members of the Committe for Security.
[1694?] Information for the Laird of Grant against the Laird of Westfield
[1700] Information for the Lord Blantyre, the town of Paslay, and other heretors within the paroch of Paslay, against the Earl of Dundonald.
Gray, Patrick, Baron, fl. 1695. / [1695?] Information for the Lord Gray. Against the Laird of Pourie.
[1700] Information for the magistrats and town-councell of Glasgow, against George Lockhard merchant there and his adherents , merchants
Dalrymple, Hew, Sir, 1652-1737. / [1695] Information for the master of Stair
Episcopal Church in Scotland. Diocese of Aberdeen. / [1695] Information for the ministers in the Diocess of Aberdene cited before the Parliament
[1698?] Information for the moderator of the presbytry of Glasgow and the agent for the kirk, against the titulars and tacksmen of the teinds within the paroch of Calder, and the heretors of the said paroch for their interests.
University of Aberdeen. / [1694?] Information for the principals and masters of both colleges of Aberdeen against the magistrates of Aberdeen
[1700?] Information for the town of Edinburgh, in answer to the representation and answers made against their petition for a small impost for a few years upon their flesh-mercat, for making up a stock for the better maintaining and imploying their poor in manufactories.
Hayter, Whytefield, merchant, fl. 1695. / [1695] Information for Whytefield Hayter, and James Chiesly merchants in London, and partners. Against the skinners in Edinburgh.
[1696] Information for Æneas Mcleod, town clerk of Edinburgh
Wilkinson, Henry, 17th cent. / [1681] The information of Capt. Hen. Wilkinson of what hath passed betwixt him and some other persons, who have attempted to prevail with him to swear high treason against the Earl of Shaftsbury. Together with the confirmation of Major Jarvis James, to whom he daily communicated the particulars.
Turberville, Edward, 1648?-1681. The information of Edward Turbervill of Skerr in the county of Glamorgan, Gent. Delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, Tuesday the ninth day of November, in the year of our Lord. 1680. Perused and signed to be printed, according to the order of the House of Commons, by me William Williams, speaker.
Turberville, Edward, 1648?-1681. / [Reprinted 1680] The information of Edward Turbervill of Skerr in the county of Glamorgan, Gent: Delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, Tuesday the ninth day of November, 1680. Perused and signed to be printed, according to the order of the House of Commons, by me William Williams, speaker.
Faria, Francisco de, b. 1653. / [1680] The information of Francisco de Faria, delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, Munday the first day of November, in the year of our Lord, 1680
Macnamara, John, Gent. / [1680] The information of John Macnamara, Gent., touching the Popish plot in Ireland carried on by the conspiracies of the Earl of Tyrone, and others his confederates to deliver up that kingdom to the French king, and establish the Popish religion therein : being all matter of fact, delivered upon oath to His Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament, in Novemb. 1680.
Jenison, Robert, 1648-1688. / [1680] The information of Robert Jennison of Grays-Inn, Gent. delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, Tuesday the ninth day of November, in the year of our Lord, 1680, perused and signed to be printed, according to the order of the House of Commons, by me William Williams, Speaker.
Hamilton, Frederick, Sir, fl. 1645. / [Printed, anno Dom. 1645] The information of Sir Frederick Hammilton, Knight, and Colonell, given to the Committee of Both Kingdoms,: concerning Sir William Cole, Knight, and Colonell; with the scandalous answer of the said Sir William Cole, Knight; together with the replication of Sir Frederick Hammilton, in answer to the said scandalous and recriminating pamphlet of Sir William Cole. With divers letters and depositions, for the cleering of the said Sir Frederick Hammilton, from the severall scandals and aspersions in the said answer of Sir William Cole.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] An information of the present condition of affairs, and declaration concerning present duties from the commission of the General Assembly, unto the kirk and kingdom of Scotland
Dangerfield, Thomas, 1650?-1685. / [1680] The information of Thomas Dangerfield, gent.: Delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, Tuesday the twenty sixth day of October, in the year of Our Lord 1680. / Perused and signed to be printed, according to the order of the House of Commons, by me William Williams, speaker.
Lewis, William, Gent. / [1680] The information of William Lewis, Gent, delivered at the bar of the House of Commons, the eighteenth of November, 1680 together with his further narrative relating thereto : in all which is contained a confirmation of the popish plot and the justice of the executions done upon Grove, Pickering, and the
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [anno Dom. 1639] An information to all good Christians vvithin the kingdome of England, from the noblemen, barrons, borrows, ministers, and commons of the kingdome of Scotland, for vindicating their intentions and actions from the unjust callumnies of their enemies.
Jessey, Henry, 1603-1663. / [1658] An information, concerning the present state of the Jewish nation in Europe and Judea. Wherein the footsteps of Providence preparing a way for their conversion to Christ, and for their deliverance from captivity, are discovered.
Sergeant, John, 1622-1707. / [1681] The informations of John Sergeant and David Maurice, gentlemen relating to the Popish Plot (deliver'd by them upon their respective oaths), reported to the House of Commons, upon Saturday the 26th day of March, 1681, then ordered by the Commons in Parliament to be forthwith printed.
Jenison, Robert, 1648-1688. / [1680] The informations of Robert Jenison of Grayes Inn, Esquire relating the horrid Popish Plott, as they were given in writing upon oath to the Honourable House of Commons on Tuesday the 9th day of November, 1680.
Aulnoy, Madame d' (Marie-Catherine), 1650 or 51-1705. / [1697] The ingenious and diverting letters of the Lady -- travels into Spain. Describing the devotions, nunneries, humours, customs, laws, militia, trade, diet, and recreations of that people. : intermixt with great variety of modern adventures, and surprising accidents: being the truest and best remarks extant on that court and countrey.
Rigby, Joseph, d. 1671. / [1656. i.e. 1655] An ingenious poem, called The drunkards prospective, or Burning-glasse.: Composed by Joseph Rigbie, gentleman, clerke of the peace of the county palatine of Lancaster.
George, Steven. / [in the yeare of our Lord, 1623] An Inglish disputing of the fait hgoodes [sic], and their lawes: the which I haue written according to the nevve inuention of the magnifyk and great doctour, and aduocat, Sir Philippe Glaum, &c. ... the third day of the moneth called Februarii, in the yeare of our Lorde a thousand, six hundred, three and twentie : thervp [sic] I will answer euen well in my English, with the grace and healp of the holy ghost [sic], by the shoole at H[e?]arbourn, at the seuen tenth day of the same moneth / Steuen George.
Campion, Abraham, d. 1701. / [1700] The inheritance of the saints in light set forth in a sermon preach'd at Whitehall, August 11, 1700 / by Ab. Campion ...
Pix, Mary, 1666-1720. / [1696] The inhumane cardinal, or, Innocence betray'd: a novel. / Written by a gentlewoman, for the entertainment of the sex.
Chillenden, Edmund, fl. 1656. / [1643] The inhumanity of the Kings prison-keeper at Oxford. Or a true relation of the most transcendent cruelties, cheatings, cozenings, and base dishonest dealings of William Smith Provest [sic] Marshall General of the Kings Army, against the Parliament prisoners under his custody. As it was delivered at the Barre in the House of Commons, by one, who with many others, were sworne before the Lords assembled in Parliament, and were prisoners in Oxford six moneths, being further confirmed by Captain Wingate in the Commons House, he being Member of the said House, and some time prisoner in Oxford, the space of 9. moneths. Together, with the copy of a letter from a Gentleman of quality confirming the former particulars. Also the copy of a petition and articles exhibited to the King, his councell of warre against Smith. Likewise a letter to the Speaker, subscribed with 70. prisoners hands. Whereunto is added the unsufferable cruelties, exercised upon the Cirencester men, in their passage to Oxford, and at Oxford, in the castle and Bride-vvell, vvhen they were taken. Written by Edm. Chillenden. who was a prisoner there 6. moneths. Printed according to order.
Plutarch. / [1601] Inimicus amicus an excellent treatise, shewing, how a man may reape profit by his enemy.
[Printed March 9. 1643 i.e. 1644] The iniquity of the late Solemne League, or Covenant discovered:: by way of a letter to a gentleman desiring information upon the poynt. Whereunto is subjoyned the Covenant it selfe.
Church of England. / [Anno. 1547] Iniunccions geue[n] by the moste excellent prince, Edward the sixte by the grace of God, kyng of England, Frau[n]ce, and Irelande: defendor of the faythe, and in earthe vnder Christ, of the churche of Englande and of Ireland the supreme hedde: to all and singuler his louyng subiectes, aswell of the clergie, as of the laietie.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1547 31 July] Iniunccions geue[n] by the moste excellent prince, Edward the Sixte, by the grace of God, kyng of England, Frau[n]ce and Irelande: defendor of the faithe, and in yearthe vnder Christ, of the Churche of Englande and of Ireland, the supreme hedde: to all and singuler his louyng subiectes, aswell of the clergie, as of the laietie..
Church of England. Diocese of Norwich. Bishop (1560-1575 : Parkhurst) / [1561] Iniunctions exhibited by Iohn by gods sufferance Bishop of Norwich in his first visitacion beginning the seconde daie of Maye in the thirde yeare of our soueraign Ladie Elizabeth by the grace of God Quene of England, Fraunce and Ireland. Defendour of ye faith. [et]c. vnto all & singuler the diocesans of the diocesse of Norwich so farre as they concerne any of them.
Church of England. / [1538?] Iniunctions exhibited the [blank] day of [blank] anno. M. D. XXXVIII.
Church of England. Diocese of Ely. Bishop (1559-1581 : Cox) / [1571?] Iniunctions geuen by the reuerende father in God Richarde by Gods prouidence Bishop of Elye aswell to the clergie as to the church wardens and inquirers of euery seueral parishe within his dioces, to be obserued and kept of euery of them in their offices and callynges as to them shall apperteyne, for the aduauncement of Gods honour, for the increase of vertue, and for good order to be continued within his sayde dioces.
Church of England. Diocese of Saint David's. Bishop (1582-1592 : Middleton) / [1583?] Iniunctions to bee obserued and kept, within the dioces of Saincte Dauides exhibited in the visitation of the right reuerend father in God, Marmaduke Bishop of Saincte Dauides aforesaied, in the 25 yere of the reigne of our most gracious souereigne Ladie Elizabeth by the grace of God Quene of Englande &c.
Church of England. Diocese of Norwich. Bishop (1560-1575 : Parkhurst) / [Aprilis 15. 1569] Iniunctions with certaine articles to be enquired of in the visitation of the Reuerend Father in Christ, Iohn, by Gods prouidence, Byshop of Norvvich, aswell to the clargie, as to the Churchwardens and quest men of euery seuerall parish within the dioces of Norvvich, [and] to be put in execution, by al the Archdeacons commissaries [and] other officers exercisinge ecclesiasticall iurisdiction, vnder the sayd Bishop in their synodes, visitation, and courtes. In the yeare of our Lord God. 1569.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1694] Injunctions given by the Kings Majesty to the archbishops of this realm to be communicated by them to the bishops and the rest of the clergy.
Chauncy, Ichabod, d. 1691. / [1684] Innocence vindicated by a brief and impartial narrative of the proceedings of the Court of Sessions in Bristol against Ichabod Chauncy, physitian in that city, to his conviction on the statute of the 35th Eliz. on the 9th of April, and to his abjuration of all the Kings dominions for ever, Aug. 15, 1684 : together with some passages subsequent thereunto / published by the said I. Chavncy.
Pordage, John, 1607-1681. / [1655] Innocencie appearing, through the dark mists of pretended guilt.: Or, A full and true narration of the unjust and illegal proceedings of the commissioners of Berks, (for ejecting scandalous and insufficient ministers) against John Pordage of Bradfield in the same county. In which he is justly vindicated from the unjust and horrid aspersions of blasphemy, divelism or necromancie, scandal in his life, and all things else falsly objected against him by his enemies. Published for the clearing of truth, and the detecting of malice and subtilty, and for the prevention of all mispprehensions that may be caused by any scandalous pamphlets, and false relations of the proceedings in his case. As likewise for the information of all sober-minded Christians touching his judgement in many things of high concernment, and particularly concerning chastity, virginity, apparitions of spirits, visions, communion with the holy angels, the invisible worlds, magistracy, &c. / Written by the said John Pordage.
Rix, John. / [1659] Innocencie vindicated. Or, A brief answer to part of a scandalous paper, entituled A true narrative of the occasion and causes of the late Lord General Cromwel's anger against Lieutenant Colonel Joyce, &c.: And his proceedings against him, to cashier him from the Army. By Jo. Rix, once lieutenant to the said Lt. Colonel Joyce.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1644] Innocencies triumph.: Or An answer to the back-part of a discourse lately published by William Prynne, Esquire, intituled, A full reply, &c. The said back-part beginning at the foot of pag. 17. with this superscription; certain briefe animadversions on Mr. John Goodvvins Theomachia, &c. Published by authoritie. By John Goodvvin, pastor of the Church in Colemanstreet.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1656] Innocency above impudency: or, The strength of righteousness exalted, above the Quakers weakness and wickedness;: in a reply to a lying pamphlet, call'd Weakness above wickedness: published by J. Nayler, in answer to a book, entituled, The Quakers quaking. By which his notorious lyes are made manifest, and the truth of the said book justified: / by Jeremiah Ives.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeer 1649] Innocency and the blood of the slain souldiers, and people, mightily complaining, and crying out to the Lord, and the people of the land, against those forty knights and burgesses, or thereabouts, that sit in the House of Commons. For the violation of our capital fundamental laws and liberties, and those capital obligations mentioned in this my letter, in capital letters. Or a letter to an eight yeers speaker of the House of Commons. / By Cap. William Bray, from his indurance, illegal, un-Christian, and cruel gaol in Windsor Castle.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the yeare, 1645 i.e. 1646] Innocency and truth justified. First against the unjust aspersions of W. Prinn, affirmed in the 17th. page of his pamphlet, called A fresh discovery of prodigious new wandring blazing stars and fire brands, ineight lines of which there is above a dozen of uutruths [sic], cleerly laid open. Next, by a just moderate reply, to his other pamphlet, called The lyar confounded, in which the case of Leiu. [sic] Coll. Lilburns imprisonment is truly stated, legally discussed, and vindicated, from the miserable misstatedness thereof by William Prinn. As also by a cleere manifestation of the strong and malitious indeavour of W. Prinn, unjustly to take away L.C. Lilburns life, by groundlesse accusing him of high treason, in designing and plotting to suppresse and cut of [sic] this present Parliament by force of armes; ... Unto which ... is annexed a coppy of a letter written by L.C. L. to one of his special friends when he was in his cruell close imprisonment, ... published now for the incouragement of the saints, cheerfully to suffer afflictions and sorrowes for the sake and cause of their lord and master.
Braddon, Laurence, d. 1724. / [1689] Innocency and truth vindicated an account of what hath been, or is ready to be deposed to prove the most treacherous and cruel murder of the Right Honourable Arthur, late Earl of Essex : with reflections upon the evidence, and the most material objections against this murder discuss'd and answered, in a conference between three gentlemen concerning the present inquiry into the death of that noble Lord and true patriot.
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1675] Innocency and truth vindicated, or, A sober reply to Mr. Will's answer to a late treatise of baptisme wherein the authorities and antiquities for believers and against infants baptism are defended ... : with a brief answer to Mr. Blinmans essay / by Henry Danvers.
J. B. (John Bowater), d. 1704. / [1658] Innocency cleared from lyes in answer or reply to some particular things, which them, who are scornfully called Quakers, are charged with in a boook intituled, Malice stript and whipt, &c. : published by one who calls himself Samuel Smith, minster of the gospel, but his practise and bitter spirit maketh him manifest to be forth of the Doctrine of Christ, and that he is not guided by the same spirit which the minsters of Christ were, are guided by as hereafter may be made appear / by ... I.B.
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1660?] Innocency cleared the liberties and priviledges of Gods people for assembling together in his fear to wait upon him very calmly expostulated and their refusal of all oaths in meekness vindicated
B. S., fl. 1645. / [1645] Innocency cleared, true worth predicated, against false aspertions: in a letter sent to Mr Henry Burton. From a Christian friend; in defence of Dr Bastwick, one of his quondam fellow sufferers.
Shadforth, Thomas. / [1649] Innocency modestly vindicated and truth impartially, though (but partly discovered) by Thomas Shadforth, Esquire against George Lilburne, Esquire.
Topham, George, d. 1694. / [1679] Innocency no shield against envy. A sermon preached on Friday, April 11. being the fast-day appointed by the Kings proclamation to seek reconciliation with God, &c. By George Topham, rector of Boston in Lincolnshire. Perused and approved of by the right Reverend father in God, Thomas, Lord Bishop of Lincoln.
Burnyeat, John, 1631-1690. / [printed in the year 1688] The innocency of the Christian Quakers manifested,: and the truth of their principles and doctrine cleared and defended from the loud (but false) clamours, base insinuations and wicked slanders of James Barry. / Published for the general satisfaction and benefit of all, who simply desire to know and embrace the truth.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1655] The innocency of the righteous seed of God cleared from all slanderous tongues and false accusers.:
Hobson, Paul. / [printed in the year, 1664] Innocency, though under a cloud, cleared. By P.H. a poor prisoner, when almost sunk under pretended friends censures in the day of his sufferings. And also, a discovery of the comforts that attends innocency in a prison. As also, twenty four usefull particulars left by him for his children and friends, and being left in a friends hand for his relations, I could not but make them publick; judging it will be no loss to the author, and great gain to the reader, and justly give offence to none.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1684] Innocency vindicated and envy rebuked being a brief answer to George Whitehead and John Tysoe, touching John Anslo's proceedings in marriage, whereby their lyes, hypocrisy, and evil suggestion are discovered, and their evidences rejected, who being examined apart agree not in their tale, like their predecessours of old.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1683?] Innocency vindicated:: in answer to a pamphlet entituled A few words to Nath. Coleman's epistle, &c. ... Published for clearing the truth, not out of love to, or desire of contention.
Cater, Samuel, d. 1711. / [1676] The innocent cleared and the guilty made manifest being a reply to a printed paper ... titled, Apostacy of the people called Quakers from the faith once delivered to the saints, subscribed by Francis Houlcroft and Joseph Oddey ... also a testimony of the universal love of God in Jesus Christ ... / by a servant of truth ... Samuel Cater.
[1690] The innocent countrey-man's reflections, upon some emergent differences of late, and his seasonable advice to a divided people, in time of imminent danger silver and gold have I none to buy the medicins, but my advice I tender humbly without either of the two.
[1685?] The innocent country. maids delight. Or, A description of the lives of the lasses of London. At London they the wanton play, as it is often seen, Whilst we do go, all of a row, unto the meadows green. Set to an excellent country dance. This may be printed. R.P.
Cerisiers, René de, 1609-1662. / [1655. i.e. 1654] The innocent lord; or, The divine providence.: Being the incomparable history of Joseph. / Written originally in French, and illustrated by the unparallel'd pen of the learned De Ceriziers, almoner to my lord the Kings brother. And now rendred into English by Sir William Lowre Knight.
Leeds, Daniel, 1652-1720. / [Printed in the year 1695] The innocent vindicated from the falshoods & slanders of certain certificates sent from America on behalf of Samuell Jenings, and made publick by J.P. in Old England by Daniel Leeds.
Dodd, Edward, 17th cent. / [1658] Innocents no saints: or, A paire of spectacles for a dark-sighted Quaker. Whereby, if he be not wilfully blind, he may discern truth from lies. Being, a rejoynder to a paper lately published intituled, Innocency cleared from lies. In vindication of Samuel Smith, minister of the Word at Cressage in the county of Salop, from the calumnies of those pretended innocents. By E.D.
Tomlinson, William. / [1689] Innovations of popery in the Church of Rome,: calling for repentance and reformation; being as a wall of separation between Christians and Christians. : Wherein is shewed, that the mystery of iniquity, Sodom and Egypt spiritual ... are all founded in innovations. : Given forth partly to stir up our thankfulness to God for his former mercies to this nation ... / By one that loves all that fear the Lord ... W.T.
Dow, Christopher, B.D. / [M DC XXXVII. 1637] Innovations unjustly charged upon the present church and state. Or An ansvver to the most materiall passages of a libellous pamphlet made by Mr. Henry Burton, and intituled An apologie of an appeale, &c. By Christopher Dow, B.D.
[1670] Inquest after blood, being a relation of the several inquisitions of all that have died by any violent death in the city of London, and borough of Sovthwark commencing from Jan. 1, 1669, to the conclusion of the last sessions holden at the Old Baily, Feb. 21, and the assizes for Surrey, March 1, with some remarkable observations : also, a brief account of those that were there found guilty, with mention of their crimes and punishments : published for the satisfaction of some, and to prevent the mistakes of others.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1644] Inquiries into the causes of our miseries, whence they issue-forth upon us: and reasons wherefore they have born us down so low; and are like to carrie us yet lower. The Independents and the way of worship, they stand-up for, is renderd clear of this grievous charge... This charge is drawn-up against the Independents, by three worthies, men, I think, of name, all (I) D.P.P.W. Pryn Esquire; but more fully and with more devouring words, if more can be, by Dr. A. Steuart in his last book... In six sections. Whereof the first onely is here; a just vindication of the way of worship very commonly misunderstood; very falsly interpreted; but very truly called Independent... By Hez. Woodward.
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1691] Inquiries into the general catalogue of diseases shewing the errrors and contradictions of that establishment with a new scheme representing more truly, and essentially, the various diseased state of humane nature / by E.M. Med D.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1690?] An inquiry into the remarkable instances of history and Parliament records used by the author of The unreasonableness of a new separation on account of the oaths, whether they are faithfully cited and applied.
Sadler, Anthony, b. 1610. / [1654] Inquisitio Anglicana: or The disguise discovered.: Shevving the proceedings of the commissioners at White hall, for the approbation of ministers, in the examinations of Anthony Sadler Cler: (chaplain to the Right Honourable the Lady Pagett, dowager) vvhose delay, triall, suspence and vvrong, presents it self for remedy, to the Ld Protector, and the High Court of Parliament: and for information to the clergy, and all the people of the nation.
[1660] Inquisition for the blood of our late soveraign, in an humble addresse to His most sacred Majesty.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1633?] An inquisition taken [blank] in the county of [blank] the [blank] day of [blank] in the [blank] yeare of the raigne of our soveraigne Lord Charles, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the faith, &c. Before [blank] Gent. Deputy unto Hugh May Esq. Clerke of the Market of his Maiesties most honourable houshold, within the verge, and thorow out the whole realme of England, as well within liberties as without; by the oath of [blank] honest and lawfull men, of the price of graine, victuals, horse-meat, lodgings, and other things rated and taxed, in manner and forme following. viz. ...
[1680] An Inscription intended to be set up for the E--l of R---r, when by the happy effects of his ministry, the chappel of St. Stephen's is become a chappel to the Jesuites to the eternal memory of L--e E-l of R-r.
Mallery, Thomas, fl. 1662. / [MDCLXXIV 1674] The inseparable communion of a believer with God in his love being the substance of several sermons preached on Rom. VIII 38, 39 / by ... Mr. Thomas Mallery ...
Peck, Thomas. / [1671] The inseparable union between Christ and a believer, which death itself cannot sever, or, The bond that can never be broken: opened in a sermon at the funeral of Mrs. Dorothy Freeborne, who was interred at Prittlewell in Essex on 24 of August, 1658 / by Thomas Peck ...
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [1699] The insinuating bawd and the repenting harlot written by a whore at Tunbridge, and dedicated to a bawd at the Bath.
[1677] The insinuation and protest of Mr. George Carew delivered to the magistrates of the principal cities and towns in Holland and Zealand, who have voices in the government of those provinces, and likewise to the directors in the several chambers of the East-and West-India Companies there respectively.
[1669] Insolence and impudence triumphant the mirrour of malice and madness in a late treatise entituled A discourse of ecclesiastical polity &c. or, the lively portraiture of Mr. S.P. limn'd and drawn by his own hand, and a brief view of his tame and softly, alias wild and savage humour : as also some account of his cold & frigid, i.e. fiery complexion ... : together with a complication of notorious errors, repugnant to the doctrine of the Church of England.
Tookey, Thomas, d. 1656. / [1646] An inspective for spirituall ingrossures;: being presented to a Presbyterian pluralist, and formalist. / By Thomas Tookey M.A. substituted pastor at Thornhaw in Northamptonshire.
La Mothe, Claude Grostãete, sieur de, 1647-1713. / [1694] The inspiration of the New Testament asserted and explain'd in answer to some modern writers / by C.G. La Mothe ...
[1687] An instance of Queen Elizabeth's power of dispensing with Acts of Parliament: offer'd to the consideration of the gentlemen of the University of Cambridge. Together with some queries thereupon.
Pugh, Hugh. / [printed in the year 1690] An instance of the repentance of a late passive-obedience-parson, who was lately a justice of peace in the county of Hereford.
Cowell, John, 1554-1611. / [1651] The institutes of the lawes of England digested into the method of the civill or imperiall institutions : useful for all gentleman who are studious, and desire to understand the customes of this nation / written in Latine by John Cowel ... ; and translated into English, according to act of Parliament, for the benefit of all, by W.G., Esquire.
[An. M.D.XXXVII. 1537] The institution of a Christen man conteynynge the exposytion or interpretation of the commune Crede, of the seuen Sacramentes, of the .x. commandementes, and of the Pater noster, and the Aue Maria, iustyfication [and] purgatory.
Howell, William, 1631 or 2-1683. / [1661] An institution of general history from the beginning of the vvorld to the monarchy of Constantine the Great : composed in such method and manner as never yet was extant / by William Howel ...
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1630] Institutiones piæ or directions to pray also a short exposition of the Lords Prayer the Creed the 10 Com[m]andements Seauen Penitentiall Psalmes and Seauen Psalmes of thanksgiuing. by HI.
Bucanus, Guillaume. / [1606] Institutions of Christian religion framed out of Gods word, and the writings of the best diuines, methodically handled by questions and answers, fit for all such as desire to know, or practise the will of God. Written in Latin by William Bucanus Professor of Diuinitie in the Vniuersitie of Lausanna. And published in English by Robert Hill, Bachelor in Diuinitie, and Fellow of Saint Iohns Colledge in Cambridge, for the benefit of our English nation, to which is added in the end the practise of papists against Protestant princes.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1580] The institutions of Christian religion, written by the reuerend father, M. Iohn Caluin, compendiously abridged by Edmond Bunnie Bachellour of diuinitie; and translated into English by Edward May
Congregation of the Oratory. Santa Maria in Vallicella (Church : Rome, Italy) / [1687] The institutions of the Congregation of the Oratory, at St. Maries in Vallicella, within the city of Rome. Founded by St. Philip Nerius
Higford, William, 1581?-1657. / [MDCLVIII 1658] Institutions, or, Advice to his grandson in three parts / by William Higford ...
Rhegius, Urbanus, 1489-1541. / [1548?] An instruccyon of Christen fayth howe to be bolde vp on the promyse of God and not to doubte of our saluacyon, made by Urbanus Regius. Tra[n]slated into englyshe
Gobinet, Charles, 1614-1690. / [1689] Instruction concerning penance and holy communion the second part fo the instruction of youth, containing the means how we may return to God by penance, and remain in his grace by the good and frequent use of the sacraments. By Charles Gobinet, Doctor of Divinity, of the house and Society of Sorbon, principal of the college of Plessis-Sorbon.
[1634] An instruction for all those that intend to goe to the Sacrament of the Lords Supper
Bunyan, John, 1628-1688. / [1675] Instruction for the ignorant being a salve to cure that great want of knowledg which so much reigns both in young and old / prepared and presented to them in a plain and easie dialogue, fitted to the capacity of the weakest, by John Bunyan.
Balsamo, Ignazio, 1543-1618. / [Anno 1622] An instruction how to pray and meditate well Distinguished into thirtie six chapters. Composed at the request of certaine louers of pietie, desirous to aduance themselues in perfection. By the Reuerend Father, Ignatius Balsamo Priest of the Societie of Iesus. And translated out of French into English, by Iohn Heigham.
Hoper, R. / [1580?] [The instruction of a Christian man, in vertue and honestie.].
Gobinet, Charles, 1614-1690. / [1687] The instruction of youth in Christian piety taken out of the sacred Scriptures, and Holy Fathers; divided into five parts. With a very profitable instruction for meditation, or mental prayer. By Charles Gobinet, Doctor of Divinity, of the House and Society of Sorbon, principal of the College of Plessis-Sorbon. The last edition in French, now render'd into English.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1657] An instruction to judges & lawyers, that they may act and judge as the judges did of old, and that they may see how they are degenerated from them that judged at the first, and that in reading this thorow, they may see what hath been lost, and how they may be resotored by the power of the Lord ... And how people have bin put to death for that which they should have restored, or been sold for their theft; ... And concerning the poor mans cry, who know his matter and business himself, and is able to speak to it ... Given forth to the intent men might consider these things, and come to the life of God, and live at the first, that justice might run down, and truth and righteousnesse may be set up. G.F.
[1690?] An instruction to performe with fruit the devotion of ten Fridays in honour of S. Francis Xaverius apostle of the Indies Much practised in Rome and augmented particularly of late by some most authentick miracles wrought by the intercession of this glorious saint. Vpon which score he is taken as particular patrone of allmost all Italy. Superiorum permissu.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1659] Instruction to the living, from the consideration of the future state of the dead, or, The doctrine of the resurrection of the dead, and of eternal judgment by Christ as evidenced in the testimony of Christ, as the sum of it was delivered at the funerall of Mrs. Elizabeth Harrison, in Boston, Jan. 1657/8 / by Tho. Moore Junior.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1681] Instructions about heart-work what is to be done on Gods part, and ours, for the cure and keeping of the heart, that we may live in the exercise and growth of grace here, and have a comfortable assurance of glory to eternity / by that eminent Gospel-Minister Mr. Richard Allein, author of Vindiciæ pietatis.
Archer, John, Master of Art. / [1645] Instructions about right beleeving: severall sermons leading unto Christ, directing unto faith, and incouraging thereto. Shewing the nature, measure, and necessitie of the sense of sinne. Christ the bread of life, a sufficient remedy for mans misery; with the way and meanes to obtain him; as also incouragements to come to him, from his abilitie and readinesse to give full soule-satisfaction. / By John Archer, Master of Art, sometime preacher of All-hallowes Lumbard-street. London.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Instructions agreed upon by the Lords and Commons assmbled [sic] in Parliament: for Sir Thomas Barrington, Sir William Masham, Sir Martin Lumley, Sir Henry Mildnay of Wansted, Sir Thomas Cheek, Harbottle Grimston Esquire. : Members of the House of Commons and deputie-lievtenants for the county of Essex and committees to be sent into the same county. : And for Sir William Hicks, Sir Richard Everard, Sir Tho. Honywood, Sir Henry Holdcroft, Sir William Roe, Sir William Martin, Sir Iohn Barrington, Timothy Middleton and Iohn Sayer esquires, the rest of the deputy-lievtenants of the said county for preservation of the peace of the said county.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Instructions agreed upon by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled,: to be observed in taking, examining, and determining the accompts of all officers and souldiers, who have actually and faithfully served under their command in the kingome of England and dominion of Wales from or since the beginning of these wars.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Instructions agreed upon by the Lords and Commons in Parliament for the deputy lieutenants for the county of.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1657] Instructions agreed upon in Parliament for commissioners, for surveying the forest of Sherwood; the forest, or chase of Needwood; the forest, or chase of Kingswood; the forest, or chase of Ashdown, or Lancaster great Park; and Endfield Chase.: In pursuance of an act of this present Parliament, entituled, An act and declaration, touching several acts and ordinances made since the twentieth of April 1653. and before the third of September 1654. and other acts, &c. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the 17th day of September, an. Dom. 1656.
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [Printed in the year 1699] Instructions and devotions for hearing Mass
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [Printed in the year, 1697] Instructions and devotions for the afflicted and sick with some help for prisoners; such especially as are to be tryed for life.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [l642] Instructions and directions from the House of Commons to the high sheriffs, commissioners, collectors, high constables, churchwardens, and overseers for the poore and all other officers whom they may concern, touching the levieing, collecting, and speedy sending up of all the arrears upon the acts of the first six subsidies, pole-money, contribution and loane, and the first 400000 pound.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1653] Instructions and directions made by the trustees nominated in an Act of Parliament, (entituled, An Act for the deafforestation, sale and improvement of the forests; and of the honors, manors, lands, &c. within the usual limits and perambulations of the same, heretofore belonging to the late King, Queen and prince) to be left with the chief officer of every town and place where the summons of the said trustees have been published, for all persons to make out their respective interests within the time limited by the said Act.
[1643] Instructions and propositions drawne up and agreed on by divers well affected persons in the city of London and by them referred to the consideration of all the well affected persons of the Kingdome containing divers serious and weighty incouragements to all good men to subscribe according to their ability for the raising of an army of ten thousand men of godly conversation, as additionall forces to the army raised by both houses of Parliament under the command of Robert Early of Essex : for the defence of the true Protestant religion and the liberty of the subject and the protection of the Parliament and city : a worke worthy the consideration of all true and honest-hearted christians and will much advance and expedite the great affaires of the kindome [sic] now in agitation.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1663] Instructions and rules to be duly observed by each and every master-gunner entertained upon any ship, friggot, or vessel of war, which either now, or hereafter shall be in the service of his Majesty, / by order of his Royal Highness, James, Duke of York and Albany, Earl of Ulster, Lord High Admiral of England and Ireland, &c.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1667] Instructions and rules to be observed by the muster-master general and his deputies and the officers of the guards of horse, foot and halberdeers, and other the officers of troops and companies of His Majesties army in this kingdom of Ireland. As also all officers, ministers and artificers of the train of artillery and wards here. By the Lord Lieutenant General and General Governour of Ireland.
Ireland. / [1661] Instructions declaring how and in what manner the subjects may be furnished with gun-powder
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1626] Instructions directed from the Kings Most Excellent Maiestie vnto all the Bishops of this Kingdome and fit to be put in execution, agreeable to the necessitie of the time.
La Chétardie, Trotti de, chevalier, d. 1703. / [1683] Instructions for a young nobleman, or, The idea of a person of honour done out of French.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [June 17, 1642] Instructions for deputy lievtenants which are members of the House of Commons, and other lievtenants of severall counties concerning the last propositions: Together with the names of the commissaries, who are to inroll and value the horses and armes according to the propositons. / Ordered that this be forthwith printed. ; H. Elsyng cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1623] Instructions for musters and armes, and the vse thereof by order from the lords of his Maiesties most honourable Priuy Counsayle.
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [1689] Instructions for particular states
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1683] Instructions for right-spelling, and plain directions for reading and writing true English with several delightful things very useful and necessary, both for young and old, to read and learn / by G. Fox.
England and Wales. Council of State. / [1650] Instructions for the commissioners of the militia of the county of [blank] concerning giving license to some of the Scotish nation to remain in England.
Letellier, Jean-Baptiste. / [1609] Instructions for the increasing of mulberie trees, and the breeding of silke-wormes, for the making of silke in this kingdome. Whereunto is annexed his Maiesties letters to the lords liefetenants of the seuerall shieres of England, tending to that purpose.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [MDCXCII 1692] Instructions for the more due and regular payment of the quarters of our forces
Bucke, John. / [in the yere of our Lorde. 1589] Instructions for the vse of the beades conteining many matters of meditacion or mentall prayer, vvith diuerse good aduises of ghostly counsayle. VVere vnto is added a figure or forme of the beades portrued in a table. Compiled by Iohn Bucke for the benefit of vnlearned. And dedicated to the honorable good lady, Anne Lady Hungarforde, sister to the duchesse of Ferria.
Fourquevaux, Raimond de Beccarie de Pavie, baron de, 1509-1574. / [1589] Instructions for the warres. Amply, learnedly, and politiquely, discoursing the method of militarie discipline. Originally written in French by that rare and worthy generall, Monsieur William de Bellay, Lord of Langey, Knight of the order of Fraunce, and the Kings lieutenant in Thurin. Translated by Paule Iue, Gent.
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [Printed in the year 1695] Instructions for the whole year. Part II. For Sundays being practical thoughts on the Epistles of all the Sundays and moveable feasts from the Octave of Easter to Quinquagesima Sunday.
Gaetani, Enrico, Cardinal, 1550-1599. / [1650] Instructions for young gentlemen: or, The instructions of Cardinal Sermonetto to his cousin Petro Caetano, at his first going into Flanders to the Duke of Parma, to serve Philip King of Spain.
Great Britain. Customs Establishment. / [1688] Instructions for [blank] collector of his Majesties customs in the port of [blank]
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1643] Instructions from the Committee of Estates,: to the colonels and committees of warre in the severall sheriffedomes of this kingdome. : At Edinburgh October 20. 1643.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 13, 1642] Instructions from the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament to the committee in Kent whose names are herein mentioned : with the answer of the justices of peace to the said committee : likewise certain instructions from the said county to Mr. Augustine Skynner.
[1570] Instructions giuen by the princes of Nauarre and of Conde, the Counte of Colligny admyrall of Fraunce, and other lords & gentlemen of their counsell, and others chosen by the nobilitie of the prouinces of this realme, to the deputies of their parte, vpon the conferences holden vvith the sieurs of Biron & Malassize; tvvo of the kings priuie counsell, and deputed by his Maiestie, for the negociation of the peace, most humbly beseeching his Maiestie to graunt vnto them the most iust and necessary demaundes vvhich follovv, for the health of their soules, and preseruation of their honors, lyues, and goodes.
Cotton, Charles, 1630-1687. / [1687] Instructions how to play at billiards, trucks, bowls, and chess. Together with all manner of games either on cards, or dice. To which is added the arts and mysteries of riding, racing, archery, and cock-fighting.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] Instructions lately agreed on by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: for the commissioners sent by them to the Hague, unto the Kings most Excellent Majesty. Together with the speech made thereupon by the honorable Denzell Holles esq; one of the commissioners, on Wednesday the 16th day of May, 1660. Now published for the taking off and disproving those false reports raised by some malicious persons, as if he had gone beyond his commission, and the said instructions.
Orford, Edward Russell, Earl of, 1653-1727. / [1691] Instructions made by the Right Honourable Edward Russel, admiral, in the year 1691. For the better ordering the fleet in sailing by day and night and in fighting.
Provoste, John. / [1700] Instructions to a nobleman's daughter concerning religion at first designed for one, now directed to all of that rank, and useful to young persons of quality, and others of that sex : with sacramental and other suitable devotions / by John Provoste.
Talbot, James, d. 1708. / [1695] Instructions to a painter upon the death and funeral of Her Late Majesty, Q. Mary, of blessed memory by J. Talbot.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1697] Instructions to be held and observed by the several surveyors appointed for the better ascertaining the duties upon houses, and upon marriages, births, burials, and upon batchelors and widowers, pursuant to the act of Parliament in that behalf
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [printed in the year, 1672] Instructions to be observed by His Majestie's officers and their respective deputies, imployed for collecting His Majesties revenue arising from the duty imposed upon chimneys, fire-hearths and stoves, by virtue of the acts of Parliament made in that behalf.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1654] Instructions unto [blank] appointed by commission from his Highness the Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, by and with the advice of his Council, to be Commissioners for ordering and mannaging [sic] the militia of the [blank].
England and Wales. Commissioners for the loane of money to His Maiestie throughout the kingdome. / [1626] Instructions which his Maiesties commissioners for the loane of money to his Maiestie throughout the kingdome, are exactly and effectually to obserue and follow
Mather, W. (William), fl. 1695. / [1694] An instrument from that little stone cut out of the mountain without hands, to help to break in pieces, that great image which Daniel mentions, Ch. 2. whose feet was part iron and part clay. Or, A few queries written to satisfie the chief preacher in the independent church in Bedford, who desired the author to write unto him, what proofs he had for a woman's speaking in the church. He being concerned that so many of his hearers should leave him to go to hear Margaretti Everard declare what God had done for her soul, the 17th day of June last at my dwelling in Bedford. Published for the information of all professors in religion, that are part strong and part weak (as the feet of the said image) ... That they may no longer (like the harden'd Jews) expect another grace or saviour, (that is) a restranining grace that shall force them out of their sins. Poor hearts! who has taught you, that God will except of forc'd love, when men doth not esteem such love each to other. By William Mather, ...
[1679] The Instrument, or, Writing of association that the true Protestants of England entred into in the reign of Queen Elizabeth while her life, and the Protestant religion, by hellish popish plots was attempted : together with the act of Parliament then for confirmation, and several observations thereupon : usefully accommodated to our present day.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1695] The instrumentality of faith asserted, prov'd, explain'd, compar'd with, and preferr'd to a conditional relation thereof in order to pardon and happiness when strictly taken in a legal or fœderal sense : deliver'd in several sermons / by W. Cross.
England and Wales. Parliament. Committee for Sequestration of Delinquents' Estates. / [Aprill 11,1643] Instrvctions agreed on by a committee of the Lords and Commons for the committee for sequestration of delinquents estates also an order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning persons that shall come from Oxford or any part of the Kings army to London, without warrant from both Houses of Parliament, or from his Excellencie the Earle of Essex, shall be apprehended as spyes and proceeded against according to the rules of warre.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Ian. 11, 1642] Instrvctions agreed upon by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for Sir William Brereton barronet, the members of the House of Commons and for Sir George Booth, knight and barronet and the rest of the deputie lieutenants of the citie and countie of Chester.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Septemb. 30, 1642] Instrvctions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the Right Honourable Francis Lord Willoughby of Parham lord lietenant of the county of Lincolne and to the rest of the committee ordered by both the said houses to goe into that county and there put in execution these insuing instructions for the setling & preserving the peace of that county and city and the parts adjoyning.
R. A. (Richard Allen) / [1675] Insulae fortunatae A discourse shewing the happiness of these nations under our present governours & government, or, How they may be happy if they will themselves : delivered for substance in a sermon on a late solemn day appointed by authority for imploring the blessing of God upon his Majesty and the present Parliament / by R.A., pastor of the church at Henfield.
[1647] The integrity of the Parliaments army justified. By a short, plain, and cordiall answer to the eight quæries lately published to the reproach thereof.
[June 28. 1645] Intelligence from Shropshire, of three great victories obtained by the forces of Shrewesburie (commanded by the committee there;) viz. the taking of Stokesey and Cause-castles, places of great strength; and a great victory obtained in the fields, with a catalogue of the prisoners. Sent from persons of worth, that were in the action, to a person of honour in London. Published according to order.
[June 8, 1643] Intelligence from the armie in a letter, dated from His Excellencie's quarters, near Reading, June 5, 1643: with a relation of Captain Wingates escape from Oxford, and the condition of the prisoners there, being about 70.
[1642] Intelligence from Yorke: relating the unlavvfull proceedings of the malignant party there: with some of their propositions:
Scotland. Parliament. / [Printed in the Yeare of God, 1640] The intentions of the armie of the kingdome of Scotland, declared to their bretheren of England: by the Commissioners of the late Parliament, and by the generall, noblemen, barrons, and other officers of the armie.
Scotland. Army. / [in the yeare of God. 1640] The intentions of the armie of the kingdome of Scotland, declared to their brethren of England: by the commissioners of the late Parliament, and by the generall, noblemen, barrons, and other officers of the armie.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [Printed in the yeere. 1647] The intentions of the armie: concerning the Kings Majestie, for estating him in his rights. Also their desires concerning the Queen, Prince Charles, and the Royall issue, and also for setling of the Parliament in their priviledges, and all subjects in their liberties, and the kingdome in peace.
W. C. / [Printed. 1647] The intentions of the army discovered in a letter from a gentleman residing there, to a friend of his in London:: made publike for the better satisfaction of those who desire to be truely informed of their proceedings, tendred to the view of all impartiall readers. Written at the head quarters, Iunii. 21. 1647.
G. R. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] The intentions of the army plainely discovered, in a dispute betweene Major Generall Browne, and Major Scot, an Independent, concerning the King. Wherein is manifested how much they regard the honour and safety of his Majesties person. As also the occasion and manner of the late difference betwixt the said Major Generall Brown, and Colonell Whaley. Certified in a letter from Wooburne, dated July 31. 1247 [sic].
P. P. / [1673] The interest of creditors and debtors, or the duty that is incumbent on both, by the laws moral, civil, and divine. With their respective interest stated. Published, for their mutual benefit, by an impartial observer of the often severity of the former, and defection of the latter:
[1694] The Interest of England considered in an essay upon wooll, our wollen manufactures, and the improvement of trade with some remarks upon the conceptions of Sir Josiah Child.
Constantine, William, Sir, 1611 or 12-1670. / [1642] The interest of England how it consists in vnity of the Protestant religion. With expedients moderate and effectuall to establish it by the extirpation of the papacy. By a member of the House of Commons.
Lawrence, Richard, d. 1684. / [MCDLV. 1455, i.e. 1655] The interest of England in the Irish transplantation, stated: wherein is held forth (to all concerned in Irelands good settlement) the benefits the Irish transplantation will bring to each of them in particular, and to the Common-wealth in general, being chiefly intended as an answer to a scandalous, seditious pamphlet, entituled, The great case of transplantation in Ireland discussed. Composed and published at the request of several persons in eminent place in Ireland, to the end all who desire it, might have a true account of the proceedings that have been there in the business of transplantation, both as to the rise, progress, and end thereof. By a faithfull servant of the Common-wealth, Richard Laurence.
Philips, George, 1599?-1696. / [1689] The interest of England in the preservation of Ireland humbly presented to the Parliament of England / by G.P., Esq.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1659] The interest of England in the Protestant cause
Fell, John, 1625-1686. / [Printed in the year, 1659] The interest of England stated: or A faithful and just account of the aims of all parties now pretending.: Distinctly treating of the designements of [brace] the Roman Catholick. The royalist. The Presbyterian. The Anabaptist. The Army. The late Protector. The Parliament. With their effects in respect of themselves, of one another, and of the publick. Cleerly evidencing the unavoydable ruine upon all from longer contest: and offering an expedient for the composure of the respective differences; to the security and advantage, not onely of every single interest, but to the bringing solid, lasting peace unto the nation.
Lawrence, Richard, d. 1684. / [1682] The interest of Ireland in its trade and wealth stated in two parts first part observes and discovers the causes of Irelands, not more increasing in trade and wealth from the first conquest till now : second part proposeth expedients to remedy all its mercanture maladies, and other wealth-wasting enormities, by which it is kept poor and low : both mix'd with some observations on the politicks of government, relating to the incouragement of trade and increse of wealth : with some reflections on principles of religion, as it relates to the premisses / by Richard Lawrence ...
[1668] Interest of money mistaken, or, A treatise proving that the abatement of interest is the effect and not the cause of the riches of a nation and that six per cent is a proportionable interest to the present condition of this kingdom.
Seton, William, Sir, d. 1744. / [1700] The interest of Scotland in three essays ...
Philo-kalo-basileos. / [1696] The interest of the English nation under the happy government of King William III once more asserted in answer to the challenge of a Jacobite : wherein is proved that the law which forbids taking up arms against the King upon any pretence whatsoever is consistent with the late revolution / by Philo-kalo-basileos.
[1691] The interest of the nation, as it respects all the sugar-plantations abroad, and refining of sugars at home, truly stated; and humbly offered to the honorable House of Commons.
Lukin, H. (Henry), 1628-1719. / [1674] The interest of the spirit in prayer. By H. Lukin.
[1680] The Interest of the three kingdoms, with respect to the business of the black box, and all the other pretentions of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth, discuss'd and asserted in a letter to a friend.
[Anno M.DC.LIII 1653] Interest of the United Provinces in the restitution of the king of England declared upon occasion of the present warr with the English rebells
Hill, Joseph, 1625-1707. / [1673] The interest of these United Provinces being a defence of the Zeelanders choice : wherein is shewne I. That we ought unanimously to defend our selves, II. That if we cannot, it is better to be under England than France, in regard of religion, liberty, estates, and trade, III. That we are not yet to come to that extremity, but we may remaine a republick, and that our compliance with England is the onely meanes for this : together with severall remarkes upon the present, and conjectures on the future state of affaires in Europe, especially as relating to this republick / by a wellwisher to the reformed religion, and the welfare of these countries.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1659] Interest will not lie. Or, a view of England's true interest:: in reference to the [brace] papist, royalist, Presbyterian, baptised, neuter, Army, Parliament, City of London. In refutation of a treasonable pamphlet, entituled, The interest of England stated. Wherein the author of it pretends to discover a way, how to satisfie all parties before-mentioned, and provide for the publick good, by calling in the son of the late King, &c. Against whom it is here proved, that it is really the interest of every party (except only the papist) to keep him out: and whatever hath been objected by Mr. William Pryn, or other malcontents, in order to the restoring of that family, or against the legality of this Parliament's sitting, is here answer'd by arguments drawn from Mr Baxter's late book called A holy commonwealth, for the satisfaction of them of the Presbyterian way; and from writings of the most learned royalists, to convince those of the royal party. By Mar. Nedham.
[ca. 1559] Interiorum corporis humani partium viva delineatio perutilis anatomes interiorum muliebris partium cognitio ac earundem situs, figura numerus, positio, hand iniucounda cognitu.
Bernières Louvigny, Monsieur de, (Jean), 1602-1659. / [1684] The interiour Christian, or, The interiour conformity which Christians ought to have with Jesus Christ divided into eight books, which contain most divine meditations, extracted out of the writings of a great servant of God of this age / translated out of the 12th edition in French.
Coton, Pierre, 1564-1626. / [1618] The interiour occupation of the soule Treating of the important businesse of our saluation with God, and his saints, by way of prayer. Composed in French for the exercise of that court, by the R. Father, Pater Cotton of the Societie of Iesus, and translated into English by C.A. for the benefit of all our nation. Whereunto is prefixed a preface by the translator, in defence of the prayers of this booke, to the saints in heauen.
Gherit, van der Goude, fl. 1507. / [In the yere of our Lorde God a. M. CCCCC. xxxii. The .xiiii. daye of the moneth of Octobre 1532] The interpretacyon, and sygnyfycacyon of the Masse Here begynneth a good deuoute boke to the honoure of god, of our lady his mother, [and] of all sayntes, and ryght profytable to all good Catholyke persones, to knowe howe they shall deuoutly here masse. And how salutaryly they shal confesse them. And how reuerently and honourably they shall go to the holy sacrament or table of our sauyour Ihesu chryste, with dyuerse other profytable documents and oraysons or prayers here conteyned, composed and ordeyned by frere Gararde, frere mynoure, of the ordre of the Obseruauntes.
Potter, Francis, 1594-1678. / [1642] An interpretation of the number 666 wherein, not onely the manner, how this number ought to be interpreted, is clearely proved and demonstrated : but it is also shewed [that] this number is an exquisite and perfect character, truly, exactly, and essentially describing that state of government to [which] all other notes of Antichrist doe agree : with all knowne objections solidly and fully answered [that] can be materially made against it / by Francis Potter ...
Cowell, John, 1554-1611. / [1658] The interpreter, or, Book containing the signification of words wherein is set forth the true meaning of all ... words and terms as are mentioned in the law-writers or statutes ... requiring any exposition or interpretation : a work not only profitable but necessary for such as desire thoroughly to be instructed in the knowledge of our laws, statutes, or other antiquities / collected by John Cowell ...
R. G. / [1689] Interrogatories on the part and behalf of the people of England prepared for the use of the Committee of Grievances by R.G. and P.B.
Church of England. / [The .vi. day of Aprill. M. D. LVIII. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum 1558] [Interrogatories vpon which ... churchwardens shalbe charged, for searche, of al such things as now be amysse.].
Edinburgh (Scotland). Town Council. / [1689] Intimation by the town-clerk of Edinburgh, to the whole burgesses of the said burgh, concerning the election of their commissioners to the meeting of the estates of this kingdom, which is to be holden the 14th day of March 1689 years.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1680] An intimation of the deputies of the States General, in a late discourse with Mr. Sidney, extraordinary envoy from His Majesty of Great Britain
[1689] The Intreigues of the French King at Constantinople to embroil Christendom discovered in several dispatches past betwixt him and the late Grand Seignior, Grand Vizier and Count Teckily : all of them found among that Count's papers seiz'd in December last : with some reflections upon them.
Conti, Louise-Marguerite de Lorraine, princesse de, 1574-1631. / [1689] Intrigues of love: or, The amours and gallantries of the French court, during the reign of that amorous and warlike prince Henry IV. (Surnamed the Great.) Being a true and pleasant history. Newly made English from the French, By Sir Edwine Sadleyr Baronet:
J. M. D. / [1679] The intrigues of the Court of Rome for these seven or eight years past written originally by a French gentleman who lived with a publick character several years at that court ; now rendered into English.
[MDCLXXXIX. 1689] The intrigues of the French King, and others, for extirpating the Protestant religion, by them called the Northern Heresie, and establishing popery in England, Scotland, Ireland, &c.: Managed by letters from Mr. Coleman to the French King's confessor, the Pope's inter-nuncio, Card. Norfolk, &c.
[1546] An introduction for to lerne to recken with the pen or with the counters, accordyng to the trewe cast of algorisme, in hole numbers or in broken, newly corrected. And certayne notable and goodly rules of false positions thereunto added, not before sene in our Englyshe tonge, by the which all maner of difficile questions may easely be dissolued and assoyled. Anno. 1546.
Palladius, Peder, 1503-1560. / [1598] An introduction into the bookes of the prophets and apostles. Written by Peter Palladius, Doctor of Diuinity and Byshop of Rochil. Faithfully translated out of Latin into English. By Edw. Vaughan.
Francis, de Sales, Saint, 1567-1622. / [1613] An introduction to a deuoute life composed in Frenche by the R. Father in God Francis Sales, Bishop of Geneua. And translated into Englisg [sic], by I.Y.
Leybourn, William, 1626-1716. / [1675] An introduction to astronomy and geography being a plain and easie treatise of the globes : in VII parts ... / by William Leybourn.
Browne, Gregory. / [1613] An introduction to pietie and humanitie containing, first, a short catechisme for vnderstanding the grounds of religion: secondly, certaine briefe and effectuall rules for life and conuersation. Penned specially for the vse of the poore children of Christ's Hospitall in London: but generallie may serue for any other that would be instructed therein. By Gregorie Brovvne.
Langhorne, Daniel, d. 1681. / [1676] An introduction to the history of England comprising the principal affairs of this land, from its first planting, to the coming of the English Saxons : together with a catalogue of the British and Pictish kings / by Daniel Langhorne.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1649] An introduction to the holy understanding of the glasse of righteousnesse: wherein are uttered many notable admonitions and exhortations to the good life: also sundry discreet warnings to beware of destruction, and of wrong-conceiving, and misunderstanding or censuring of any sentences. Set forth by H.N. and by him perused anew, and expressed more plainly.
Addison, Lancelot, 1632-1703. / [1682] An introduction to the sacrament, or, A short, plain, and safe way to the communion table being an instruction for the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper / collected for and familiarly addressed to every particular communicant.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1650] An introduction to the Teutonick philosophie being a determination concerning the original of the soul, viz. whether it be immediately created God and infus'd into the body, or transmitted from the parent / by C. Hotham ... at the close of the dispute held in the publique schooles of the University of Cambridge at the Commencement, March 3, 1646 ; Englished by D.F.
Browne, David, fl. 1622-1638. / [Anno Dom. 1638] The introduction to the true understanding of the whole arte of expedition in teaching to write Intermixed with rare discourses of other matters, to shew the possibilitie of skill in teaching, and probabilitie of successe in learning, to write in 6. hours. Which tending all to one end, doe serve for two uses. 1. If authors doe excell others in their owne artes, why may not this author excell others in his arte. 2. For removing a vulgare opinion against his native countrey of Scotland, he sheweth that it hath moe excellent prerogatives than any other Kingdome. Whereby it will rather follow, that a Scotishman is so much the more able to prosecute whatsoever hee undertaketh, and therefore so much the more to bee respected, by how so much he is more ingenuous than one of another nation.
Y-Worth, W. (William) / [1692] Introitus apertus ad artem distillationis, or, The whole art of distillation practically stated, and adorned with all the new modes of working now in use in which is contained, the way of making spirits, aquavitæ, artificial brandy, and their application to simple and complex waters in the exact pondus of the greater and lesser composition, as also many curious and profitable truths for the exalting of liquors, being the epitomy and marrow of the whole art, supplying all that is omitted in the London distiller, French and baker &c., experience being the true polisher hereof : to which is added, the true and genuin way of preparing powers by three noble menstruums, sc. a purifiedisal armoniak, the volatile salt of tartar, and Sal Panaristos, through which they are exiles to an higher degree of perfection than any hitherto extant, together with their virtues and dose : illustrated with copper sculptures / by W. Y-worth ...
Rice, Richard, fl. 1548-1579. / [ca. 1575] An inuectiue againste vices, taken for vertue. Gathered out of the scriptures, by the vnprofitable seruaunt of Iesus Christe, Richard Rice.
[1548?] An inuectyue agaynst dronkennes
Perrott, James, Sir, 1571-1637. / [1624] An inuitation vnto prayer, and the practise of piety, directing the way to true happinesse. Wherein is principally to be considered, these foure things. 1. What prayer vnto God is. 2. The necessity of it. 3. The profit we receiue by this holy exercise. 4. The maner and vse of it.
Perkins, Joseph, b. 1658. / [1697] Invictissimo heroi Gulielmo Tertio D.G. Mag. Brit. Fran. & Hiber. Regi carmen triumphale de pace ...:
[between 1688-1692] The invincible pride of women: or, The London tradesman's lamentation, for the prodigality of his wife, whith doth daily pillage his purse. To the tune of the Spinning-wheel. Licensed according to order.
[1670?] The invincible pride of women: or, The London tradesman's lamentation, for the prodigality of his wife, whith doth daily pillage his purse. To the tune of The spinning-wheel. Licensed according to order.
Brush, Edward. / [1695] The invisible power of God known in weakness with a Christian testimony of the experience and sufferings of Edward Brush, aged ninety one years / by him tenderly recommended to all moderate and well-inclined people.
Pendlebury, Henry, 1626-1695. / [1696] Invisible realities, the real Christian's greatest concernment in several sermons on 2 Cor. 4. 18 / by Henry Pendlebury ...
I. S., indefatigable seeker. / [MDCLXX 1670] An invitation of a seeker to all those that seriously desire to find the Lord written by I.S. or the indefatigable seeker.
Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668. / [1660] An invitation of love to the hungry & thirsty who truly hunger after the food of life, and a call (to such) to come (from off the barren mountains and from feeding upon vanity) into the everlasting kingdom and house of my father where the least of his servants have bread enough : with some information of the way which leads thereunto / given forth according to the movings of the spirit of the Lord in his servant Iosiah Coal.
Brooksop, Jone, d. 1680. / [1662] An invitation of love unto the seed of God throughout the world with a word to the wise in heart, and a lamentation for New-England : given forth from the movings of the spirit of the Lord / by ... Jone Brooksop.
Yeamans, Isabel. / [1679] An invitation of love, to all who hunger and thirst after righteousness, to come and take of the water of life freely without money and without price with a word of advice to such as are asking the way to Sion (and are weeping) with their faces thither-ward : together with a faithful warning to the inhabitants of Babylon, to come out of her, lest (partaking of her sins) ye also come to partake of her plagues / by Isabel Yeamans.
[1657] An invitation to a solemn day of humiliation (viz. the third day of the seventh moneth, 57.) to the Lords people in the three nations who are sensible of the great dishonour of God and desire to approve themselves faithfull to God and his work in this day of division and apostacy.
[1685?] An invitation to Lubberland, with an account of the great plenty of that fruitful country. There is all sorts of fowl and fish, with wine, and store of brandy; ye have there what your hearts can wish, the hills are sugar-candy. The tune of, Billy and Molly. Or, The journey-man shoe-maker. This may be printed, R.P.
Plockhoy, Pieter Corneliszoon, fl. 1659. / [1660] An invitation to the aforementioned society, or little common-wealth shewing the excellency of the true Christian love and the folly of all those who consider not to what end the Lord of heaven and earth hath created them.
[printed anno Dom. 1659] An invocation to the officers of the Army, for preventing their own, and the ruine of the good old cause at the very door of destruction: in a letter presented to them on Wednesday 20 April 1659.
Laythes, Thomas, d. 1701. / [1684] The inward and spiritual Christian distinguished from the outward nominal and notional and a generation of men in these dais parallel'd with the scribes and pharisees of thos daies that profess, say, and do not, that persecute others for religion, but will not stand to it themselves : with an exhortation to people to come to the Spirit of God and truth in their hearts that in it they may worship the living God that made them.