Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
K Ka Ke Ki Kl Kn Ko Kr Ky
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Kn.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Anno Dom. 1643] The knave of clubs. Otherwise called, A game at cards, and clubs trump. Doe you not see the knave turn'd up? rub and lose cards. Play faire, and above board.
Tell-Troth, Tim. / [1680] The knavery of astrology discover'd, in oberservations upon every month, ofthe year 1680 together with the nature of the seven planets, etc. / by Tim Tell-Troth ...
S. H. / [1648] Knaves and fooles in folio.: Discovered, and then advised, that once at the last they will grow both wise and honest. Or, a meanes to undeceive, and so to beget a right understanding and judgement throughout the three kingdomes, hitherto deluded by the aforesaids. Dedicated with all respectivenesse both for discovery and caution against the aforesaids, to all the wise and honest of the three nations, whom wee highly prize and honour, especially the Honourable Citie of London, whose goodnesse, piety, easie betrust, and credulity of such unworthies, hath been too much wrought upon and abused by depraved polititians of all sorts. In which tract is shewed the wickednesse of the one side in their severall pretences, and the weaknesse on the other side, in being through too much credulity surprized and circumvented by such pretenders, who intend not what they pretend; but bave [sic] their own self-ends to compasse under such pretexts. -Conceived very usefull to be taken knowledge of, by all sorts whatsoever. For that wee hope the reader will finde himselfe fully satisfied thereby, which may probably much check, if not totally break the neck of this uncivill Civill Warre. The contents of the booke are in the next page.
I. L., Lover of honest men and hater of knaves. / [1672?] Knaves are no honest men, or, More knaves yet, a couple well met being a briefe discourse concerning the (offices and) humours of Quarterman and VVaterton, being both Jacks out of office / composed by I.L., a lover of honest men, and hater of knaves.
Verax, Philadelphus. / [Printed in the second month of the next year that tyrants ceas't do domineer. 1661] The knavish merchant (now turn'd warehouseman) characterized: or A severe scourge, for an unjust, cruel, and unconsionable adversary / By Philadelphus Verax a cordial friend to his honest (though injuriously oppressed) aquaintance Thomas Crocker merchant.
Jacob, Henry, 1608-1652. / [Printed in the yeare. 1641] Kneeling in the act of eating and drinking at the Lords table is a sinne. Proved by 8 arguments. / By H. Iacob.
Danforth, John, 1660-1730. / [1697] Kneeling to God at parting with friends, or, The fraternal intercessory cry of faith and love setting forth and recommending the primitive mode of taking leave / by J. Danforth, pastor of the church of Christ in Dorchester.
[1663] The Knight adventurer, or, The infamous and abominable history of that terrible, troublesome, and vain-glorious knight, Sir Firedrake shewing all the passages of his unvaliant, courageous, and knight-arrant-villainous feats of arms / translated by himself out of wilde-Irish into tame-English.
[1685?] The knight and the begger-wench. Which doth a wanton prank unfold, in as merry a story as ever was told. To the tune of, The king's delight: or, turn-coat, &c.
J. B. / [1652] The knight errant: being a witty, notable and true relation of the strange adventures of Sir William Hart now prisoner in the tower: his severall exploits, cheats, and most witty tricks by him acted ever since his first beeing untill his proclaiming the Scotch king at Worcester, in August last. Written by J.B. Gent.
[1695] Knight-Errantry, or, Don Quixot encountring the windmill being a relation of the siege of Knocke.
[ca. 1560?] The knight of the swanne Here beginneth the history of the noble Helyas knyght of the Swanne, newly translated out of Frensshe in to Englysshe at thinstygacion of the puyssaunt [and] illustryous Prynce Lorde Edwarde Duke of Buckyngham.
[1683] A knock at the door of Christless ones: or, Sixteen considerations for unchanged persons. Poor Christless-soul! What wilt thou do? How canst to death, and judgment go? Quick, quick to Christ; do not thy self deceive: o when death comes, where wilt thy glory leave? Rest not, till Christ be form'd in thee: and thou thy self new-creature see. Transcribed for further use. T. H.
[anno 1660] A knot untied or, allegiance sworn to the King, no breach of allegiance due unto God : written at the request, and for the private satisfaction of some friends: but now made publick for the benefit of all such, who (in tenderness of conscience towards God) scruple the taking of the said oath.
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [1659] Knovvledge & practice, or, a plain discourse of the chief things necessary to be known, believ'd, and practised in order to salvation. Drawn up, and principally intended for the use and benefit of North-Cadbury in Somersetshire, / by Samuel Cradock, B.D. & Pastor there: sometime fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1653] The knovvledge of Christ indispensably required of all men that would be saved, or, Demonstrative proofs from Scripture that crucified Jesus is the Christ wherein the types, prophesies, genealogies, miracles, humiliation, exaltation, and the mediatorial office of Christ are opened and applyed : in sundry sermons on Acts 2:36 / by John Davenport ...
Tillinghast, John, 1604-1655. / [1654] Knovvledge of the times: or, the resolution of the question, how long it shall be unto the end of wonders. By John Tillinghast, a servant of Jesus Christ.
[1643] Knovvne lavves a short examination of the counsells and actions of those that have withdrawne the King from the governement and protection of his people.
Kent (England). / [ca. 1620] Know all men by these presents, that wee Thomas Walsingham, William Wythines, and Henrie Snelgar, knights, William Style, Lambert Cooke, and Iohn Vaighan, esquires, iustices of the peace of our soueraigne lord the King, withing the countie of Kent, haue admitted, licensed and allowed [blank] of [blank] within the said countie [blank] to keepe a common-ale-house ...
[1685?] Knowing the great abuses many have met with, languishing under this allamode disease, and for want of cure have been totally ruined; I have made it my business in my studies and practice, to find out a means more effectual than the common ways, which by God's assistance, with my endeavours, I have attained to a most expeditious, safe, and easie method, by which I infallibly cure the venereal pox or clap, ...
Godfridus. / [1663?] The knowledge of things vnknowne: Shewing the effects of the planets, and oth[er] astronomical constellations. With the strange events that befall men, wome[n] and children born under them. Compiled by Godfridus super palladium de agricultara [sic], Anglicarum. Together with the husband-mans practice, or prognostication for eve[r:] as teacheth Albert, Alkind, and Ptolomey with the shepheards prognostication of the weather, and Pythag[oras] his wheele of fortune. This is unknown to many men, though it be known to some [men.]
Godfridus. / [1585] The knowledge of things vnkowne. Apperteyning to astronomy, wyth necessary rules, and certayne speares contayned in the same. Compyled by Godfridus super palladium de agricultura Anglicatum.
[1688?] The Known saying in the New Testament, that a kingdom divided can't stand
[ca. 1522] [The knyght of the swanne]