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There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with La.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Maillet, Marc de. / [27 Septembre, 1617] A la louange du serenissime roy, de la Grande Bretaigne Ode par le sieur de Mailliet gentilhomme François.
Rainbowe, Edward, 1608-1684. / [1635] Labour forbidden, and commanded. A sermon preached at St. Pauls Church, September 28. 1634. By Edvvard Rainbovve, fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge.
[1690?] The labours of John Bunyan, author of the Pilgrims Progress, late minister of the gospel, and pastor of the congregation at Bedford, collected, and to be printed in folio, by procurement of his church and friends, and by his own approbation before his death, that these his Christian ministerial labours, may be preserved in the world.
Bacon, Robert, M.A. / [Printed in the year, M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The labyrinth the kingdom's in: with a golden threed to bring it forth into light, liberty, and peace agen. Being a brief but impartial history of the good and evil of the former, later, and present power of the nation, as it relates to God and the people. The result is a plea for the restauration of all in Christ (the kingdoms rest,) who is expected to appear more in the present, then in any former power of the nation. / By R. Bacon, a lover of mankinde.
Holt, John, fl. 1495. / [ca. 1511] Lac puerorum M. Holti anglice mylke for children
Moorhead, William, d. 1691. / [1660] Lachrimae sive valedictio Scotiae sub discessum clarissimi, prudentissimi, & pientissimi Gubernaotris [sic] Domini Georgii Monachi in Angliam revocati authore Gulielmo Moorehead ... = The tears and valediction of Scotland upon the departing of her Governour, the Lord Generall George Monck, and Londons welcome reception of His excellencie for being instrumentall in the bringing home our Gracious Soveraign Lord King Charles the Second.
Sylvester, Josuah, 1563-1618. / [1612] Lachrimæ lachrimarum. or The distillation of teares shede for the vntymely death of the incomparable prince Panaretus. by Iosuah Syluester.
Cannon, Nathanael, 1581 or 2-1664. / [1616] Lachrimæ: or lamentations over the dead wherin is described the earnest zeale of the godly, in mourning for the sins of the people, who are dead in trespasses and sinnes. By Nathanael Cannon, minister and preacher of the word at Hurley, in Berkshire.
Park, Henry, d. 1704. / [1695] Lachryme sacerdotis a pindarick poem occasion'd by the death of that Most Excellent Princess, our late gracious sovereign lady, Mary the Second of glorious memory / by Henry Park ...
Leech, John, epigrammatist. / [1617] Lachrymæ in Augustissimi monarchæ, Jacobi. I. Magnæ Britanniæ, Franciae, & Hiberniae, regis recessu de patriæ suæ scotiae in Anglorum fines. Auctore Ioanne Leochaeo Scoto.
Hampton, William, 1599 or 1600-1677. / [1661] Lacrymæ Ecclesiæ;: or The mourning of Hadadrimmon for Englands Iosiah. Delivered in two sermons, Janu. 30. 1660. at the solemn fasting and humiliation, for the martyrdom and horrid murder of our late gracious King Charles the First, of ever blessed memory. In the church of the borough of Blechingley in the county of Surry. / By Wil. Hampton rector of the said church.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [in April, 1640] Ladensium autokatakrisis, the Canterburians self-conviction Or an evident demonstration of the avowed Arminianisme, poperie, and tyrannie of that faction, by their owne confessions. With a post-script to the personate Iesuite Lysimachus Nicanor, a prime Canterburian.
W. V. / [1673] The ladie's blush, or, The history of Susanna, the great example of conjugal chastity an heroick poem / by W.V.
Cellier, Elizabeth, fl. 1680. / [Printed in the year MDCLXX. 1670] The ladies answer to that busie-body, who wrote The life and death of Du Vall.
[1693] The ladies behaviour a dialogue / written originally in Italian, above an hundred and fifty years agoe.
[1654] The ladies cabinet enlarged and opened:: containing many rare secrets, and rich ornaments of several kindes, and different uses. Comprized under three general heads. Viz. of [brace] 1. Preserving, conserving, candying, &c 2. Physick and chirurgery. 3. Cookery and houswifery. Whereunto is added, sundry experiments, and choice extractions of waters, oyls, &c. / Collected and practised; by the late Right Honorable and learned chymist, the Lord Ruthuen. With a particular table to each part.
Heydon, John, b. 1629. / [Printed in the year 1660] The ladies champion confounding the author of The wandring whore, by Eugenius Theodidactus, powder-monkey, roguy-crucian, pimp-master-general, universal mountebank, mathematician, lawyer, fortune-teller, secretary to naturals, and scribler of that infamous piece of non-sense, Advice to a daughter, against advice to a son. Approved of by Megg. Spenser Damrose Page Priss. Fetheringham Su. Leming Betty Lawrence Mother Cunny
W. B. (William Blake), fl. 1650-1670. / [1670] The Ladies Charity School-house roll of Highgate, or, A subscription of many noble, well-disposed ladies for the easie carrying of it on
Sowerby, Leonard. / [1652 i.e. 1651] The ladies dispensatory,: containing the natures, vertues, and qualities of all herbs, and simples usefull in physick. Reduced into a methodicall order, for their more ready use in any sicknesse, or other accident of the body. The like never published in English. With an alphabeticall table of all the vertues of each herb, and simple.
[1692] The ladies lamentation, or, The commanders last farewel, who valiantly lost his life in the last engagement; for the loss of whom his loving lady laments. To the tune of, Loggan water, licensed according to order.
Cramond, Elizabeth Richardson, Baroness, d. 1651. / [1645] A ladies legacie to her davghters. In three books. Composed of prayers and meditations, fitted for severall times, and upon severall occasions. As also several prayers for each day in the weeke. / By Madam Elizabeth Richardson, wife to the late Sir Thomas Richardson knight, Lord Chiefe Justice of the Kings Bench.
[1663] The Ladies losse at the adventures of five hours, or, The shifting of the vaile
W. B. / [1684] The ladies milk-house: or, the oppressed man's complaint:
Neville, Henry, 1620-1694. / [1647] The ladies Parliament:
[1691] The ladies preparation to the monthly sacrament Consisting of prayers, meditations, and ejaculations, before at, and after receiving the Lords supper. After the warning is given in church for the celebration of the Holy Communion, composed to the private use of a devout lady. And at the request of friends made publick.
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1650?] The Lady Eleanor Douglas, dowger, [sic] her jubiles plea or appeal, A⁰ &c.:
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1646] The Lady Eleanor her appeal present this to Mr. Mace the prophet of the most High, his messenger.
[Printed in the Year, 1681.] The Lady Gray vindicated: being an answer to a popish pamphlet, entituled A true relation, of a strange apparition that appeared to the Lady Gray, commanding her to deliver a message to his Grace the Duke of Monmouth..
[1696] The Lady Ivy having thought fit some short time before Easter-Term1687, to cause to be printed and published a paper intituled, An Abstract of the title to the lands in Wapping-Marsh ...
Russell, Rachel, Lady, 1636-1723. / [1683] The Lady Russel's and all Lords of Manners case and reasons against the bill for erecting a court of conscience
Divine of the Church of England. / [1697] A lady's religion In a letter to the Honourable my Lady Howard. By a divine of the Church of England. With a prefatory epistle to the same lady, by a lay-gentleman.
[1691] The Lama-sabachthani, or, Cry of the Son of God useful at all times, especially for Passion Week, and at all other times for a devout and pious soul, in its nearest approaches and addresses to its Saviour, before and after it comes to be an actual partaker of the body and blood of its Redeemer.
One that would be found the Lords witness and servant. / [Printed in the year, 1662] The lamb calling his follovvers to retirement. Being a gumble enquiry into the duty of churches, ministers, and all that fear the Lord, under the present dispensation of God. By one that would be found (though unworthy) the Lords witness and servant, and of all his saints.
Cheesman, Christopher. / [in the year 1649] The lamb contending with the lion. By Christopher Chisman, a free commoner of England, who was unjustly apprehended (contrary to the law,) and detained prisoner in White Hall 18. daies, without any crime laid to his charge, as in this ensuing discourse is further manifested. Whereunto is annexed a letter sent by the foresaid Cornet Chisman, to the Lievt. Gen. Cromwel: with his answer thereunto.
Elslyott, Thomas. / [1652] The lamb taking of the woolf; or, the general charge or articles of high treason against six great traitors, and wolves of this commonwealth. By Tho: Elsliot, Esq. Esquire at Arms and conq [sic] of the Gent. of the long robe. Whereunto is annexed, his appeal against the injustice of some members of the Committee of Indempnity.
Elslyott, Thomas. / [1651 i.e. 1652] The lambe still pursuing the wolfe as may appear by the four within named letters truly duplicated and printed / by Tho. Elslyott, Armig' Arm. Conq.
[anno Dom. 1641] Lambeth faire vvherein you have all the bishops trinkets set to sell.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1641] Lambeth faire, vvherein you have all the bishops trinkets set to sale.:
[1656] The Lambs defence against lyes. And a true testimony given concerning the sufferings and death of James Parnell. And the ground thereof. By such hands as were eye-witnesses, and have subscribed their names thereto. Set forth for no other end, but to clear the innocent from the back-biters, and to undeceive the simple, least they bring guilt upon themselves by joyning with bloody men, and so partake of their plagues. Also a touch of some few of the unmeasurable sufferings of this present age, that all that will see may see, and understand, though evill men grow worse and worse. Set forth from those people scorned and persecuted under the name of Quakers.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1663] The Lambs government to be exalted over all in Israel ..., or, The glory of the Lord risen like devouring fire ... with an exhortation (from God) that none ... seek to physitians ... without his leadings ... / given forth in the movings (at the commandment) of the Captain of Israel, by one that followeth him, William Baily.
Helling, Joseph. / [1658] The lambs innocency defended, against lyes and slanders. In answer to a second reply of a priest, who is called a minister at Lazonby in Cumberland called Simon Atkinson, who hath shewed his wolfish nature against those people called Quakers; ranking them up with the papists; falsly accusing them of those things which they utterly detest; but his weapons is turned against himselfe by one of the campe of the God of Israel, whose eye is opened in measure, ... working in the shadow of reformation translated into a fairer forme springing from the old corrupt root; and to see the bickerings of the night-armie running on heaps now in the dawning of the day; and the uncircumcised in Heart and Ears in flying from the light, and repoose of the same: and from the alarum of the spirits trumpet which is founded vvithin, for the cutting downe of the man of sin, and for the quenching of his motions. Written in defence of the truth as it is in Jesus, by a foole to the wisdom of this world, who, according to measure, hath tasted and obtained of the wisdome of God; whose bodily name is called, Joseph Helling. 1658.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1657] The lambs warre against the man of sinne the end of it, the manner of it, and what he wars against : his weapons, his colours, and his kingdom, and how all may know whether they be in it or no ...
Jenkinson, William. / [1642] Lamentable and sad nevves from the north.: Viz. Yorke; Lancaster, Darby, and Newcastle, sent in a letter from a gentleman resident in Yorke, to his friend living in Lumbard Street. Also strange newes from Leicester, how Colonell Lunsford, Captain Legg, and Mr Hastings have appeared in a warlike manner, with a true discovery of their intention, and the manner of the opposition by the Earle of Stanfoord lord lieutenant of that county.
[between 1674-1679] The lamentable and tragical history of Titus Andronicus. With the fall of his five and twenty sons in the wars of Goths, with the manner of his daughter Lavinia, by the empresses two sons, through the means of a bloody moor, taken by the sword of Titus, in the war; his revenge upon their cruel and inhumane act. To the tune of, Fortune my foe.
[1661] The lamentable and tragicall history of Titus Andronicus: with the fall of his five and twenty sons in the wars of [t]he Goaths, with the ravishment of his daughter Lavinia by the empresse [t]wo sons, through the means of a bloody Moor, taken by the swor[d] of Titus in the war, with his revenge upon them for their cruell an in humane [sic] act. To the tune of Fortune my foe.
[between 1663 and 1674] A lamentable ballad of a combate lately performed neer [sic] London, between Sir James Steward, and Sir George Wharton knights: who were both slain at that time. Tune is, Down Plumpton Park, &c.
[1659?] A lamentable ballad of fair Rosamond, King Henry the Second's concubine, who was put to death by Queen Elinor, in the famous bower of Woodstock, near Oxford. To the tune of, Flying fame, &c.
[between 1658 and 1664] A lamentable ballad of the ladies fall, declaring how a gentlewoman through her too much trust came to her end and how her lover slew himselfe. The tune of, In pescod time.
[between 1674-1679] A lamentable ballad of the ladies fall. Declaring how a gentlewoman through her too much trust came to her end, and how her lover slew himself. The tune is, In pescod time.
[1692] A lamentable ballad of the Lady's fall. Tune is, In pescod time.
[between 1658 and 1664] A lamentable ballad of the tragical end of a gallant lord, and a vertuous lady, with the untimely end of their two children, wickedly performed by a heathenish Blackamoor their servant, the like never heard before. To the tune of, The ladies fall.
[1585] A lamentable complaint of the commonalty, by way of supplication to the high court of Parliament, for a learned ministery. In Anno. 1585.
T. H. / [Printed in the yeare, 1645] The lamentable complaint of the north-west countrey-man.: By T.H. Published according to order.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The Lamentable complaints of Hop the Brewer and Kilcalfe the Butcher as they met by chance in the countrey, against the restraint lately set out by the Parliament, against tapsters and cookes, which hath caused them to cracke their credit and betake them to their heeles.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] The lamentable complaints of Nick Froth the tapster, and Rulerost the cooke. Concerning the restraint lately set forth, against drinking, potting, and piping on the Sabbath day, and against selling meate.
[1615] The lamentable destruction of Mulheim, a Protestant towne in Germany Done by the inhabitants of Cologne the 30. of September last 1615. at three of the clock in the morning. Printed according to the Dutch originall.
Pelletier, Thomas. / [1610] A lamentable discourse, vpon the paricide and bloudy assasination: committed on the person of Henry the fourth (of famous memorie) King of France and Navarre. Translated out of the French copy, printed at Rouen by Peter Courant, and the copie of Paris, printed by Francis Huey, with permission.
[1695] A lamentable ditty made on the death of Robert Deverux, Earl of Essex, who was beheaded in the Tower of London, on Ash-wednesday, 1603. The tune is Walladay.
[1657] The lamentable estate and distressed case of the deceased Sr William Dick in Scotland and his numerous family and creditors for the Commonwealth.
[between 1658 and 1664] The lamentable fall of Queen Elenor, who for her pride and wickedness by Gods judgements sunk into the ground at Charing-Cross and rose at Queen hive. To the tune of, Gentle and courteous.
[ca. 1600?] The Lamentable fall of Queene Elnor, vvho for her pride and vvickednesse, by Gods iudgment, sunke into the ground at Charing crosse, and rose vp againe at Queene hiue. To the tune of, Gentle and curteous.
[1628 or 9] The lamentable fall of Queene Elnor, who for her pride and wickednesse by Gods iudgement, sunke into the ground at Charing crosse, and rose up at Queene hive. To the tune of Gentle and courteous.
[1630?] A lamentable new ditty, made vpon the death of a worthy gentleman, named George Stoole, dwelling sometime on Gate-side Moore, and sometime at New-castle in Northumberland: with his penitent end. To a delicate Scottish tune.
[1693] Lamentable new verses called, The rich heiresses downfal, or, Sir John Johnsons farewell; being a true relation how she was drawn in to do that wicked thing, and how her guardian had designed her for her own son, who now refuses her ; with what happened thereupon. As likewise a short prayer for the unfortunate young lady.
[1642] Lamentable newes from Ireland. With the humble petition of your Majesties most faithfull and loyall subjects, the distressed Protestants in your Majesties kingdome of Ireland: concerning His Majesties resolution for that kingdome. Also, a letter sent from the Kings Majestie to the lords of His privie-councell. With a true and perfect relation of the particular passages at York.
[1613] Lamentable newes, shewing the wonderfull deliuerance of Maister Edmond Pet sayler and maister of a ship, dwelling in Seething Lane in London, neere Barking church. With other strange things lately hapned concerning these great windes and tempestuous weather, both at sea and lande.
[Printed in the year 1675] Lamentable news from Southwark, or The cruel landlord. Being a true relation of the cruelties of a wretched usurer against a poor woman that was his tenant, and owed him but five shillings. How he most inhumanely beat her on Friday the 13th of this instant November, of which she is since dead, leaving behind her three small children to the charge of the parish. Upon which her landlord is now a prisoner upon suspition [sic] of murder.
U.T. / [1656] A lamentable representation of the effects of the present toleration.: Especially as to the increase of blasphemy and damnable errours by the liberty of teaching and printing of them, to the great damage of religion, and the provoking the Lord Jesus to destroy the present government, and to inflict ruine and desolation upon these nations. Together with a proposal of some good work for Christian legislators. Humbly laid at the feet of His Highness the Lord Protector, and every member of the High Court of Parliament. / By a friend of true reformation, and his native countrey.
Curtis, Samuel. / [1659] The lamentable sufferings of the church of God in Dorset-shire and the persecution there, whipping sufficient men of their own county as vagabonds, and how bruitish they behave themselves and unmanly, dishonouring their magistracy, and shaming their ministery ...
Preston, Thomas, 1537-1598. / [1570?] A lamentable tragedy mixed ful of pleasant mirth, conteyning the life of Cambises king of Percia from the beginning of his kingdome vnto his death, his one good deed of execution, after that many wicked deeds and tirannous murders, committed by and through him, and last of all, his odious death by Gods iustice appointed. Doon in such order as foloweth. By Thomas Preston. The diuision of the partes. ...
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653. i.e. 1654] A lamentacion (by one of Englands prophets) over the ruines of this oppressed nacion,: to be deeply layd to heart by Parliament and Army, and all sorts of peeple, lest they be swept away with the besom of destruction, in the day of the Lords fierce wrath and indignation, which is near at hand. Written by the movings of the Lord in James Nayler. And a vvarning to the rulers of England not to usurp dominion over the conscience, nor to give forth lawes contrary to that in the conscience. Written from the spirit of the Lord in George Fox.
Greenway, Margret. / [ca. 1657] A lamentation against the professing priest and people of Oxford, and to all in the cages of unclean birds, called colleges [by] Margret Greenway.
Bettris, Jeane. / [1657] A lamentation for the deceived people of the world. But in particular to them of Alesbury, and those small villages round about her; who are carried away captive by her priests and teachers, laden with sins, ever learning, and never able to come to the knowledge of the truth, nor never will, but by the owning the light which comes from the Son of God, the Saviour of all them that believe in the light, and the condemnation of all that hate it.
Simmonds, Martha. / [1655] A lamentation for the lost sheep of the house of Israel.: With an invitation to have them turne in their minds to the true shepheard of the souls. Also something in discovery of the nakednesse of all professions who are found in the words without the life and power. / Written by one of the children of the light, who is known to the world by the name of Martha Simmons.
[1680] A lamentation for the reigning abomination of pride in congregations.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1696] A Lamentation in tender bowels of love over thee, Oh England: that thou mayst return to the Lord in humility and seek him, yet while he may be found / [by] Ambrose Rigge.
One of the brethren of that function. / [1660] The lamentation of a bad market: or, Knaves and fools foully foyled, and fallen into a pit of their own digging:: wherein their late errors are lamentingly laid down by one of the brethren of that function. Snatcht from their convention table, and published to the end, that against the next time the people shall be either so mad or foolish to believe them, or trust them, they may learn more wit, and proceed more gradually, and not so much to Phaetonize.
[ca. 1630] The Lamentation of a new married man briefly declaring the sorrow and griefe that comes by marrying a young wanton wife ; to the tune of Where is my true loue.
[1659] The lamentation of a sinner, or, Bradshaw's horrid farewel, together with his last vvil and testament
Butcher, Mary, confined in Worcester-City-gaol. / [1700?] The lamentation of Mary Butcher, now confined in Worcester-City-Goal, on suspicion of murdering her male bastard child, in April last.
T. W., gentleman. / [1603] The lamentation of Melpomene, for the death of Belphæbe our late Queene. With a ioy to England for our blessed King. By T.W. Gentleman.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [between 1658 and 1663?] The lamentation of Mr Pages wife of Plimouth: who being enforced to wed against her will, did consent to murder for the love of George Strangwidge, for which fact they suffered death at Barstable in Devonshire. The tune is, Fortune my foe.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1695] The lamentation of Richard Stafford, a scribe instructed in the law of God, for the death of Mary Princess of Orange: etogether [sic] with a word of instruction and warning to her husband.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] The lamentation of the ruling lay-elders. Sadly bemoaning the death of their late foster-father Sir Iohn Presbyter, deceased. With the resolutions both of them, and the Presbyterian priests, in all obedience to the Parliament and people in whatsoever they shall or will command.
[1660] The Lamentation of the safe committee. Or, Fleetwood's teares, Hewson's last, Desborough's cart, met together at Hangmans-fayre.: With their neck-verses, and severall discourses thereon.
Aynsloe, John, d. 1693. / [Jan. 1664 i.e. 1665] A lamentation over Cambridge, and also a visitation to the inhabitants thereof who have not yet sinned out the day of their mercy, and worn out the patience of the Lord.
Watkins, Morgan, fl. 1653-1670. / [1664] Lamentation over England from a true sight, and suffering sense, of the lamentable wickedness of such rulers, priests, and people, that are erred, and strayed from the way of God, and follow too much the devices and desires of their own hearts, offending against his holy laws ... : whereby all persecutors may (in pity to their souls) truly consider what way they are in, and whether it leads, and whose work they are doing, and what the Scripture saith will be the reward of oppression and cruelty / by M.W.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1665] A lamentation over England, because of the judgements that is [sic] now appearing against her for her manifold transgressions.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1657] A lamentation over the dead in Christ, not as those without hope; with instruction, admonition, and encouragement to the survivers. As it should have been delivered to the people (had not Satan hindered) at the funeral of Mr. Henry Rix of Cambridge, Jan. 19. 1656--7. in pursuance of his earnest request on his deathbed. Now published for the benefit of those that will hear. By Thomas Moore junior.
Crane, Richard, fl. 1659-1665. / [1665] A lamentation over thee O London with thy rulers and people who hast slighted the day of thy visitation and resisted the spirit of the Lord and despised His counsel ...
Collens, John, d. 1682. / [1685?] A lamentation taken up for the churchs [sic] of the Anabaptists by John Collens ; with a call, and warning for them to come out of the self separation, into the footsteps of the flock, and to turn from the darkness to the true light.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1660] A lamentation unto this nation and also a warning to all people of this present age and generation with the voice of thunder sounded forth from the throne of the Lord God : and this is more particularly a warning unto the inhabitants of England and is to go abroad thorow all parts of this nation.
Tossanus, Daniel, 1541-1602. / [1587?] The lamentations and holy mourninges of the prophet Ieremiah with a lamentable paraphrase and exhortation, meete euery way to be applyed vnto these our dayes: for the comforting of all the true faithfull children of God that are vnder the crosse and feele their miseries: and for the awaking of all those that haue no feeling of their miseries: not-with-standing the great calamities which haue fallen and still are like to fall vpon these our dayes. Published by Daniel Toussaine, and translated out of French into English, by Tho. Sto. gent.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1613] Lamentations for the death of the late illustrious Prince Henry: and the dissolution of his religious familie. Two sermons: preached in his Highnesse chappell at Saint Iames, on the 10. and 15. day of Nouember, being the first Tuesday and Sunday after his decease. By Daniel Price, chaplaine then in attendance.
Vincent, Philip, b. 1600. / [1638.] The lamentations of Germany. Wherein, as in a glasse, we may behold her miserable condition, and reade the woefull effects of sinne. / Composed by an eye-witnesse thereof: and illustrated by pictures, the more to affect the reader. By Dr. Vincent. Theol..
[Printed Novemb. 11, the day on which His Majestie, God bless him, retir'd from Hampton-Court. M. D. C. XLVII 1667] The Lamentations of the prophet Jeremiah paraphras'd suitable to the exigencies of these times.
P. R. / [1572.] The lamentatioũ of Lady Scotland compylit be hir self speiking in maner of ane epistle, in the moneth of Marche, the zeir of God. 1572..
[M.DCXXI. 1622] The lamentatle [sic] death of the Earle of Bucquoy, Generall of the Emperours army Happened vnto him in an honorable exploit, before the towne of Newheufel.
[165-?] The lamenting ladies last farewell to the world. Who being in a strange exile, bewailes her own misery, complains upon fortune and destiny, describes the manner of her breeding, deplores the losse of her parents, wishing peace and happines to England, which was her native country, and withal resolved for death chearfuly, commended her soule to heaven, and her body to theearth [sic], and quietly departed this life. Anno 1650. To an excellent new tune, called, Oh hone, o hone.
[1657] A Lamenting vvord shewing how there is a desertion come upon us, and what are the evils, and with whom they are found that have procured it unto us / delivered by way of testimony unto the present work of God and against the defection of these times in the drawing back of many from it.
[ca. 1700] The Lancashire wonder, to warn all sinners to repentance Being a full and true account of Mr. Jeremiah Carter, a pious divine of the Church, who was taken with sleepiness on a road going over a high mountain, fell in a deep trance, and lay for the space of four days, from the 8th of December till the 12th, in this present year: he not coming home as expected, how two of his parishioners went to seek him, and found him lying on the mountain. How they brought him home, laid him on the bed, where he lay for the space of six hours. How his spirit came to him, and he hath declared the wonderful things that he has heard in the other world, and what heavy judgements hang over our heads for the crying sins of the day and time, warning all to repent, and cry to God for mercy, or else your sins will speedily find you out. So that here are wonderful things, never publish'd to the world before. Licens'd according to order.
Angier, John, 1605-1677. / [1643] Lancashires valley of Achor, is Englands doore of hope: set wide open, in a brief history, of the wise, good, and powerfull hand of divine providence, ordering and managing the militia of Lancashire; not onely to the preservation, but exaltation of a poor, and praying people, in two hundreds; against, and above a considerable armie, of popish, and ill-affected persons in foure hundreds: Wherein the strift [sic] of piety and providence, with impiety and humane strength, in the weaknesse of means, unto graduall, and compleate victory, is laid out; to advance gods praise, and advantage Englands faith. By a well-wisher to the peace of the land, and piety of the church.
[April 1, 1643] Lancasters massacre, or, The nevv vvay of advancing the Protestant religion and expressing loyaltie to the King and Queen namely to cut the throats of Protestant men, women and innocent children as lately the papists and malignants did at Lancaster / related in a letter from a Gentleman of great note in Lancashire, to a friend in London ...
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1665] Land-lords law a treatise very fit for the perusal of all gentlemen and others : being a collection of several cases in the law concerning leases, distresses, replevins, rescous, waste, and several other matters which often happen between land-lord and tenant, as appears in the contents of the several chapters / by G. Meriton ...
[1681] A land-mark for all true English loyal subjects, or An English mans guide to divert him in these dark times out of treasonable ways.
W. P., plunder'd preacher in the county of Gloucester. / [1644] The land-tempest: or, A paper-pellet;: or, much in a mouthfull; or, a long answer to a short question; containing an abstract, epitome, or effects of the woes of these wars. / By (W. P.) a plunder'd preacher in the county of Gloucester. Experta loquor.
H. B. (Henry Burnell), fl. 1641. / [1641] Landgartha a tragie-comedy as it was presented in the new theater in Dublin with good applause, being an ancient story / written by H.B.
[M DC XL VIII. 1648] The landing of the forces in Kent, with the Duke of York, Prince Maurice, foure collonels, with the revolted ships and officers, and the severall forces in Kent, by sea & land. VVith the oath and declaration of all the officers and souldiers both of sea and land. Also the particulars of their numbers, ordnance, armes, and ammunition.
Gibson, Abraham, b. 1586 or 7. / [1613] The lands mourning, for vaine swearing: or The downe-fall of oathes. Declaring how this land groneth vnder the burthen of this sinne, and of Gods fearefull iudgements that attend it. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the 11. of Iuly. 1613. By Abraham Gibson, Mr. of Arts.
Falkland, Lucius Cary, Viscount, 1610?-1643. / [Printed in the year MDCLX. 1660] A landskip: or a brief prospective of English episcopacy,: drawn by three skilfull hands in Parliament: anno 1641.
City of London (England). Lord Mayor. / [1694] Lane mayor the right honourable the lord mayor having a deep sense of the duty incumbent upon him ... for the suppression of prophaness [sic] and debauchery ...
[1695?] The languishing state of our woollen manufacture, humbly represented to the Parliament.
Loper, Christian. / [Imprinted, Anno 1631] Laniena Pasvvalcensis: that is, A tragicall relation of the plundring, butchering, ravishing of the vvemen and fyreing of the towne of Pasewalke in Pomerland, situated vpon the riuer called the Vcker, written by one which escaped out of that towne to his friend in Penkum, lying not farre from that place, dated the 12. of September 1630. VVherein is layd open to the vvorld, the most in humaine, and horrible insolences, yea the more then barbarous crueltie, and tirrannie committed in that towne by the Emperours officers, souldiers, and crabats, whereof the like was neuer read in any historie comparable to it. First translated out of high Dutch into Nether dutch according to the copie printed at Stralesound by Austin Ferberne, and now translated into English.
[1665] Lanii triumphantes, or, The butchers prize being a description of the famous battel between Achilles a butcher of Greece and Hector a weaver of Troy, occasion'd by the rape of a daughty damosill y-clep'd Hellen the bright.
Lanseter, John. / [Printed in the yeare. 1646] Lanseter's lance, for Edwards'es gangrene: or, A ripping up, and laying open some rotten, putrified, corrupt, stinking matter in Mr. Thomas Edwards his Gangren, or book intituled, The second part of Gangrena.: Wherein, amongst others, he hath abused and belied Mr. John Lanceter, calling him pedler, and saying, that he opened the whole book of Ezra, at a privat meeting in stead of opening his pack, which is proved false, and other things also. So that in consideration of the particulars, judicious men may well conceive the cause of his Gangren to be his blind ignorance of the truth, and his mad malice against the wel-affected conscientious people. Published according to order.
[ca. 1640] A lanthorne for landlords. To the tune of The Duke of Norfolke.
Nicols, Thomas. / [1652] A lapidary, or, The history of pretious [sic] stones with cautions for the undeceiving of all those that deal with pretious [sic] stones / by Thomas Nicols ...
J. M. / [1689] A large and particular relation of the affairs of Ireland in a letter to a person of honour / from a gentleman at Chester who came from Dublin, June 26, and arrived here July 1, 1689.
[1693] Large and sure foundations
[1602] A Large and true discourse wherein is set foorth all the circumstances, in what manner all the sixe great gallies (sent out of Spayne into the Low Countries) are destroyed, forced, and runne on ground, how they were called, what captaines and gouernours commaunded, the number of souldiers, ordnance and slaues, what ships of warre ours did stemme and sailed ouer them, and also what number of their people were saued / all written aboord the ship of Captaine Gerrit Euertson, in the presence of Captaine Iacob Micheelson, Captiane Corneles Veytson, Captaine Cleinforghe and others, the seuenth day of October, 1602 ; truly translated out of the Dutch printed copie.
T. W. (Thomas Wilcox), 1549?-1608. / [1589] Large letters. Three in number, containing much necessarie matter, for the intruction and comfort of such, as are distressed in conscience by feeling of sinne, and feare of Gods wrath. Written heeretofore by T. W. for some deare friends of his, and now published and printed for the raising vp of such as labor vnder the heauie burthen of an affected spirite.
Lardner, James, b. 1670. / [1650] A large relation of the fight at Leith neere Edenburgh.: Wherein Major Generall Montgomery, Colonell Straughan, with many more of quality of the Scottish party were slaine and wounded. The particulars on both sides fully related, with a list of the prisoners taken, and number kild. Also a perfect account of every dayes transactions and engagements between the armies, since our armies first entring Scotland. Published by authority.
[1691] A lash for the parable-makers
[1983 i.e. 1683] A Lash to disloyalty
Tillam, Thomas. / [1658?] The lasher proved liar, or, The beadles lash laid open in a short reply to a slight pamphlet ushered into the world with the scurrilous title of A lash for a lyar, discovering the vanity of William Jennison, with his ungodly abuse of Thomas Tillam, minister of Christs Gospell.
One of the embassy. / [1682?] The last account from Fez, in a letter from one of the embassy to a person of honour in London containing a relation of Colonel Kirk's reception at Mequinez, by the Emperour, with several passages in relation to the affairs of Tangier.
Alexander, Ben. (Benjamin) / [1659] The last advice of Mr. Ben. Alexander (late minister of West-Markham, in the county of Nottingham) to his children. In two parts. The contents follow.
[1645] The last advice of William Laud, late Arch-Bishop, to his episcopall brethren; and especially to Bishop Wren, who still remaines prisoner in the Tower. Which was found in the said Arch-Bishops studie since his death among his other writings, and now set forth to publike view.
[1677] The Last and best edition of new songs such as are of the most general esteem either in town or court / collected with the greatest care, and printed after the most correct copies.
[1641] The last and best newes from Ireland: declaring first the warlike and cruell proceeding of the rebels who are all papists and Jesuits of that kingdome. Secondly, the entrance of some English and Scottish companies into the north-parts of Ireland under the command of these foure noblemen; the Lord Grandison, the Lord Chichester, the Lord Conway, the Lord Cromwell, also the late incounters which they have had with those rebels. Thirdly, how the rebels would have fired and burnt up the city of Dublin with wild-fire: and likewise the taking of some Irish Lords and other commaunders prisoners, both of horse and foot. Fourthly, divers letters from severall persons of good worth in Ireland touching the cruell proceedings of the rebells to this very day. Fifthly, Irelands complaint, and Englands reliefe sent by the honorable house of parliament to ayde and assist their brethren; together with the names of those commanders that are appointed for this religious designe. Sixtly, the proclamation made by the Lords and Justices of Ireland.
[1649] The last and heavenly speeches, and glorious departure of John Viscount Kenmuir
[1683] The Last and truest discovery of the Popish-plot by Rumsey, West, and other great patriots of their countrey
England and Wales. Commissioners of Both Kingdoms. / [1644 i.e. 1645] The last answer February 22. of the London and Scots Commissioners to His Maiesties Commissioners at Uxbridge; with His Maiesties said commissioners last reply, being a summary of the whole treaty.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [Sept. 7, 1646] The last articles of peace made, concluded, accorded and agreed upon the 30 day of Iuly, 1646, by and between His Excellency, James Lord Marques of Ormond, Lord Lieutenant General, and General Governor of His Majesties Kingdom of Ireland, His Majesties Commissioner, to treat and conclude a peace with His Majesties Roman Catholique subjects of the said kingdom, by vertue of His Majesties Commission under the great seal of England bearing date at Buckingham on the 24 day of June, in the twentieth year of his reign, for and on the behalf of His Most Excellent Majesty of the one part, and Donogh Lord Viscount Muskery and others appointed and authorized by His Majesties said Roman Catholique subjects, by vertue of an authority of the said Roman Catholique subjects, bearing date the sixth day of March, 1645, and in the one and twentieth year of His Majesties reign, of the other part.
[1652] The last bloudy fight at sea, between the English and the Dutch, on Tuesday last, upon the coast of Denmark: the manner of the engagement; the particulars of the fight; the taking of one hundred and seven ships, and above two thousand prisoners; with the pursuing of three hundred sayl to the coast of Scotland, and besieging of them in Bressie-Iland; the resolution of the Dutch-men to fight it out to the last man, and their preparation and proceedings thereupon. The concluding of a league between the States of Holland, the King of Denmark; the Queen of Sweden; and a declaration of four score of the Swedish men of war.
Gregory, Francis, 1625?-1707. / [1660] The last counsel of a martyred King to his son.: Wherein is contained, 1. The last precepts of the most Christian King of Charles the First, written by his own hand to his son Charles the Second King of Great Brittain France and Ireland, &c. ... 6. A divine eligie upon the great sufferings and death of his sacred Majesty. Never publisht before. By J.D. Esq; a loyal subject and servant to His Majesty.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [18 Octob. 1648] The last declarations of the Committee of Estates now assembled in Scotland, concerning their proceedings in opposition to the late unlawfull engagement against England.: Together with the articles agreed upon by the commissioners appointed by the noblemen, gentlemen, and burgesses who protested against the late engagement. And the answer thereunto.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The last discourse betwixt Master Abel and Master Richard Kilvert, interrupted at the first by an ancient and angry gentlewoman, who being her selfe unknowne unto the observer of this conference, it was conceived by him afterwards to be a certaine friend of Mr Abels.
Vaughan, Thomas, defendant. 1669?-1696, / [1696] The last dying speech and behaviour of Capt. Thomas Vaughan: who was executed for high-treason, at execution-dock, on Wednesday, Decemb. the 9th. 1696.
[1680] The last dying speeches and confession of the six prisoners who were executed at Tyburn this 17th of September, 1680: With the acccount [sic] of their behaviour in Newgate, and at the place of execution. With many remarkable passages worthy to be observed. The names of the executed persons are as followeth, viz. George Cole, Tho. Sutton, alias Browne, Tibia Hog, Mary Bucknall, Edward Willis, Edmund Dubber. With the account of their crimes for which they suffered.
[1680] The Last dying speeches and confessions of the prisoners who were executed on Friday the twenty-second of this instant October and more especially of Francis Nicholson who is to be hanged in chains upon Hounslow-Heath for barbarously murthering Mr. Dimbleby of Hampton-court for the promised reward of forty shillings : and of the penitence of Ralph Markland, a notorious clipper, who was reprieved : as also of John Neale who was executed at Tyburn : with the behaviour of those other five who received sentence the last sessions, but three were repreived and two received pardons.
[1681] The Last dying speeches and confessions of the three notorious malefactors who were executed at Tyburn on the 4th of this instant March 1681 giving an account of the several crimes for which they suffered which are as followeth, John Sadler for whipping a girl to death at Ratcliff, Roger Maiden for eight fellonies and burglarys, Elizabeth Brown, alias White-head, for robbing the Two Cocks on London-Bridge and endeavouring to cut the maids throat : with their pentitential confessions as well in prison as at the place of execution.
[1684] The Last dying speeches, confession and execution of John Stokes, Isaac Davis, and Mary Williamson, who were executed at Tyburn, the 5th of March, 1684 for fellonies and burglaries together with the manner of their behaviour in New-Gate, after their condemnation : as also the last dying speech and confession of Alice Paddison, who was burnt at Tyburn for high-treason, on the 5th of the same instant.
[1684] The Last dying speeches, confession, and execution of Rice Evans, Margaret Corbet, Elizabeth Ford alias Jackson, and Katharine Binks, who were executed on Kennington Common in the county of Surrey, the 19th of March 1683/4 for murders, fflonies [sic], and burglaries : with the manner of their behaviour in the Marshalsea prison after their condemnation.
[1684] The Last dying words and execution of Jonathan Tue, and John Richardson, who were this 17th day of September, executed at Tyburn also an account of their behaviour in Newgate after sentence, to the day of execution.
[1606] The last East-Indian voyage Containing much varietie of the state of the seuerall kingdomes where they haue traded: with the letters of three seuerall Kings to the Kings Maiestie of England, begun by one of the voyage: since continued out of the faithfull obseruations of them that are come home.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1682] The last efforts of afflicted innocence being an account of the persecution of the Protestants of France, and a vindication of the reformed religion from the aspersions of disloyalty and rebellion, charg'd on it by the papists / translated out of French.
Mervault, Pierre, b. 1608. / [1680] The last famous siege of the city of Rochel together with the Edict of Nantes / written in French by Peter Meruault, a citizen of Rochel who was in the city from the beginning of the siege until the rendition of it.
[printed in the year, 1661] The last farewel to the rebellious sect called the Fifth Monarchy-men on Wednesday January the ninth. Together with their treacherous proceedings, attempts, combats, and skirmishes at VVoodstreet, Bishopsgate-street, Leaden-Hall, and several other places. With the total dispersing, defeating, and utter ruining of that damnable and seditious sect in general.
Norton, Andrew, Mr. / [1641] The last good newes from Ireland. Or, The copy of a letter sent from one Mr. Andrew Norton in Dublin, to Sir Andrew Norton of Namptwich in Cheshire and a Member of the House of Commons March 5th. 1641. Being a relation of another victory obtained by the Lord of Corkes and Sir Symon Harcourts forces neere Dublin, against the rebels, under the command of the Earle of Osmond, Captaine Butler, and Captaine Atkinson, lately revolted to the rebels, where 2000. of them were slaine, and 200 brought prisoners into Dublin. March 6th. 1641.
[1652] The last great and bloudy fight between the English and the Dutch, on Thursday morning last neer the Downs: with the particulars thereof, the number of men killed and wounded on the Parliaments side; and the taking, burning, sinking, and dispiersing of five and forty sayl of the Hollanders by Sir George Ayscue: with his pursuing of Van-Trump to the coast of France; and 24 of his men of war shipwrackt neer St. Mallows; also a great victory obtained by G. Blake; the number of ships taken; and a general rising of the Dutch-men; their choosing of a new admiral; and all persons to die without mercy that will not engage. Sent in a letter to the Parliament of England, and the Councell of State, on Sabbath-day; and printed according to order.
[the 4. of September, 1649] The last great and blovdy fight in Ireland on Wednesday last, being the 29. of August, 1649. between the Marq. of Ormonds forces, and the Lord Governour Cromwels, upon his Lordships advance with his whole army of horse and foot from the city of Dublin. With the particulars thereof, the manner of their engagement, the wounding of Lieut. Gen. Jones, and a list of the officers and souldiers, killed, wounded, and taken prisoners. Also, the Lord Governour Cromwels letter to the Parliament of England, and his declaration and resolution touching Ireland.
[1652] The last great and terrible sea-fight between the English and Dutch, on Tuesday and Wednesday last, upon the Western sound neer Cornwal, continuing for the space of two and twenty houres: the particulars of the bloudy conflict; the manner of engagement; and how Sir G. Ayscue charged quite through the enemies fleet with the Rainbow, with the loss of 12 men, and 60 shot in the hull, the number of ships sunk, taken, and burnt on both sides; the great loss that befel the English in the Bonaventure, Elizabeth, and George; the ships rent and batter'd; and Capt. Pack, and divers others, torn limb from limb with canon-shot. Brought by the last post, Sunday August 22. And published according to order.
Alexander, John, 17th cent. / [1643] The last ioyfull intelligence from his excellency his quarters in Reading: VVherein is contained, the propositions of agreement, upon which the town was delivered, with the manner of the delivery, how they marcht away without their ordnance, and the true estate of his excellencies army at this present. Faithfully related in two letters sent from good hands in the army, to a person of good quality in the city, bearing date Aprill 27. 1643.
Smith, Samuel, Waggon master. / [1642] The last ioyfull newes from Ireland.: Wherein is related, a most famous and victorious battell between the Protestants and the rebels, at Kilrush in the county of Kildare: at which place the English with 3000 foot and horse, valiantly set upon the enemies, being 12000 in number, killed neere upon 600 of them, tooke abundance of armes and ammunition from them, and brought 3 heads of their chiefe commanders to Dublin. Whereunto is added a letter sent from the Right Honourable Earle of Ormond and Offory, to his much honoured uncle, Sir Robert Poyntz, shewing the true estate of the Kingdome of Ireland at this present, received June 21. 1642. Also an order of both Houses of Parliament, whereby Captaine Burrell, Thomas Lloyd, Gentleman, Iohn Smith, and Francis Dowet of London, gentleman, are appointed and approved of, to be commissaries to inroll and value the horse and armes, to be raised according to the propositions. Iohn Browne Cleric. Parliament.
P. R. / [1642] The last joyfull newes from Ireland being the copies of two severall letters sent from Dublin the 28 of Aprill, 1642 to a noble person in this city : being the relation of a renowned victory obtained against 12000 rebels under the command of the Lord Mantgarret and the lords of the Pale where divers of the rebels were slaine and but 40 English : this victory was obtained by these worthy champions, the Earle of Ormond, Sir Charles Coate, Captaine Skoute, Captain Lucas : likewise the names of the chiefe commanders of the rebels that were taken and lost their heads, Colonell Arthur Cavenaough, the Lord Montgarrets sonne, Colonell Sutton, Colonell Birne : also a true intelligence of an English ship taken at Galwdy with 8 peeces of ordance and other munition with the surprisall of the Lord Montgarrets wagons with great store of victuall and munition : whereunto is annexed an order of the House of Commons for the providing for the souldiers imployed in the Irish Warres.
Oliver, John, d. 1730. / [1682] The last judgment, or, A discourse shewing the reasonableness of the belief of such a thing deliver'd in a sermon, at the assizes held for the county of Denbigh, on the 18th of April, anno 1682 / by John Oliver ...
Care, Henry, 1646-1688. / [1688] The last legacy of Henry Care, Gent. lately deceased containing a brief sum of Christian doctrine, by way of question and answer : particularly relating to several of the most important points controverted between us, and the Romanists : decided by express testimonies of the Holy Scripture, and evident reason : published for the use of such as are unable to purchase, or comprehend larger and more elaborate tracts.
[1665] The last letters, to the London-merchants and faithful ministers concerning the further proceedings of the conversion and restauration of the Jews with most strange and wonderful miracles performed by the holy captain general of the wandring Israelites, a prophecie touching the downfall of Babylon in 66, and the time of the Gospel to be preach'd throughout the whole world, the number of their great armies, a description of their persons, habits, and weapons, the routing of the King of Arabia, and killing many thousand Turks, and the fearful dream of the Turkish Emperour, worthy of observation by all good Christians.
[1683] The last memorial of the agent from the K. of Poland, to the Salamanca Dr.
Ronquillo, Pedro, b. 1635. / [1681] The last memorial of the Spanish ambassador faithfully translated into English.
[1641] The last nevves from Ireland being a relation of the hostile and bloody proceedings of the rebellious papists there at this present vvherein is declared the many, great and cruell outrages committed by them both with fire and sword against the Protestants in severall parts of that kingdome : also the names of the townes and castles, they have suprized, taken the burnt : with a full discoverie of thier trayterous and wicked intentions : related in a letter and dated at Dublin, October 27, 1641, and read in Parliament here, Novemb. 5, 1641.
[1641] The last nevves from Ireland; or, a true relation of the sad estate and feares of Dublin, and of the siege of Tredaugh by the rebels: being a true copie of a letter dated the 19. of December, sent to a private gentleman in London. Together vvith a true relation of the rebels oath.
[1648] The last nevves from Kent and a list of the Duke of Lynox, the Lord Hopton, the Lord Culpepper, and other Lords, Colonels, and Captaine there, which were of the Kings party. The Lord Generall Fairfax his randevouz on Hounslo-heath, and touching a treaty to be with the knights and gentlemen of Kent. With a proclamation of the Lord Major of the City of London. A great victory obtained by Sir Hardresse Waller in Cornwall, and other proceedings from the West. And a letter from Lieut. Gen. Cromwell, concerning his proceedings against Penbroke Castle, Tinby Castle, and Chepstow.
Michel, Thomas, fl. 1647. / [June 21. 1647] The last nevves from the armie:: June the twentieth, 1647. Wherein is set forth, their further resolution and proceedings about Windsor Castle, and their sending of a party of horse and dragoones into Kent. As also, their seizing of the magazine in Oxford, and bringing of it to the army; together with above forty piece of canon. Likewise, the present proceedings of the army about the Golden Butter-firkins taken at Graves-end, and a further discoverie therein.
[1651] The last nevves from the King of Scots, concerning his uniting with the Lord Belcarris, and advansing towards the Marquesses of Argile and Huntley, who are raising a new army of redshanks in the north of Scotland, about the Isles of Orkney and the Highlands. Also, the remonstrance and declaration of 11000. Scots, touching their King, and the Parl. of England; and the declaration of James Stuart, (second son to the late King of England) to the English in France. With a great overthrowe given to Prince Ruperts fleet at sea by Captain Pen, Vice-Admiral for the Parliament of England, and the number of ships sunk and taken.
P. N. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1648] The last nevves from the Prince of Wales:: declaring His further proceedings against the Par- [sic] Parliaments forces, and Captain Battens joyning with his Highnesse, with 5000. men from Holland. And another great and bloudy fight between his Highnesse forces, and the Parliaments; with the number killed and taken, the manner of the fight, and how the Princes foot routed Col. Rich his horse, and put them to a disorderly retreat, by throwing wild-fire, & granadoes amongst them, which they carried on the end of thier pikes. Also, the firing of the guards belonging to the Parliaments forces by the princes foot, and above 100. slain upon the place near Deal Towns-end. Likewise, a discovery of the resolution of divers of the inhabitants of Sandwich, to rise for the King, with spades, mattocks, felling-axes, spits, and pitchforks, to beat out the Parliaments forces, and to seize on the town for the Prince.
T. H. (Merchant of York) / [Iuly 7. 1642] The last nevves from Yorke and Hull. Or A true relation of all the passages and other occurrences that hath happened in and about the city of Yorke, and the towne of Hull from the twenty sixth of Iune, to the third of Iuly.: Being the copy of a letter sent from a merchant of York, to a private friend in London, the fourth of Iuly. 1642. As also the execution of a Jesuite at Yorke, by the Kings command. And the copie of a letter sent to Master William Crofts at the Hague, intercepted by a ship in service under His Majestie. Hen. Elsyng. Cler. Parl.
[1642] The last nevvs in London. Or, A discourse between a citizen and a country-gentleman, as they did ride betwixt London and Ludlow, October 12. 1642. Concerning the present estate and affaires of the citie: viz. The Guild-halls night-work. The skirmish at S. Pauls. The passages at the Sessions-house.
[1620.] The last newes from Bohemia, with all the adioyning prouinces that be now vp in armes. Wherein is related all the passages that haue happened since the high and mighty prince elector Palatine of the Rhine was elected and crowned King of Bohemia. With other accidents very delightfull to the reader..
[1642] The last newes from Ireland being a true relation of all most remarkable occurrences which hath lately happened concerning the state of that oppressed and distracted kingdome : sent over from Ireland to one Master Dobbins in London : as also the view and consideration of some Scotch forces which were sent over for the supply of Ireland to be under the command of Sir William Belfore, late Lieutenant of the Tower in London : together with a list of the field-officers chosen and appointed for the Irish expedition, by the committee at Guild-Hall London, for the regiments of 5000 foot, and 500 horse under the command of Philip Lord Wharton, Baron of Scarborough, Lord Generall of Ireland.
[Novemb. 11. 1642] The last newes from the Kings Majesties army now at Maidenhead: containing many remarkable passages, with Prince Robert his intentions. Also matters worthy of observation in and about the cities of London and Westminster, with severall proceedings of both Houses of Parliament to this present 11. of November.
J. H. / [1646. i.e. 1647] The last newes from the North. Shewing our brethrens farewell and fidelity in delivering up of Newcastle, Carlile, Durham, Hartlepool, and other northern garrisons into the hands of the Parliament. As also their full intentions to march speedily against Montrosse, Kilketto, Antrim, with the rest of that barbarous crew. With some speciall observations thereupon, vindicating our brethren of those many jealousies cast upon them by the adverse party, which should bee a strong motive to stir up our English hearts to blesse God for their brotherly assistance and faithfulues [sic] in this cause. Also some objections against Independency. / Written by J.H. a well-willer to the common-wealth.
[1690] The last paper of advice from Ireland giving an account of the posture of affairs as they now stand in that kingdom, both with relation to the Irish forces, and the distressed Protestants in their hands : as also the happy proceedings and successes of the English Army there in this month of April, in a letter from Chester, dated April 19, 1690.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1648] The last papers betwixt His Maiesty, and the commissioners of Parliament, concerning church-government. And His Majesties speech to the commissioners, to be communicated to both Houses of Parliament. Dated at Newport 4. Novemb. 1648.
[Printed anno Domini, 1647] The last propositions proposed betwixt the Kings most Excellent Majesty, the commissioners, and two learned divines of the Church of England. Wherein is set forth, His Majesties resolution, concerning church-government, with his objections against the Directory, and his desires therein. And the proceedings of the English ministers thereupon. Also, severall remarkable passages from the court at Holmby, and from the northern parts. Published by authority, March. 4.
Crécy, Louis Verjus, comte de, 1629-1709. / [1683] The last resolution of the most Christian King in relation to a general peace, and the present miserable estate of Hvngaria and the empire contained in a memorial given in, unto the estates of the empire assembled at Ratisbonne the 26th of July 1683 / by the Count of Crecy plenipotentiary there from his said Christian Majesty ; translated from the French printed copy by a sure hand, and re-printed at London by G. C. Anno Dom. 1683.
[1661] The Last resolutions of Mounson, Mildmay, and Wallop discovered in a short meditation upon their late sentence pronounced in Parliament.
[1681] The last sayings of a mouse lately starved in a cup-board. As they were taken, in short-hand, by a zealous rat-catcher, who list'ned at the key-hole of the cup-board door.
Oakes, John, d. 1689? / [1689] The last sermon and sayings of that most pious and reverend divine, Mr. John Oakes, minister of the gospel in the City of London who was struck with death in his pulpit, in the afternoon after he had preached this sermon; to the admiration of all his hearers. A subject of great account, worthy to be written in letters of gold. Being a thanksgiving sermon, for God's great goodness in delivering this nation from popery, slavery, and destruction, by that eminent instrument of God's glory, King William King of England. Discoursed of from these words, Notwithstanding in this rejoice not, that the spirits are subject unto you, but rather rejoice because your names are written in heaven. Luk. 10. 20. And having preached upon the first part of the text in the forenoon, of God's great deliverance of this kingdom from popery, &c. and coming to treat more fully in the afternoon, what it is to have our names written in heaven, God took him to himself, and gave him a full enjoyment thereof. With a brief sum of his funeral sermon preached the next Sunday after, by the reverend divine Mr. Williams. To which is added two Godly prayers.
Smith, Henry, d. 1702. / [1686] The last sermon of Mr. Henry Smith sometime Master of Arts in Christ-Church College in Oxford, & late minister in Sallop. With his earnest invitations to the Sacrament of the Lords Supper. And directions to young beginners that they may be fitted for that Holy Communion, and receive it with profit. 2. His holy and pious sayings in general, necessary for all persons. 3. Instructions for young people, exhorting them to obedience, and duty towards their parents. 4. The sad effects of disobedience, in the examples of many wicked and unnatural children, who ame [sic] to untimely ends. With prayers suitable to divers occasions, by the same author. Published for the instruction and benefit of all Christian people. Licensed and entred according to order.
Stevens, Joseph. / [1699] The last sermon of Mr. Joseph Stephens late lecturer of St. Giles's Cripplegate, St. Margaret's Loth-bury, and St. Michael's Woodstreet. Together with I. A sermon compos'd by him a little before his death, (but never preach'd, being prevented by his last sickness.) II. A sermon concerning the hopes of the righteous at death. III. A sermon of Jam. IV. verse 17th; Therefore to him that knoweth to do good, and doth it not, to him it is sin. Lately preachd at the said lectures. All publish'd from his own manuscript copies, fairly written out for the press by himself.
Hodson, Phineas, d. 1646. / [1625] The last sermon preached before his Maiesties funerals at Denmark house: on Tuesday the third of May. By Phinees Hodson Dr of Diuinitie, one of his Maiesties chaplaines.
Colledge, Stephen, 1635?-1681. / [1681] The last speech and confession Mr. Stephen Colledge who was executed at Oxford on Wednesday, August 31, 1681
[1688] The last speech and confession of Charles Obrian and Daniel Cary who were both executed at Tyburn on Friday being the seventh day of September 1688, Charles Obrian for felony and burglary, and Daniel Cary for willful murther, &c.
Altham, Edward, d. 1688. / [1688] The last speech and confession of Edward Altham, who was executed at Tyburn, on Friday the twentieth of ... July, 1688 ...:
Thompson, John, d. 1688. / [1688] The last speech and confession of John Thompson, Richard Crook alias Hide, John Atkins alias Lush, Richard Stanley, Robert Wright, and Thomas Birch, for killing the two boys. Who were executed at Tybourn, on Friday the 4th. of this instant May, 1688.
Southworth, John, 1592-1654. / [1679] The last speech and confession of Mr. John Sovthworth a popish priest, at his execution at Tyburn, June 28, 1654 fully discovering the papists design to obtain toleration and liberty of conscience ; and to that end the late rebellion was begun and carried on : printed from the true copy found among other papers at the search of a Papists house.
Warren, Nicholas, d. 1696. / [1696] The last speech and confession of Nicholas Warren, who was executed on Friday, October 16th. 1696. For murdering of William Pitman, this being a true copy of the paper deliver'd by him at the place of execution Good people, I am by the just judgment of God brought hither to suffer, and fearing I may not be heard by many, for the sake of those that survive me, I leave this paper with the S-ffs, to be disposed off [sic] according to their discretion for the publick good, with this declaration, that what is contained therein, is really true, as the great God is my witness.
Plunket, Oliver, Saint, 1629-1681. / [1681] The last speech and confession of Oliver Plunket, titular Primate of Ireland with an account of his behavior in Newgate, since his condemnation : and also of Edward Fitz-Harris : at their execution at Tyburn, upon Fryday, July 1, 1681, for high treason, in conspiring the death of the King, &c.
[1680] The last speech and dying-words of Thomas (Lord, alias Colonel) Pride being touched in conscience for his inhumane murder of the bears in the beargarden when he was high-sheriff of Surrey / taken in short-hand by T.S., late clark to His Lordships brewhouse.
Venner, Thomas, d. 1661. / [1660] The last speech and prayer with other passages of Thomas Venner, the chief incourager and promoter of the late horrid rebellion immediately before his execution in Coleman-street on Saturday last being the 19th of Ianuary, 1660 : together with the names of the rest that were condemned for the same fact.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1679] The last speech and thanks of Queen Elizabeth, of ever blessed memory, to her last Parliament after her delivery from the popish plots, &c.
Vowell, Peter, d. 1654. / [Printed in the yeer MDCLIV. 1654] The last speech of M. Peter Vowell,: which he intended to have delivered (had he been permitted) upon the tenth of July, 1654. Being the day of his suffering death, in the place where Charing Cross once stood. Written by himself a little before his suffering. Published for general satisfaction.
Lewis, David, Saint, 1617-1679. / [1679] The last speech of Mr. David Lewis, priest of the Society of Jesus, who was executed as a priest only, at Uske in Monmouth-shire, on the 27th day of August, anno Domini 1679
Plunket, Oliver, Saint, 1629-1681. / [1681] The last speech of Mr. Oliver Plunket, titular Primate of Ireland who was executed at Tyburn on Friday the 1st of this instant July, 1681 written by his own hand.
Ebbs, Joyce, d. 1662. / [1662] The last speech, confession & prayer of Joyce Ebbs, to several ministers in the presse-yard at Newgate, and at the place of execution in Smithfield Rounds on Thursday last in the fore-noon. Immediately before she was bound to the stake, to be burnt alive, to ashes, for that horrid act and bloody murdering of her own husband at Dog and Bitch Yard near Drury Lane. : As also, the several passages that happened before her death; her heavie groans and shrieks in the fire, and the providing of a half sheet spread over with pitch, to shorten the time of her miserable torment.
Smith, John, d. 1684. / [1684] The last speech, confession and execution of John Smith alias Ashburnh am [sic] a notorious highway-man who was hang'd at Stampford-Hill, where he is to be hung up in chains: and Edward Jackson, who was drawn, and hang'd, at Tyburn, for high-treason, on Monday the 26th. of this instant May, 1684:
[1684] The last speech, confession and execution of the two prisoners at Tyburn, on Friday the 23d of this instant May, 1684 viz. [brace] John Gower and Fra. Robinson [brace].
Hickes, John, 1633-1685. / [1685] The last speech, of that pious and [lear]ned divine Mr. John Hicks who was executed at Glassenbury, Octob. 1685.
[1645] The last speeches and confession of Captain Iohn Cade and John Mils Constable:: who were hanged at VVeymouth, for endeavouring to betray that garrison to the enemie, with all the severall examinations of the plotters, and the sentences denounced against them and others of the said conspiracie. By W. Sydenham, Col. Governour of Waymouth, and Captain VVilliam Batten, Vize-Admirall of the Navie, and the rest of the Counsell of War at Waymouth. With a copie of Sir Lewis Dives letter to Colonell Sydenham about the same, and Colonell Sydenham his answere.
Enniskillen, Connor Maguire, Baron of, 1616-1645. / [1645] The last speeches and confession of the Lord Maguire:: the Irish rebell, that was hanged at Tyburne, and drawne, and quartered on Thursday last, the 20th. of February, 1644. With all the questions that were put to him, and his severall answers. And the coppies of those letters, and other papers which he then had in his hands and made use of, that were afterwards delivered to Sheriffe Gibbs. And his directory from the Romish priests that gave him notice by the said papers to know them, in passing to Tiburne with him; also his severall absolutions secretly given him, and all other passages at his death. Printed and published according to order.
Walcot, Thomas, d. 1683. / [1683?] The last speeches and confessions of Captain Thomas Walcott, John Rowse and William Hone, joyner, at the common place of execution on Friday the 20th of this present July, 1683 : who were all found guilty of high-treason for conspiring the death of His Sacred Majesty and his royal brother James, Duke of York.
[1697] The last speeches of the five notorious traitors and Jesuits viz. Thomas White ... William Harcourt ... John Gavan ... Anthony Turner and John Fenwick ... who were justly executed at Tyburn, June 20, 1679, for conspiring the death of His Sacred Majesty, and the subversion of the government and Protestant religion.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [printed, 1641] The last speeches of Thomas Wentworth, late Earle of Strafford, and deputy of Ireland: The one in the Tovver, the other on the scaffold on Tower-Hill, May the twelfth. 1641. Together with his deportment before and at the end of his execution.
[1613] The last terrible tempestious windes and weather Truely relating many lamentable ship-wracks, with drowning of many people, on the coasts of England, Scotland, France and Ireland: with the Iles of Wight, Garsey & Iarsey. Shewing also, many great mis-fortunes, that haue lately hapned on land, by reason of the windes and rayne, in diuers places of this kingdome.
Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668. / [1667] The last testimony of that faithful servant of the Lord and minister of Jesus Christ, Richard Farnworth whereunto is prefixed a brief testimony concerning his life, death and travels &c. : to which is added a few words of exhortation unto those that believe in the light of the the Lamb : published for the consolation of the household of faith .. / by a companion of those who hold the word of God and testimony of J[e]sus Christ and suffer for the same, Josiah Cole.
[1670] The last time I came o'er the moor.
[1642] The last true and joyfull newes from Ireland declaring, all the proceedings of the English and Scotch forces in Ireland, against the King of Spains standard, which is now set up in defiance of the King of England, as it was reported to the House of Commons; relating also the victories which the English and Scotch have obtained over the rebels. I, The battell fought by the Earl of Ormond with one thousand men, against the great rebell Oneal, being in number 3000. with the manner of his gaining the victory over Oneal, killing 1100. of his men, and putting the rest to flight, with with the losse of 100. men. II. The battle fought in the province of Vlster, where the standard was set up, by Sir VVilliam Stewart, Col. Sanderson, Col. Gore, Col, Galbragh, and Capt. Thomas Newburgh, with 2000 horse and foot, against 7000. rebels with the manner of their fight, and their victory over the rebels.
[1679] The last true and new intelligence from Scotland. Being a true and perfect account of the overthrow of the rebells, with the number of the slain and taken, on both sides. With a list of the names of the chief ring-leaders, and ministers, engaged in this rebellion. Dated June 23, 1679.
[1642] The last true intelligence from Ireland; being a true relation of the great victory lately obtained against the rebels by Sir William Stewart, Colonell Sanderson, Colonell Mervyn, and Sergeant Major Galbraith, against the great Oneales and MacGwires forces, wherein they slew great numbers of the rebels, tooke 900. cowes, 500. sheep, and 300. horses from the rebels in the county of Fermanagh. Also how they relieved 6000. women and children, which otherwise had perished. With a declaration of the present condition of that kingdome.
[1642] The last true intelligence from Warwick: being a certaine relation of the death of the Earle of Lindsey, lord generall of the Kings army, who was sorely wounded upon his being taken prisoner in the late battell neer Banbury. Also an exact relation from the forces of Lincolnshire, which have joyned themselves with the Lord Fairfax and Captain Hotham in Yorkshire, with their present proceedings in that county against the Earle of Cumberland and the cavaliers.
W. P. / [1642] The last true newes from Ireland being the copie of a letter sent from Dublin, to a gentleman of good ranke, and now resident in this city. Wherein is declared many great overthrowes and defeates given to the rebels. Likewise the manner how a great castle called Carricke Mayne (within 6. myles of Dublin) was taken by the English, and the rebels put to death, man, woman, and child. Also a true intelligence that the rebels are beaten by Sir Henry Titchburne out of Dundalke.
Dickenson, Henry. / [1642] The last true newes from Yorke, Nottingham, Coventry and Warwicke: or all the speciall passages and occurences in these parts, from the 24 of August, to the 4 of September, 1642. Amongst which is related the commissions sent by his Majesty, under the broad seale of England, to the Earle of Cumberland, for the speedy raising of all the trained bands, both of horse and foot, in York-shire, Lancashire, Cumberland, Westmerland, and Northumberland, to serve the King against the Parliament. As also of the great distractions in the city of Yorke, at this preseut [sic], worthy of observation. Sent in a letter to informe those that stand well affected to the King and Parliament, Sep. 4. 1642.
Bolton, Robert, 1572-1631. / [1660] The last visitation: conflicts and death of Mr. Thomas Peacock batchellor of divinity, and fellow of Brasen-nose-Colledge in Oxford. Published by E B from the copie of that famous divine, Mr. Robert Bolton, late minister of Broughton in Northhampton-shire.
England and Wales. Army. / [June 28. 1647] The last votes from the armie: Iune 26. 1647. Communicated to the commons of England, and the citizens of England, and the citizens of London. Wherein they declare, their full resolutions, concerning their marching up towards the suburbs of London. As also, their last reasons and propositions, touching the over-awing power of divers persons, against the faithfull worthies of England, assembled in Parliament, and their besetting and shutting up of the doores against them.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the year, 1654] The last vvill & testament of Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn:: with his speech to some friends in Jersey a little before his death: also certain legacies given to divers persons of note. Together with his elegy and epitaph. First taken in short-hand by Sister Abigail Lemmon, and since published by Ruth Dox.
[Printed in the yeare, 1645. October. 7] The last vvill and testament of P. Rupert,: vvherein hee disposeth of all his estate here in England, and maketh Sir Thomas Fairfax executor, and Lievetenant [sic] Generall Crumwell, Major Generall Browne, and Colonell Massey overseers of the same will.
[1650] The last vvill and testament of Philip Herbert, burgesse for Bark-shire, vulgarly called Earl of Pembroke and Montgomery, who dyed of foole-age, Jan. 23, 1650 with his life and death, and severall legacies to the Parliament and councel of state : also his elegy, taken verbatim in time of his sicknesse, and published to prevent false copies by Michael Oldisworth.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] The last vvill and testament of Sir James Independent.: Who lyeth now dangerously sick of a disease, called by some, the resolution of the Parliament and citie, to oppose their mutinous army; by others, the impossibilitie of Independencie. With his confession, admonition, and legacies left to his deare children, in and about the Citie of London. With his death, buriall, and epitaph.
[1650] The last vvill and testament of the Earl of Pembroke.
[Printed in the yeere of Iubilee, 1647] The last vvill and testament, of Sir Iohn Presbyter:: vvho dyed of a new disease called, the particuler charge of the army. VVith divers admonitions and legacies left to his deare children of the Presbyterian Commons that have deserted the House: likewise to legions of perjur'd priests, residing in London, Westminster or else-where. VVith his life, death, and buriall. Also his epitaph.
[1646] The last warning to all the inhabitants of London.
[March 1. 1642 i.e. 1643] The last weeks proceedings of the Lord Brooke. And the first in this his present expedition. Published for the satisfaction of all those who have voluntarily and liberally contributed towards the foundation of that publique worke.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1543] The last wil and last confession of martyn luthers faith co[n]cerming [sic] the [principal articles of religion which are in controuersy, which he wil defend & mai[n]teine vntil his death, agaynst the pope and the gates of hell drawe[n] furth by him at the request of the princes of germany which haue reformed theier [sic] churches after the gospel, to be offred vp at the next general councel in all their names & now published before that all the world may haue an euydent testimony of his faith if it shal fortune him to dye before there be any such cou[n]cel, tra[n]slated out of latyn beware of the pope & of his false prophetes and bissopes for thei wil come in shepys clothing and in angels facys but yet inwardly thei are ravening wolnys [sic].
[1692] The Last will and testament of a Jacobite
Scott, Thomas, d. 1660. / [1660] The last will and testament of Carolus Gustavus, king of Sweden &c.: Translated out of the Swedish originall by Thomas Scot, Esq.
[1689] The last will and testament of Father Peters. As it was found quilted into my Lord Chancellors cap, with a letter directed to his lordship, &c. and his prayer to the blessed virgin of Loretto:
[1688?] The last will and testament of Father Petres.
Thornborough, John, 1551-1641. / [1630] The last will and testament of Iesvs Christ, touching the blessed Sacrament of His body, and bloud, signed, sealed and delivered to the vse of all faithfull Christians, in the presence of many witnesses, and proved in the prerogatiue of the church of Christ, by reverend bishops, learned doctors and ancient fathers of the same church. / Exemplified, copied out, and explaned by the Reverend Father in God, Iohn Thornbvrgh, Bishop of Worcester.
Bradshaw, John, 1602-1659. / [1659] The last will and testament of Iohn Bradshaw, president of the High Court of Iustice with a codicill thereunto annexed.
I. B., Gent. / [1642] The last will and testament of Superstition:: eldest daughter to Antichrist, the eldest sonne to Lucifer, the prince of this world, of the family of popery, in the kingdome of idolatry: being fallen into a grievous fit of sicknesse, without all hopes of recovery. Made in the prelates clymactericall yeer, Anno Domini. 1641.
[1661] The Last will and testament of the late deceased French jackanaps who was wont to attend the bears with certain instructions to succeeding English apes : published to prevent the counterfeiting the said will and testament, and to obviate the false slanders of such who maliciously give out that he died intestate / taken in short-hand by a zealous scribe who used to take sermon notes out of the grave mouths of Father Hugh Peters and Father Venner.
Mazarin, Jules, 1602-1661. / [1663] The last will and testament of the late renowned Cardinal Mazarini, deceased February 27, 1660 together with some historical remarques of his life.
[Printed in the yeare 1648] The last will and testament of Tom Fairfax, and the Army under his command: who now lie about Colchester, in a very sick and weake estate, past hope of life, and given up for dead, by their sworn doctors, the Earle of Norwich, the Lord Capell, and Sir Charles Lucas. Published by the command of the aforesaid doctors.:
[1661] The Last words and actions of John James at his execution at Tyburne the 27 of Novem. 1661 wherein you have his confession and prayer under the gallowes, immediately before his execution.
[1682] The Last words and sayings of the true-Protestant Elm-Board which suffer'd martyrdom in Smithfield, and now in Southwark : together with a true relation of a conference between Dr. B--, and the said Board.
Allen, William. / [1680] The last words and testimonies of and for William Allen, late of Cowen in Essex, a faithfull servant of the Lord; who finishing his testimony, departed this life the 21. of the 11th month, 1679.
[1659?] The last words of Thomas Lord Pride taken in short-hand by T.S., late clerk to his Lordship's brew-house.
[1663] The Last years intelligencer in burlesq.
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1656] The last, and highest appeal. Or, An appeal to God, against the new-religion-makers, dresters, menders, or venders amongst us. Wherein is evidenced, amongst other things, that they have not true faith, true repentance, or true charity. Likewise, that the seven heads of sin, commonly called, the seven deadly sins, are manifestly apparent in the lifes of their preachers. / By Richard Carpenter.
[1672] The last, and now only, compleat collection, of the newest and choisest songs and poems, that are now extant both at courts theatres and elsewhere with above forty new songs never before in print, which are now added to this second part of Westminster drollery.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1630] A lasting ievvell, for religious woemen In the summe of a sermon, preached at the funerall of mistris Mary Crosse, late wife of Mr. Henry Crosse of Barnestaple in the countie of Deuon merchant, Nouemb. 11. 1628. and now published with some additions. With a briefe description of her life and death. By William Crompton, preacher of the Word of God at Barnestaple in Deuon.
Rowland, William. / [1652] The late act of the convocation at Oxford examined: or, The obit of prelatique Protestancy: occasioning the conversion of W. R. (sometimes of Exeter Colledge in Oxford) to Catholique union.
[1641] A late and true relation from Ireland: of the vvarlike and bloody proceedings of the rebellious papists in that kingdome, from Novemb. 1. to this present, 1641. VVherein is declared their barbarous and cruell actions, the great and many outrages and robberies committed by them in divers provinces of that kingdome. With the entrance of some English and Scottish forces into the north parts of Ireland, under these commanders, viz. The Lord Grandison, the Lord Chichester, the Lord Conway, the Lord Crumwell. And the late skirmishes and conflicts that hath beene betweene them.
Parker, William, fl. 1651-1658. / [Printed in the yeer. 1651] The late Assembly of Divines Confession of faith examined.: As it was presented by them unto the Parliament. Wherein many of their excesses and defects, of their confusions and disorders, of their errors and contradictions are presented, both to themselves and others.
[1682] The late barbarous and inhumane cruelties inflicted upon certain persons called Quakers for their peaceable religious meetings, in the county of Leicester, by the instigation of Thomas Cotten, priest, and divers officers of the parish of Broughton, and his man being present when some of these wretched abuses were transacted intimated in a letter from the sufferers themselves.
Rookes, Thomas. / [1667] The late conflagration consumed my own, together with the stock of books (as it were) of the Company of Stationers, London: since that lamentable disaster: next my own loss; this doth trouble me, that when any of those few ingenious persons who desire books inquire after them, they are often answered by such as have them not, that they are all burnt, which discourageth any further enquiry, not only to the learned, but even of country chapmen, wherefore to let all men know notwithstanding the late dreadful calamity, that there are books yet to be had, and for the conveniency of the ingenious buyers, I publish this ensuing catalogue. For the litteral faults of the printer to book-buyers, I need not make any apology, but for my self, that I did only name the books, and not more largely deliver their several titles and subjects, that would have swell'd the catalogue: to supply which if any that desire to be acquainted with the particulers, upon repairing or sending to me, may have full satisfaction from the books themselves, if they send before they are sold. From my shop in Gresham-Colledge, next the Stairs, or Warehouse in Moore-Fields agai
[1643] The late covenant asserted. 1. That it is in whole and in part agreeable to sacred scripture, holy, just, and good. 2. That Oxford-covenant is abominable, contrary to law, right reason, good sense; whereby it appeares, what keepers the lords of the world are of the scales and soules there. 3. That the protestation two years agon, and covenant now, are both one for substance; and a sweet agreement betweene all foure, protestation, covenant, oath of supremacy and allegeance. ... 9. A petition of the wild of Kent, and like places, shewing the sense of the inhabitants there: the root of all these mischiefes, the divine bishops, and their service-booke, which commands another treatise. 10. Oxfords covenant is annexed to the end, and the reason given in the next leafe. Licensed and entred to order.
[1657] The Late dreadful and most admired calamity of a parcel of land and many great oaks, and other trees sunk many yards under ground into so deep a water that the tops of the highest oaks are not to be seen, together with a great quantity of land and other trees that are daily falling ... neer unto the parish of Bulkley, about nine miles from Chester, it being part of the land of the Lord Cholmley : this strange accident hapned on the 8 day of Iuly 1657.
Killigrew, William, Sir, 1606-1695. / [1661] The late Earl of Lindsey his title by which himself, and his participants, do claim 24000. acres of land in the fennes in Lincoln-shire; and concerning which a bill hath pass'd the House of Lords, and is now with the Commons, impowring Sir Henry Heron and Sir William Killigrew to perfect their undertakings; the which, if it hath not been according to the particulars contained in this paper, the countenance of any member of this House is in no sort desired hereunto.
[1652] The late eclipse unclasped: or the mistaken star-gazers unmasked.: VVherein is manifested seven severall reasons whereby these astrolegers have deceived the people. / By a learned divine neere London.
[M.D.C.XX. 1620] The late good successe and victory, which it pleased God to giue to some of the King of Bohemia's forces, vnder the conduct of the prince of Anhalt, generall for the said King, against the two great generals of the Emperour, Bucquoy and Dampiere, atchieued neare Horne in Austria VVith many other considerable things concerning the affaires of that countrey. Vnto which is added the articles of agreement, made betweene the said King of Bohemia and Bethlem Gaber, prince of Hungaria and Transiluania.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1689] The late great revolution in this nation argued according to Rev. 17. 16. 17., to be duely ascribed to the supreme spirit now about to move in the fulfilling all prophecy, the earnest of which is vouch-saf'd to us in this so wonderful change, in pursuance of a discourse published twelve months past, viz, The command of God to come out of Babylon : wherein is more fully proved the [now] Roman Communion is intended and that the words of God will be fulfilled concerning the present state of the papacy in its expiration, and the hatred of the whore, 1697 / by Beverley.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1655] A late great shipwrack of faith occasioned by a fearful wrack of conscience discovered in a sermon preached at Pauls the first day of July, 1655 / by Dan. Cawdrey.
Kennedy, David, Captain. / [1698] The late history of Europe being a narration of all remarkable actions and other various affairs, both civil and military, that have happened in the several kingdoms and republicks : from the Treaty at Nimiguen in anno 1676 to the conclusion of the late peace at Res-Wick in September 1697 : which makes up a history of one and twenty years : accuratly and succinctly abridg'd / by Captain David Kennendy.
[1692] The Late K. James's commission to his privateers to ravage, plunder, burn, sink, and destroy all the ships and goods of the people of England, Scotland, and Ireland : with remarks thereupon.
[1691] A Late letter concerning the sufferings of the Episcopal clergy in Scotland
Rushworth, John, 1612?-1690. / [17 March 1645. i.e. 1646] A late letter from Sir Thomas Fairfax's army now in Truro.: Relating the severall passages in the treaty, and what is concluded. Communicated to both Houses of Parliament upon Munday 16. March 1645. Die Lunæ 16 March 1645. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. Ioh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
Pisani, Fabricio. / [printed in the year, 1660] A late letter from the citty of Florence,: vvrittem by Signor Fabricio Pisani a counsellor of the Rota, touching these present distempers of England, vvherein hee, with some of the prime statesmen in Florence give their judgments which way the said distempers may be totally compos'd. VVith som signal remarks upon the nativity of Charls the second, &c.
Gouldney, Henry, 1656 or 7-1725. / [1694] A late libellers folly manifested and the Christian Quakers vindicated, from the base insinuations, in a late pamphlet, subscribed G.W. By H.G.
Guilford, Francis North, Baron, 1637-1685. / [1689] The late Lord Chief Justice North's argument in the case between Sir William Soames, sheriff of Svffolk and Sir Sam. Barnardiston, Bar. adjudged in the court of exchequer-chambers upon a writ of error containing the reasons of that judgement.
Warrington, Henry Booth, Earl of, 1652-1694. / [1689] The late Lord Russel's case wih observations upon it written by the Right Honourable Henry Lord De la Mere.
[1689?] The Late plot on the fleet, detected with the Jacobites memorial to the French king, and an account of those gentlemen who invited the French fleet to invade our English coasts &c.
Mayne, Jasper, 1604-1672. / [Printed in the yeare, M DC XLVII. 1647] A late printed sermon against false prophets,: vindicated by letter, from the causeless aspersions of Mr. Francis Cheynell. / By Jasper Mayne, D.D. the mis-understood author of it.
Orme, Thomas, d. 1716. / [1698] The late prints for a standing army and in vindication of the militia consider'd, are in some parts reconcil'd.
[1622] The late proceedings in all troubled parts of Christendome this 25 of Iune 1622 VVith the besidgeing and taking in of the citty of Mayneuelte by the protestants in Switzerland, which was vnder the Arch Duke Leopoldus custodie. The weekely newes from Italy, Germanie, Hungaria, Bohemia, the Palatinate, and the Low Countries. Printed this 25. of Iune.
[28. July. 1645] The late proceedings of the Scottish army: as also the taking of Cannon Froome. Certified by an expresse from his Excellencies quarters the Earle of Leven, Lord Generall. Dated at Ludbury the 23. of Iuly 1645. Together with other letters from the Kings quarters to the generall and lieutenant-generall, and answers thereunto. Published by authority.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1679] The late proposal of union among Protestants, review'd and rectifi'd being a vindication of the most reverend father in God, Edwin, Lord Arch-Bishop of York, and the reverend Dr. Tillotson, Dean of Canterbury, from the misprisions of an apocryphal proposer : with a full answer to his proposal, presented to the Parliament.
[1643] The late prosperous proceedings of the Protestant army against the rebells in Ireland.: Being a true and perfect relation of a great and happy victory obtained by the Marquesse of Ormond, the Lord Lile, Sir Richard Greenvile and their forces, over Generall Preston and a great body of the rebels; in which battell their whole army was totally routed, about forty of their chiefe commanders slaine, and at least 2000, common souldiers, to the great incouragement of the one, and terror of the other. As it was sent in a letter from a doctor of physicke in Dublin, and received here, Aprill 11. 1643.
Gogor, William, d. 1681. / [1681] The late speech and testimony of William Gogor, one of the three desperate and incorrigible traytors executed at the Grass Mercat in Edinburgh, the eleventh day of March, 1681. for disowning His Sacred Majesties authority ...
[9 March 1645. 1646] The late victorious proceedings of Sir Thomas Fairfax against the enemy in the west.: The Lord Hopton routed, dispersed and fled; seven peece of ordnance taken, and many prisoners. The earle of Berkeshire, the Lord Culpeper, the Lord Capell, Sir Edward Hide, Sir Thomas Fanshaw, and divers fled to the sea, and shipped with the Prince. A ship with the enemies best horses sunke, Hoptons traine of ammunition taken, and forty oxen. Sir Iohn Greenvill routed, with the taking of Saltash, Temple, and divers other forts and places of strength of the enemies: with a list of all the particulars. These letters, with the report of Mr. W. Curtis from the army made to the House of Commons, are examined and appointed to be printed according to order.
Payne, George, colonel. / [6. Aprill. 1646] A late victory obtayned by the Parliaments forces neere Farrington, Aprill the third 1646.: Where were taken above three hundred horse, and almost as many prisoners, the major and most of the officers of Sir William Comptons regiment, with good store of armes &c. Certified in a letter to Major-Generall Browne and read in the Honourable House of Commons. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge; Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
Martin, Martin, d. 1719. / [1698] A late voyage to St. Kilda, the remotest of all the Hebrides, or the Western isles of Scotland with a history of the island, natural moral, and topographical : wherein is an account of their customes religion, fish, fowl, &c. : as also a relation of a late impostor there, pretended to be sent by St. John Baptist / by M. Martin, gent.
Chamberlayne, Edward, 1616-1703. / [1660] The late warre parallel'd. Or, A brief relation of the five years civil warres of Henry the Third, King of England, with the event and issue of that unnatural warre, and by what course the kingdom was then setled again. / Extracted out of the most authentick historians and records, by Edward Chamberlain Gentleman, in the time of the late civil wars in England.
Loftus, Edward, 17th cent. / [1642] The latest and trvest nevves from Ireland, or, A trve relation of the happy victory obtained against the rebels before Drogheda and how the Earle of Ormond Sir Charles Coote, and Sir Simon Harecourt sallying out of Dublin to Donshoglen with two thousand souldiers slew two hundred rebels, and but 5 of them slain : related in a letter / from a privy councellor in Dublin, to Master Fenton Parsons of Lincolns-Inne, Feb. 26, 1641 ; whereunto is added another relation of an overthrow given them by Sir Henry Tichbourne, being related in a letter to Sir Robert King, Knight, Feb. 27, 1641.
[1642] The latest remarkable truths from Worcester, Chester, Salop, Warwick, Stafford, Somerset, Devon, Yorke, and Lincoln counties. Most of which was sent up poste from judicious men, of purpose to be printed. Among other things there is a cruell and bloody speech of the Lord Paulets, which he spake to his fellow souldiers in Sherbourne the 7. of September, wherein he gives them order to kill men, women, and children, without mercie, but to reserve such ministers as they could take that were well-wishers to the Parliament, for to be flead alive, and such like exquisite torments.
[October 4, 1642] The Latest remarkable truths, (not before printed) from Chester, Worcester, Devon, Somerset, Yorke and Lanchaster counties, as also from Scotland. Containing among other things these, viz. The Lord Generalls taking of Hereford, a treaty of peace, conditionally concluded upon in York-sheire, betweene the malignant and honest party. The taking prisoners the Earle of Bath, Sir Ralph Sydenham, M. Gifford, Sir Henry Barkley, Sir Henry Pollard, Captain Dyer, and many others of Somerset-sheire, together with the High-Sheriffe and his brother. That the commissioners of the Generall Assembly in Scotland, have chosen both divines and lay-elders, to come to the Assembly of England, with their names. Together, vvith a most exact relation of the siedge at Manchester, by the Lord Strange and his forces; begun upon Saturday the 24th. of Sept. ... Sent up by a speciall post, from a judicious eye witnesse, to a friend of the booksellers in London: shewed to many Parliament worthies, and by them read with much affection, which relation agreeth with many letters that are newly come to divers cittizens.
Latham, Simon. / [1614] Lathams falconry or The faulcons lure, and cure in two bookes. The first, concerning the ordering and training vp of all hawkes in generall; especially the haggard faulcon gentle. The second, teaching approued medicines for the cure of all diseases in them. Gathered by long practice and experience, and published for the delight of noble mindes, and instruction of young faulconers in things pertaining to this princely art. By Symon Latham. Gent.
Latham, Simon. / [1618] Lathams new and second booke of falconrie concerning the training vp of all hawkes that were vnmentioned in his first booke of the haggart faulcon and gerfaulcon, formerly printed; teaching approued medicines for all their diseases. / By Symon Latham, Gent.
Maxwell, James, b. 1581. / [1612] The laudable life and deplorable death, of our late peerlesse Prince Henry. briefly represented. Together, with some other poemes, in honor both of our most gracious soueraigne King Iames his auspicious entrie to this crowne, and also of his hopefull children, Prince Charles and Princesse Elizabeths happy entrie into this world. By I.M. Master of Artes.
Lomax, Nathaniel. / [1675] Launæus redivivus: or, A true narrative of the admirable effects of Delaun's pill that ancient & excellant Galenick medicine, approved of, and sold for above fifty years, in Black-Fryers, now newly reviv'd, and exposed to sale, at the signe of Delaun's Head there, for the good of all, by especially the poor, whose purses reach not to whole boxes or bottles of physick. For, the patient is not now obliged to expend above six pence to prove the operation of this peerless pill; one being a sufficient dose for most constitutions: yet is above twice as costly, and but half the purchase of any other. With some reflexions on the danger of mercurial medicines, practis'd and invented by ignorant and impudent empericks. As also, a short discourse and description of the scurvy, dropsie, venereal, and other distempers. By Nathaniel Lomax, student in physick.
Gould, Robert, d. 1709? / [1687?] The laureat Jack Squabb's history in a little drawn, down to his evening from his early dawn.
Meurisse, F. M. / [1655] A laurell of metaphysicke
Lawrence, George, 1615-1695? / [1642] Laurentius Lutherizans. Or the protestation of George Laurence, Master of Arts, late commoner in Oxford, and late lecturer in the parish-church of George Buttolph-Lane, by Little East-cheap in London.: Against certaine calumniations asperged on him by the corrupt clergie, and their lay-proselytes, for some particulars, delivered in two sermons, at Michaels Church in Corne-hill, and else-where, concerning our nationall protestation. As it was declared, by way of digression, in a third sermon at the same church, the 23th. day of Januarie, in the morning lecture, anno, 1642.
Tilburg, Cornelius. / [between 1690 and 1700] Laus deo semper. That antient philosopher Plato gives us a proverb for imitation. A man that spins out his age idlely, and not distributing the gifts given him by God Almighty ...
Heinsius, Daniel, 1580-1655. / [1634] Laus pediculi: or An apologeticall speech, directed to the vvorshipfull masters and vvardens of Beggars Hall. Written in Latine by the learned Daniel Heinsius. And from thence translated into English by Iames Guitard, Gentleman.
Price, Gabriel. / [1616] The laver of the heart; or Bath of sanctification. Preached at Pauls Crosse the first of September last, 1615. By Gabriel Price, minister and preacher of Gods word.
Jenkins, Walter, 1625 or 6-1661. / [1663] the lavv given forth out of Sion, and the commandments of the Lord of life, (who is Lord from Heaven) made known unto men. By Walter Jenkins
Finch, Henry, Sir, d. 1625. / [1627] Lavv, or, a discourse thereof in foure bookes. Written in French by Sir Henrie Finch Knight, his Maiesties Serieant at Law. And done into English by the same author.
Preston, John, 1587-1628. / [1633] The lavv out lavved or, The charter of the Gospell shewing the priviledge and prerogative of the saints by vertue of the covenant. Wherein these foure points of doctrine are properly observed, plainely proved, both by Scripture, and reason: and pithily applyed. Viz: doctrine 1 That he that is in the state of grace lyeth in no knowne sinne, no sinne hath dominion over him. 2 That sinne though it doth not raigne in the saints, yet it doth remaine and dwell in them. 3 That the way to overcome sinne, is to get assurance of the love, and grace, and favour of God, whereby it is forgiven them. 4 That whosoever is under the law, sinne hath dominion over him. By that late faithfull and worthy minister of Iesus Christ. Iohn Preston. Doctor in divinity, chaplaine in ordinary to his Majestie, master of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, and sometimes preacher of Lincolnes Inne.
[1656] The lavv read June the 10, 1656, unto the people Israel, belonging to the returning from captivity, at the tent of Judah, or, A word to the risen world, where old Adam hath received his dying wound, infolded in the mystery of incarnation with the fiat unto the terra ...
England and Wales. Army. / [1586] Lavves and ordinances set downe by Robert Earle of Leycester, the Queenes Maiesties Lieutenant and Captaine General of her armie and forces in the Lowe Countries: Meete and fit to be obserued by all such as shall serue her Maiestie vnder him in the said countries, and therefore to be published and notified to the whole armie.
City of London (England). / [1595] The lavves of the market
Nye, Philip, 1596?-1672. / [1683] The lavvfulnes of hearing the publick ministers of the Church of England proved, by Mr. Philip Nye and Mr. John Robinson, two eminent Congregational divines. Together with the judgment of Dr. Goodwin, Dr. Owen, and other independents, as well ancient as modern, concerning forms of prayer, parish-churches, and communion with them: and the judgment of other nonconformists about kneeling at the sacrament.
Burges, John, 1561?-1635. / [1631] The lavvfulnes of kneeling in the act of receiving the Lords Supper VVherein (by the way) also, somewhat of the crosse in baptisme. First written for satisfaction of a friend, and now published for common benefit. By Dr. Iohn Burges, pastor of Sutton Coldfield.
Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. / [1649] The lavvfulnes of obeying the present government·: Proposed by one that loves all Presbyterian lovers of truth and peace, and is of their communion.
Scotland. Army. / [1640] The lavvfulnesse of our expedition into England manifested.
Well-wisher to his countrey. / [1653] The lavvs discovery: or a brief detection of sundry notorious errors and abuses contained in our English laws, whereby thousands are annually stript of their estates, and some of their lives. By a well-wisher to his countrey.:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1659] Lavvs of war and ordinances of the sea.: Ordained and established by the Parliament of the Common wealth of England. ; For the regulating and better government of the navies, fleets, and ships of war, and armies by sea of the Common wealth of England ...
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] The lavvyer of Lincolnes-Inne reformed: or, An apology for the army.: Occasioned by IX queries, upon the printed charge of the army, against the XI members, and the papers thereto annexed; submitted to the publique consideration of all lovers of justice, truth, parliaments, army, and their native countrey. / By the author of The case of the kingdome, &c.
Nicholson, Benjamin. / [1647] The lavvyers bane. Or The lawes reformation, and new modell:: vvherein the errours and corruptions both of the lawyers and of the law it selfe are manifested and declared. And also, some short and profitable considerations laid down for the redresse of them.
Tisdale, Roger. / [1622] The lavvyers philosophy: or, Lavv brought to light. Poetized in a diuine rhapsodie or contemplatiue poem. By Roger Tisdale, gent.
Ball, William. / [1659] Law and state proposals humbly presented to the supream authority ,the Parliament of England by William Ball.
Burton, Henry, 1578-1648. / [1631] The law and the Gospell reconciled. Or the euangelicall fayth, and the morall law how they stand together in the state of grace A treatise shewing the perpetuall vse of the morall law vnder the Gospell to beleeuers; in answere to a letter written by an antinomian to a faithfull Christian. Also how the morality of the 4th Commandement is continued in the Lords day, proued the Christian Sabbath by diuine institution. A briefe catalogue of the antinomian doctrines. By Henry Burton.
Duke, George, Esq. / [1676] The Law of charitable uses revised and much enlarged with many cases in law both antient and modern whereunto is now added the learned reading of Sr. Francis Moor, Kt. ... upon the statute of 43 Eliz. concerning charitable uses (who was a member of that Parliament when that statute was made and the penner thereof) : abridged by himself and now printed by his own original manuscript : together with the manner of proceedings in Chancery ... for relief on divers cases wherein the aid of this statute is not required ... necessary for all bishops, cathedrals, colledges, and all parishes in England for recovery and setling of charitable donations methodically digested by George Duke of the Inner Temple, Esq.
Herne, John, fl. 1660. / [1655] The law of conveyances,: shewing the natures, kinds, and effects, of all manner of assurances, with the manner of their several executions and operations. Also directions to sue out and prosecute all manner of writs, of extent, elegit, and judiciall writs upon statutes, recognizances, judgments, &c. A warrant to summon a court of survey: and the articles to be given in charge, and inquired of in that court. With an exposition of divers obscure words and termes of law, used in ancient records, &c. And also plaine decimall tables, whereby may be found the true values of lands, leases, and estates, in possession, or reversion. With a concordance of years, &c. / By John Herne Gent.
England and Wales. / [1696] The law of England touching His Majesties four principal seals viz. the Great Seal, the Privy Seal, the Exchequer Seal, and the Signet : also of those grand officers to whose custody these seals are committed.
Wiseman, Robert, Sir, 1613-1654. / [1664] The law of laws, or, The excellencie of the civil law above all humane laws whatsoever by Sir Robert Wiseman ... ; together with a discourse concerning the oath ex officio and canonical purgation.
Wiseman, Robert, Sir, 1613-1684. / [M.DC.LVII. 1657] The law of laws: or, The excellency of the civil lavv, above all humane lavvs whatsoever. Shewing of how great use and necessity the civil law is to this nation. / By Ro: Wiseman, Dr of the civil law.
Maryland. / [1689] A law of Maryland concerning religion
Ashe, Thomas, fl. 1600-1618. / [1693] The law of obligations and conditions, or, An accurate treatise, wherein is contained the whole learning of the law concerning bills, bonds, conditions, statutes, recognizances, and defeasances ... : to which is added a table of references to all the declarations and pleadings upon bonds, &c. now extant : also another table to the forms of special conditions which lie scattered in our president [sic] books ... : with an index of the principal matters therein contained / by T.A. of Grays-Inn, Esq.
Nottingham, Heneage Finch, Earl of, 1621-1682. / [1678] Law, or a Discourse therof in four books. Written in French by Sir Hen. Finch Kt. His Majesties Serjeant at Law. And done into English by the same author
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Law-power, or, The law of relation written in the heart of ministers and people by the finger of God, is mighty through Him, to prevaile with both : to live as a people separated to their God, and from the world, specially at the Lord's Table.
England and Wales. Army. / [1643] Lawes and orders of vvarre, M. DC. XLIII established for the conduct of the armie designed for the expedition of Vlster.
England and Wales. Army. / [the xxv. of Januarie. 1586 25 Jan. 1586] Lawes and ordinances militarie sett downe and established by the right excellente Robert Earle of Leycester ... ; to be obserued by all suche as shall serue in Her Maiest. Armie vnder him in the saide countries.
England and Wales. Army. / [1641] Lawes and ordinances of warre established for the better government of the armie in the northern parts by His Excellence, the Earle of Holland, Lord Generall of His Majesties armie.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] Lawes and ordinances of warre, established for the good conduct of the Army by Colonell Michael Iones ...
England and Wales. Army. / [1643] Lawes and ordinances of warre,: established for the better conduct of the army, by His Excellency the Earl of Essex, Lord Generall of the forces raised by the authority of the Parliament, for the defence of King and kingdom. Together with a declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning the regulating of great inconveniences in His Excellencies army.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [Anno 1631] Lawes and ordinances touching military discipline. Set downe and established the 13. of August. 1590. Translated into English by I. D.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1648] The lawes funerall. Or, An epistle written by Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn,: prisoner in the Tower of London, unto a friend of his, giving him a large relation of his defence, made before the judges of the Kings bench, the 8. of May 1648. against both the illegal commitments of him by the House of Lords, and the House of Commons, ...
Virginia. / [1662] The lawes of Virginia now in force collected out of the assembly records and digested into one volume : revised and confirmed by the Grand Assembly held at James-City by prorogation the 23d of March 1661 in the 13th year of the reign of our soveraign lord King Charles the II.
[Anno 1648] A lawfull league and covenant: To bee entred into, and taken, by all men that have eyther religion, loyalty, or honesty : for the freeing themselves and their posterities, from tyrannie and slaverie. with an exhortation for taking the same.
J. D. (John Denne) / [1681] The lawfulnes of mixt-marriages weighed, or, An answer to a dialogue between A. and B., written by Stephen Tory in vindication of mixt-marriages, by a conference between C. and D. concerning the same dialogue by J.D.
One who hath long beene a friend to the Army. / [Printed in the yeer 1647] The lawfulnes of the late passages of the Army: (especially of the grounds laid downe for their justification in their late declarations of June 14. 1647.) / Examined by one who hath long beene a friend to the Army, and desires satisfaction.
Nye, Philip, 1596?-1672. / [1683] The lawfulnes of the oath of supremacy, and power of the King in ecclesiastical affairs with Queen Elizabeth's admonition, declaring the sence and interpretation of it, confirmed by an act of Parliament, in the 5th year of her reign : together with a vindication of dissenters, proving, that their particular congregations are not inconsistent with the King's supremacy in ecclesiastical affairs : with some account of the nature, constitution, and power of the ecclesiastical courts / by P. Nye ... ; in the epistle to the reader is inserted King James's vindication and explication of the oath of allegiance.
Jeffery, William, 1616-1693. / [1675] The lawfulnes of tithes demonstrated to the convincing of such of the Quakers as pretend conscience against the payment of them, or, A demonstration for liberty of conscience to the Quakers in the payment of their tithes by W.J.
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [1689] The lawfulness of taking the new oaths asserted
Fage, Robert. / [1645] The lawfulnesse of infants baptisme.: Or, An answer to Thomas Lamb his eight arguments, entituled, The unlawfulnesse of infants baptisme. And may serve also to the false minors, and old out-worne arguments in the late book of C. Paul Hobson, till a more particuler and compleat answer come forth to anatomise the fallasies of the said book, entituled, The fallasie of infants baptisme. By Robert Fage Junior. Gent.
Culmer, Richard, d. 1662. / [1655] Lawles tythe-robbers discovered: who make tythe-revenue a mock-mayntenance, being encouraged thereunto by the defect of law and justice about ministers maintenance; and by the cavills and pretended objections against it. Which defect of law and justice is herein fully discovered, together with the frauds and wrongs occasioned by that defect, that they may be prevented by better laws, and more impartiall justice, now in Parliament-time, wherein remedies have always been most speedy and certain. Herein the many cavills and pretended objections made against tythes, and all setled maintenance of ministers are recited and confuted. Herein also, some motives to the higher powers for speedy relief of ministers, by better laws. Together with some humble proposals of means for the rooting out and preventing of those frauds and wrongs. Imprimature, Edm. Calamy.
Widdowes, Giles, 1558?-1645. / [1631 i.e. 1630?] The lawlesse kneelesse schismaticall Puritan. Or A confutation of the author of an appendix, concerning bowing at the name of Iesus. Written by Giles Widdowes rector of St Martins Church in Oxford, and late fellow of Oriell Colledge
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1675?] Lawrence Mayor. Comm. Concil. tent. vicesimo septimo die Januarii, anno Dom. 1664. Annoque regni Regis Caroli Secundi nunc Angliæ, &c. Decimo sexto
New York (State) / [1694] The laws & acts of the General Assembly for Their Majesties province of New-York, as they were enacted in divers sessions, the first of which began April, the 9th, annoq[ue] Domini, 1691
Scotland. Army. / [1667] Laws & articles of war, for the government of His Majesties forces within the Kingdom of Scotland.
Scotland. / [Anno Dom. 1685] The laws and acts made in the first Parliament of our most high and dread soveraign James VII by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France and Ireland, defender of the faith: holden at Edinburgh the 23. of April 1685, by His Grace William Duke of Queensberry ... His Majesties high commissioner for holding this parliament, by vertue of a commission uder His Majesties great seal of this kingdom, with the special advice and consent of the Estates of Parliament / collected and extracted from the registers and records of Parliament, by George Viscount of Tarbet ...
Scotland. / [1661] The laws and acts of the first Parliament of our most high and dread soveraign Charles the Second ... holden at Edinburgh the first of January, 1661 by a noble Lord, John, Earl of Middleton ... with the special advice and consent of the estates of Parliament / extracted and collected from the records of Parliament by Sir Archibald Primerose.
Scotland. / [anno Dom. 1679] The laws and acts of the second Parliament, of our most high and dread soveraign, Charles the Second by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France and Ireland, defender of the faith begun at Edinburgh, the 19. of October, 1669. By a noble Earl, John Earl of Lauderdail, Viscount Maitland, Lord Thirlestane, and Bolton, &c. His Majesties Commissioner for holding the same, by vertue of a commission under His Majesties Great Seal of this kingdom: with the special advice and consent of the Estates of Parliament. Extracted from the records of Parliament, be Sir Archibald Primerose of Chester, knight and barronet, clerk to His Majesties Council, Registers and Rolls.
Scotland. / [anno Dom. 1674] Laws and acts past in the second session of the second Parliament, of our most high and dread soveraign, Charles the second, by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith Holden at Edinburgh, from the 28. of July, to the 22. of August, 1670. By a noble earl, John Earl of Lauderdail, Viscount Maitland, Lord Thirlestane and Bolton, &c. His Majesties Commissioner, &c.
Scotland. / [1663] Laws and acts past in the second [i.e. third] session of the first Parliament, of our most high and dread soveraign, Charles the second, by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France and Ireland, defender of the faith. Holden at Edinburgh, from the eighteenth of June, 1663. to the ninth of October thereafter, on which day the Parliament was dissolved; by a noble lord, John Earl of Rothes, Lord Lefly and Bambreith ... / with special advice and consent of the Estates of Parliament.
Scotland. / [Anno Dom. 1674] Laws and acts past in the third session of the first Parliament of our most high and dread soveraign, Charles the Second, by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France and Ireland, defender of the faith. Holden at Edinburgh, from the eighteenth of June, 1663. to the ninth of October thereafter, on which day the Parliament was dissolved; by a noble lord, John Earl of Rothes, Lord Lefly and Bambreith ... / with the special advice and consent of the Estates of Parliament.
England and Wales. Army. / [1672] Laws and ordinances of war established for the good of his Majesties army in Ireland. / By the Lord Lieutenant General, and general commander of Ireland.
England and Wales. Army. / [May 13. 1643] Laws and ordinances of warre established for the better conduct of the army, by His Excellency the Earl of Essex, lord generall of the forces raised by the authority of the Parliament, for the defence of the King and kingdom. Together with a declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning the regulating of great inconveniences in His Excellencies Army.
[1689] Laws and ordinances, touching military discipline. Translated into English by I.D.
[1691] Laws and ordinances, touching military discipline. Translated into English by I.D.
Barbados. / [MDCXCIX 1699] The laws of Barbados collected in one volume by William Rawlin, of the Middle-Temple, London, Esquire, and now clerk of the Assembly of the said island.
[1685] The Laws of honor, or, An account of the suppression of duels in France extracted out of the King's edicts, regulation of the marshals, records of Parliament : published for the use of English gentlemen who have the honor to carry arms.
Cawley, William, of the Inner Temple. / [1680] The laws of Q. Elizabeth, K. James, and K. Charles the First concerning Jesuites, seminary priests, recusants, &c., and concerning the oaths of supremacy and allegiance, explained by divers judgments and resolutions of the reverend judges : together with other observations upon the same laws : to which is added the Statute XXV Car. II. cap. 2 for preventing dangers which may happen from popish recusants : and an alphabetical table to the whole / by William Cawley of the Inner Temple, Esq.
City of London (England). / [1668] The laws of the market
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] Laws of vvar and ordinances of the sea,: ordained and established by the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England; for the regulating and better government of the navies, fleets and ships of war, and armies by sea of the commonwealth of England, and all singular persons, ships, and vessels thereunot belonging; to be put in execution according to an act of this present Parliament, entituled, An act for constituting commissioners for ordering and managing the affairs of the admiralty and navy; and are to be observed and duly obeyed by the vice-admirals, rere-admirals, commanders, captains, lieutenants, masters, masters-mates, and all other officers, mariners, sea-men and soldiers, and all others whomsoever these laws and ordinances may concern, under the pains and penalties therein contained and expressed. Saturday the 25th of December, 1652. Ordered by the Parliament, that these articles be printed. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Corporation of the Great Level of the Fens. / [1666] Laws, ordinances and decrees made upon Friday the twentieth day of July, 1666, and in the eighteenth year of the reign of our sovereign lord, Charles the Second ... by the right Honourable John, Lord Berkley, Richard, Lord Gorges, Thomas Chicheley, and Robert Hampson, Esq., four of the bailiffs of the Corporation of the Great Level of the Fens; John Russel, Esq., Sir Charles Harbord Kt., William Denton, Doctor in Physick, William Crane, Roger Jenyns, and John Bradborn, esquires, six of the conservators of the said corporation.
Lawson, Jeremy. / [1681] Lawson of oathes and witnesses, according to the third and ninth commandments
Watson, William, student in law. / [1693] A lawyer's advice to the devil's agents: or, Some strokes at the unfruitful works of darkness, tending to their destruction made with a weapon taken out of the armory of the Most High. By William Watson, student in law.
[1663] The Lawyers clarke trappand by the crafy whore of Canterbury, or, A True relation of the whole life of Mary Manders, the daughter of Thomas Manders a fidler in Canterbury 1. How she marryed a fidler at Dover, and a shoe-maker at the city of Canterbury. 2. How she cheated a vintner of 60. pound ... 3. How she cheated a French merchant ... 4. How she picks a Kentish lords pocket ... 5. How she made her escape, when sold and ship'd for the Barbadoes. 6. How she came to London ... 7. How she was discovered by a shoe-maker and carryed before a justice ...
Corbet, Jeffrey. / [Feb. 20. 1655] The lawyers looking-glass: or, A cleer discovery of the dangerous snares, wherewith the practicers of law endeavour to entangle Your Highness, and to make you the patron of their injustice, and oppression, and so to lead you as the blinde ship-money judges led the late blinde king into a ditch; which God forbid. Together with some seasonable preparatives to remedy this great evill: for the glory of God, Your Highnesses honour, and the peace and welfare of these nations: and, all Gods people both ministers of the gospel, and members of the army, and others: specially in and about the cities of London, and Westminster, are earnestly desired (as they will answer it at the great day of account) to speak words in season, and otherwise use their best endeavours to strengthen the hands of Your Highness and councel in carrying on the work of the Lord against the mighty.
Jones, John, of Neyath, Brecon. / [1653] Lawyers vnmask'd, or, A discovery of their matchless villanies, intolerable oppressions, and most accursed practizes in perverting the known lawes of England from summons to an illegall capias for debt by which is discovered the great benefit and freedome that will accrew to the people of the common wealth by the reformation of that destructive law : with an appeale to the present power for regulating the law / by John Jones of Neyath in Com. Brecon, Gent. ...
Richards, James. / [1685] Lay by your pleading, law lies a-bleeding:
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [1687] The lay-Christian's obligation to read the Holy Scriptures
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1695] The lay-clergy, or, The lay-elder in a short essay in answer to this query : whether it be lawful for persons in holy orders to exercise temporal offices, honours, jurisdictions and authorities : with arguments and objections on both sides, poyz'd and indifferently weigh'd / by Edm. Hickeringil ...
[1687] The Lay-man's answer to the Lay-mans opinion in a letter to a friend.
Well-willer to reformation. / [1644] Lay-preaching vnmasked. Or, A discourse tending to shew the unlawfulnesse of laymens preaching in publique or private.: being a refutation of some arguments brought for the justification of the lawfulnesse and uniuersall exercise of every mans gift publique and private: by a well-willer to reformation.
[1690] The lay-man's religion humbly offerred as a help to a modest enquiry for every man into his own heart : both as being the only means to judge and save himself, and the best way to unite us all against our common enemies.
Förster, Thomas. / [1656] The lay-mans lawyers revievved & enlarged being a second part of the practice of the law, relating to the punishment of offences committed against the publique peace : containing the forms of process, indictments, and proceeding to judgement, as well in all manner of crimes deserving death, as others of corporall and pecuniary punishments : also a discourse of pardons and remissions of punishments, the office and duty of a goaler, constable, and other assistants for preservation of the peace / by Tho. Forster ... ; with an exact table, relating to all the matters therein contained.
Darrell, William, 1651-1721. / [1687] The lay-mans opinion sent in a private letter to a considerable divine of the Church of England.
Tootell, Christopher, ca. 1660-1727. / [1698] The layman's ritual containing practical methods of Christian duties both religious and moral drawn out of H. Scripture, the Roman ritual, the catechism ad parchos &c. / by C.T.
[1655] Lazarus and his sisters discoursing of paradise: or, a conference about the excellent things of the other world.
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1647] Lazarus his rest preached in a sermon at the funerall of Mr. Ephraim Udall, that famous divine in London / by Tho. Reeve ...
Blakie, N. / [1671] Lazarus redivivus, or, A discovery of the trials and triumphs that accompany the vvork of God in and about his people with an essay, tending to clear up those mistakes men have about it : laid open in several sermons.