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J Ja Je Jo Ju
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Jo.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1675?] Joan's sorrowful lamentation: or, False-hearted John's unkindness to her, at her time of distress. To the tune of Let Mary live long. Licensed according to order.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1699] Joannis Miltoni Sententiæ potestati regiæ adversantis refutatio cui annexæ sunt, Animadversiones in execrabilem libellum, cui titulus est, "Joannis Miltoni Angli defensio secunda contra infamem libellum anonymum, cui titulus, Regii sanguinis clamor ad cœlum adversus parricidas anglicanos / authore Edmundo Elisio ...
[between 1670-1696] Joans victory over her fellow-servants. A young-man that with many maids does dwell, thought Joan the rest in beauty did excell; Mall was too coy, Jenny was too bold, Kate was too stale, and Nanny was a scold: that he dislikes them all, and would with none be pleas'd, but with his fair and dearest Joan. Tune of, My own sweet Nichol a cod.
Heywood, Oliver, 1629-1702. / [1695] Job's appeal. Being a funeral discourse delivered at Northonnam in York-shire, upon occasion of the death of Mr. Jonathan Denton, wherein a Christian's state is stated before God, and his sufferings from the hand of God cleared. Grounded upon Job X.7. By Oliver Heywood, minister of the gospel.
Crane, Tho. (Thomas), b. 1645? / [1690] Job's assurance of the resurrection a sermon at Winwick in the county palatine of Lancaster, June 25, 1689 at the funeral of the Reverend Richard Sherlock D.D., late rector there / by Tho. Crane.
Chamberlain, Robert, b. 1607. / [1640] Jocabella, or a cabinet of conceits. Whereunto are added epigrams and other poems, by R. C.
[1682?] Jockey's lamentation turn'd into joy: or, Jenny yields at last Being a most delightful new song greatly in request both at court and city: to a pleasant new play-house tune.
S. S. / [1657?] Jockies lamentation, whose seditious work was the loss of his country, and his kirk. To a stately new Scottish tune.
Stuart, George. / [1686] A joco-serious discourse in two dialogues between a Northumberland-gentleman and his tenant, a Scotchman, both old cavaliers : with an anagram prefixt to them : being some miscellaneous essays written upon several occasions / by George Stuart.
Brès, Guy de, 1522-1567. / [1659] Johannes Becoldus redivivus: or, The English Quaker, the German enthusiast revived : visible in this narrative. / Translated into English, for the use of his countrey-men, by J.S. ; Written long since in French by Guy du Brez.
[ca. 1650?] John and his mistris. Being a compleat and true relation of some merry passages between the mistris and her apprentice; who pleased her so well, that she rewarded him with fifty broad pieces for his pains. Here by this dialogue you may discern, while old cats nibble cheese the young ones learn. To the tune of, Packington's pound, or, What should a young woman, &c. or, Captain Digby.
Shepherd, Luke, fl. 1548. / [1548?] John Bon and Mast Person
Byrch, John. / [c. 1540] John Byrch clerke to the ryghte excellent Doctor in Phisike Andrewe Borde:
Dormer, John. / [1700] John Dormer of Ascot, Esq; appellant. The Honable Charles Bertie and Henry Bertie, Esqres, the children of the honable Peregrine Bertie, Esq; deceas'd, and the children of Henry Cane, Sen' Gent. deceas'd, respondents. The respondents case.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [Printed in the yeere M.DC.XLI. 1641] John Dury his petition to the Honourable House of Commons in England, now assembled in Parliament.:
Dutton, John, fl. 1694. / [1694] John Dutton's, alias Prince Dutton's farewel to Temple-Bar. Licensed, June 19th, 1694
Evans, John, quack. / [after 1679] John Evans, his hummums is in Brownlow-Street in Drury-Lane, where persons may sweat to what degree they please, there being degrees of heat, and several appartments, fit and commodious for private sweating, bathing, and fine cupping ...
Fox, John, fl. 1704-1735. / [1694] John Fox Gent. plaintiff; and Simon Harcourt Esq; defendant. In a writ of error brought by the plaintiff upon a judgment given against him in the Court of King's Bench, in an action of indebitatus assumpsit, there brought by Mr. Harcourt against Mr. Fox, for trying the right of the place of clerkship of the peace for the county of Middlesex.
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1696] John Holwell's strange and wonderful prophesies foretelling what shall happen in Europe in the years 1697, 98, 99, and 1700. (v0z.) In 97. Foretelling the Poles beating the Tartars: the Turks obtaining victories over the Emperor: with several other things of note. In 98. Foretelling many divisions and commotions in Italy, tending to the subversion of the tripple-crown: vast fleets of ships at sea, and bloody sea fights. The power of France reduc'd to a low ebb by the victorious arms of England. In 99. Foretelling a full discovery of the treacherous contrivances of several courts of Europe. Likewise Holland is warned to take care of herself. bloody sea-fights this year; and a whole army, in the eastern parts of the world, destroyed by fire from heaven. 1700. Now will be the downfall of Rome: after which follows general peace over the whole earth, &c.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] John James, I hearing that thou doest make a noise up and down in the countrey amongst the ignorant ... here is a few queries for thee to answer in writing, and plainess of words ...
Keymor, John, fl. 1610-1620. / [1664] John Keymors observation made upon the Dutch fishing about the year 1601 demonstrating that there is more wealth raised out of herrings and other fish in His Majesties seas by the neighbouring nations in one year, then the King of Spain hath from the Indies
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1674] John Pennyman's instructions to his children which also may be of service unto others, and therefore they are thus published : reade in fear, that you may receive a blessing.
Beaven, Thomas, fl. 1720. / [1696] John Plimpton's ten charges against the people, call'd Quakers, briefly answer'd.:
[between 1685-1688] John's earnest request: or, Betty's compassionate love extended to him in time of distress. Late in the night, when all was fast, John came in both cold and wet, and after some few words were past, her lover in she let. To a pleasant new tune much in request. This may be printed, R.P.
[1644] John the Baptist, forerunner of Christ Iesvs: or, A necessity for liberty of conscience, as the only meanes under heaven to strengthen children weake in faith; to convince hereticks mis-led in faith; to discover the gospel to all such as yet never heard thereof; and establish peace betweene all states and people throughout the world; according unto which, were both our Saviours commission, and the apostles practice for the propagation of it peaceably: as appeares most evidently by sundry Scriptures digested into chapters, with some observations at the end of every one; most humbly devoted to the use and benefit of all such as are zealously inquisitive after truth; piously disposed to imbrace it, and constantly resolved to practice it in their lives and conversations; to the honour of God, the edifying of their brethren, and their owne salvation unto eternity. The contents of the chapters follow in the next leaf. This is licenced, but not permitted to be entred according to order.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1660] John, the prisoner, to the risen seed of immortal love, most endeared salutation, &c.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1660] John, to all Gods imprisoned people for his names-sake, wheresoever upon the face of the earth, salutation
[in the year, 1674] John Webb, alias, Hop-bodee-boody's last will and testament. VVho departed this life at his nurses house in Turn-Mill-street, in the 85th. year of his age. VVith his pretty exploits, character, sayings, and epitaph.
[not before 1682] Johnny Armstrong's last goodnight; declaring how John Armstrong and his eightscore men, fought a bloody battle with the Scotch king at Edenborough. To a pretty northern tune. Licensed and entered according to order.
[between 1688-1692] The jolly chair-men. Or, An excellent new song in praise of their employment, which is to be preferr'd before coaches, for the ease of those that cannot bare jumbling. Tune is, Here I love, there I love, &c.
[not before 1690] The jolly gentleman's frolick: or, The city ramble. Being, an account of a young gallant, who wager'd to pass any of the watches, without giving them an answer; but being stop'd by the constable at Cripple-gate, was sent to the counter, afterwards had before my lord mayor, and was clear'd by the intercession of my lord mayor's daughter. To a pleasant new tune.
[between 1658 and 1664] The jolly pinder of Wakefield
Janson, Henry, Sir, 1616 or 17-ca. 1684. / [MDCLXXII 1672] Jonas Redux, or, A divine warning-piece shot from the fort-royal of Ninive to all cities, countreys, kingdoms and empires to exhort them to be careful how they do admit of the dominion of sin within their respective territories, lest they fall into the like danger / Jonas Anglicus.
Jones, of Hatton-Garden. / [1673] Jones of Hatton-Garden, his book of cures this book dated April the eighteenth, 1673.
Jones, of Hatton-Garden. / [1674?] Jones of Hatton-Garden, two doors from the sign of the New-Hole in the Wall, his book of cures
Lesly, George, d. 1701. / [1676] Joseph reviv'd, or, The twelve last chapters of Genesis metaphrazed containing the life & death of holy Joseph / by George Lesly ...
Bolton, William, 1650 or 51-1691. / [1684] Joseph's entertainment of his bretheren in a sermon preached at the Herefordshire feast at St Mary-le-Bow, June the 25th. 1684 / by William Bolton.
Roberts, Hugh, fl. 1660. / [1660] Josephus redivivus: or, Innocencie violated and vindicated. In a sermon preached on the publike day of Thanksgiving, in Wandsworth in Surey by the vicar there. On Thursday May the 24th, 1660.
Russel, Robert, f. 1692. / [1694] Joshua's resolution to serve the Lord. Containing the resolution of every true Christian, fully and wholly to cleave unto the Lord, and to dedicate himself to the Lord and his service. Wherein is shewed, what the resolution of a Christian is. And the reasons of the necessity of this resolution with a word of exhortation both to private, and family worship. To which is added, a prayer for a family. By Robert Russel in Sussex. Licensed according to order.
Wagstaffe, John, rector of Little Wenlock. / [1684] Joshua's resolution; or the duties of houshold-governours discoursed of, and fairly stated; their failures therein mildly consider'd, and without favour or affection impartially weighed. The subject suited to the capacities of tamworth auditory, and preached there, and elsewhere, by John Wagstaffe, A.M. and rector of Little Wenlock, in Shropshire.
[1689] A journal of all that happen'd in the march of the Vaudois till their arrival in the valleys of St. Martin and Lusern written from Lausanne the 19th of September 1689 to an eminent merchant in London, with the number of those that passed the lake to joyn them.
N. B., 1598-1676. / [1669] A journal of meditations for every day in the year gathered out of divers authors / written first in Latine by N.B. ; and newly translated into English by E.M. in ... 1669.
Saint-Amour, Louis-Gorin de, 1619-1687. / [1664] The journal of Monsr. de Saint Amour doctor of Sorbonne,: containing a full account of all the transactions both in France and at Rome, concerning the five famous propositions controverted between the Jansenists and the Molinists, from the beginning of that affair till the Popes decision. / Faithfully rendred out of French. ; A like display of the Romish state, court, interests, policies, &c. and the mighty influences of the Jesuites in that church, and many other Christian states, being not hitherto extant.
[1693] A journal of several remarkable passages, before the Honourable House of Commons, and the Right Honourable the Lords of Their Majesties Most Honourable Privy Council: relating to the East-India trade.
Leeds, Peregrine Osborne, Duke of, 1658-1729. / [1694] A journal of the Brest-Expedition by the Lord Marquiss of Cærmarthen.
Volontaire. / [1670] A journal of the expedition of Monsieur de La Fueillade for the relief of Candy written in French (by way of letter) by a gentleman who was a voluntiere in that service, and faithfully Englished.
[1690] Journal of the king's march from Kilsburgh to His Majesties happy entring Dublin on Saturday, July the 5th, 1690
Nihell, James. / [1689] A journal of the most remarkable occurrences that happened between His Majesties army and the forces under the command of Mareschal de Schomberg in Ireland from the twelfth of August to the 23th of October, 1689 faithfully collected by James Nihell, Esq; Under Secretary to the R.H. the Earl of Melfort, His Majesties P.S. of S.
Ireland. Parliament. / [1689] A journal of the proceedings of the pretended Parliament in Dublin from the 7th to the 20th of this instant May : a breviate of the late King's speech and the speakers repeal of the Act of Settlement ...
Richards, Jacob, 1660?-1701. / [1687] A journal of the siege and taking of Buda by the imperial army (under the conduct of the Duke of Lorrain, and His Electoral Highness, the Duke of Bavaria,) Anno Dom. 1686 by Jacob Richards ...
Officer in the town. / [1689] A journal of the siege of London-derry in a letter from an officer in the town, dated May 18, 1689.
[1689] A journal of the Siege of Mentz under the command of his serene high[ness] the Duke of Lorrain, and the confederate princes. Who attack'd that important place on the 21. of June, and took it on the 31. of August, in the year, 1689. With all the bravery, courage, resolution and prudence, as ever has been shewn in any nation. Written in the German tongue by an eminent officer, and translated into English from a manuscript sent to His Majesty, King William, of Great Britain.
Mullenaux, Samuel. / [1690] A journal of the three months royal campaign of His Majesty in Ireland together, with a true and perfect diary of the siege of Lymerick / by Samuel Mullenaux.
[1688] A Journal of the Venetian campaigne, A.D. 1687, under the conduct of the Capt. General Morosini, General Coningsmark, [brace] [brace] Providitor Gen. Cornaro, General Venieri, &c. translated from the Italian original, sent from Venice, and printed by order of the most serene republick.
[1673] A Journal of the war with Holland, since His Most Christian Majesty's departure from Paris, until his return with a continuation of what happen'd after the Kings return into France / translated out of French.
[1689] A Journal of what has past in the North of Ireland since the landing of the Duke of Schomberg to the surrender of Carrick-Fergus together with the rates set upon all provisions that are brought to the market-town or to the camp / in a letter from one that was an eye-witness to all those matters.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1694] A journal or historical account of the life, travels, sufferings, Christian experiences and labour of love in the work of the ministry, of ... George Fox, who departed this life in great peace with the Lord, the 13th of the 11th month, 1690, the first volume.
[1684] Journal, or, A most particular account of all that passed in the late seige of Vienna written by a principal officer, who was in the town during the whole time of the seige, and sent by authority to the Imperial Commissioner at the Dyet of Ratisbonne ; translated out of High-Dutch by His Majestie command.
Wheler, George, Sir, 1650-1723. / [1682] A journey into Greece by George Wheler, Esq., in company of Dr. Spon of Lyons in six books ... : with variety of sculptures.
Creamer, Charles, b. 1632? / [1675] A journey into the country being a dialogue between an English Protestant physitian and an English papist : wherein the proper state of the popish controversy is discoursed : with reference (only) to the government of England in church and state, in some answer to Peter Walsh, and pursuant to the directions of a person of honor.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1672] A journey to Jerusalem, or, A relation of the travels of fourteen English-men in the year 1669 from Scanderoon, to Tripoly, Joppa, Ramah, Jerusalem, Bethlem, Jericho, the River Jordan, the Dead Sea, and back again to Aleppo : with an exact account of all the remarkable places and things in their whole journey / in a letter from T.B. in Aleppo to his friend in London ; together with a map and brief account of the ancient and modern state of those countries.
Lister, Martin, 1638?-1712. / [1699] A journey to Paris in the year 1698 by Dr. Martin Lister.
[1684?] The jovial beggars merry crew. When beggars that have coyn good store, yet still like vagrants live, they do but onely cheat the poor, 'tis pitty them to give Tune of, A figg for France.
[1670?] The jovial companions, or, the three merry travellors [sic], who paid their shot where ever they came without ever a stiver of money. To an excellent north-country-tune.
[1670-1682] The jovial marriner; or, The sea-mans renown. Sail forth bold sea-men, plough the liquid main, fear neither storms nor pirats, strive not for gain. Whilst others sleep at home in a whole skin, your brave adventures shall great honour win. To the tune of, I am a jovial batchelor, &c. / J.P.
[between 1684-1695] The jovial may-pole dancers: or, The merry morris. The tune is, Top and top gallant, &c.
Borialis, Guard. / [1648] The jovial tinker of England:: willing to hammer the Covenant and Scots commissioners into English. And to mend the breaches, and stop the holes of the Crowne of England, (miserably torne and bruised, both within and without) with the best mettle he can get. And at a very reasonable rate. Provided, he be not compelled to take the Scots sense upon the Covenant. He will rather walk about the countries, & cry: Have you any work for a joviall tinker. / By Borialis guard.
[168-?] The Jovial tinker, or, The Willing couple ... to a new tune called To high, to low, to low.
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [1651] The joviall crevv, or, The devill turn'd Ranter:: being a character of the roaring Ranters of these times. / Represented in a comedie, containing a true discovery of the cursed conversations, prodigious pranks, monstrous meetings, private performances, rude revellings, garrulous greetings, impious and incorrigible deporements of a sect (lately sprung up amongst us) called Ranters. Their names sorted to their severall natures, and both lively presented in action.
[between 1660 and 1665] The joviall crew, or, Beggers-bush. In which a mad maunder doth vapour and swagger, with praiseing the trade of a bonny bold begger. To the tune of, From hunger and cold.
[not after 1672] The joviall crew: or, Beggars-bush, in which a mad maunder doth vapour and swagger, with praiseing the trade of a bonney bold beggar. To the tune of, From hunger, and cold, &c.
City of London (England). Court of Aldermen. / [1669] Jovis 25 die Februarii 1668 annoque Regis Caroli Secundi Angl. &c. vicesimo primo this day Sir Samuel Starling and Sir Joseph Sheldon knights and aldermen, formerly appointed to consider the petition of divers poor women in, and about this city ... selling of fish, for liberty to continue their imployments, free from trouble and prosecution, &c., did deliver to this court a report in writing under their hands, how they find the same, and their opinions, the tenor whereof is as followeth ...
City of London (England). / [1692] Jovis primo die Decembr', 1692, annoque regni Regis & Reginæ, Willielmi & Mariæ ... this court this day taking that divers tradesmen and others have taken upon them an evil practice upon the public exchange ...
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1648] [Joy after sorrow], being the sea-mans return from Jamaica:, or, The lovely lasses late lamentation for the long absence of her dearest beloved friend a voyage to Jamaica he pretends: but at his comming home makes her amends. To an excellent new tune, called, My love is gone to Bohemy, or, Wet and weary.
Crimsal, Richard. / [ca. 1635] Joy and sorrow mixt together: or, A pleasant new ditty, wherein you may find conceits that are pretty to pleasure your mind. To the tune of, Such a rouge [sic] would be hang'd.
Rutherford, James, D.D. / [MDCLVIII. 1658] Joy of Angels.: Delivered in a sermon before the Honourable Society of Grayes-Inne, on the last day of June, 1656. By Ja: Rutherford D.D.
[1670] Joy to the person of my love. or, A lovers complaint for the unkindness of his mistriss. To be sung with its own proper tune.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [August 4, 1642] A joyful message sent from the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, to Sir John Hotham wherein he declares his last and full resolution concerning the said Sir Iohn, and the town of Hvll : it being comfortable and welcome tydings to all His Majesties loving subjects : together with Sir Iohn Hothams answer thereunto : likewise His Majesties resolution concerning the Earl of Essex, lord generall of the army now setting forth.
Whalley, Edward, d. 1675? / [1647] Joyful nevves of the Kings Majesties safe arrivall in the Isle of VVheight with Mr. John Ashburnham, and Sir John Barclay. With His Majesties propositions to Collonell Hamond the governour: confirmed by letters from the governour and others. And two messengers come to the Parliament about it. Also foure letters: one of which His Majesty received from London, and three written by His Majesties own hands: the first to Col: Whaley, the second to the Lord Mountague, and the third a declaration to all His Majesties subjects of both kingdomes; concerning his going away with His Majesties desires to the Parliament, the army, and the kingdomes. With a perfect narrative of the manner of his Majesties going from Hampton Court, and the severall circumstances both before & after. Novemb. 15. 1647. Imprimatur G.M.
[1651] Joyful newes from Holland: shewing, the royall entertainment given by the states of the United Provinces, to the lords embassadours of the Common-wealth of England. Also, the Lord Embassadour St. Johns speech to the high and mighty states of Holland and West-Friezland, at a publike audience at the Hague, in the name and behalf of the Parliament of this Commonwealth. With a perfect narrative of his proceedings, the great danger that he escaped, and the insolent behaviour of the English cavaliers, towards his lordship and his retinue. Together, together [sic] with a declaration of the aforesaid states of Holland and West-Friezland; and the death of the Young Prince of Orange.
[1661] Joyful news for all Christendom. Being a happy prophesie of the Turks advancing to the Christian borders, where they shall consult against all Europe, and divide their whole power into three potent armies; one shall march into Poland and Silecia, the other towards the Rhine into France, and the third through the middle of Austria. With the gallant deportment of the Christians against their mighty armies, and the manner how they shall be utterly destroyed in 1662. Being a true copy taken out of the original March 16. 1661.
[between 1688-1692] Joyful news for maids and young women. Being an account of a ship-load of white-puddings, brought from a far country, and are to be expos'd to sale at reasonable rates, for the benefit of old and young women. To the tune of, The blew bells of Ireland. Licensed according to order.
Reeve, John, 1608-1658. / [1658] Joyful news from heaven, or, The last intelligence from our glorified Jesus above the stars wherein is infallibly recorded how the soul dieth in the body : also is discovered I. What is that which sleeps in the dust, II. The nature of its rest, III. The manner of its waking, IV. The mystery of the dispute between Christ and the woman of Samaria, as touching the true point of worship, clearly opened : wherein you have drawn up a divine charge against the teachers of the Baptists, with all other teachers publick and private, for counterfeiting the commission of the man Jesus, being therein convicted of spiritual high treason against Christ the great commissioner of heaven and earth : with a true relation of the kingdom of darkness, prepared for the cursed seed of Cain, world without end / written by John Reeve and Lodowick Muggleton ...
Turner, Thomas, d. 1679. / [1677] The joyful news of opening the exchequer to the gold-smiths of Lombard-street, and their creditors as it was celebrated in a letter to the same friend in the countrey, to whom the bankers case was formerly sent / by the author of the same case.
Saintliger, W., Sir (William), d. 1642. / [1643] Joyfull and happy news from Iredand [sic].: Being an exact relation of a great victory obtained against the grand army of the rebels, on Tuesday Feb. 7. 1642. at a towne called by the name of Roscolleth, neere Longford. In which battaile there were slain above 2500. of the rebels, and but 3. of the English, onely many wounded. The names of the English commanders were these: Sir Rich. Greenvill, Cor. Emely. Lieuten. Cor. Sherlock, Lieuten. Cor. Gibs, Ser. Maj. Shirman, Ser. Maj. Ashkey, &c. The names of the Irish commanders. Ser. Maj. Preston, Cor. Fits Gerrat, Cor. More, Cor. Tirrell, Cor. Philip Onelly, and Lord Trimnelstowne. The names of the Irish commanders that were slain in the battail. Coronel Plunket, Captaine Brian, Sir Tho. Nugent, Captain John Nugent, Cap. Adascalle, a Parliament man. Cap. Roger Davies, with eleven colours, and many prisoners.
[October 7. 1642] Joyfull and welcome newes from Shrevvesbury: declaring the proceedings of both armies neer Shrewsbury, with an exact relation of a battell fought before the wals of the said town, October 3. 1642. Also a true relation of a battell fought in Wiltshire, by the Earle of Pembroke, with 500. men, against the Lord Coventry, with 1000. horse and foot, Octob. 4. Wherein 40. cavaliers were slaine, 20. taken prisoners, and all the rest put to flight, with the losse of 10. men. Brought by the last post, Octob. 6. Likewise Prince Roberts propositions to His Majesty concerning the knighting of certain officers under his command.
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1658] The joyfull convert: represented in a short but elegant sermon preached at the baptizing of a Turke, who renouncing the law of Mahomet, and having given abundant satisfaction for the reasons and soundness of his conversion, was baptized in the French Church May 2. 1658. the Marquis of Montpouillian, and the Lady Adrian de Mayern, being his godfather and godmother. Together with some questions propounded at the same time to the said convert, and some remarkable considerations on them, by John Despagne, minister of the French Church in Westminster.
Godfrey, N. / [anno Dom. 1647] A joyfull message for all loyall subjects:: sent from the Kings Majesties royall court at Causam, tuching divers great and remarkable passages herein contained. Together, with the armies propositions, concerning the raising of forces, and continuing of bodies, to the apparant hazard of a new warre. As also, His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax's proclamation concerning the raising of new forces.
[August 8 1642] A Joyfull message sent from both houses of Parliament to Portsmovth wherein they declare their resolution concerning Colonell Goring, who hath now taken the said towne in his custody : likewise the Parliaments command to the said Colonell Goring, sent by a messenger August the fifth, 1642 : also a royall message sent from the Kings Maiesty to the Earle of Warwick : and the Earle of Warvvicks resolution concerning Portsmouth.
[1648] A joyfull message sent from the citizens of London, to the Kings Majesty in the Isle of Wyght, and their declaration for his present coming to London, to sit in Parliament in honour, magnifience [sic], and tryumph; with his Majesties new covenant and protestation to the citizens, and all other his loyall and liege people within his realms and dominions, upon his re-inthroning to be read in all churches throughout the 3. kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and principlaity of Wales. With his last and finall declaration touching the same, delivered to the Right Honorable, the Earle of Northumberland, on Fryday last. Novemb. 17. 1648.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iuly 9, 1642] A joyfull message sent from the House of Commons to Robert Earle of Warvvicke, admirall of His Majesties navie royall, concerning the ships which now lye ready at the coast of Holland laden with ammunition, to be sent to His Majesty at Yorke with the message which they sent to the Dutch ambassadour : and his answer to the said message : likewise the report which was made to both Hovses, concerning 8000 men which are to be sent from France, and Spaine, to His Majesty to assist him against the High Court of Parliament, and the Parliaments resolution concerning the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iuly 9. 1642] A joyfull message sent from the House of Commons to Robert Earle of Warvvicke, admirall of His Majesties navie royall, concerning the ships which now lye ready at the coast of Holland laden with ammunition, to be sent to His Majesty at Yorke. With the message which they sent to the Dutch ambassadour, and his answer to the said message. Likewise the report which was made to both Houses, concerning 8000 men which are to be sent from France, and Spaine, to His Majesty to assist him against the High Court of Parliament, and the Parliaments resolution concerning the same. Ordered by the Lords and Commons, that this be printed and published throughout the kingdome. John Browne Cler. Parl.
[in the year of joy, 1648] Joyfull nevves for England from the Kings most Excellent Majesty, and the Commissioners for the treaty; declaring, their results and proceedings (at Newport in the Isle of VVight) for composing of all differences within this bleeding kingdom; and his Majesties declaration for peace. Likewise, a declaration of the French-men, touching the Prince of VVales, and his Majestiess [sic] letter, concerning both houses. / Signed, Charles R.
[Printed in the year year sic, 1649] Joyfull nevves for the citizens of London from the Princes fleet at sea; wherein is communicated, the the [sic] full particulars of a great victory obtained, the dispiersing of the Navy, and beating them into severall harbours; the taking of thirty ships and frigats, two hundred pieces of ordnance, and above four hundred prisoners. The rising of a new army in Ireland, for Prince Charles, consisting of twenty thousand and their declaration and letter sent to his Highness shewing their present resolution and intentions. With the further proceedings of the Prince, and the Scots, the preparations against England, and the buying of ten thousand armes in Holland.
[1648] Joyfull nevves from Colchester declaring, the proceedings of the Kings forces, under the command of Generall Lucas, against the Parliam[e]nts forces commanded by the Lord Gen. Fairfax, and the successe and achivements of the said army. With their severall fights and skirmishes upon Friday and Saturday last, and a relation concerning the relieving of Colchester, by the Swallow, and some other of the Kings ships from Holland. Likewise, a letter sent from Gen. Lucas to the Lord Generall Fairfax, and severall proposi[t]ions propounded for peace, and bringing of the King to London.
[February 1. 1647] Joyfull nevves from Nevvcastle. Being a true relation of the proceedings, of the Right Honourable the Earle of Pembroke, and the rest of the Commissioners with the Kings most excellent Majestie at Newcastle. Also, the proceedings of the Scottish Commissioners, and their delivery of the King to the Parliament of England, accompanied by the Lord Lowdon, and the Lord Belcarris, towards his princely throne at London.
[Aug. 17. 16426 i.e. 1642] Joyfull nevves from Norvvich vvherein is declared hovv the Earle of Lindsey endeavoured to raise a party against the Parliament in severall parts of that county, as Yarmouth, Thetford, Linne, Atle Burrow, Downam. And many other places in the said county, but being opposed by the welaffected Protestants of the said county, they were forced to fly some of them being imprisoned, and sent up to the Parliament, and by them committed to gate house. Likewise, exceeding joyfull newes from Cobham-Hall in Kent, wherein is declared how Serjeant Major Shipton hath taken 5 waggons of ammunition, one coach full of money and plate, which was brought to Guild-Hall on Monday last the 15 of August, 1642. Ordered to be printed, Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl.
[1643] Joyfull nevves from Plimouth, being an exact relation of a great victory obtained against the Cornish cavaliers, by the Parliaments forces in those parts, also a wonderfull token of Gods mercy to the Parliaments forces, for during the fight, the Lord sent fire from heaven, so that the cavaliers powder in their bandaliers, flasks, and muskets tooke fire, by which meanes they hurt, and slew each other, to the wonder and amazement of the Parliaments forces. Published at the request of some persons of eminencie, which were partakers of this wonderfull mercy, and mighty deliverance. Whereunto is annexed an abstract of severall letters, sent from severall parts of the Kingdome, to good hands in the city, containing many worthy particulars.
[1647] Joyfull nevves from the King, being a perfect relation of the proceedings of the Kings Majesty with the Commissioners, and their advancing from Durham, towards the city of Yorke, and so towards London. Also, the Scots salutation to the English convoy, upon their departure from England, and the placing of garrisons in Newcastle and Tinmouth Castle by Major General Skippon. Together, with the number of ordnance left therein, and the advance of the Scottish horse into France. Appointed to be printed, and published according to order of Parliament. Feb. 5.
[August 15. 1649] Joyfull nevves from the Marquesse of Ormond and the Princes army in Ireland concerning their late fight with the Parliamen[t]s forces, and the landing of 3000 horse in Ireland, for Prince Charles, by the Duke of Lorraign; with a resolution to joyn with 7000. Scots under the Lord of Ards. 3000 Irish commanded by the E. of Clanrickard, 7000 of the Spanish faction, commanded by Gen. Oneal, and 13900 of Ormonds forces which escaped the last fight. All which are designed against the Lord Governour Cromwell, whose numbers will amount to above 30000 horse and foot. Also the Scots declaration concerning their declared King, and all those who have broken the covenant, despised the oath of God, corrupted the truth, and subverted the fundamentall government by King and Parliament.
[1649] Joyfull nevves from the Princes fleet at sea; containing a narrative of the several fights and ingagements, between the two Navies, the Bristoll Men of War, and the London and Yarmouth Marchants, since the first of Aprill 1649. With the resolution of the Princes sea-men touching the Parliament and Army and two of them adjudged to die, and to be hang'd up at the main masts, for declaring against the proceedings of prince Rupert. As also the manner how they were rescued from him by the rest of the mariners. Likewise, a great victory obtained by Col. Jones in Ireland, against the Marquesse of Ormond. And the proposals of the Lord Inchiquins army, to be sent to the parliament of England. Published by authority.
[1648] Joyfull Nevves from the treaty containing the Kings Majesties remonstrance and declaration at Newport in the Isle of Wight, on Sattnrday [sic] last, concerning the citizens of London, who petitioned against the treaty. And His propositions to all His Majesties subjectes within the said city, concerning the sense and resolution of His Majesty touching the Presbyterian government, and the peace of this chucrh [sic] and nation. Subscribed, Charles R. Whereunto is annexed, the answer of His Majesties loyall and faithfull subjects to the said desires, die 9. Octob. 1648. Perused and extracted out of the originall copies, and published by authority, for genrall satisfaction of all loyall and true-hearted subjects within the kingdom of England, and principalities of Wales.
[Oct. 4, 1642] Joyfull newes from the Earle of VVarwick being a true relation of the taking of two ships that came from Denmark, laden with ammunition and money, to the value of an hundred thousand pound, by the Earle of Warwick for the service of the King and Parliament : also the Scots remonstrance, declaring their fellow-feeling of the distractions and distempers of this kingdome, with their resolution to petition His Majesty for an accommodation with His Parliament, and if that be rejected, by force of armes to assist the Parliament to bring the delinquents and disturbers of the state to condigne punishment.
[Septemb. 2. 1642] Joyfull newes from the Isle of Ely, declaring the manner of the apprehending of Bishop Wren, and his bringing up to London, together with his treasure, on Thursday the first of September, by a company of horsmen that went to search his house, being suspected to have store of armes and ammunition, attested by George Hubbard, dwelling at Downham where the bishops pallace is, and now evidently appeares by his apprehension. Also the true proceedings at Portsmouth. Or, the humble desires of Colonell Goring to the forces of the Parliament: wherein is declared, that he will deliver up the town to them, provided they will grant him his life.
[Septemb. 3, 1642] Joyfull newes from the King, or, The True proceedings of His Maties [abbreviated] Armie at Notingham, Lichfield, Tamworth, Warwick, Coventry, Medingham vvherein is declared His Majesties ill successe in all his enterprises being repulsed by my Lo. Brooks and the well affected Protestants of the severall places above mentioned.
[1648] Joyfull newes from the King,: and His Majesties remonstrance and resolution touching the Army; delivered to Captain Hatfield on Saturday last in the Isle of Wight, to be communicaated to all loyall and faithfull subjects, and dispersed throughout the severall counties within the Kingdom of England, and Dominion of Wales. Also, a fleet at sea neer the Isle of Wight, and their design to rescue his Majesty from the Army. And terrible newes from VVestminster. Decemb. 4. 1648.
[Aug. 12, 1642] Joyfull newes from Wells in Somerset-shire vvherein is declared how the cavaliers were beaten out of the said town by those heroick gentlemen and members of the Parliament : the names of the members of the Parl. are these: Sir Francis Popham, Sir Iohn Horner, M. Richard Cole, M. Strowd, M. Pine, Sir Edward Hungerford, Sir Edward Gainton : the names of the chiefe cavaliers are these: Marquesse of Hartford, Lord Paulet, Sir Ralph Hopton, Sir Francis Dorrington, Master Smith : likewise a true relation how they came to Bristow with an intent to have fortified themselves but were opposed by the wel-affected party of the city : with a relation of the taking of Northampton by the cavaliers on Tuesday the ninth of August, 1642 : whereunto is annexed the Parliaments resolution concerning the said cavaliers.
[October 12. 1642] Joyfull newes of the Kings most certaine resolution and purpose to come to London with his army, that he may at a neere distance send some propositions to the Parliament to comply with them, and settle a much desired peace in this kingdome. Which is to be embraced by all well-affected persons, hoping that his royall approach will prove very happy and prosperous to this city.
[1666] Joyfull news for England or, a congratulatory verse upon our late happy success in firing 150 Dutch ships in their own harbours.
[1641] Joyfull news from Ireland, being a relation of a battell which was fought between the Protestants, and the rebels of Ireland, where the Protestants got the victory, giving the rebels a great overthrow. Also how the Earle of Mackquere was taken prisoner. Also the copy of a proclamation set forth by the rebels. With the warrantable and true discovery of the last plot in Ireland.
Fancy, P., fl. 1675 / [1661] Joyfull news to the nation: or, The crowning of King Charls [sic] the II. on the 23. of April being on St. Georges day, of his going from the Tower of London to White-hall, on monday [sic], being the 22. day, with his passing by water from White-hall to Westminster-hall, and from thence to the Abbey, where he was crowned; from thence quite back again with his noble train, with the rare fire-works upon London Thames. To the tune of Packingtons pound.
[1642] The joyfullest nevves from Hull that ever came to London. Read in both Houses of Parliament, August 12. 1642. Wherein is declared the proceedings of the Earle of Warwickes ships in the River Humber, how they have taken divers ships that were sent from the Queen to the King with great store of ammunition for warre, and 300000. pounds of mony, which they sent to Sir Iohn Hotham. As also divers brave horses which he sent to the Lords to be preferred to both Houses of Parliament. Ordered that this be printed and published, Hen. Elsing, Cler. Parl. D. Com.