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J Ja Je Jo Ju
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ju.
Author / [Publication date] Title
I. W. / [1646] The jubilie of England.: From Nasebie to the Mount in Cornwall, and round about: telling of the righteous and glorious acts of the Lord, done for us within the circle of the yeere now past. Naming the moneths and dayes wherein they were done, which are fot [sic] ever memorable. The Epocha to be in June 14. 1646.
[1682] Judah betrayed, or, The Egyptian plot turn'd on the Israelites a poem.
Creed, William, 1614 or 15-1663. / [1660] Judah's purging in the melting pot a sermon preached in the cathedral at Sarum before the Reverend Sir Robert Foster, and Sir Thomas Tirrell, Knights, judges for the western circuit, at the Wiltshire Assizes, Sept. 6, 1660 / by W. Creede ...
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1661] Judah's restitution. A sermon preached before the reverend judges, Sir Christopher Turner Baron of the Exchequer, and Sir Richard Bernard Serjeant at Law. At the assizes begun at Yorke the 29 of July, 1661. By Jos: Hunter Master of Arts and Minister in Yorke.
Heming, Joseph. / [1649] Judas excommunicated, or A vindication of the communion of saints:: being a brief examination and clear refutation of Mr Peter Lightfoots arguments for proof of Judas his receiving the sacrament of the Lords Supper, (which, could he prove, makes nothing at all for a mixt Communion.) / By Joseph Heming, a servant to all men in the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
Bolton, John, 1599-1679. / [1660?] Judas his thirty pieces not received but sent back to him for his own bag who hath betrayed the Lord of Glory ... : being something by way of answer to a letter that was sent to John Reynes ... from Robert Rich ... which was for the distribution of a certain sum of money to seaven churches ... wherein it is mainfested ... Quakers cannot partake of his gift ...
Staveley, Ambrose. / [1655] Judex expurgatorius: or, a short examination of the doctrine of purgatory,: in a sermon upon 1 Pet.3.19. Together with an orthodoxall interpretation of the text. / By Am: Staveley, A.M.
Bird, William, 17th cent. / [1658] Judge Dodaridge, his law of nobility and peerage wherein the antiquities, titles, degrees, and distinctions, concerning the peeres and nobility of this nation, are excellently set forth : with the knights, esquires, gentleman, and yeoman, and matters incident to them, according to the lawes and customes of England.
Doddridge, John, Sir, 1555-1628. / [1663] Judge Doderidges reading of advowsons, or church-livings wherein is set forth, the interests of the parson, patron, and ordinary, &c. : with many other things concerning the matter, as they were delivered at several readings at New -Inne : and now published for a common good.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647 i.e. 1648] Judge Jenkin's plea: delivered in to the Earle of Manchester, and the Speaker of the House of Commons sitting in the Chancery at Westminster. Which was read by their command in open court, the 14. of February 1647. And there avowed, / by David Ienkins, prisoner in Newgate.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Re-printed in the year, 1660] Judge Jenkins remonstrance to the Lords and Commons of the two Houses of Parliament at Westminster, the 21. of February, 1647.: By David Jenkins prisoner in Newgate.
Shute, Josias, 1588-1643. / [1645] Judgement and mercy: or, The plague of frogges [brace] inflicted, removed.: Delivered in nine sermons, by the late reverend and learned divine Mr. Iosias Shute, Arch-deacon of Colchester, and preacher at St. Mary Woolnoth, in London: with his usuall prayers before and after sermon. Whereunto is added a sermon preached at his funerall, by Mr. Ephraim Vdall. Imprimatur. Ja. Cranford. Octob. 29. 1644.
[1660] The judgement of foraign divines as well from Geneva as other parts, touching the discipline, liturgie, and ceremonies of the Church of England. Whereunto is added a letter from Mr. Iohn Calvin to Mr. Knox, concerning the English Common-Prayer, after he had purused the same. Now published for publick information and benefit.
Allix, Pierre, 1641-1717. / [1699] The judgement of the ancient Jewish church, against the Unitarians in the controversy upon the holy Trinity, and the divinity of our Blessed Saviour : with A table of matters, and A table of texts of scriptures occasionally explain'd / by a divine of the Church of England.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1682] A judgement of the comet which became first generally visible to us in Dublin, December XIII, about 15 minutes before 5 in the evening, anno Dom., 1680 by a person of quality.
Ussher, James, 1581-1656. / [1659] The judgement of the late Arch-bishop of Armagh, and Primate of Ireland. Of Babylon (Rev. 18. 4.) being the present See of Rome. (With a sermon of Bishop Bedels upon the same words.) Of laying on of hands (Heb. 6. 2.) to be an ordained ministery. Of the old form of words in ordination. Of a set form of prayer. / Published and enlarged by Nicholas Bernard D.D. and preacher to the Honourable Society of Grayes-Inne, London. Unto which is added a character of Bishop Bedel, and an answer to Mr. Pierces fifth letter concerning the late primate.
Webster, John, 1610-1682. / [1654] The judgement set, and the bookes opened. Religion tried whether it be of God or of men. The Lord cometh to visit his own, for the time is come that judgement must begin at the house of God. To separate the sheep from the goats. and the precious from the vile. And to discover the blasphemy of those that say, they are apostles, teachers, alive, rich, Jewes, but are found lyars. Deceivers. Dead. Poore, blind, naked. The synagogue of Satan. In severall sermons at Alhallows Lumbard-street, by John Webster, a servant of Christ and his church.
[1683] The judgement upon the arguments, for and against the Charter of London delivered at Westminster, the 12th day of June, 1683.
Parr, Richard, 1617-1691. / [1658] The judges charge;: delivered in a sermon before M. Justice Hale, and M. Sergeant Crook, judges of assize, at St. Mary-Overies in Southwark, Martii 22. 1658. As also setting forth, the necessity of magistracy, for the weal of a people. With a serious item and admonition to all unruly spirits, that despite dominion, and resist the ordinance of God. By Rich. Parr, M.A. sometimes Fellow of Exeter-Colledge in Oxford, now pastor of Camerwel in the county of Surry.
Jones, J., Gent. / [MDCL. 1650] Judges judged out of their own mouthes: or the question resolved by Magna charta, &c. Who have been Englands enemies, kings seducers, and peoples destroyers, from Hen. 3. to Hen. 8. and before and since. Stated by Sr. Edvvard Coke, Knt. late L. Chief Justice of England. Expostulated, and put to the vote of the people, by J. Jones, Gent. Whereunto is added eight observable points of law, executable by justices of peace.
Jubbes, John. / [1685] The judges opinions delivered before His Grace the Lord Chancellor of Ireland, in the cause between John St. Leger, Esq; plaintiff, and John Barret, Esq; defendant Taken by the register of the High Court of Chancery, Saturday the 8th of February, 1678. Present, Lord Chancellor, Lord Chief Justice Booth, Lord Chief Baron, Sir Richard Kennedy, Mr. Justice Johnson, Mr. Justice Jones, Sir Richard Reynell.
Billinghurst, George. / [1676] The judges resolutions upon the several statutes concerning bankrupts with the like resolutions on the statutes of 13 Eliz. and 27 Eliz. touching fraudulent conveyances / by George Billinghurst ...
[printed in the year M DC LXI. 1661] A judgment & condemnation of the Fifth-Monarchy-men, their late insurrection.: Also, how far the guilt of that fact may justly be imputed to those that are commonly distinguished by the names of Independants, Presbyterians, Anabaptists and Quakers. Set forth in a letter to a friend. . By a moderate gentleman.
University of Oxford. / [1683] The judgment and decree of the University of Oxford past in their convocation July 21, 1683, against certain pernicious books and damnable doctrines destructive to the sacred persons of princes, their state and government, and of all humane society rendred into English, and published by command.
Lea, Francis. / [Printed in the year, 1671] Judgment brought forth unto victory, and mercy kissing j[udgm]ent being t[he] work and mercy of God (upon my soul) which conduceth to his praise : also a tender invitation of love unto the professors and to the prophane, to come unto Christ that they may have life / written in the fear of the Lord, and as moved by his Holy Spirit through his servant, Francis Lea.
[1694] The Judgment given forth by twenty-eight Quakers against George Keith and his Friends with answers to the said judgment declaring those twenty-eight Quakers to be no Christians : as also An appeal (for which several were imprisoned &c.) by the said George Keith &c. to the early meeting Sept. 1692, with a full account of the said yearly meeting signed by seventy Quakers.
[1672] The judgment of a good subject upon His Majesties late declaration for indulgence of tender consciences
[1693?] The judgment of God shewed upon one John Faustus, doctor in divinity. Tune of, Fortune my foe.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1689] The judgment of Mr. Baxter concerning ceremonies and conformity in the points of difference betwixt the Church of England and the dissenters: novv published in vindication of the moderate and learned part of the Presbyterians, to let the vvorld see that they are not so irreconcilable to the discipline of the Church of England, as some people vvould have us believe.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1687] The judgment of private discretion in matters of religion defended in a sermon on I Thessal. v. 21, preached at St. Pauls Covent-Garden, Feb. xxiii, 1686 [ie. 1687] / by Richard Kidder.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1692] The judgment of several eminent divines of the congregational vvay concerning a pastors power occasionally to exert ministerial acts in another church besides that which is his own particular flock.
Smalbroke, Thomas. / [1695] The judgment of the fathers concerning the doctrine of the Trinity opposed to Dr. G. Bull's Defence of the Nicene faith : Part I. The doctrine of the Catholick Church, during the first 150 years of Christianity, and the explication of the unity of God (in a Trinity of Divine Persons) by some of the following fathers, considered.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1690] The judgment of the foreign reformed churches concerning the rites and offices of the Church of England shewing there is no necessity of alterations : in a letter to a member of the House of Commons.
Record, Robert, 1510?-1558. / [1679] The judgment of urines. By Robert Record Doctor of Physick. Whereunto is added an ingenious treatise concerning physicians, apothecaries, and chirurgeons, set forth by an eminent physitian in Queen Elizabeths dayes. With a translation of Papius Ahalsossa concerning apothecaries confecting their medicines; worthy perusing, and imitating.
[1679?] The Judgment or resolution of all the lords, the judges, and other the lords assembled in Star-Chamber, anno regni Regis Jacobi Secundo mentioned in the lord chancellors speech to the lord mayor and aldermen of London, attending His Majesty in council the 10th of December, in the 31th year of His said Majesties reign, annoque Domini, 1679, touching procuring hands to petitions relating to state affairs.
Cressener, Drue, 1638?-1718. / [1689] The judgments of God upon the Roman-Catholick Church from its first rigid laws for universal conformity to it unto its last end : with a prospect of these near approaching revolutions, viz. the revival of the Protestant profession in an eminent kingdom where it was totally suppressed, the last end of all Turkish hostilities, the general mortification of the power of the Roman Church in all parts of its dominions : in explication of the trumpets and vials of the Apocalypse upon principles generally acknowledged by Protestant interpreters / by Drue Cressener.
Rowland, William. / [1652. i.e. 1651] Judiciall astrologie, judicially condemned.: Upon a survey and examination of Sr. Christopher Heydons apology for it, in answer to Mr. Chambers. And of Will. Ramsey's morologie in his pretended reply (called Lux veritatis) to Doctour Nathanael Homes his Demonologie. Together with the testimonies of Mr. W. Perkins Resolution to the countrey-man; Mr. John Miltons Figure-caster; and Dr. Homes his demonologie, all here exhibited against it, seconded and backed by 1. evident Scripture. 2. Apparent reason. 3. Authority of councils. 4. Justice of laws. 5. Arguments of fathers, school-men, and modern learned men. 6. Concessions of Ptolomy, &c. friends of astrology. 7. And the wicked practises of astrologers themselves.
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1642] A judicious speech made by the Right Honourable the Lord Kimbolton, in Parliament, Ianuary 3, 1641 concerning the articles of high treason exhibited against his Lordship, Sir Arthur Haslerig, M. Pym, M. Stroud, M. Hollis, and M. Hampden, by His Majesty ...
[1657] A Judicious vievv of the businesses which are at this time between France and the house of Austria.: Most usefull, to know the present posture of the affairs of all Christendom. / Translated out of French, by a person of honour.
University of Oxford. / [1683] Judicium & decretum Universitatis Oxoniensis latum in convocatione habita Jul. 21, an. 1683, contra quosdam perniciosos libros & propositiones impias quae capitibus sacratissimorum principum, eorum statui & regimini, & omni humanae societati exitium intentant.
Wilson, Thomas. / [1667] Judicium discretionis, or, A just and necessary apology, for the peoples judgement of private discretion exhibited against the arrogant pretences and imperious suggestions of Tannerus, Valentia, Bellarmine, with other advocates of the papal tyranny, and the tendred to the consideration of all those, who would secure themselves against antichristian impostures and delusions.
Bréval, Monsieur de (François Durant), d. 1707. / [1671] Le juif baptisé sermon presché dans l'Eglise françoise de la Savoye / par Monsieur de Breval ...
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1700] The Julian and Gregorian year, or, The difference betwixt the old and new-stile shewing, that the reformed churches should not alter their old-stile, but that the Romanists should return to it.
Ramsay, William, B.D. / [1681] The Julian ship, or, Paul's transportation to Rome a discourse on Acts 27, 15, made on March 20, 1680/81, the Sunday before the last Parliament's meeting at Oxford / by Wil. Ramsay, Esq., B.D. ...
Savoy Hospital (London, England) / [ca. 1510] Julius E[pisco]pus seruus seruo[rum] dei ...
[1630] July. 16. Numb. 9. The continuation of the most remarkable occurrences of newes, since the 4 of Iune, vntill this present. 1630 Containing, amongst diuers others, these particulars. The preparation and landing of the King of Sweden in Germany, with a mighty army, against the emperour: together with a list of his whole army, horse and foot. A late skirmish and ouerthrow giuen by the States forces, to Count Iohn of Nassaw, himselfe being taken prisoner, being sore hurt: together with diuers men of note neare Wesel. Newes of the arriuall of the two Spanish plate fleets at the Havanna, with the Gargazin of their lading and riches. The great ielousie of the emperour, of the Turkes comming into Hungary, with the great cruelty of the said Turkes, vsed against certaine merchants of Hungary. The arriuall of diuers Dutch ships; richly laden, both from East-Indies, and from Farnambuco together with many other particulars, both from Italy Sauoy, France, and the Low-Countries.
Godwin, Master. / [1642] July 18. 1642. A perfect diurnall of all the proceedings of the English and Scotch armies in Ireland, from the 14 of June to this present.: Sent over from Master Godwin, Master of the Ordnance in the English army, to a merchant now dwelling in London.
Buller, John, 17th cent. / [1642] July 19. 1642. An exact relation of two victorious battels fought by the English:: wherein they put to flight 2200, and kill'd 700 of the rebels at Cardoughen in the province of Munster; and 500 more at Youghall; at both which places they took a great quantity of ammunition, goods and victuals from the rebels. As it was sent to Mr. Buller, a member of the House of Commons, and another gentleman of quality. Wherein is likewise a true relation of the death of the Lord President.
Aston, Thomas, Captain. / [1642] July 22. 1642. A brief relation of the late passages that happened at His Majesties fort of Duncannon, in the county of Wexford in Leinster, since the 8 of June, 1642.: With the taking and burning the town and castle called Dunmore, being a place of shelter for the rebels, with divers other matters of note. Written by Captain Thomas Aston, imployed in that service under command of the Lord Esmond; and by him sent to a gentleman of good credit in London.
[Iuly 26, 1642] July 26, a diurnall and particula[r] of the last weekes daily occurrents from His Maiesty, in severall places from Iuly the 16. to this present, 1642.
Awdeley, Lewis. / [July 8. 1648] July 8. 1648. A true relation sent to the Honorable committee at Derby-House of the great victory of the Parliaments forces against those of Surrey: where was about twenty slain, amongst whom the Lord Francis is one, and two or three eminent persons, one hundred taken prisoners, and two hundred horse, and their carriages. Die Saturni, 8 Julii, 1648. At a committee of Lords and Commons at Derby-House. Ordered, that this relation be forthwith printed and published. Gualther Frost Secr'
[Printed in the yeere, MDCXLII. 1642] July the 12th. 1642: Truths from York, Hull, and other places.
[1662] The Juniper lecturer corrected and his Latin, pagan, putid [sic] nonsence paraphrazed ; also, The coffee scoffer cussed and kicked, or, The pittifull paedagoog's Latin vindication
Philo-Basileus Philo-Clerus. / [1661] Jura cleri, or, An apology for the rights of the long-despised clergy proving out of antient and modern records that the conferring of revenues, honours, titles, priviledges, and jurisdiction upon ecclesiasticks is consistent with Scripture, agreeable to the purest primitive times, and justified by the vsance and practice of all nations / by Philo-Basileus Philo-Clerus.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [Ann. Dom. 1644] Jura majestatis, the rights of kings both in church and state: 1. Granted by God. 2. Violated by the rebels. 3. Vindicated by the truth. And, the wickednesses of this faction of this pretended Parliament at VVestminster. 1. Manifested by their actions. 1. Perjury. 2. Rebellion. 3. Oppression. 4. Murder. 5. Robberies. 6. Sacriledge, and the like. 2. Proved by their ordinances. 1. Against law. 2. Against Equity. 3. Against conscience. Published 1. To the eternall honour of our just God. 2. The indeleble shame of the wicked rebels. And 3. To procure the happy peace of this distressed land. Which many feare we shall never obtaine; untill 1. The rebels be destroyed, or reduced to the obedience of our King. And 2. The breaches of the Church be repaired. 1. By the restauration of Gods (now much profamed) service. And 2. The reparation of the many injuries done to Christ his now dis-esteemed servants. By Gryffith Williams, Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Davis, Hugh. / [1669] De jure uniformitatis ecclesiasticæ, or, Three books of the rights belonging to an uniformity in churches in which the chief things, of the lawes of nature, and nations, and of the divine law, concerning the consistency of the ecclesiastical estate with the civil are unfolded / by Hugh Davis ...
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1651] Juries justified: or, A word of correction to Mr. Henry Robinson;: for his seven objections against the trial of causes, by juries of twelve men. / By William Walwin. Published by authority.
Lawmind, Abraham. / [1654] The juries right, asserted and vindicated by the ancient and good law of England: VVherin is clearly discovered the necessity, benefit, and safety of juries, in opposition to those corruptions, and many evils that are incident, and do attend judges (as they are cal'd) both in civill and common courts. Occasioned by the late unjust, cruell, and illegall triall of Mr Tho. Webbe, at the sessions held for London and Middlesex in the Old Bayly. By Abraham Lawmind, ear-witnesse of the said triall, a hearty well-wisher of the common good.
Kitchin, John. / [1651] Jurisdictions: or, The lawful authority of courts leet, courts baron, court of marshallseys, court of pypowder, and ancient demesne : together with the most necessary learning of tenures, and all their incidents, of essoynes, imparlance, view; of all manner of pleadings, of contracts, of the nature of all sorts of actions, of maintenance; of diverse other things, very profitable for all students of innes of court and chancery : and a most perfect directory for all stewards of any the sayd courts. / Heretofore writ in French by the methodically learned, John Kitchin of Grays-Inne, Esq; and now most exactly rendred to more ample advantage in the English tongue; with a demonstrative table, pointing out all matter of consequence, throughout the whole work. Whereunto is added the authentick formes of all manner of writs, with their severall returnes in English, very usefull for all men in this Common-wealth, as they be now used.
Jones, John, of Neyath, Brecon. / [1650] Jurors judges of law and fact: or, certain observations of certain differences in points of law between a certain reverend judg, called Andr. Horn, and an uncertain author of a certain paper, printed by one Francis Neale this year 1650. styled, A letter of due censure and redargution to Lievt. Col. John Lilburn, touching his tryall at Guild-Hall, London in Octob. 1649. subscribed H.P. Written by John Jones, gent. Not for any vindication of Mr. Lilburn against any injury which the said author doth him, who can best vindicate himself by due cours of law; if not rather leav it to God whose right is to revenge the wrongs of his servants. Nor of my self, but of what I have written much contrary to the tenents of this letter; and for the confirmation of the free people of England, that regard their libertie, propertie, and birthright, to beleev and stand to the truth that I have written, so far as they shall finde it ratified by the lawes of God and this land; and to beware of flatterers that endevor to seduce them under colour of good counsel, to betray their freedoms to perpetual slavery.
[1664] The Jury-man charged, or, A letter to a citizen of London wherein is shewed the true meaning of the statute entituled, An act to prevent and suppress seditious conventicles ...
Jury-man. / [1653] A jury-man's judgement upon the case of Lieut. Col. John Lilburn: proving, by well-grounded arguments, both to his own and every jury-man's conscience, that they may not, cannot, ought not finde him guilty upon the Act of Parliament made for his banishment, and to be a felon for returning into England. That if any should or shall be tempted or misled so to do, they are notorious murtherers by the law of England, it being the worst of crimes that is done by colour of law. And, that it is as great a wickedness for any, (either judges, or sheriffs, or any other person) to have a hand in his death upon that Act, as wilfully to murther him.
Williams, Walter, of the Middle Temple. / [1683] Jus appellandi ad Regem Ipsum a cancellaria, or, A manifestation of the King's part and power to relieve his subjects against erroneous and unjust decrees in chancery collected out of the authorities of law / by Walter Williams ...
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [1681] Jus Cæsaris et ecclesiæ vere dictæ or, A treatise wherein independency, presbytery, the power of kings, and of the church, or of the brethren in ecclesiastical concerns, government and discipline of the church : and wherein also the use of liturgies, tolleration, connivence, conventicles or private assemblies, excomminication, election of popes, bishops, priests what and whom are meant by the term church, 18 Matthew are discoursed : and how I Cor. 14. 32. generally misunderstand is rightly expounded : wherein also the popes power over princes, and the liberty of the press, are discoursed / by William Denton ...
[Mountagu, Zacheus] / [1652] The jus divinum of government;: or Magistracy proved to be God's ordinance, and justice the magistrates duty. In a plain sermon preached before the judges of assize at East-Grinstead in the County of Sussex. By Zacheus Mountagu.
Writer, Clement, fl. 1627-1658. / [Printed, in the year, 1646] The jus divinum of presbyterie. Or, A treatise evidently proving by Scripture; all true ministers or embassadours of the Gospell to be rightly called divines or, Jure divino.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1657] Jus Feciale armatæ Daniæ.: With a short demonstration of the most weighty causes, whereupon His Sacred Royal Majesty of Denmark, Norway, the Vandals and Goths, &c., urg'd by meer necessity, doth by his herald, according to the law of nations, denounce warre both by land and sea, against King Charles Gustavus and the Kingdom of Swedeland, after unsufferable [sic] injuries and damages done Us, and most equall conditions of peace rejected by the Swedes; and doth renounce all neighbourly friendship.
Trye, John. / [1684] Jus filizarii, or, The filacer's office in the Court of King's-Bench setting forth the practice by original writ, with several precedents and other matters relating thereunto : and also a presentment of the fees of all the officers in the said court : very usefull for the filacers and all other practicers in that court / by John Trye ...
Page, John, LL.D. / [1658. i.e. 1657] Jus fratrum,: The law of brethren. Touching the power of parents, to dispose of their estates to their children, or to others. The prerogative of the eldest, and the rights and priviledges of the younger brothers. Shewing the variety of customes in several counties, and the preservation of families, collected out of the common, cannon, civil, and statute laws of England. / By John Page, late Master in Chancery, and Dr. of the Civil Law.
S. P., Philopolites. / [1660] Jus gentium, or, Englands birth-right being a compendious vindication of the lavv of England in its native and English dress, which is humbly conceiv'd (by thousands of as loyal subjects to their king and as real lovers of their countrey, as those of a contrary and more selfish opinion) to be more fit and proper for the kingdom, then that linsey-woolsey garb, and corrupt mixture of barbarous Lattine and French / by S.P. Philopolites.
Boteler, Edward, d. 1670. / [1661] Jus poli et fori or, God and the King. Judging for right against might. As it was delivered in a sermon before the honourable His Majesties judges of assize in the cathedrall church of Lincolne, Septem. 10. 1660. / By Edward Boteler, sometimes fellow of St. Mary Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge, and now rector of Wintringham in the county of Lincolne.
Wilson, John, 1626-1696. / [1688] Jus regium coronæ, or, The King's supream power in dispensing with penal statutes more particularly as it relates to the the two test-acts of the twenty fifth, and thirtieth of His late Majesty, King Charles the Second, argu'd by reason, and confirm'd by the common, and statute laws of this kingdom : in two parts / auctore Jo. Wilsonio J.C.
Mackenzie, George, Sir, 1636-1691. / [1684] Jus regium, or, The just and solid foundations of monarchy in general and more especially of the monarchy of Scotland, maintain'd against Buchannan, Naphtali, Dolman, Milton, &c.
Smith, William, Rector of Bitterley. / [1684] A just account of the horrid contrivance of John Cupper, and Judith Brown, his servant, in poysoning his wife: who were tryed at the assizes held at Shrewsbury, the 21st. day of July, 1684 : Cupper to be hang'd in chains, and Judith Brown to be burnt : together with their dying confessions / published by me William Smith, Rector of Bitterly, their minister, to prevent false reports.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A just account of truth and peace, given-in by brethren, lovers of and fellow-helpers to both, wherefore they must open their matters to the view of the world, speaking them, in their respective places, as upon the house-tops, which else had been spoken in darknesse privately, and as in the eare.
Langford, John, Gentleman, servant to Lord Baltimore. / [1655] A just and cleere refutation of a false and scandalous pamphlet, entituled, Babylons fall in Maryland, &c.: and, a true discovery of certaine strange and inhumane proceedings of some ungratefull people in Maryland, towards those who formerly preserved them in time of their greatest distresse. To which is added a law in Maryland concerning religion, and a declaration concerning the same. / By John Langford Gentleman, Servant to the Lord Baltemore.
[1657?] Just and legal exceptions against the late act For preventing multiplicity of buldings erected within the suburbs of the City of London, and ten miles thereof, since March 1620.
[1680] A just and modest vindication of His Royal Highness the Duke of York in observations upon a late revived pamphlet, intituled, A word without doors, wherein the reasons and arguments of that author, are considered and examined.
[1681] A just and modest vindication of the many thousand loyal apprentices that presented an humble address to the Lord Mayor of London: in which is manifested the reason, why they engaged themselves in such an affair: and, that they have so great a veneration and esteem for parliaments, because they are the wisest, best and safest counsellors any prince can consult and confide in, for redressing the grievances of the nation, and to make himself and his kingdom happy: as is clearly though briefly evinced in the following discourse.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1677] The just and pious scorpionist, or, The nativity of that thrice excellent man, Sir Matthew Hales, late Lord Chief Justice of England who was born in the year of our Lord 1609, on Wednesday Novemb. the first 7h 8' manè, under the cœlestial scorpion, astrologically consider'd / by John Gadbury.
Bushell, Thomas, 1594-1674. / [1642] A just and true remonstrance of His Majesties mines-royall in the principality of Wales, presented by Thomas Bushell Esquire, farmer of the said mines-royall, to His Maiestie.
J. L., Acad. Cant. in Art. Mag. / [Iuly 8, 1642] A just apology for His Sacred Majestie, or, An ansvver to a late lying and scandalous pamphlet intituled, Behold two letters, the one written by the Pope the then Prince of Wales, now King of England : the other, an answer to the said letter by the said Prince, now his Majesty of England printed in the yeer of discoveries, 1642 : by which is discovered unto His Majesties lovall subjects, how our soveraign hath bin basely abused, both by the penner and printer thereof to the scandall and derogation of His most Excellent Majestie / by J. L. ...
[1675?] Just at St. Andrews Wardrobe Church, between Doctors Commons and Puddle-dock at the Hat and Feathers at Mr. Mayhew. Liveth a physician which hath a pill far beyond any medicament ever yet known, or at least published, which cureth those diseases so many pretend to, and so few do understand, called, the French Pox, and Gonorrhoea ...
[1684?] A just complaint of the oppressed, because convicted, fined & distrained excessively, unsummon'd & unheard in their own defence upon clandestine evidence of concealed informers, in their prosecution of the peaceable people called Quakers for their religious meetings, examined by the law of God and nations on pregnant instances : humbly presented to the serious consideration of justices and jurors.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] The just defence of John Lilburn, against such as charge him with turbulency of spirit.:
Widdows, Thomas, 1612-1655. / [printed in the year 1660. i.e. 1661] The just devil of Woodstock. Or, A true narrative of the several apparitions, the frights, and punishments, inflicted upon the rumpish commissioners sent thither, to survey the mannors and houses belonging to His Majestie.
Manuche, Cosmo, fl. 1650-1652. / [1652] The just general a tragi-comedy / written by Major Cosmo Manuche.
Barnett, Andrew, 17th cent. / [1695] A just lamentation for the irrecoverable loss of the nation by the doleful death of the late Queen Mary of blessed memory delivered in a sermon preached at Daventry March 5, 1694/5 [i.e. 1695] / by Andrew Barnett.
Arminius, Jacobus, 1560-1609. / [1657] The just mans defence, or, The royal conquest being the declaration of the judgement of James Arminius, Doctor of Divinity in the University of Leyden, concerning the principall points of religion, before the States of Holland and VVestfriezland / translated for the vindication of truth, by Tobias Conyers, sometimes of Peter-house in Cambridge.
Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661. / [1649] The just mans funeral. Lately delivered in a sermon at Chelsey, before several persons of honour and worship. By Thomas Fuller.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] The just mans justification: or A letter by way of plea in barre;: written by L. Col. John Lilburne. to the Honrble Justice Reeves, one of the justices of the Common-wealths courts, commonly called Common Pleas wherein the sinister and indirect practises of Col. Edward King against L. Col. Lilburne, are discovered. 1. In getting him cast into prison for maxy [sic] weekes together, without prosecuting any charge against him. 2. In arresting him upon a groundlesse action of two thousand pound in the Court of Common Pleas; thereby to evade and take off L. C. Lilburns testimony to the charge of high treason given in against Col. King, and now depending before the Honourable House of Commons hereunto annexed. 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.
R. M., of the Middle Temple, Esquire. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] The just measure of a personall treatie between the Kings Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament.: Grounded on divinity, reason, history, divine and humane, common and civill lawes; with many other authentick authors. By R.M. of the middle Temple, Esquire.
Monro, George. / [MDCC 1700] The just measures of the pious institution of youth represented according to the maxims of the Gospel : in several essayes : Part 1, recommending unto parents, and others concerned, what they owe more immediately to the souls of children ... : wherein also, an account is given of the nature and designs of the Christian religion ... : the whole very profitable for all who would solidly understand and practice the doctrine, which is according to godliness.
Illingworth, James, d. 1693. / [1678] A just narrative, or account of the man whose hands and legs rotted off, in the parish of Kings-Swinford, in Stafford-shire, where he died, June 21, 1677 carefully collected by Ja. Illingworth ...
Picton, James. / [printed in the year, 1663] A just plea against swearing, and against the national worship of England briefly demonstrating the grounds and reasons why we choose rather to suffer, then to bow to either of them. By a sufferer for his testimony against them, known by the name of Ja. Picton.
A. B. / [1689] Just principles of complying with the new oath of allegiance by a Divine of the Church of England.
[1699] A Just rebuke of a late unmannerly libel in defence of the court entituled Cursory remarks upon some late disloyal proceedings &c.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1700] A just rebuke to the Quakers insolent behaviour, in their two books, i.e. A just censure, &c. the other, A sober reply, &c. both presented to some members of Parliament. : Also a dialogue between a civilian and a Quaker.
[1680] A just reproof to Mr. Richard Baxter, for his pride and insolence, in calumniating that great, and most orthodox council of Ephesus, &c.
[May this 13th, 1643] The Just reward of a debauched cavallier, or, The wicked and devellish intentions of one Thomas Browne a late cavallier and now a prisoner in New-gate because Redding was yeelded up upon a treaty and composition to the Parliaments forces : for which he hath lately made a contract and articled with the divell and would have given his soule and body for the injoyment of his lust and pleasure for 40 yeares and in the whole story you may read in this ensuing booke : which contract and agreement was found in his pocket by the constable and his watch in high Holburne and being carried before Justice Lowder confessed his divellish intents : for which he was committed to New-gate and there lyes to receive his tryall according to law this next sessions in the Old Baily.
Poole, Matthew, 1624-1679. / [1667] A just vindication of Mr. Poole's design for printing of his Synopsis of critical and other commentators; against the pretences of Mr. Cornelius Bee, book-seller
Warren, Albertus. / [Printed in the yeere, 1647] A just vindication of the armie wherein all that doubt may have large satisfaction, in relation to their late proceedings. As touching the cause, beginning, continuance, and their end therein. Or, a book entituled, The examination of the late passages of the armie (especially of the grounds laid down for their justification in their declaration, June 14. 1647). / Examined, refuted, by A. Warren.
Cobbet, Thomas, 1608-1685. / [1648] A just vindication of the covenant and church-estate of children of church-members as also of their right unto bastisme : wherein such things as have been brought by divers to the contrary, especially by Ioh. Spilsbury, A.R. Ch. Blackwood, and H. Den are revised and answered : hereunto is annexed a refutation of a certain pamphlet styled The plain and wel-grounded treatise touching baptism / by Thomas Cobbet.
[1683] A Just vindication of the honour of King James of blessed memory against the vile aspersions cast upon it and him by a late pamphlet printed by B. Took : and pretended to be presented by the grand jury for the town and borough of Southwark, &c.
[1674] A Just vindication of the principal officers of His Majesties ordnance from the false and scandalous aspersions laid upon them in a printed libel entituled An exact relation of the several engagements and actions of His Majesties fleet, under the command of His Highness Prince Rupert, in the summers expedition, 1673.
Dore, Christopher. / [1649] A just vindication of the reputation of Mr. VVhite alderman of the city of Exon, in answer to a scurrillous pamphlet cald the Visihle [sic] vengeance, &c. Wherin is discovered the many falsities and untruths in that relation attested under the hand of his own servant that was with him in his journey till the day of his death: as also a true relation of the sad accident that befell him, with the circumstances thereof.
[1648] A Just vindication on the behalf of Iohn Eliot Esq. in answer to petitions preferred against him to His Excellency and to Mr. Speaker of the Honourable House of Commons by some Officers under the command of Major Generall Laughorne.
[1690?] Just weights and measures
Thorndike, Herbert, 1598-1672. / [1662] Just weights and measures that is, the present state of religion weighed in the balance, and measured by the standard of the sanctuary / according to the opinion of Herbert Thorndike.
Evance, Daniel. / [1646] Justa honoraria: or, Funeral rites in honor to the great memorial of my deceased master, the Right Honorable, Robert Earl of Essex and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartley, Bourchier and Lovain, &c. Humbly presented to all them that are real mourners at his funeral, by Daniel Evance Master of Arts: Sed. Suff. Coll. Cam. and servant-chaplin to his honor.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1702?] The justice of our cause in the present war, in respect of what is peculiar to the English, in matter of civil right.
Poet, fl. 1697. / [printed in the year, 1697] The justice of peace: or a vindication of peace from several late pamphlets, written by Mr. Congreve, Dennis, &c. In doggrel verse. Written at the request of a young lady, and dedicated to her. By a poet.
R. L. / [1649] The justice of the Army against evill-doers vindicated:: being a brief narration of the court-martials proceedings against Arnold, Tomson, and Lockyer, with the causes and grounds thereof. By which the impartiall reader may plainly judge, how hardly and unchristianly these men deale with the Army, to call that arbitrary, tyrannicall, barbarous murther, in them; which they could not omit without eminent neglect of their duty, and apparant danger of the most desperate events to the Parliament, kingdome, and Army, that can be imagined.
[1689] The Justice of the Parliament, in inflicting of punishments subsequent to offences, vindicated and the lawfulness of the present government asserted : with some animadversions upon the second vindication of the magistracy and government of England.
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [1660] The justice of the peace, his clarks cabinet, or, A book of presidents, or warrants, fitted and made ready to his hand for every case that may happen within the compass of his masters office for the ease of the justice of peace, and more speedy dispatch of justice / by William Shepard ...
Crosfeild, Robert. / [Printed in the Year MDCXCV 1695] Justice perverted, and innocence & loyalty oppressed, or, A detection of the corruptions of some persons in places of great trust in the government which would have been laid open the last session of Parliament, according to the intentions of both Houses, had it not been prevented.
[1661] Justice restored or, a guid for His Majestie's justices of peace, both in sessions, and out of sessions; according to the antient laws of the kingdom.
Sedgwick, William, 1609 or 10-1669? / [M.DC.XLIX. 1649, i.e. 1648] Justice upon the armie remonstrance. Or A rebuke of that evill spirit that leads them in their counsels and actions.: With a discovery of the contrariety and enmity in their waies, to the good spirit and minde of God. Dedicated to the Generall, and the Councel of War. By William Sedgwick.
Coke, Roger, fl. 1696. / [1660] Justice vindicated from the false fucus [i.e. focus] put upon it, by [brace] Thomas White gent., Mr. Thomas Hobbs, and Hugo Grotius as also elements of power & subjection, wherein is demonstrated the cause of all humane, Christian, and legal society : and as a previous introduction to these, is shewed, the method by which men must necessarily attain arts & sciences / by Roger Coke.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1652] Justification by faith: or, a confutation of that antinomian error, that justification is before faith; being the sum & substance of a sermon / preached at Sarum; by Benjamin Woodbridge, minister of Newberry in Barkshire. May 26. 1652. Imprimatur, Edmund Calamy.
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1677] Justification evangelical, or, A plain impartial scripture-account of God's method in justifying a sinner written by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1674] Justification justified: or The great doctrine of justification, stated according to the Holy Scriptures, and the judgment of Protestant divines. By which several fundamental truths, always owned by the Church of England, since the Reformation, are explain'd confirm'd, and vindicated from the errors of Mr. William Sherlock. Also a discourse in answer to him concerning acquaintance with the person of Christ. / By Samuel Rolls.
[1646] The justification of a safe and wel-grounded answer to the Scottish papers, printed under the name of Master Chaloner his speech:: which, (whatsoever the animadvertor affirmes) doth maintaine the honour of the Parliament, and interest of the kingdome of England. Novemb. 23. 1646. Appointed to be printed, according to an order of the House of Commons.
Lewthwat, Richard. / [1679] A justification of set forms of prayer and in special of the liturgy of the Church of England; in answer to, and confutation of Vavasor Powel's Fourteen considerations, against all composed and imposed forms of prayer. By Richard Lewthwat, M.A. and rector of Wethersdale in Suffolk.
[in the year 1687] A justification of the directors of the Netherlands East Indie Company As it was delivered over unto the high and mightly lords the States General of the United Provinces, the 22th of July, 1686. Upon the subject and complaint of Mr. Skelton, Envoye Extraordinary from the King of Great Brittain, touching the affair of Bantam, and other controversies at Macassar, and on the coast of Mallabar and at Gamron, in the Gulf of Persia. Likewise a justification in anwser to the several memorials lately given unto the States General by the Marques of Albeville, touching Meslepatam and other places in the Indies. Translated out of Dutch by a good friend, for the satisfaction of all such as are impartial judges of the matters now in dispute between the two companies.
[1689] A Justification of the late act of Parliament for reversing the judgment against the Lord Russel
[1680.] A Justification of the members within doors to the objections and cavils o[ ... ] against the carrying up to the Lords the engressed bill for the releif [sic] and discharge o[ ... ]gulation of goals and goalers
Whitaker, Edward. / [1681] A justification of the paper, entituled, A short history of the life and death of the act made in the 35th of Eliz. Cap. I, &c. containing some observations on that part of the Gazett (published 21th of April last) which asserts the contrary : wherein it doth plainly appear (notwithstanding what is therein alledged) that the said act of the 35th of Eliz. and the Conventicle Act of the 16th of the King, are not in being, nor hath the force of a law / by the same author.
Palmer, George, b. 1596 or 7. / [1649] A justification of the pious and solemn league and covenant made and entered into, by the representative bodies of the three kingdoms. Against malignant extremes, of many cavilling contendings of hereticks, carnal libertines, and of ridged, uncharitable, and ignorant separatists / by George Palmer, a striver for true faith and peace, between exorbitant extremes.
Ferguson, Robert, d. 1714. / [1668] Justification onely upon a satisfaction, or, The necessity and verity of the satisfaction of Christ as the alone ground of remission of sin asserted & opened against the Socinians together with an appendix in vindication of a sermon preached on Heb. 2, 10, from the exceptions of H.W., in a pamphlet called The freeness of Gods grace in the forgiveness of sins by Jesus Christ / by Robert Ferguson.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1646] Justitiarius justificatus.: The iustice justified. : Being an apologeticall remonstrance, delivered to the honourable Commissioners, of the Great Seale, / by George Wither Esquire, and occasioned by Sir Richard Onslow Knight, with some others, who moved to have him put out of the commission of the peace, in Surrey: in which private-defence, many things are expressed, verie pertinent to publike-consideration; and, top the vindication of the liberties of the subject, in generall, and of magistrates, in particular.
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1683] Juvenalis redivivus, or, The first satyr of Juvenal taught to speak plain English a poem.
P. B., Gent. / [1664] Juvenilia sacra, or, Divine youthfull meditations consisting of a dialogue between Christ and the soul, a preparation to the Lords Supper, characters of the pious and impious man, of the good and wicked woman, the foure quarters of the yeare, ten historicall, ten scripture and ten occasional applications / by P.B., Gent.