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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
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1641] Iudahs ioy at the oath layd out in a sermon on the 2 Chro. 15, 15 for Englands example in embracing the parliamentary covenant with readinesse and rejoycing : hereunto is annexed a briefe and moderate answere to The protestation protested, discovering the unsoundnesse of that interpretation of the nationall covenant, and the weaknesse of the grounds there suggested for separate and independant churches / by Iohn Geree ...
[Printed in the yeare 1641] Iudge Barkely his penitentiall complaint: wherein he laments the condition of his present imprisonment, and the late corruptions of violated and inforced iustice.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [1647] Iudge Ienkins remonstrance to the Lords and Commons of the two Houses of Parliament, at Westminster, the 21 of February, 1647 by David Ienkins ...
Meredith, John, b. 1579 or 80. / [1624] The iudge of heresies one God, one faith, one church, out of which there is no saluation. Excluding all infidells, Mahumetans, Iewes, obstinate papists, and other heretikes of all sorts, and consequently all newters, who conforme themselues onely externally to any religion, from hope of participation of the kingdome of heauen. If they finally persist therein, and returne not to the knowledge and zealous profession of the true faith. By Iohn Merideth, Sub-Deane of Chichester.
Arias, Francisco. / [Permissu superiorum, 1621] The iudge wherein is shewed, how Christ our Lord is to iudge the world at the last day to the extreme terrour of the wicked, and to the excessiue comfort of the good. With a preface, which it willbe necessary to read before the booke. Translated into English.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [ca. 1585] The iudgement of a most reuerend and learned man from beyond the seas concerning a threefold order of bishops, with a declaration of certaine other waightie points, concerning the discipline and gouernement of the Church.
Old grand-jury-man of Oxford-shire. / [1645] The iudgement of an old grand-jury-man of Oxford-shire,: concerning the breaking up of the late treaty begun at Uxbridge 30. Ian. 1644. Delivered upon his perusall of the late printed full narration of the passages concerning it.
Rainolds, John, 1549-1607. / [1641] The iudgement of Doctor Reignolds concerning episcopacy, whether it be Gods ordinance.: Expressed in a letter to Sir Francis Knovvls, concerning Doctor Bancrofts sermon at Pauls-Crosse, the ninth of February, 1588. In the Parliament time.
Daneau, Lambert, ca. 1530-1595? / [1590?] The iudgement of that reuerend and Godly lerned man, M. Lambert Danæus, touching certaine points now in controuersie, contained in his preface before his commentary vpon the first Epistle to Timothie, written in Latine, and dedicated by him to the Prince of Orange. But novv translated into Englishe, for the behofe and comfort of all those, who (not vnderstanding the Latine tongue) are desirous to know the trueth in those points
Broughton, Richard. / [M. DC. XXXII. 1632] The iudgement of the Apostles and of those of the first age, in all points of doctrine questioned betweene the Catholikes and Protestants of England, as they are set downe in the 39. Articles of their religion. By an old student in Diuinitie.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [1566] The iudgement of the Godly and learned father M. Henry Bullinger chiefe preacher and pastor of the Church of Zurich in Swicerlande, declaring it to be lawfull for the ministers of the Churche of Englande, to weare the apparell prescribed by the lawes and orders of the same realme.
J. D. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] A iudgement or a definition of the visible and invisible church of our Lord Jesus Christ.: By J. D.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1644] Iudgements removed, where judgement is executed. Or A sermon preached to the Court Marshall in Lawrence Iury, London, the 5th of Septemb. 1644.: Being the day of their solemn seeking of the Lord for his blessing upon their proceedings. By Anthony Burges, sometimes fellow of Emmanuell Colledge in Cambridge; now pastor of Sutton-Coldfeild in Warwickshire; a member of the Assembly.
Lacey, William, 1584-1673. / [anno M.DC.XXXIX. 1639] The iudgment of an vniuersity-man concerning M. VVilliam Chillingvvorth his late pamphlet, in ansvvere to Charity maintayned
Barker, Peter, preacher of Gods word. / [1624] A iudicious and painefull exposition vpon the ten Commandements wherein the text is opened, questions and doubts are resolued, errours confuted, and sundry instructions effectually applied. First deliuered in seuerall sermons, and now published to the glory of God, and for the further benefit of his church. By Peter Barker, preacher of Gods word, at Stowre Paine, in Dorsetshire.
[1632] Iune 23. 1632. Numb. 29. The continuation of our forraine avisoes, since the 16. of this present The continuance of the troubles at Constantinople. The differences in Polonia, about the choyce of a new King. The articles between the King of Sweden and the Duke of Bavaria. A letter of the French kings, relating the troubles betwixt his majestie and the Duke of Loraine. Some Low-Country passages about the present state of the warres there. The rendition of Prague to the Emperour vpon conditions. Some late passages of the King of Sweden in Bavaria. Also, the pursuite of the Spanish by the Swedish in the Palatinate.
[1631] Iune, 25. Numb. 31. The continuation of our weekly nevves from forraine parts Contayning amongst divers matters these particulars following. The preparation of the Duke of Saxony and all the Protestant princes, and their vnanimous joyning with the King of Sweden, for the recovery and preservation of theyr liberties, against the unjust persecution of the Emperour. The great preparation of the King of Svveden for the performance of some great designe about the river blve. The Emperours denunciation of grievuous punishment against the citie Newrembergh and all that shall partake with them, by reason they continue in the raising forcesx contrary to the Emperours command, tow hich end the Emperor hath given charge to the D. of Bavaria to oppose them with all his powers. ...
[1632] Iune 6. Numb. 26. The continuation of our forraine avisoes, since the 28. of the last moneth, to this present 1. The care of the old King and State of Poland, to provide for the defence of Lituania, and the confines, against the present invasion of the Muscovite. 2. The like care of the late King of Poland, for the governement of that kingdome in the interregnum, (being sicke) if in case he should die, and of his death on the 29. of Aprill following. 3. The names of some of the competitors which doe now labour to make a faction to be elected king. 4. The latest and best confirmed newes of the King of Sweden his proceeding in Bavaria, and of those cruelties vsed by the mutinous Boores against some of the Swedes, whereupon the King hath beene forced to punish that country, more then hee hath done any place, since he came into Germany [...]
Broughton, Richard. / [1606] A iust and moderate answer to a most iniurious, and slaunderous pamphlet, intituled, An exact discouery of Romish doctrine in case of conspiracie and rebellion Wherein the innocency of Catholike religion is proued, and euery obiection returned vpon the Protestant accuser, and his owne profession. With licence of superior.
Paybody, Thomas, b. 1597 or 8. / [1629] A iust apologie for the gesture of kneeling in the act of receiving the Lords Supper. Against the manifold exceptions of all opposers in the Churches of England, and Scotland. Wherein this controversie is handled, fully. Soundly. Plainly. Methodically. By T.P.
Marprelate, Martin, pseud. / [29 July 1589] The iust censure and reproofe of Martin Iunior. Wherein the rash and vndiscreete headines of the foolish youth, is sharply mette with, and the boy hath his lesson taught him, I warrant you, by his reuerend and elder brother, Martin Senior, sonne and heire vnto the renowmed Martin Mar-prelate the Great. Where also, least the springall shold be vtterly discouraged in his good meaning, you shall finde, that hee is not bereaued of his due commendations.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [Printed Anno 1634] A iust complaint against an uniust doer Wherein is declared the miserable slaverie & bondage that the English Church of Amsterdam is now in, by reason of the tirannicall government and corrupt doctrine, of Mr. Iohn Pagett their present minister. The which things are plainly manifested in two certein letters, the one written by Mr. Iohn Davenport to the dutch classis, the other given vp to the English consistorie by some of the brethren. With other briefe passages tending to the same effect. Published by one that much pitties them and prayes dayly for their deliverance.
Colleton, John, 1548-1635. / [1602] A iust defence of the slandered priestes VVherein the reasons of their bearing off to receiue Maister Blackwell to their superiour before the arriuall of his holines breue, are layed downe, and the imputation of disobedience, ambition, contention, scandall, &c. is by able arguments and authorities remoued, the obiection of the aduerse part sufficiently answered, and the Popes sentence in the controuersie truly related. By Iohn Colleton.
[1646] The iust man in bonds, or, Lieut. Col. John Lilburne close prisoner in Newgate, by order of the House of Lords
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1646] The iust mans iustification: or A letter by way of plea in barre;: Written by L. Col. John Lilburne, to the Honourable Justice Reeves, one of the justices of the Common-wealths courts, commonly called Common Pleas. Wherein the sinister and indirect practices of Col. Edward King against L. Col. Lilburne, are discovered. 1. In getting him cast into prison for many weekes together, without prosecuting any charge against him. 2. In arresting him upon a groundlesse action of two thousand pounds in the Court of Common Pleas; thereby to evade and take off L. Col. Lilburns testimony to the charge of high treason given in against Col. King, and now depending before the Honourable House of Commons. In which letter is fully asserted and proved that this cause is only tryable in Parliament, and not in any subordinate court of justice whatsoever.
Chaffinge, Thomas, ca. 1581-1646. / [An. Dom. 1630] The iust mans memoriall Cuius memoria in benedictionibus. To the pretious and immortall memory of the Right Honourable and truely noble Lord, William Earle of Pembroke. As it was deliuered in a sermon at Baynards Castle, before the interment of the body.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1646] A iust provocation of Master Tombes, to make good his generall charge against Mr VVilliam Hussey's satisfaction to his scepticall exercitation. / By William Hussey, Minister of the Gospell, at Chesilhurst in Kent.
[1547] The iust reckenyng or accompt of the whole nomber of the yeares, from the beginnyng of the world vnto this present yere of. 1547. A certaine and sure declaracion that the world is at an ende. Of the last day of iudgement, or day of dome, and howe it shal come to passe. Translated out of the Germaine tonge into Englishe by Anthony Scoloker the .6. daye of July. Anno D[omi]ni. 1547.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1651] A iust reproof to Haberdashers-Hall: or, An epistle: writ by Lieut. Colonel John Lilburn, July 30. 1651. to four of the commissioners at Haberdashers Hall, viz. Mr James Russell, M. Edward Winsloe, M William Mellins, and M. Arthur Squib, wherein is set forth their unjust and unrighteous dealing in severall cases; with the relations of the said John Lilburn, and their captiving their understandings to the tyrannical will of Sir Arthur Haslerigge, who hath most unjustly endeavoured a long time together, the exterpation of the family of the said John Lilburn.
[1642] The iust reward of rebels, or The life and death of Iack Straw, and Wat Tyler, who for their rebellion and disobedience to ther king and country, were suddenly slaine, and all their tumultuous rout covercome and put to flight.: Whereunto is added the ghost of Iack Straw, as he lately appeared to the rebells in Ireland, wishing them to forbeare and repent of their divellish and inhumane actions against their lawfull King and country.
Bolton, Richard, Sir, 1570?-1648. / [1638] A iustice of peace for Ireland consisting of two bookes: the first declaring th'exercise of that office by one or more iustices of peace out of sessions. The second setting forth the forme of proceeding in sessions, and the matters to be enquired of, and handled therein. Composed by Sir Richard Bolton Knight, Chief Baron of his Majesties Court of Exchequer in Ireland. Whereunto are added many presidents of indictments of treasons, felonies, misprisions, præmunires, and finable offences of force, fraud, omission, and other misdemeanors of severall sorts, more then ever heretofore have beene published in print.
Smith, Robert, 17th cent. / [Printed in the yeare, MDC.XLIIII. 1644] Iusticia presiigiosa [sic], or Iudges turned iuglers supplicating for the common good, the House of Commons in Parliament, against a greevance, none more common by contempt of their just order, and for vindication of their iustice, and traduced by these desperate malignants into injustice, and despicable imposture, by colour of executing such order, whereof there will need no other constat (sic) then their owne records, digested into eight articles of impeachment. In this petition annexed. Discite Iusticaiam moniti, &c.
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [1650] The iustification of a sinner being the maine argument of the Epistle to the Galatians / by a reverend and learned divine.
Melanchthon, Philipp, 1497-1560. / [in the yere of oure Lorde God .M.CCCCC.XLVIII. the .XI. daye of October 1548] The iustification of man by faith only: made and vvritten by Phylyp Melanchton. and translated out of the Latyn in to this oure mother tonge by Nicholas Lesse of London An apologie or defence of the worde of God, declaringe what a necessary thynge it is, to be in all mennes handes, the want wher of is the only cause of al vngodlienes committed thorowe the whole earth, made by the sayde Nicholas Lesse.
Cade, Anthony, 1564?-1641. / [Anno 1630] A iustification of the Church of England Demonstrating it to be a true Church of God, affording all sufficient meanes to saluation. Or, a countercharme against the Romish enchantments, that labour to bewitch the people, with opinion of necessity to be subiect to the Pope of Rome. Wherein is briefely shewed the pith and marrow of the principall bookes written by both sides, touching this matter: with marginall reference to the chapters and sections, where the points are handled more at large to the great ease and satisfaction of the reader. By Anthony Cade, Bachelour of Diuinity.
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1646] A iustification of two points now in controversie with the Anabaptists concerning baptisme: the first is, that infants of Christians ought to be baptized, with grounds to prove it, and their objections answered. With a briefe answer to Master Tombes twelve doubtfull arguments against it in his exercitation about infants baptisme. Also a briefe answer to Captaine Hobsons five arguments in his falacy of infants baptisme, being (as he saith) that which should have beene disputed by him, and Mr. Knowles, and some others; against Mr. Calamy and Mr. Cranford. The second point is, that the sprinckling the baptized more agreeth with the minde of Christ then dipping or plunging in or under the water: with grounds to prove it, and a briefe auswer [sic] to what they have to say against it. / By T.B.