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There are 28466 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ki.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Hawke, Michael. / [1657] Killing is murder, and no murder, or, An exercitation concerning a scurrilous pamphlet of one William Allen, a Jesuitical impostor, intituled, Killing no murder wherein His Highness honor is vindicated and Allens impostors discovered : and wherein the true grounds of government are stated, and his fallacious principles detected and rejected : as also his calumnious scoffs are perstringed and cramb'd down his own throat / by Mich. Hawke, of the Middle-Temple, Gentl.
Titus, Silius, 1623?-1704. / [1657] Killing noe murder.: Briefly discoursed in three quæstions. By William Allen.
[1689] Killychrankie to be sung with its own proper tune.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1697] A kind invitation to the people called Quakers, to the due consideration of some important truths in a letter and twenty questions, sent long since to their second-days meeting, and now to them all. To both which, an answer from their present yearly meeting, 1697. is desired.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1695?] The King & northern-man, shewing how a poor Northumberland-man (tennant to the King) being wronged by a lawyer (his neighbour), went to the King himself to make known his grievance. To the tune of, Slut.
Hall, William, 1675-1748. / [1694] The King against Reginald Tucker. The case of William Hall Esq upon a writ of error to reverse the judgment of the Court of King's-Bench for the reversing the attainder of the defendant Tucker.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1633] The king and a poore n[or]therne man. Shewing how a poore Northumberl[and] man, a tenant to the King, being wrong'd b[...] lawyer, (his neighbor) went to the King himsel[fe] to make knowne his grievances; full of simple mirth and merry plaine iests.
Dryden, John, 1631-1700. / [1691] King Arthur, or, The British worthy a dramatick opera : perform'd at the Queens Theatre by Their Majesties servants / written by Mr. Dryden.
Bennet, Robert, 1605-1683. / [1649] King Charle's [sic] triall justified: or, Eight objections against the same fully answered and cleared, by Scripture, law, history and reason.: Being the sum of a charge given at the last sessions held at Trewroe in the county of Cornwall, Aprill 4. 1649. / By Colonell Robert Bennet. Published by authority.
P. M., Gentleman. / [1633] King Charles his birthright. By P.M. Gentleman.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1649] King Charles his farewell Left as a legacy to his deare children; written a little before his death. Containing many excellent admonitions and directions how to demeane themselves in all estates and conditions. With his prayers in the time of his troubles.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [1661] King Charles his funeral who was beheaded by base and barbarous hands January 30, 1648, and interred at Windsor, February 9, 1648 with his anniversaries continued untill 1659 / by Thomas Swadlin ...
[1660] King Charles his glory, and rebels shame. Collonel Hevvson. To a pleasant new tune: Or, The crost couple.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [August 11. 1642] King Charles His letter to the great Turk; the high and mighty emperour Sultan Morat Han: Chiefe Lord and Commander of the Ottoman kingdom, sole and supream monarch of the eastern empire.
Ker, Harry, d. 1643. / [1641] King Charles his resolution concerning the governement of the Church of England, being contrary to that of Scotland.: VVith a speech spoken by the Lord Car, in the Parliament in Scotland, being a little before his examination concerning the plot which was found out in Scotland.
D. J. / [1698] King Charles I, no such saint, martyr or good Protestant as commonly reputed, but a favourer of Papists and a cruel and oppressive tyrant all plainly proved from undeniable matters of fact : to which are added Dr. Burnet's, now Bishop of Salisbury, and other reasons, against the keeping up any longer the observation of a fast on the 30th of January : as also short answers to these three questions, I, what is the occasion of the clergies pride and lording it over the laity, II, why they and many of the laity cry up this king for a saint, martyr, &c., III, what is the true reason that the generality of the clergy, and many of the laity, both lawyers and others, are constant advocates for kings, tho never so wicked, and sacrificers of the people.
Mathews, Edward, of London. / [printed in the year, 1660] King Charles the II. his restitution. The best cure for Englands confusion; or A most soveraigne salve for healing the sores of the three nations.: Being an alarme to the nobility, gentry, clergie, and commonalty to bend and lend their hearts, heads and hands unanimously for the speedy and peaceable restitution of their liedge, lord and King to his crown and dignity, and recovery of their native countrey from ruine and slavery; by certain prophecies and texts of holy truth properly applicable, and ever paralel to the present times and occasions in the nations. By Ed. Mat. a cordiall lover of his King and country.
W. L., a lover of his country. / [1660] King Charles vindicated, or The grand cheats of the nation discovered.: With an abstract of 1 The Rumps extraordinary exactions, 2 Their large distributions of other mens estates. By W.L. a lover of his country·
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1649] King Charls his speech made upon the scaffold at Whitehall-Gate, immediately before his execution, on Tuesday the 30 of Ian. 1648.: VVith a relation of the maner of his going to execution. / Published by special authority.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1660] King Charls II. His declaration to all his loving subjects of the kingdome of England. Dated from his court at Breda in Holland the 4/14 of Aprill 1660: And read in Parliament, May 1. 1660. Together with His Maiesties letter of the same date: to his Excellence the Ld. Gen. Monck, to be communicated to the L. President of the Council of State, and to the officers of the army under his command.
Stearne, John, 1660-1745. / [1691] King David's case apply'd to King James and King William: in a sermon preach'd at Christ-Church, Dublin, on the fifth of November, 1691 / by John Stearne ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1683] King David's danger and deliverance, or, The conspiracy of Absolon and Achitophel defeated in a sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Exon, on the ninth of September, 1683, being the day of thanksgiving appointed for the discovery of the late fanatical plot / by Thomas Long ...
Cave, John, d. 1690. / [1683] King David's deliverance, and thanksgiving applied to the case of our King and nation, in two sermons, the one preached on the second, the other on the ninth of September, 1683 / by John Cave ...
Harwood, Richard, d. 1669. / [1644] King David's sanctuary, or, A sermon preached before His Majesty the fourth of Febr. 1643 at Christ-Church in Oxford by Richard Harwood ...
Lloyd, M., Captain. / [1646] The King found at Southvvell,: and the Oxford gigg playd, and sung at VVitney VVakes: vvith the masque shevved before divers courtiers, and cavaliers, that went thither from Oxford, and severall ketches and songs at the said vvakes. Presented to the Duke of Yorke. / By Mr. Loyd, studient of Christ Church in Oxford, and a captaine of that garison.
Savile, John, poet. / [1603] King Iames his entertainment at Theobalds vvith his welcome to London, together with a salutatorie poeme. By Iohn Sauile.
[1642] The King of Denmarck. The King of France, the King of Spain, the states of Vevice [sic] navies on the seas, intended for England. With the cause of their comming, and their intents. As also the just number of all their navies, and the souldiers with them, and where each navie lyes. Likewise, the Danes and Italians resolution concerning His Majesty. And the names of the captains of each navie, Captain Keevalo Dunous for the Danes. Captain De Sunae Bewit for France. Captain Don Pedringano for Spain. Captain Hupah Fenao for the Italians.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1653] The King of Denmark his declaration concerning the English merchants ships lying in Copenhagen.: Translated out of the Danish speech into English by Edvvard Smith, May 17. 1653.
Denmark. Sovereign (1648-1670 : Frederick III) / [1652] The King of Denmark's message to the states of Holland, for the advancing of the King of Scots interest; with their proceedings thereupon; and his resolution to maintain the quarrel against all opposers; if he can also, his raising of a great army; their advance towards the sea-coast; and 30 men of war launcing [sic] forth to joyn with the Dutch; together with the great present sent to the King of Scots, amounting to one hundred thousand pounds in gold. Likewise, a great and glorious victory obtained by the English against 120 sail of Dutch; with the number of ships taken, and brought into the Downs. Published by authority.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1681] The King of France his nevv order to his subjects professing the Protestant religion at Charenton forbidding them to use several exprressions, contained in their publick prayers, and confession of faith : and commanding them to redress divers other pretended grievances.
S. H. / [1655] King of kings, or, The soveraignty of Salus Populi, over all kings, princes, and powers whatsoever likewise, divers clear, solid and sober arguments and reasons against the claims of Charls Stuart, or any of that race to the government of England, &c. : proving also that its treason in him, so in his siders with , and seconders, to attempt it under what specious pretences soever : lastly, making it good against all opposers, that his Highness the Lord Protector, hath a true and undeniable right to the government of England / written on purpose to satisfie the judgements and consciences of all sorts, whether religious or royalist or any other adversary whatsoever, about the great and weighty questions of this time, viz. who it is that hath right to the government, &c., and thereby to check all trecherous pretences and proceedings about the same, that so our country may be kept in peace and quiet : besides divers other useful passages to affect the reader.
Ismåa‘åil, Sultan of Morocco, d. 1727. / [1682] The King of Morocco's letter by his ambassador to the King of England
[1652] The King of Scots letter to the States of Holland, concerning their present design and engagement against England: with His desires touching the same; and His resolution to venture life and fortune with them. Also, a declaration of the Hollanders, for His defence aud [sic] preservation; the raising of 40000 fighting men; and new commission given to the Lord Admiral Vantrump, to fight, sink, burn, and take, all English ships that wears not his colours.
[1658] The King of Spains cabinet council divulged; or, A discovery of the prevarications of the Spaniards with all the princes and states of Europe, for obtaining the universal monarchy.
Lye, Thomas, 1621-1684. / [1660] The king of terrors metamorphosis. Or, Death transform'd into sleep.: A sermon preached at the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Nicoll, daughter to that worthy, eminently pious, and charitable citizen of London, Mr. John Walter deceased, and late wife of Mr. William Nicoll of London draper. By Thomas Lye rector of Alhal. Lumbard-street, London.
Thorowgood, John. / [1665] The king of terrors silenced by meditations & examples of holy living and heavenly dying as the same was recollected and recommended by Sir John Thorowgood.
Mossom, Robert, d. 1679. / [1642. By speciall command] The King on his throne: or A discourse maintaining the dignity of a king, the duty of a subject, and the unlawfulnesse of rebellion. Delivered in two sermons preached in the Cathedrall Church in York. By R.M. Master in Arts, Coll. S. Pet. Cant.
Nye, Philip, 1596?-1672. / [1687] The king's authority in dispensing with ecclesiastical laws, asserted and vindicated by the late Reverend Philip Nye ...
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1679] The King's evidence justifi'd, or, Doctor Oates's vindication of himself and the reality of the plot against a traiterous libel called The compendium contrived by the Jesuits, to the dishonour of the King and kingdom.
[1688?] The King's power in ecclesiastical matters truly stated
Hodson, Phineas, d. 1646. / [1628] The king's request: or, Dauid's desire. A sermon preached at the last generall fast holden at Yorke, the 21. of Aprill last. By Phinees Hodson Doctour of Diuinity, and Chancellour of the Metropoliticall Church of St. Peter-Yorke.
Johnston, Nathaniel, 1627-1705. / [1688] The King's visitatorial power asserted being an impartial relation of the late visitation of St. Mary Magdalen College in Oxford : as likewise an historical account of several visitations of the universities and particular colleges : together with some necessary remarks upon the Kings authority in ecclesiastical causes, according to the laws and usages of this realm / by Nathaniel Johnston ...
Riddington, Francis. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] King Solomons directory: or, The reformed Catholicks rubricke:: shewing a Christian how to demeane and behave himselfe both in prosperity and adversity: / as it was set forth in a sermon at St. Peters Pauls-wharfe, London, July the 8. 1649. By Fran: Riddington, a loyall subject, and long sufferer for fearing God, and honouring the King.
Scotland. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1700] King William's first Parliament. Sess. 6. in Scotland. Act anent the aliment of poor prisoners. October the 9th, 1696.
[1689] King William's toleration being an explanation of that liberty of religion, which may be expected from His Majesty's declaration, with a bill for comprehension & indulgence, drawn up in order to an act of Parliament.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [Printed in the year 1688] The King's letter to the Earl of Feversham upon his leaving Whitehall, together with the Earl of Fevershams letter to his Highness the Prince of Orange after the Kings departure.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1670] The King's Majesties letter to his Parliament, met at Edinburgh, 28 of July, 1670. With his Grace the Lord Commissioners speech to the said Parliament.
Anglesey, Arthur Annesley, Earl of, 1614-1686. / [1688] The king's right of indulgence in spiritual matters, with the equity thereof, asserted by a person of honour, and eminent minister of state lately deceased.
Williams, William, b. 1613. / [1660] The King, and none under God, but the King, can save this nation. With a Welch prophesie (prophecied above a thousand years ago) now Englished and fulfilled to the admiration of all that reads it. / By William Williams, gent.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1688] The kingdom of darkness: or the history of dæmons, specters, witches, apparitions, possessions, disturbances, and other wonderful and supernatural delusions, mischievous feats, and malicious impostures of the Devil: Containing near fourscore memorable relations, forreign and domestick, both antient and modern. Collected from authentick records, real attestations, credible evidences, and asserted by authors of undoubted verity. Together with a preface obviating the common objections and allegations of the sadduces and atheists of the age, who deny the being of spirits, witches, &c. With pictures of several memorable accidents. By R. B. Licensed and entred according to order.
Ellis, Tobias. / [1678] The Kingdom of God opened and proved to be a kingdom of grace and glory, the one thing necessary for all, and the saints everlasting happiness a discovery of the subjects of it by their qualification and conversation, scriptural evidences for every one to try his eternal state by : with motives and means for getting and keeping a comfortable assurance of this heavenly kingdom / by Tobias Ellys ...
Pope, James, fl. 1675. / [1675] The kingdom of heaven explain'd, and the way to glory manifested by Christ Jesus, the Lord and King of that kingdom held forth in a parable in Mat. 22 from verse 1 to ver. 13 : with some brief meditations upon the said parable / by James Pope.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1689] The kingdom of Jesus Christ entering its succession at 1697, according to a calendar of time drawn by the four monarchies, and by the time, times, half time allowed to the papacy, and the ten kingdoms, as the last state of the Roman, or fourth monarchy then ending : given in Daniel, and expounded by the Revelation in content with all history, and carrying on the scripture line of time / by T. Beverley ...
Hollar, Wenceslaus, 1607-1677. / [1644] The kingdome of England & principality of Wales exactly described whith every sheere & the small townes in every one of them in six mappes, portable for every mans pocket ... / described by one that trauailled throughout the whole kingdome.
He that prayeth/studieth the peace of the King/kingdome. / [1649] The kingdomes case: or, The question resolved, whether the Kings subjects of this realm of England may or ought to ayd and assist each other, in repressing the persons now assembled together under the name of the Kings Army. Pro lege rege grege ad ill. propugnandam. informandum conservandam. By him that prayeth studieth the peace of the King. kingdome. April, 24. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament, concerning printing, that this booke, entituled (the Kingdomes case) be printed by John Wright. Iohn White.:
He that prayeth/studieth the peace of the King/kingdome. / [May 1. 1643] The kingdomes case: or, The question resolved, whether the kings subjects of this realm of England may or ought to ayd and assist each other, in repressing the persons now assembled together, under the name of the kings army.: Pro lege rege grege adillam propugnandum. informandum. conservandum. By him that prayeth studieth the peace of the King. kingdome. April 24. 1643. It is this day ordered by the committee of the House of Commons in Parliament, concerning printing, that this booke, entituled (The kingdomes case) be printed by Iohn Wright. Iohn White.
[1648 i.e.1649] The Kingdomes grand quere.: What warrant there is for such proceeds about the King. Resolved by a Presbyterian minister. Also a quere taken from the representation of the judgement of the ministers in the Province of London delivered to the Generall, Ja. 18. 1648. With resolutions to them both for better satisfaction of tender consciences, that scruple the late proceeds of the Parl. and of the Army with the King.
Ufflet, John, b. 1603. / [Printed in the yeare. 1646] The kingdomes key, to lock out, or let in an enemy: or, Certain Parliamentary proceedings, concerning the peninsula of Lovingland, in the county of Suffolk.: By John Vfflet.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] The kingdomes manifestation:: wherein a course may be taken for us and our posterity, to enjoy peace and truth together, with the propagation of the Gospell; with certaine considerations condusing thereunto. Delivered in a speech by Iohn Pym, Esquire: once a worthy member of the House of Commons, now deceased the eighth of December, 1643.
Lisle, Francis. / [1649] The kingdoms divisions anatomized,: together with a vindication of the Armies proceedings. By Franciscus Leinsula.
Wickins, William, 1614-1699. / [1660] The kingdoms remembrancer: or, The protestation, vow, and covenant, Solemne League and Covenant, animadverted. So far as it concerns religion. / By W. Wickins, late minister at St. Geo. Southwarke.
Scotland. Sovereign (1567-1625 : James VI) / [Anno Do. 1580] The Kingis Maiesteis proclamatioun: togidder with certaine actis of Parliament maid anent the aduersaris of Christis euangell.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1649] The kingly myrrour, or King Charles his last legacy to the prince his son. Written a little before his death. Containing many excellent instructions and directions, how to carry himselfe in all estates and conditions. And may serve as a good monitor for all the princes in Christendome.
Cragmile, William. / [1672] The Kings Bench prisoners thanks to His Majesty, for their late deliverance by His Maiesties most gratious act.
Marshall, Thomas, 1621-1685. / [1654] The Kings censure upon recusants that refuse the sacrament of the Lords Supper.: Delivered in three sermons, containing a refutation of some dangerous common errors, and a remonstration of the duties of administration and participation of that holy sacrament. Proving the necessity of receiving it. Reproving the neglect and contempt of it. Disproving the exceptions and excuses alleged against either the giving or taking of it. Set forth to publick view for the hungry and thirsty souls sake that desire to be satisfyed. By Thomas Marshal minister of the doctrin [sic] and sacraments of the Gospel.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The Kings chronicle latter section. Wherein the way, the good kings, priest and people have taken for the well-posturing the kingdom, is fully declared, and made glorious before the eye of the beholder by Gods own right hand, for the encouragement of all, who will walk in the same way, observe the same steps and motions there; and fixe their eye upon the same marke, the glory of God; their owne and the peoples safety. By Hezekiah Woodward.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1685] The Kings coronation being an exact account of the cavalcade, with a description of the triumphal arches, and speeches prepared by the city of London for His late Majesty Charles the Second, in his passage from the Tower to Whitehall : also the narrative of His Majesties coronation, with his magnificant proceeding and feast in Westminster-Hall, April the 23th : as it was published by His Majesties order, with the approbation and license of Sir Edward Walker, Garter Principal King at Arms / by John Ogilby Esquire ; published by William Morgan, His Majesties Cosmographer.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] The Kings declaration for a pacification and peace between His Majestie and the Parliament with his protestation to defend the Protestant religion, his offer of pardon to all his loving subjects desiring them to lay down arms for the avoiding effusion of bloud : and lastly his offer of choosing counsellors on both sides to make a peaceable agreement between His Majesty and all his subjects.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1660] The Kings declaration to all his loving subjects:
France. Sovereign (1589-1610 : Henry IV) / [1599] The Kings edict and declaration vpon the former edicts of pacification Published in Paris at the parliament held the xxv. of Februarie. 1599. At Paris, by the printers and stationers ordinary to the King. 1599. Cum priuilegio dictæ Maiestatis.
[1680] The Kings evidence vindicated, as to the imputation of perjury in a letter to a friend.
Newrobe, Richard. / [1641. i.e. 1642] The kings favour, the Parliaments iustice, and the subiects ioy.: Expressed in His Maiesties care for the kingdome. The Parliaments for endeavouring. And the Commons sedulity in propagating the same. Written and avowed by Richard Newrobe, gent.
[Sept. 29. 1645] The Kings forces totally routed by the Parliaments army,: under the command of Major Generall Poyntz and Cheshire-Forces, on Routon-Heath, within two miles of Chester, Sept. 24. Together with the state of the siege at Chester; and a list of the lords, knights, commanders and common souldiers slain and taken prisoners; there being above one thousand prisoners taken, and the whole army routed. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Farinel, Michel, b. 1649. / [1682] The kings health set to Farrinel's ground ; in six strains.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Iune 8. 1646] The Kings letter to the Marquesse of Ormond:: and the Marquesse of Ormonds letter to Monroe. Relating the Kings whole design, concerning all the three kingdoms.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] The Kings Maiesties answer to a late petition presented unto him by the hands of Mr. Alexander Henderson, from the commissioners of the Generall Assemblie of the Kirk of Scotland with their humble remonstrance and renewed petition to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, from their meeting at Edinburgh, June 2, 1643.
Sammel, L. / [1647] The Kings Maiesties letter intercepted by the commissioners attending his Majesty.: (A copie whereof was sent to the Parliament.) and Mr. Mungo Murrey apprehended, who was appointed by the King to deliver it to Montrel; the French embassador, who is going over to the Queen to France. And a list of the jests of all the severall places where His Majestie hath lain, and is to lie everie day between Newcastle and Holmby House. Also the maner of the Scots marching home into Scotland, with other newes from the court, and Newcastle. Perused, and (being examined) is appointed to be printed and published, according to order of Parliament, Feb. 9. 1646.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Printed anno Dom. 1647] The Kings Maiesties letter, sent from Holmby to both Houses of Parliament,: with his Majesties propositions for some bishops or doctors appointed to attend his Majestie for the exercise of his conscience, and clearing of his judgement in the present differences in religion. With other papers concerning the propositions of the King and the commissioners at Holmby-House. And his Majesties desire to have some of these to be sent to him; viz. The Bishop of London. The Bishop of Salisbury. The Bishop of Peterborough. Dr. Shelden. Dr. May. Dr. Sanderson. Dr. Bayly. Dr. Heywood. Dr. Beale. Dr. Fuller. Dr. Hammond. Dr. Taylor.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] The Kings Maiesties letter, sent to the House of Commons, and there read. With a worthy speech spoken by Sir William Wroth, concerning the Parliaments complying with His Majesties propositions contained therein. Desiring that it may be taken into present consideration, and in answer returned to His Majestie, concernng the same.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1618] The Kings Maiesties letters pattents to Sir William Erskin and Iohn Meldrum, for the lighthouse at Winterton
Clanricarde, Ulick de Burgh, Earl of, 1604-1657. / [1647] The Kings Maiesties manifesto to the kingdome of Ireland. Undertaken and published by the Marquesse of Clanrickard. Assuring them of the Kings hand, the Queen and Prince of Wales their engagements, and the assurance of the Crown of France for performance thereof. And that the Marquesse of Ormond shall punctually observe (during the Kings want of freedome) such commands from the Queen and Prince of Wales, as shall be signified unto him by the Lord Digby (as principall Secretary of State;) and not obey what is commanded by his Majesty in any restraint. As also for the calling a free Parliament, procuring acts of oblivion, and other desires of the Catholickes of that kingdome. Signed by the Marquesse of Clanrickard. January 19. 1646. These papers of the Marquesse of Clanrickards undertakings between his Majesty and the kingdome of Ireland, are examined and printed according to order of Parliament.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Maiesties most gratious speech to both houses of Parliament on Thurseday the second of December. 1641.: Whereunto is added the King and Queenes royall loves returned to the worthy members of the honorable City of London. Or a royall invitation from both their Majesties, for the lord major and court of aldermen to feast with them at their Highnesse palace of Hampton Court. Which was performed on Friday the third of December 1641. with the manner of knighting of five of the aldermen there, and the two shriffes of London.
[1646] The Kings Maiesties receiving of the propositions for peace at Newcastle, on Friday last, Iuly 24. 1646. With some passages between his Majesty and the commissioners. Also a manifesto, sent to the commissioners about the treaty with the States at Munster, by order from his Majesty the King of Spaine.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [July. 12 1642] The Kings Maiesties resolution concerning, Robert Earl of Warwicke, Lord Admirall of His Majesties navie royall, wherein is declared the kings full resolution and intention concerning his navie, now lying upon the downs. With the Earl of Warwicks declaration to both Houses of Parliament, and the oath taken by all his captains, lieutenants, and other inferiour officers, under his command, belonging to the fleet. Also the proceedings of the Earl of Warwicke and Sir Iohn Pennington, lying neer to the said Earl with a great number of cavaleers near the downs. Ordered, that this be forthwith published in print, John Brown, Cler. Parl. Whereunto is annexed, exceeding joyfull newes from Ireland, being the copy of a letter read in the House of Commons on Saturday last, Iuly the 9. Ordered that this be printed and published. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Par. Com. D.
[1642] The Kings Maiesties resolvtion concerning Hvll. With his determination concerning Sir John Hotham. : Wherein is declared how and in what manner he hath beseiged it and stopt all passages by sea and land, with intention to starve them. : Whereunto is annexed the copie of a letter sent from the Earle of Warwicke, intimating that he had taken a ship called the Lyon ..., and it is reported that the Lord Finch, ... is taken in that ship. : Likewise that he had received intelligence of a great fleet of Spaniards landed in Dunkirke, which were bound for England, but intercepted by the Hollanders.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [July 11, 1642] The Kings Maiesties resolvtion concerning Robert Earl of Warwicke, Lord Admirall of His Majesties navie royall,: wherein is declared the Kings full resolution and intention concerning his navie, now lying upon the downs. : With the Earl of Warwicks declaration to both Houses of Parliament, and the oath taken by all his captains, lieutenants, and other inferiour officers, under his command, belonging to the fleet. : Also the proceedings of the Earl of Warwicke and Sir Iohn Pennington, lying neer to the said Earl with a great number of cavaleers near the downs : ... whereunto is annexed, exceeding joyfull newes from Ireland, being the copy of a letter read in the House of Commons on Saturday last, Iuly the 8.
Sanders, Edward, 17th cent. / [May 26, 1642] The Kings Maiesties resolvtion concerning York-shire together with many other occurrences concerning His Royall Majestie and the high sheriffe of that countie : likewise fearfull and terrible newes from Yorkshire, Cheshire, and all the northern parts of England, concerning the great disturbances which were occasioned by many that rose up in a warlike manner in Yorkshire, May 19, 1642 : also how they were resisted by the high sheriffe of Yorkshire, having order and common from both Houses of Parliament to supresse all those that shall appeare in a warlike manner in that countie : with an information from York, concerning the Lord Seymer, the Lord Savill, and the Lord Rich, &c. : and their answer to the Parliaments message.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Maiesties speech in the House of Lords in Parliament on Tuesday the 14. day of Decemb. 1641.: For the raising of forces to reduce the Irish rebels to a loyall subjection. Also a letter sent by the Lord chiefe justices of Ireland to the House of Parliament, Decemb. 14. 1641. concerning their miserable and distressed estate in the county of Conno; the rebels being within 4. miles of Dublin. Likewise the copie of a letter sent from the major of Plimmouth [sic], discribing the insatiable cruelty of the rebels done to the Protestants in all places where they come.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Maiesties speech on the 2 day of December 1641 to the honourable House of Parliament likewise a true relation of all those cruel rapes and murders which have lately beene committed by the papists in Ireland : with the names of severall marchants that were taken transporting ammunition to Ireland for the rise of the rebels.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Maiesties speech on the 2. day of December, 1641.: To the honourable House of Parliament. Likewise a true relation of all those cruel rapes and murders which have lately beene committed by the papists in Ireland. With the names of severall marchants that were taken transporting ammunition to Ireland, for the rise of the rebels.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] The Kings Maiesties speech to the Lords for raising of forces to preserve the peace and safety of his subjects, June 29 likewise a report of Mr. Hambden and Mr. Fines concerning a conspiracy intended against the Parliament : whereunto is annexed joyfull newes from the Queene in Holland, sent from Mr. Cayne Her Majesties servant to Mr. Sanders neere Charing-Crosse, concerning fourteene messengers which are gone from the states in Holland to His Majesty at Yorke, whose names are expressed in this ensuing relation : together with the message the States sent to His Majestie with their determination concerning the Lord Strange.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Printed 1649] The Kings Maiesties speech, made in the House of Peers, before he passed the bill against the Earl of Strafford: May the 1. 1641.: And the Earl of Straffords letter to His Majestie dated from the Tower, May the 4. 1641. concerning the said speech
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Maiesties speeches in this great and happy Parliament Novemb. 3, 1640.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [12 October. 1648] The Kings Majesties answer to the paper delivered in by the reverend divines attending the honourable commissioners concerning church-government. Published by authority.:
[Feb. 12. 1647] The Kings Majesties answer to the propositions,: propounded by the ministers of the Church of England; concerning the setling of the Presbyterian government within this kingdome. With his majesties resolution, about giving his royall assent thereunto. Also, the Earl of Pembrokes reply to the Kings Majesties desires. Published by authority.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647] The Kings Majesties declaration concerning the High and Honourable Court of Parliament; together with his protestation, for a firme settlement of the true Protestant religion, the law, peace, and prosperity of this kingdome. As also, two letters from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax to the Right Honourable William Lenthal Esquire, Speaker of the Honourable House of Commons.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1648] The Kings Majesties declaration for peace, to all his subjects of England, to be published and obeyed throughout the Kingdom, by all judges, justices of the peace, mayors, sheriffs, constables, and all other His Majesties liege people, to the great terrour of those who object against the treaty. Published by authority. Also, the Scots declaration to Lieu. Gen. Crumwel, touching the independent party, and a message to Major Gen. Lambert, and his admission into that Kingdom. With a dangerous fight, and the number killed and wounded.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647] The Kings Majesties declaration sent to the speaker of the House of Peeres, pro tempore, to be communicated to both houses of Parliament, and His Majesties subjects shewing the causes of His Majesties retirement from Hampton Court : dated 11 November, 1647.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] The Kings Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects of his Kingdome of Scotland.: With an act of the Lords of His Majesties Privie Counsell for the printing and publishing thereof.
Burch, W. / [Iune 17. 1647] The Kings Majesties desires to His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax; concerning His Majesties royall person, and the proceedings of the army in their present design. Together with ten propositions propounded to the Honourable Houses of Parliament, by his Excellency, in behalf of the whole army; wherein is set forth, their resolution in this present design, their determination concerning the Kings Majesty and his royall posterity, and their desires about the vast sums of the kingdome. Likewise the resolution of both Houses for disposal of the Kings Majesties royall person.
Williamson, Robert. / [July 13. 1647] The Kings Majesties desires to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Presented to His Excellency at the head quarters neere Reading. Together with the resolution of His Excellencie concerning the said desires and the great satisfaction His Majestie received thereby. Likewise, a message sent from His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, to the Honourable House of Commons, concerning the Kings most Excellent Majestie. Printed for the use and satisfaction of the whole kingdome.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [anno Dom. 1681] The Kings Majesties gracious letter to His Parliament of Scotland, conveened at Edinburgh, the 28. day of July, 1681. With His Royal Highness the Duke of Albany, &c. His Majesties high commissioner, his speech to the Parliament, after reading of the letter. Published by authority of Parliament:
Rishton, Robert. / [Iuly 3. 1647] The Kings Majesties last declaration to the Lord Mountague, and the rest of the commissioners of Parliament with the army.: Wherein is declared, His Majesties desires to the said commissioners, concerning His Highnesse the Duke of York. And the armies propositions for peace, to both Houses of Parliament; together with the Parliaments answer, and his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax his reply.
[Feb. 10. 1645. i.e. 1646] The Kings Majesties last gracious message for peace sent to the two Houses of Parliament examined, and several observations from the same concerning Ireland: vvith a copy of the Lord Digbies letter, the Kings Majesties commission, and the articles of peace.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1647] The Kings Majesties last message and declaration to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Communicating I. His Maj. desires touching his subjects of England. 2. His Maj. firme resolution, touching the priviledge of His Subjects. 3. His Maj. gracious promise to his Excellency. Written by His Maj. own hand, and signed Charles Rex, now resident in the Isle of Wight. Whereunto is annexed, the gen. resolution and answer, concerning His Maj. desires; presented to the publike view of the Kingdome. Imprimatur G. Mabbot.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] The kings majesties letter direct to the Lords of his Privie Councell of the Kingdome of Scotland
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1642] The Kings Majesties letter to the Lord Willoughby of Parham, Iune the fourth, with his lordships answer thereunto together with a letter sent by the Lord Willoughby to an honourable member of the Parliament : read at a conference between both Houses this eighth of Iune, 1642.
[1665] The Kings Majesties love to London.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1648] The Kings Majesties message to His Highnesse the Prince of VVales. Concerning the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the Army; and his propositions and desires therein, to be communicated to the Right Honorable the Earl of VVarwick, Lord high Admirall of England. Dated from Hurst Castle, the 6. of December, 1648. Also, His Majesties letter to the Parliament, touching the Army, and the confinement of his royal person to the said castle; with his desires to the citizens of London, touching the saame. And Lieutenant Gen. Crumwels declaration in reference to the King, city, and kingdom: signed O. Crumwel.
Sharpe, W. / [Iune 23 ? 1647] The Kings Majesties most gracious message to the Parliament by Sir Peter Killegrew.: Sent from the commissioners with His Majestie at Newmarket, about His Majesties being at Richmond, and coming to his Parliament at Westminster, for setling of the kingdome in a safe and well grounded peace. His Majesty to come on Thursday next. And His Majesties resolution for passing such acts as shall tend to the peace of the kingdome.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1647] The Kings Majesties most gratious letter to his sonne, his Highnesse James Duke of York:: written with his Majesties owne hand. Read in both Houses of Parliament. Also a letter from his Highnesse Prince Charles, sent from France, to the Estates and Common Councell of (and concerning) Jersey, and the managing of designes for the Kings Majesty, and those who have adhered to him. And a declaration from the agitators in the name of the whole army under His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax (to their fellow souldiers) of their representations and desires. July 15. 1647. These are true copies, and that from the King was written with his Majesties owne hand, and read in both Houses of Parliament. Signed, Charles Rex.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647] The Kings Majesties most gratious message in 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 Maiesties 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. His Majesty desires that his declaratory message may bee communicated to the Lords and Commons in the Parliament of England, at Westminster, & the commissioners of the Parliament of Scotland, and to all His Majesties subjects of what degree or calling whatsoever. Subscribed, Charles Rex. Novemb. 13. 1647. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1660] The Kings Majesties proclamation concerning the carriage of his subjects during the late troubles.
Fornace, W. / [Febr. 22. Printed, anno Dom. 1647] The Kings Majesties propositions to the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; concerning His Majesties comming to White-Hall, and giving his royall assent for setling of the Presbyteriall government, within the kingdome of England, and dominion of VVales. Also, His Majesties desires, concerning the liturgie of the Church of England, and episcopacie. Published by authority.
[1647] The Kings Majesties remonstrance to his subjects of England, touching the great worke, and present affaires of the Kingdome; consisting of eight severall branches; sent from the Kings most Excellent Majesty now resident in the Isle of Wheight and subscribed, Charles Rex. Together with His Majesties proposition to Colonel Hammond (Governour of the said island) concerning His Royall Person, the Army, and Kingdome. And the Governours answer thereunto. With a copy of the new protestation, to be tendred to each respective regiment throughout the Army. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] The Kings Majesties resolution, and the Parliaments determination, concerning the requests of the French and Spanish embassadors: With the names and charge of 47. of the House of Commons, appointed for the Committee, till the Parliament sit againe.
[February 19. 1647] The Kings Majesties speech to the commissioners at Nottingham, on Saturday the 13. of February, in the praise of Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning the trust which was reposed in him by the Parliament. And his fidelity to His Majestie. With divers questions propounded by His Majestie to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. And Sir Thomas Fairfax his answer to His Majesty again concerning them.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] The Kings Majesties speech, in the Parliament at Edinburgh the seventeenth day of August, 1641.
S. R. / [May 11. 1646] The Kings march with the Scots,: and a list of the names of 3. Lords, 12. knights, 6. great officers, and 3. doctors of divinity, with other gentlemen that submit to the Parliament upon the surrender of Newarke. Where wee tooke on Friday last, May the 8. 1646. 1. great peece of ordnance, called sweet-lips. 2. great peece of ordnance more. 2. morter peeces, and divers small guns. 4000. armes, and 40 barrels of gun-powder. Many thousand weight of bullet, and all their ammunition and provisions, and all their bag and baggage. These being examined by the originall papers, are commanded to be printed, and are published according to order of Parliament.
Godskall, James. / [1604] The Kings medicine for this present yeere 1604 prescribed by the whole colledge of the spirituall physitions, made after the coppy of the corporall kings medicine, which was vsed in the city the former yeere. Giuen as a new yeers-gift, to the honorable city of London, to be taken in this yeere for the soule, as the other was for the bodie. Herevnto are intermixed, first, the wonders of the former yeer, his triumphs, two funeralls, two coronations, two preachers. Secondlie, Londons and Englands newyeers-gift, to offer vp vnto the Lord for his new-yeers-gift, containing King Dauids sacrificing after the ceasing of the pestilence, necessarie to teach vs the duty of our deliuerance. The whole collected out of the first book of Chr. ch. 21. / Made and vvritten by Iames Godskall, preacher of the vvorde.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1606] The Kings most excellent Maiestie, finding that the infection of the plague is at this present in sundry places of the city of London, ...
Rigby, Nathaniel, Sir. / [1641] The Kings noble entertainment at York with the Lord Maior of York his worthy speech to the King.: As also the manner how the aldermen, sheriffes, citizens and sundry other gentlemen congratulated His Maiesty to York. Likewise how triumphantly hee was entertained with many rich presents, and now they conducted His Maiesty to his castle. Sent from York by Sir Nathanaael [sic] Rigby to a merchant in London. March 18. 1641.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [Octob. 13. 1645] The Kings packet of letters: taken by Colonell Rossiter, as they were carrying from Newark to Belvoyr, on Munday last, Octob. 6. 1645. With letters from the King to Sir Gervase Lucas, Governour of Belvoyr, from the Lord Byron, and from Oneale (in Ireland) to the King. Wherein is discovered the whole businesse of the Kings designes, and other matters of great importance to the whole kingdome: with some observations upon the said letters, for publike satisfaction. These letters were sent to the Parliament, and published according to order.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647] The Kings possessions:: written by His Majesties own hand; annexed by way of notes, to a letter sent to the Ecclesiasticall Assembly at London: in answer to a letter sent from them.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1660] The Kings return. A sermon preached at Winchcomb in Gloucestershire upon the Kings-day, Thursday, May 24. 1660. By Clement Barksdale.
Sheringham, Robert, 1602-1678. / [1660] The Kings supremacy asserted. Or A remonstrance of the Kings right against the pretended Parliament. By Robert Sheringham M.A. and Fellow of Gunvill, and Caius-Colledge in Cambridge:
Church of Scotland. / [1646] The Kirk of Scotlands conclusion in defence of the Presbyteriall government, and discipline: with their intentions towards the King, the Queene, and the royall progeny: as also against heresies and schismes.
T. K., Doctor in physick. / [1680] The Kitchin-physician, or, A guide for good-housewives in maintaining their families in health wherein are described the natures, causes, and symptoms of all diseases, inward and outward, incident to the bodies of men, women, and children : prescribing natural, useful and proper medicines, both in physick and chirurgery, as well for the prevention as speedy cure of the said distempers : adorned with sculptures ... / published for the common good ... by T.K., Doctor in Physick.