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K Ka Ke Ki Kl Kn Ko Kr Ky
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ke.
Author / [Publication date] Title
J. B. (John Browne) / [1681] Kedarminster-stuff, a new piece of print, or, A remnant of Mr. Baxter's piae fravdes unravelled being an appendix to Nonconformists plea for peace impleaded / by J.B. Worcestershire.
Keene, John, fl. 1612-1617. / [1617] Keene 1617 an almanacke and prognostication for the yeare of our Lord God, 1617 : being the first yeare after the bissextile or leape yeare, the 35 from the reformed computation, and from the beginning of the world 5579 : composed properly for the latitude and meridian of London, and may well serue for the south part of Great Brittaine / by Iohn Keene ...
[ca. 1630] Keepe within compasse: or, The worthy legacie of a wise father to his beloued sonne teaching him how to liue richly in this world, and eternally happy in the world to come. Meete for all sorts of people whatsoeuer.
[1619] Keepe within compasse: or, the worthy legacy of a wise father to his beloued sonne: teaching him how to liue richly in this world and eternally happy in the world to come. Meete for all sorts of people whatsoeuer.
[1619] Keepe your text. Or a short discourse, wherein is sett downe a method to instruct, how a Catholike (though but competently learned) may defend his fayth against the most learned protestant, that is, if so the protestant will tye himselfe to his owne principle and doctrine, in keeping himselfe to the text of the scripture. Composed by a Catholike priest.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] The keepers of the liberty of England by authority of Parliament ...
Leigh, Thomas, 1633 or 4-1686. / [1684] The keeping of holy days recommended in a sermon preached at Hadham before the Right Honourable and Right Reverend Father in God, Henry, Lord Bishop of London, &c. at his Lordships late conference with his clergy there / by Thomas Leigh ...
Heylyn, Peter, 1600-1662. / [1681] Keimåelia 'ekklåesiastika, The historical and miscellaneous tracts of the Reverend and learned Peter Heylyn, D.D. now collected into one volume ... : and an account of the life of the author, never before published : with an exact table to the whole.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1693] Kelaʻ le-dor a compend of the covenant of grace as the most solid support under the most terrible conflicts of death, though arm'd with desertion, decay of grace, and sense of guilt / by Walter Cross.
Kemp, William, fl. 1600. / [1600] Kemps nine daies vvonder Performed in a daunce from London to Norwich. Containing the pleasure, paines and kinde entertainment of William Kemp betweene London and that citty in his late morrice. Wherein is somewhat set downe worth note; to reprooue the slaunders spred of him: many things merry, nothing hurtfull. Written by himselfe to satisfie his friends.
[1645] The Kentish conspiracy: or, An order and narration declaring the late plot for the surprizing of Dover castle:: and the setting on foot of a commission of array in the county of Kent. Taken and extracted out of the examination of the severall conspirators. Published by order of the committee at Alesford, Janua. 9. 1645.
[1648] The Kentish fayre· Or, The Parliament sold to their best worth. ...
[1648] Kentish long-tayles and Essex calves: or, the copie of a letter sent from a gentleman of the Army to a friend in the west, containing a compendious relation of the trayterous insurrections in the said counties.
[1690?] The Kentish maiden: or, The fumbling ale-draper derided. Who gave a handkerchief and money for a night's lodging with a lass whom at length he left in the lurch. Tune of, The languishing swain. Licensed according to order.
[1684?] The Kentish miracle; or, A strange and miraculous work of Gods providence, shewed to a poor distressed widdow, and her seven small fatherless children. Who lived by a burnt six-penny loaf of bread, and a little water, for above seven weeks, in the wild of Kent, to the praise and glory of almighty God. To the tune of, A rich merchant-man. Entred according to order.
[between 1670-1696] The Kentish wonder: being a true relation how a poor distressed widow, in the wild of Kent, was by the providence of the Almighty, miraculously preserved in her necessity, so that she and seven small children lived seven weeks upon a burnt six-penny loaf of bread, and yet it never decreased; to the great wonder of all that hear it, and the praise of the Almighty, who never forsakes them who put their trust in him. To the tune of, Aim not too high.
Hunt, James. / [1648?] The Kentjsh petjtjon set forth, by that divine spirit which God hath given to mee James Hunt, and dedicated unto all those which do love God and the truth.
Peck, Francis, d. 1651. / [1644] The kernell of Christianity: containing a short yet full summe of our communion with Christ. / By Mr Francis Peck Mr of Arts, minister of the word and pastor at Hartford. Imprimatur Iohn Downame.
T. S. / [1610] The key of David that openeth the gates to the citie of God also, of faith and repentance, and how they are wrought, and brought to passe, and whether faith be commanded in the law or not.
Scudder, Henry, d. 1659? / [1633] A key of heaven the Lords Prayer opened, and so applied, that a Christian may learne how to pray, and to procure all things which may make for the glorie of God, and the good of himselfe, and of his neighbour : containing likewise such doctrines of faith and godlines, as may be very usefull to all that desire to live godly in Christ Iesus.
Sleidanus, Johannes, 1506-1556. / [1627] The key of historie. Or, A most methodicall abridgement of the foure chiefe monarchies, Babylon, Persia, Greece, and Rome Being a generall and compendious chronicle from the Flood. Digested into three bookes. Whereunto is added a marginall chronologie of euery Roman emperors raigne, and of all the most memorable persons and accidents. Together with briefe illustrations vpon the more obscure names, places, and offices. With a directory table for the more profitable reading of history. Written by that excellent and most learned man Iohn Sleidan.
Willis, Thomas, 1582-1666. / [1682] The key of knowledg opening the principles of religion, and the path of life directing the practice of true peitie design'd for the conduct of children and servants in the right way to heaven and happiness / by T. W. D. D.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1617] A key of knowledge for the opening of the secret mysteries of St Iohns mysticall Reuelation. By Ric: Bernard ... The contents ar in the next page before the booke
Henden, Simon. / [1652] The key of Scripture-prophecies: or, A glass of some new discoveries.: Being an answer to a book published by Mr John Elmestone. Wherein is resolved, 1. Whether a true constituted church, with true office and visible membership, together with the ordinances proper to such a Gospel-stating, continued true by a line of succession from the primitive time downward to our times: or whether it were not interrupted by the apostacie. 2. If they did there intermit, when they return again to their first glory, whether now, or hereafter; and what is the dispensation now approved by the Spirit. / By Simon Henden.
Mede, Joseph, 1586-1638. / [1643] The key of the Revelation, searched and demonstrated out of the naturall and proper charecters of the visions.: With a coment thereupon, according to the rule of the same key, / published in Latine by the profoundly learned Master Joseph Mede B.D. late fellow of Christs College in Cambridge, for their use to whom God hath given a love and desire of knowing and searching into that admirable prophecie. Translated into English by Richard More of Linley in the Countie of Salop. Esquire, one of the Bargesses in this present convention of Parliament. With a præface written by Dr Twisse now prolocutor in the present Assembly of Divines.
[1652] The key of true policy, or, A free dispute concerning the conservation of lately-obtained liberty. In reference to the Parliament of England, not onely for securing liberty already obtained, but also for enlarging the same. / By a Scottish man, a cordiall well-wisher of the just freedom, and true interest of the people.
Potter, William. / [1650] The key of wealth: or, A new vvay, for improving of trade : lawfull, easie, safe and effectuall : shewing how a few tradesmen agreeing together, may both double their stocks, and the increase thereof, without 1. Paying any interest. 2. Great difficulty or hazard. 3. Advance of money. 4. Staying for materialls. 5. Prejudice to any trade, or person. 6. Incurring any other inconvenience. In such sort, as both they and all others (though never so poore) who are in a way of trading, may 1. multiply their returnes. 2. Deale onely for ready pay. 3. Much under-sell others. 4. Put the whole nation upon this practice. 5. Gain notwithstanding more then ordinary. 6. Desist when they please without damage. And so, as the same shall tend much to 1. Enrich the people of this land. 2. Disperse the money hoarded up. ... 23. Incorporate the whole strength of England. 24. Take away advantages of opposition. All which in this treatise in conceived by judicious men to be fully proved, doubts resolved, and objections either answered or prevented.
[1682] A key to catechisms: or An easie and familiar help for the true and right understanding of the principal substance of all catechisms whatsoever Suited to the meanest capacities, and the weakest memories.
Lane, A. (Archibald) / [1700] A key to the art of letters, or, English a learned language, full of art, elegancy and variety being an essay to enable both foreiners, and the English youth of either sex, to speak and write the English tongue well and learnedly, according to the exactest rules of grammar, after which they may attain to Latin, French, or any other forein language in a short time ... : with a preface shewing the necessity of a vernacular grammar ... / by A. Lane ...
Remembrancer. / [Printed in the year, 1648] A key to the cabinet of the Parliament, by their remembrancer.
Sclater, William, 1575-1626. / [1611] A key to the key of Scripture: or An exposition with notes, vpon the Epistle to the Romanes; the three first chapters begun at Walsall in Staffordshire, continued at Pitmister in Somerset. By William Sclater Batchelar in Diuinitie, and minister of the Word of God at Pitmister in Somerset.
[1644] The Key to the kings cabinet-counsell. Shevving, the secret instructions of His Majesties evill-councellors to their agents, for first raising of armes against his honourable house of Parliament. Together, with their devices for drawing the peoples hearts to adhere to them; and the councels by them used, to uphold that new-sprung and unwarrantable act. Also, what meanes they did formerly, and still make use of, for the maintaining their armies; and linking that desperate faction in an undividable knot, tending to the destruction of His Majesty and His kingdomes. Published by authority, and entred according to order.
Browne, Thomas, 1604?-1673. / [1645] A key to the Kings cabinet; or Animadversions upon the three printed speeches, of Mr Lisle, Mr Tate, and Mr Browne, spoken at a common-hall in London, 3. July, 1645. Detecting the malice and falshood of their blasphemous observations made upon the King and Queenes letters.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1644] The keyes of the kingdom of heaven and power thereof according to the word of God / by Mr. Iohn Cotton ...