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L La Le Li Ll Lo Lp Lu Lv Lx Ly
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Lo.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1697] Dēlōsis: or, The fundamental articles of Christian faith evidenced The seeming absurdities of the Creed of St. Athanasius elucidated. The divine revelation of the Holy Scriptures, by standing miracles, prov'd. The necessity and sufficiency of the satisfaction of Christ, for sins asserted, by demonstration.
Ubaldini, Petruccio, 1524?-1600? / [1594] Lo stato delle tre corti. Altrimenti: relationi di alcune qualita politiche con le loro dipendenze considerabili appresso di quei, che dei gouerni delli stati si dilettano; ritrouate nello stato della Corte Romana, nel regno di Napoli, & nelli stati del gran Duca di Thoscana, cagioni secondo la natura di quelle genti sicurissime della sermezza di quei gouerni. Di Petruccio Vbaldino, cittadin Fiorentino.
[1563] Loe here the pearle, whom God and man doth loue:
T. G. (Thomas Gowan), 1631-1683. / [1683] Logica elenctica sive Summa controversiarum, quæ circa materiam, & præcepta logicæ, agitari solent. In qua etiam novæ aliquot quæstiones tractantur. Authore Thoma Goveano, M.A. Verbi Divini ministro.
[1650] A logical demonstration of the lawfulness of subscribing the new Engagement. Or, Promise to be true and faithful to the Common-Weal as it is now established: in four arguments. As a just apology for such as have conscienciously subscribed: and for satisfaction of others, who may be called to subscribe; especially if they had formerly taken the Solemn League & Covenant.
Richardson, Alexander, of Queen's College, Cambridge. / [1657] The logicians school-master: or, A comment upon Ramus logick.: By Mr. Alexander Richardson, sometime of Queenes Colledge in Cambridge. Whereunto are added, his prelections on Ramus his grammer; Taleus his rhetorick; also his notes on physicks, ethicks, astronomy, medicine, and opticks. Never before published.
Richardson, Alexander, of Queen's College, Cambridge. / [1629] The logicians school-master: or, A comment vpon Ramus logicke. By Mr. Alexander Richardson sometime of Queenes Colledge in Cambridge.
Berault, Peter. / [1690] Logick, or, The key of sciences, and the Moral science, or, The way to be happy the former directing our understanding how to reason well of all things, and the latter guiding our will to an honest and vertuous life : both very useful to learn French and English / by Peter Berault.
Freeman, Ireneus. / [1661] Logikē latreia the reasonablenesse of divine service : or non-conformity to common-prayer, proved not conformable to common reason : in answer to the contrary pretensions of H. D. in a late discourse concerning the interest of words in prayer and liturgies / by Ireneus Freeman ...
Ramus, Petrus, 1515-1572. / [Anno M. D. Lxxiiii 1574 Cum Privilegio] The logike of the moste excellent philosopher P. Ramus martyr, newly translated, and in diuers places corrected, after the mynde of the author. Per M. Roll. Makylmenæum Scotum, rogatu viri honestissimi, M. Ægidii Hamlini.
T. B., conscientious and orthodox divine. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] Logoi apologetikoi.: Foure apologicall tracts exhibited to the supreme, self-made authority, now erected in, under the Commons name of England. Wherein is proved, that their unparallel'd acts in beheading the most Christian King, nulling the regall office, disclaiming the knowne heire, Charles the II. and declaring it treason to refell their errours, are diametrically opposite to the Scriptures, the greatest opprobrie to Christianity that ever was in the world; and, without true repentance, will either make England not Christian, or no English nation. / By T.B. a conscientious and orthodox divine.
Stephens, Thomas, fl. 1648-1677. / [1660] Logoi Ōraioi. Three seasonable sermons the first preach't at St. Mary's in Cambridge, May 31. 1642.: The others designed for publick auditories, but prevented. / By Tho. Stephens, M.A.
Rich, Jeremiah, fl. 1664. / [1660?] Logomachia: a harmony in discord, shewing the mutual submission of the Episcopal party in the city, and the independent souldiery, to Charles, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France & Ireland, defender of the faith.
Barton, Thomas, 1599 or 1600-1682 or 3. / [1643] Logos agōnios; or, a sermon of the Christian race, preached before His Maiesty at Christ-Church in Oxford, May 9. 1643. By Tho: Barton Master of Arts, and yet Rector of Westminster in Sussex. Whereto is added an advertisement to his country-men, who being misled disaffect the royall cause.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1670?] Logos peru logou, or, The word written concerning the Word everliving viz. as touching his glorious kingly office on earth to come : witnessing that Jesus Christ shall have a visible glorious kingdome in the world ... / by William Sherwin ...
[1692] The Lombard-Street lecturer's late farewell sermon, answer'd: or, the Welsh Levite toss'd de novo A dialogue between David J-nes and Dr. John Bastwick; and lovewit and fairman, two of his late parishioners. Addressed to the banker of Lombard-Street.
Aickin, Joseph. / [1699] Londerias, or, A narrative of the siege of London-Dery which was formed by the late King James the 18th of April, and raised the 1st of August, Anno Dom. 1689 : written in verse / by Joseph Aickin.
[1665] Londini lachrymæ; or, London's complaint against her fugitives.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1667] Londini quod reliquum, or, Londons remains in Latin and English.
[1683] The London bully, or The prodigal son, displaying the principal cheats of our modern debauchees. With the secret practices and cabals of the lewd apprentices of this town: discovered in the life & actions of an eminient citizens son,
[1689] London, cargoe, of the Rochester, arrived from Fort St. George, the 21th. of October, 1689. Viz.
[1659] The London chaunticleres a witty comoedy full of various and delightfull mirth.
[between 1670-1696] The London damsels fate by unjust tyrany [sic]: or, The rash lover. Being a relation of a handsome maid that was lately through the tyranny of her parents, forced from her dearest, to one whom she hated, her love for sorrow dyes, she being distracted through grief and envy, first drinks poyson, and then stabs herself, and dyed in great desolation. Tune of Troy town,.
Hicks, William, fl. 1671. / [1673] London drollery, or, The wits academy being a select collection of the newest songs, lampoons, and airs alamode : with several other most ingenious peices [sic] of railery, never before published / by W.H.
Oldys, Alexander. / [1683] The London jilt, or, The Politick whore. The second and last part shewing all the artifices and stratagems which the ladies of pleasure make use of for the intreaguing and decoying of men interwoven with several pleasant stories of the misses ingenious performances.
D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668. / [1648] London, King Charles his Augusta, or, city royal. Of the founders, the names, and oldest honours of that city. An historicall and antiquarian work. Written at first in heroicall Latin verse, according to Greek, Roman, British, English, and other antiquities and authorities, and now translated into English couplets, with annotations. Imprimatur, Na. Brent.
London (England) / [1658] London, March 15. 1658. The Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1685] The London practice of physick, or, The whole practical part of Physick contained in the works of Dr. Willis faithfully made English, and printed together for the publick good.
[1660] The London printers lamentation, or, the press opprest, and overprest.
[Imprinted in the yeere, 1647] London's account: or, A calculation of the arbitrary and tyrannicall exactions, taxations, impositions, excises, contributions, subsidies, twentieth parts, and other assessements, within the lines of communication, during the foure yeers of this unnaturall warre.: What the totall summe amounts unto, what hath beene disbursed out of it, and what remaines in the accomptants hands.
Taubman, Matthew, d. 1690? / [1688] London's anniversary festival, performed on Monday, October the 29th. 1688. For the entertainment of the right Honourable, Sr. John Chapman, Kt. Lord Mayor of the City of London; being their great year of jubilee. With a panegyrick upon the restoring of the charter. And a sonnet provided for the entertainment of the King. By M. Taubman. Printed and published by authority.
Wallis, Richard, b. ca. 1643. / [1677] London's armory accuratly delineated in a graphical display of all the arms crests supportes mantles & mottos of every distinct company and corporate societie in the honourable city of London as they truly bear them faithfully collected from their severall patents which have been approved and confirmed by divers kings at arms in their visitations a work never till now exactly perfected or truly published by any and with rectisy many essentiall mistakes and manifest absurdities committed in painting & carving.
E. E. / [1679] London's choice of citizens to represent them in the ensuing parliament viz. Sir Robert Clayton, Lord Mayor elect, Sir Thomas Player, Knight, William Love and Thomas Pilkington, Esquires : with an account of some passages previous thereto and remarques upon the whole, October 7th, 1679 / in a private letter from E.E. to J.W. at Newcastle upon Tine.
Graunt, John, 1620-1674. / [1665] London's dreadful visitation, or, A collection of all the bills of mortality for this present year beginning the 20th of December, 1664, and ending the 19th of December following : as also the general or whole years bill : according to the report made to the King's Most Excellent Majesty / by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. Committee to Enquire into the Burning of London. / [1689] London's flames reviv'd, or, An account of the several informations exhibited to a committee appointed by Parliament, September the 25th, 1666, to enquire into the burning of London with several other informations concerning other fires in Southwark, Fetter-Lane, and elsewhere, by all which it appears that the said fires were contrived and carried on by the papists / now humbly offered to the consideration of all true Protestants.
[Printed in the year 1676] London's index or Some reflexions on the new built monument.
[1682] London's joy and loyalty on His Royal Highness the Duke of York's return out of Scotland to the tune of London's Loyalty.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1670] London's lamentation, or, A serious discourse concerning the late fiery dispensation that turned our (once renowned) city into a ruinous heap also the several lessons that are incumbent upon those whose houses have escaped the consuming flames / by Thomas Brooks.
R. P. / [1666] London's lamentations: or, some affectionate breathings forth on London's late ruines by fire.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1646] London's liberty in chains discovered.: And, published by Lieutenant Colonell John Lilburn, prisoner in the Tower of London, Octob. 1646.
[1659] London's nevv wonder: Or, The great sleeper: being a strange, but true relation, of the first, second, and third trance of a young-man ... with the manner how he was brought from Henley upon Thames, to the City of London, by the art of spirit, the manner how he hath lain nine or ten days asleep ... the signs and wonders which he presented to the people ... when he awak'd ... Whereunto is annexed, The worlds wonder; being a true relation of the strange and dreadful apparitions seen in the air, on Tuesday last ... at New-Market-Heath ...
Bell, John. / [1665] London's remembrancer, or, A true accompt of every particular weeks christnings and mortality in all the years of pestilence within the cognizance of the bills of mortality, being xviii years.
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? London's royal triumph for the city's loyal magistrate in an exact description of several scenes and pageants, adorned with magnificent representations, performed on Wednesday, October XXIX at the installation and inauguration of the Right Honourable Sir James Smith, Knight, Lord Mayor of the city of London ... / devised and composed by Tho. Jordan ...
Hammond, Charles, 17th cent. / [1660] London's triumphant holiday being a brief relation of the chiefest memorable proceedings that hath attended His Majesty since his troubles : with a brief account of that late happy month of May's actions, in voting, proclaiming, landing, and his coming to London ... : with a short, but true account of his miraculous escape from Worcester, from that bloodthirsty tyrant Oliver Cromwell ... / written by ... Charles Hammond.
[1695] [London] ss [to John Aston and John ... appointed and approved collectors for Grub Street & Hore Street ... in the parish of St. Giles without Cripple Gate] in the [city] aforesaid of the several rates, duties and sums of money, granted to His Majesty King William III by virtue of an act of Parliament made in the sixth and seventh year of His said Majesty's reign, inituted, An Act for Granting to His Majesty Certain Rates and Duties upon Marriages, Births and Burials, and upon Batchlors and Widowers, for the Terms of Five Years, for Carrying on the War against France with Vigour.
City of London (England). / [1677] London ss. Ad generalem quarterial sessionem Pacis Domini Regis tentam pro civitate London per adjornamentum apud Justice-Hall in le Old Bailey London, in parochia Sancti Sepulchri in ward de Farringdon extra London Præd', die Mercurii, scil. decimo die Octobris, anno regni Domini nostri Caroli Secundi, Dei gratia, Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ regis, fidei defensoris, &c. vicesimo nono; coram Thoma Davies, Milite, Majore civitatis London, Thoma Aleyn, Milite & Baronetto, Johanne Frederick, Milite, Georgio Waterman, Milite, Roberto Hanson, Milite, & Josepho Sheldon, Milite, Aldermannis civitatis præd', & Will'o Dolben, Milite, recordatore ejusdem civitatis, ac aliis sociis suis jusitciariis dicti Domini Regis ad Pacem in Civitate prædict' conservadam, necnon ad diversas felonias, transgressiones, & alia malefacta infra eandem civitatem perpetrata audienda & terminanda assignatis.
[1689] London, the fourth of March 1689 Pol'd for members of Parliament.
Orpen, Richard, 1652-1716. / [1694] The London-master, or, The Jew detected containing I. A true discovery by what tricks and devices the ship Laurel, of London ... was cast away ... in the river of Killmare in Ireland, II. The evil motives of lucre that instigated them to that wickedness, III. Their bloody designs to have sixteen innocent persons question'd for their lives ..., IV. A brief apology to the clergy, the army, and the London- masters, V. An appendix to prove every allegation, directed by the margent.
[Printed in the year 1662] The London-ministers legacy to their several congregations being a collection of farewel-sermons preached by 1 preached by Mr. Calamy, 2 Mr. Watson, 3 Mr. Sclater, 4 Mr. Watson, 5 Dr. Jacomb, 6 Mr. Case, 7 Dr. Jacomb, 8 Mr. Baxter, 9 Mr. Jenkins 10 Mr. Jenkins, 11 Mr. Lye, 11 [sic] Mr. Lye, 13 Dr. Manton. To which is annexed, a sermon preached at the funeral of Mr. Simeon Ash, late minister of the Gospel at St. Austins in London. By Edmund Calamy, B.D.
[1685] The London-Spaw. Advertisement, August 1685.
[1666] The Londoners lamentation. Wherein is contained a sorrowfull description of the dreadful fire which happened in Pudding-Lane ... on the second of Septemb. 1666 ... With an account of the King and the Duke of York's indeavors ... for the quenching of the same ... and the name of every particular place where the fire did stop. Tune is, When Troy town, &c.
[1659] The Londoners last vvarning.
[1661] Londons allarum, or The great and bloody plot of the Fifth-Monarchy-Men discovered being a perfect relation of their most horrid, damnable, treasonable, and tumultuous rising on Sunday night last: with the names of the gentlemen killed and wounded at St. Pauls, Redcross-street, White-Cross, and Bishops-Gate: as also, the manner of their bloody design, their resolution and intentions; and the number of prisoners taken, and committed to New-Gate, the Gate-House, and other places; together with a further discovery of their wicked design; and a perfect narrative of their bloody proceedings on Wednesday morning last. Likewise, a list of the names of these bloody traytors; and the number kill'd ant taken prisoners on both sides.
[1679] Londons allarum, or, England toss'd in a blanket, from Westminster-Abbey to the city of Edinbrough being a seasonable treaty, touching General Monck and his army : in a dialogue between a scarlet souldier, and an honest countrey-man : wherein is shewed the great necessity of withdrawing the souldiers from the Parliament-House, and permitting the members to sit again.
City of London (England) / [1648] Londons ancient priviledges unvailed: or An extract taken out of the principall charters of London, confirmed by many acts of Parliament, which are still in force. By which appeareth, that the free-men of the Citie of London have their liberty to chuse yearly, or oftner (if need be) a major, two sheriffs, four treasurers, two bridge-masters, chamberlane, common clark, common sergeant, of the city aforesaid, and to remove them at pleasure. That the free-men of wards have a right, yearly to chuse their aldermen, and that the same aldermen are not to bee chosen the next yeere. These and many other particulars of the long concealed rights of the free-men of London, will most evidently appear in the ensuing relation.
Niccols, Richard, 1584-1616. / [1616] Londons Artillery briefly containing the noble practise of that wothie [sic] societie: with the moderne and ancient martiall exercises, natures of armes, vertue of magistrates, antiquitie, glorie and chronography of this honourable cittie. By R.N. Oxon.
Goodcole, Henry, 1586-1641. / [1620] Londons cry ascended to God, and entred into the hearts, and eares of men for reuenge of bloodshedders, burglaiers, and vagabounds. Manifested the last sessions, holden at Iustice Hall in the old Baily the 9. 10. 11. 12. of December, Anno Dom. 1619. Likewise heerein is related, the courts legall proceedings, against the malefactors that were executed at Tiburne and about London, and the chiefest offenders, there offences and confessions at large expressed.
[1642] Londons declaration, in the defence of the citisens now in arms concerning certain aspersions cast upon them, some calling them traitors and rebels to the king : of which, they here nobley cleere themselves, proving of themselves to the whole kingdom, in stead of traytors and rebels, carefull, true and loyall subjects both to king and kingdome.
[1642] Londons desire and direction to all her dear, and to some of her discontented children, never more indangering their mothers and their own peace, then by the desire thereof upon unsound grounds. Laid down in some reasons, counsells, and cautions given to the subscribers, and the many thousands willing to subscribe; if the pretence for peace were answered by their expression in their petition for accommodation.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. Committee to Enquire into the Burning of London. / [1667] Londons flames discovered by informations taken before the Committee Appointed to Enquire after the Burning of the City of London and after the insolency of the papists, &c.
Fisher, Edward, fl. 1627-1655. / [1647. i.e. 1646] Londons gate to the Lords Table. Where the eldership doth sit doing their office aright, in discovering and shutting out the ignorant, prophane, and meere civill honest man : in suspending the suspected formall, legall, and antinomisticall professor, and in drawing in the weakest humble beleeving soule. In a dialogue betweene a minister of the Gospell. Alexander an ignorant prophane man. Simon a proud professor. And Matthias an humble penitent. Imprimatur Edmund Calamy.
J. S. (John Shirley), fl. 1680-1702. / [1700?] Londons glory or, The histor[y] of the famous and valiant London-prentice: being an account of his parentage, birth and breeding together wi[th] many brave and heroick exploits perform'd by him throughout the course of his life; for the honour of London, and the whole ... nation.
[1641] Londons glory, and Whittingtons renown or, A looking-glass for citizens of London Being a remarkable story, how Sir Richard Whittington (a poor boy bred up in Lancashire) came to be three times Lord Mayor of London in three several kings reigns, and how his rise was by a cat, which he sent for a venture beyond sea. Together with his bountiful gits and liberality given to this honourable city: and the vast sums of money he lent the King to maintain the vvars in France. And how at a great feast to which he invited the King, the Queen, and the nobility, he generously burnt the writings, and freely forgave his Majesty the whole debt. Tune of, Dainty come thou to me.
A. N. / [1680] Londons improvement and the builder's security asserted, by the apparent advantages that will attend their easie charge, in raising such a joint-stock, as may assure a re-building of those houses, which shall hereafter be destroyed by the casualties of fire as it was presented on New-Years-Day last, 1679, to the Right Honourable, Sir Robert Clayton, Kt., the present Lord-Mayor.
[1683] Londons lamentation for the loss of their charter
Harvey, John, gentleman. / [in the yeare, 1647] Londons lawless liberty: or A Gozmonian partie licensed.: Being a true discoverie of a pack of prodigious knaves, who have under pretence of an act of Common Councell of the City of London, seized (as they tearme it) and taken away from divers free-men of the same city, their true aud [sic] proper goods, and that in such a horrid and uncivil[l?] manner, as no heathens whatsoever, could with more cruelty have exercised the same. Together with a particular of the names of some of those persons which have had their goods illegally taken away, as the same was attested under their hands, and presented to the adjutators of the army, under the command of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, Captaine Generall of all the forces in England and Wales, the 27. of August, 1647. / Published by Iohn Harvey Gentleman.
Jones, John, minister at St. Michael Basenshaw, London. / [1633] Londons looking backe to Ierusalem, or, Gods iudgements vpon others, are to be obserued by vs.
[1665] Londons Lord have mercy upon us. A true relation of seven modern plagues or visitations in London, with the number of those that were buried of all diseases; viz the first in the year of Queen Elizabeth, anno 1592. The second in the year 1603 the third in (that never to be forgotten year) 1625. The fourth in anno 1630. The fift in the year 1636. The sixt in the year 1637. and 1638. The seventh this present year, 1665.
[1665] Londons Lord have mercy upon us. A true relation of seven mod[ern] plagues or visitations in London, wi[th t]he number of those that were buried of all diseases; viz. the first in the year of Queen Elizabeth, anno 1592. The second in the year 1603. The third in (that never to be forgotten year) 1625. The fourth in anno 1630. The fifth in the year 1636. The sixth in the year 1637 and 1638. The seventh this present year, 1665.
[1665] Londons loud cryes to the Lord by prayer: made by a reverend divine, and approved of by many others: most fit to be used by every master of a family, both in city and country. With an account of several modern plagues, or visitations in London, with the number of those that then dyed, as well of all diseases, as of the plague; continued down to this present day August, 8th. 1665.
Williams, John, Captain. / [1643] Londons love to her neighbours in generall and in particular to the six associated counties, namely Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, Hartford, and Bedford.: Wherein is plainly laid open the danger which is like immediately to fall upon them, uulesse [sic] they with firm resolution stand to their armes to withstand the blood-thirsty cavaliers.
[1641] Londons love, or, the entertainment of the Parliament. Being a true discription of the great and generous welcome, given to the Houses of Lords and Commons on the 19. day of Ian. at Grocers-Hall, 1641. by divers citizens of good quality. Wherein is declared the great and manifold expressions of love betwixt the Lords of Commons. Likewise the Cities protestation both to the King and Parliament, concerning their loyall affections and vnexpressable loves.
[1679] Londons loyalty to their King and countrey, and the Protestant religion,
[Printed in the yeere 1647] Londons metamorphosis: or, A dialogue between London & Amsterdam. Discoursing compendiously of the change of government, alteration of manners, and the escapes of sectaries. Amsterdam. In me both Jewes and Gentiles licens'd be, for to adore a severall deitie. London. Coblers preach here, as 'twere in Amsterdam, scorning, nè sutor ultra crepidam.
Milton, Richard. / [1625] Londons miserie, the countryes crueltie with Gods mercie. Explained by remarkeable obseruations of each of them, during this last visitation. VVritten by Richard Milton.
[1648] Londons new colours displaid: or, The snake in the cities grasse-green petition discovered.: For preventing the horrid mischiefs thereby intended, against the army, and all the well-affected people in city and countrey.
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] Londons new recorder: or, certain queres to be resolved by the old recorder, for Londons further welfare.
[1628 or 9] Londons ordinarie, or Euery man in his humour. To a pleasant new tune.
Jones, E. (Evan) / [1670] Londons remembrancer wherein the inhabitants thereof may review the Lords dealings with them in a few years last past, which is a warning to them to repent and not to persist in their wickedness, which brought down the judgements of God upon them.
Gearing, William. / [1688] Londons remembrancer, or, A sermon preached at the Church of St. Mary Le Bow on September the 3d, 1688 (the second day being the Lord's Day) which was appointed by act of Parliament for the citizens of London and their successors to retain the memorial of the sad desolation of the city by fire in the year of our Lord 1666 / by William Gearing ...
[Printed in the yeere 1648] Londons remembrancer: or, a timely admonition to the citizens of London, (more especially the L. Mayor, aldermen, common-councell, and others in authority) to endeavour a speedy accommodation with his Majesty : that his Majesties undoubted rights may be restored, the kingdoms just liberties maintained, and the further effusion of Christian blood prevented. / By a lover of his King and countrey.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [Iune 26, 1642] Londons remonstrance to the Parliament, in subscribing to the propositions of both houses, concerning money, plate, horse, horsemen, and armes to be lent for the maintenance of an army for the Kings peace, and the safety of the Parliament as it was concluded by the lord maior, court of aldermen, and common-councell-men of the citie of London in Guild-Hall ; and by the masters, wardens, &c. of all companies in each severall hall : with the just summe and proportion of money and plate collected, and to be presented to the Parliament : received by Sir Iohn Wollaston Knight and alderman, Alderman Towse, Alderman Warner, and Alderman Andrewes / written by I. H. Gent.
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1668] Londons resurrection, or, The rebuilding of London encouraged, directed and improved in fifty discourses : together with a preface, giving some account both of the author and work / by Samuel Rolls.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1669] Londons resurrection, poetically represented and humbly presented to His Most Sacred Majesty.
Whitbie, Oliver. / [1637] Londons returne, after the decrease of the sicknes in a sermon (appointed for the Crosse) but preached in St. Pauls Church. Ianuary 8. 1637. By O.W. p.
[1688] Londons speech to His Royal Highness the Prince of Orange on the 20th of this instant December, 1688 presented to his own hand which he receiv'd very graciously and at the request of some noble persons order'd to be publish'd.
Dekker, Thomas, ca. 1572-1632. / [1629] Londons tempe, or, The feild of happines. In which feild are planted seuerall trees of magnificence, state and bewty, to celebrate the solemnity of the right honorable Iames Campebell, at his inauguration in to the honorable office of prætorship, or maioralty of London, on Thursday the the 29 of October, 1629. All the particular inuentions, for the pageants, showes of triumph, both by water and land being here fully set downe, at the sole cost, and liberall charges of the right worshipfull Society of Ironmongers. / Written by Thomas Dekker.
G. H. / [Printed in the year 1673] Londons - triumph, or, His Majesties welcom [sic].
Bulteel, John, fl. 1683. / [1656] Londons triumph: or, The solemn and magnificent reception of that honourable gentleman, Robert Tichborn, Lord Major:: after his return from taking his oath at Westminster, the morrow after Simon and Jude day, being October 29. 1656. With the speeches spoken at Fosterlane-end and Soperlane-end.
White, Francis, b. 1588 or 9. / [1619] Londons vvarning, by Ierusalem A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse on Mid-Lent Sunday last. By Francis White, Mr. of Arts, and sometime of Magdalene Colledge in Oxford.
Price, Sampson, 1585 or 6-1630. / [1613] Londons warning by Laodicea's luke-warmnesse. Or A sermon preached at Paules-crosse, the 10. of October, 1613. Being the first Sunday in tearme. By Sampson Price, Mr. of Arts, of Exeter-Colledge; and preacher to the cittie of Oxford.
Southaick, Cyprian. / [in the year, 1688] Londons welcome to His Most Illustrious Highness, VVilliam Henry, prince of Orange.
[1658] Londons wonder: being a most true and positive relation of the taking and killing of a great whale neer to Greenwich; the said whale being fifty eight foot in length, twelve foot high, fourteen foot broad, and two foot between the eyes. At whose death was used harping-irons, spits, swords, guns, bills, axes, and hatchets, and all kind of sharp instruments to kill her: and at last two anchors being struck fast into her body, she could not remoove them, but the blood gusht out of her body, as the water does out of a pump. The report of which whale hath caused many hundred of people both by land and water to go and see her; the said whale being slaine hard by Greenwich upon the third day of Iune this present yere 1658. which is largely exprest in this following discourse.
[1685] Londons wonder; being a description of God's mercy and goodness, in the breaking of this late mighty frost which began about the beginning of December, 1683. and continued till the 4th. of February following. Great rich men hoardeth up their store as we may plainly see, in hopes to grind and gripe the poor in their extremity. To the tune of Packingtons pound.
Powell, Walter, b. 1590 or 91. / [1655] Long lasting newes: or Newes for newters Or, The check cause cure of halting. With 31 doores of hope for the good successe of the then publick cause of the nation. Delivered in a sermon, November 27. 1644 in the Colledge of Glocester, before that valiant and vigilant governour Colonell Massy, being the day of publick humiliation. By Walter Powell, M.A. vicar of Standish.
[1685] Long Lent, 1685 or A vindication of the feasts, against those three great horned beasts, John Forbes, Master Duncan Lidel, with his son George to tune their fidle. To the tune of Robin-Hood and the tanner.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1698] Of long life and old age a funeral sermon, occasion'd by the death of the much honour'd Mrs. Jane Papillon, who departed this life, July 12th, 1698. AEtat. 72 / by John Shower.
[1680?] Long lookt for is come at last People were fill'd with discontent, wanting their wisht for Parliament: but call'd by Charles our gracious King, merrily now they laugh and sing. To the tune of, Let bumpers go round, &c. Papists shall here receive their fatal doom, because they've acted for the Pope of Rome.
[between 1685-1688] The long nos'd lass: or, The taylors, millers, tinkers, tanners, and glovers; with a great number of other trades-men, dash't out of countenance by a sow-ships beauty, to their great discontent, and her perpetual trouble. Tune of, The country farmer. This may be printed, R.P.
R. C. / [1660] The Long Parliament is not revived by Tho. Philips. Or, An answer to Tho. Philips his Long Parliament revived.: By R. C.
[1659] Long Parliament-vvork, (if they wil please to do't) for the good of the Common-Wealth: or, The humble desires of the well-affected, revived.: Tender'd to the most serious consideration of the Parliament, Army, and others, in XX. proposals, concerning I. Liberty of conscience. ... XX. About hospitalls and alms-houses.
[1482?] [Long parvula].
Lover of (and Sufferer for) the Truth. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A long-vvinded lay lecture.: Wherein the licentiousnesse of this lewd and lying age, in perverting the sacred texts of Scripture, and the divine dictates of the Fathers, to the scandall of the church, and ruine of our nation, is poetically presented, to the view of all such as feare God and the King, and meddle not with those that are given to change. / By a lover of (and sufferer for) the truth.
Guy, Richard, writer of ballads. / [1650?] The longing shepherdesse or Laddy lye neere me. [T]o the tune of, Laddy lye neere me: or The green garter.
Bond, Henry. / [1676] The longitude found, or, A treatise shewing an easie and speedy way, as well by night as by day, to find the longitude, having but the latitude of the place and the inclination of the magnetical inclinatorie needle by Henry Bond ...
Blackborow, Peter. / [1678] The longitude not found, or, An answer to a treatise written by Henry Bond, Senior, shewing a way to find the longitude by the magnetical inclinatory needle wherein is proved that the longitude is not, nor cannot be found by the magnetical inclinatory needle / by Peter Blackborrow, Gent.
Fyler, Samuel. / [1699] Longitudinis inventæ explicatio non longa, or, Fixing the volatilised, and taking time on tiptoe, briefly explain'd by which rules are given to find the longitude at sea by, as truly and exactly as the latitude is found by the star in the tayle of Ursa Minor, call'd the Pole-star / by S.F. ...
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1659] Look about you, for the devil that you fear is in you, or, The right devil unfolded in his descent, form, education, qualification, place and nature of torment : with many other divine secrets, never from the beginning yet extant till this last witness, so beneficial both for the seed of gain, and the seed of faith / written by Laur. Claxton.
[Ian. 21. 1643] Look about you:: a discourse directed to the Lords of the upper house of Parliament in the first place, to the honourable the House of Commons, to the Right Honorable Lord Mayor of the Citie of London, the aldermen his brethren, and to the commons of the said citie. And lastly, to the whole body of the Kingdome of England, who ought to put this counsell in practice, for the preservation of their lives and liberties: namely, look about you. / Written by a Lover of his Countrey, and a faithfull servant to the high Court of Parliament.
[1648] Look to it London,: threatned to be fired by wilde-fire-zeal, schismatical-faction, & militant-mammon. Discovered July 15. 1648. in a discourse with one Croply and Hide, by one John Dias, one of Captain Whaleys regiment, extant in a printed schedule, here verbatim inserted and commented.
Lane, Edward, 1605-1685. / [1663] Look unto Jesus, or, An ascent to the Holy Mount to see Jesus Christ in his glory whereby the active and contemplative believer may have the eyes of his understanding more inlightned to behold in some measure the eternity and immutability of the Lord Jesus Christ ... : at the end of the book is an appendix, shewing the certainty of the calling of the Jews / written by Edward Lane.
[1647] Looke about you, or The fault-finder, and criticall observer, characterising himselfe and others.
[1647] Looke about you: or, A word in season to a divided nation. Cavete ab Esauitis, take heed of the Iesuit. Abundans cautela non nocet. Never was yet a nation undone by too much caution.
Fornis, Edward. / [1648] Looke not upon me, or, The churches request under sequestration presented in a sermon to all that pretend love to Sion by E.F. ...
Johnson, Richard, 1573-1659? / [1613] Looke on me London I am an honest English-man, ripping vp the bowels of mischiefe, luring in thy sub-vrbs and precincts. Take heed the hangmans halter, and the beadles whip, will make the foole dance, and the knaue to skip.
Prier, Robert. / [1648] A looking-glass for a proud pharisee (very zealous and very ignorant:) as also for a true Christian (very meek and very mercifull:) discovering an effectual way (by the mysterie of God) for the healing of the land, through the uniting al sides to God, and one to another, by Jesus Christ. Humbly presented to the city of London, by Robert Prier, a memeber of it.
[1682] A Looking-glass for a Tory, or, The Bogg-Trotter's glory
Russel, Robert, fl. 1692. / [1696?] A looking-glass for England wherein is shewn God's mercies and judgments on this sinful nation; with an earnest invitation to poor sinners to repentance: wherein is set forth the great folly and madness of forsaking Christ their redeemer, and neglecting the care of their immortal souls, and setting their cares upon the vanities of this world; ... with some hints of the present judgments that now hangs over our heads, which will suddenly fall on us, if we neglect to return our thanks to almighty God for our late deliverances, and the speedy reforming of our lives. To which is added, the great joy and comfort of the godly that have harkened to the voice of the Lord, and have fasted and prayed to God for his blessings, and given thanks for all mercies received. By Robert Russel, in Sussex.
Higham, John, 17th cent. / [1675] A looking-glass for loyalty, or, The subjects duty to his soveraign being the substance of several sermons preached by a person who always looked upon his allegiance as incorporated into his religion ...
Lea, Francis. / [1674] A looking-glass for the episcopal people shewing them how they walk contrary to the common-prayer they profess and teach / written in true love that might come to know the truth as it is in Jesus, by a lover and friend of truth, though by the world reproachfully called a Quaker, Francis Lea.
Pennyman, Joseph. / [printed in the year MDCLXXXIX. and are to be sold at several booksellers. Price two pence] A looking-glass for the Quakers: in two columns wherein they may in part see themselves, and may be seen by others. Vide, audi, judica. The first column is, what they formerly published against the Papists; and the other column is, what they published on their behalf, when uppermost. Phil. Anglus. Licensed, May 14. 1689.
Ryther, John, 1634?-1681. / [1677] A looking-glass for the wise and foolish, the godly & ungodly. Wherein they may see, how much it concerns them to be wise unto salvation, before it be too late. By John Ryther, minister of the gospel in Wapping, near London.
Granger, Thomas, b. 1578. / [1620] A looking-glasse for Christians; or, The comfortable doctrine of adoption. Wherein euery true beleeuer may behold his blessed estate in the kingdome of grace. By Thomas Granger, preacher of Gods Word at Butterwike in Holland in Lincolnshire.
[Anno. Dom. 1590] A looking glasse for England. VVherein those enormities and foule abuses may most euidentlie be seene, which are the destruction and ouerthrow of euery Christian common-wealth. Likewise, the onely meanes howe to preuent such daungers: by imitating the wholsome aduertisements contayned in thys booke. VVhich sometime was the iewell and delight of the right honourable Lorde and father to his countrey, Fraunces Earle of Bedforde, deceassed.
[between 1670 and 1679?] A looking glasse for maids. Or, The downfall of two desperate lovers. Henry Hartlove and William Martin ... who for the love of Anne Scabborow ... chaleng'd the field, where after a cruel fight they were both mortally wounded, and were found dead upon the place by the afore mentioned maiden ... The tune is, Aim not too high.
Snawsel, Robert. / [1610] A looking glasse for maried folkes Wherein they may plainly see their deformities; and also how to behaue themselues one to another, and both of them towards God. Set forth dialogue-wise for the more tastable and plainnesse sake. By R. S.
Newman, John, fl. 1619. / [1619] A looking-glasse for petitioners. Wherein euery Christian man and woman, may cleerely see, what they are to beg at Gods hands, the manner how they are to beg, and the assurance of those things which they do beg. In a sermon preached at Framlingham Castle in high Suffolke. By Iohn Nevvman Master of Artes.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1645] A looking glasse for the Anabaptists and the rest of the separatists:: wherein they may clearly behold a brief confutation of a certain un-licensed, scandelous pamphlet, intituled, The remonstrance of the Anabaptists, by way of vindication of their separation. The impertinancies, incongruities, non-consequences, falsities, and obstinacy of William Kiffen, the author, and grand ring leader of that seduced sect is discovered and laid open to the view of every indifferent eyed reader that will not shut his eyes against the truth. With certaine queries, vindicated from Anabaptisticall glosses, together with others propounded, for the information and conviction, (if possible) the reformation of the said William Kiffen and his prosylites. / By Josiah Ricraft, a well willer to the truth. Published by authority.
Guevara, Antonio de, Bp., d. 1545? / [1575] A looking glasse for the court. Composed in the Castilian tongue by the Lorde Anthony of Gueuarra Bishop of Mondouent, and chronicler to the Emperour Charles. And out of Castilian drawne into Frenche by Anthony Alaygre. And out of the French tongue into Englishe by Sir Fraunces Briant Knight one of the priuy Chamber, in the raygne of K. Henry the eyght.
[Novemb. 3. 1645] A looking glasse for the Oxford juncto, and all others that have advised to, or are promoters and fomenters of our present, unnaturall, bloody, and destructive dissentions. Being a most serious and seasonable exhortation both to the king and subjects, yet at last to imbrace and preserve peace, and abandon civill wars, after so much wofull experience of the miserable effects thereof: with other matters worthie of consideration.
Sharpe, Leonel, 1559-1631. / [1616] A looking-glasse for the Pope. Wherein he may see his owne face, the expresse image of Antichrist. Together with the Popes new creede, containing 12. articles of superstition and treason, set out by Pius the 4. and Paul the 5. masked with the name of the Catholike faith: refuted in two dialogues. Set forth by Leonel Sharpe Doctor in Diuinitie, and translated by Edward Sharpe Bachelour in Diuinitie.
Popham, Edward, gentleman. / [1619] A looking-glasse for the soule, and a definition thereof. Written by Edward Popham Gentleman.
[September 19. 1643] A looking glasse for the sovle: vvorthy to be hung up in every house in this kingdome, and to be looked in daily; for herein is to be seene what sinnes tend to the breach of every one of Gods commandements, whereby every one of us may clearly see, how farre forth wee have had a hand in pulling downe this heavie judgement of warre upon this nation. And so consequently, what cause wee have to humble our selves, and pray, and seeke Gods face, and turne from our evill wayes.
I. B. / [1599.] A looking glasse of mortalitie. Not verie pleasant at the first view to many men, but yet most necessarie, profitable and commodious for all sorts of people, of what estate dignity, or calling soeuer they be. : With an Exhortation to good life annexed: wherein are treated all such things as appertaine vnto a Christian to do, from the beginning of his conuersion, vntill the end of his perfection. / Made by I.B..
Studley, Peter, 1587 or 8-1648. / [1634] The looking-glasse of schisme wherein by a briefe and true narration of the execrable murders, done by Enoch ap Evan, a downe-right separatist, on the bodies of his mother and brother, with the cause mooving him thereunto, the disobedience of that sect, against royall majesty, and the lawes of our Church is plainly set forth. By Peter Studley, Master of Arts, and minister of Gods Word, in Shrevvsbury.
Ambrose, Isaac, 1604-1664. / [1680] Looking unto Jesus a view of the everlasting gospel, or, the souls eying of Jesus as carrying on the great work of mans salvation from first to last / by Isaac Ambrose ...
[1645 i.e. 1644] A looking-glas for the Presbitary government, establishing in the Church of England. Or, A declaration of the revolution of the times,: pithily composed and seasonably recommended to the view of all sorts of people, but principally to the judicious reformers of the church and state. Look in this glasse you'l not think't strange, England once more receives a change. Of Scotlands government, you'l have a view, and Englands Presbitary which is new. As in a glasse you here may see, the king: the kingdomes misery. The crown resign'd, religion suffers, by pride, ambition, and selfe lovers.
[1652] A looking-glass (or vvarning-peece) for all such as prophane churches, and neglect prayer: against the lawes of God, exprest in his Holy Word, the sacred Scriptures. In the reading hereof, I pray observe the A, B, C, &c. first look on your left hand for A.
Bourne, Edward, d. 1708. / [2671 i.e. 1671] A looking-glass discovering to all people what image they bear by which the true Jew is known from the false, and the Christian in nature from him that is so in name only ... : with directions for such as live in error, how they may leave their error, how they may leave their error ... : with a few words to informers who make it their work to inform against their neighbours for meeting together peaceably in the fear of the Lord ... / by a follower of Him, Edward Bourne.
[between 1678-1681] A looking-glass for a Christian family; or, A warning for all people to serve God. Good people, in this glass you may behold the joy and comfort the godly are in, the wicked being accursed for evermore: likewise the great cause the Lord sends such sore judgements among us for our sins and wickedness, and worser he will send if we repent not in time. The tune is, Aim not too high.
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? / [between 1670-1677] A looking-glass for a covetous miser: or, Comfort to a contented minde. Being a serious discourse between a rich miser in the west country, and a poor husband-man, as they accidentally met upon the way: their dispute being so tedious, and of so great concernment, a neighbour of theirs hearing them, took pains to write down the subject of their discourse, after he had heard what had befallen to the rich-man; he sent a letter to a friend of his in London, and desired that he would get it printed for an example to all unthankful men. to [sic] the tune of, the Fair angel of England; or, the Tyrant
[1641-1674] A looking-glass for drunkards, or, The good-fellows folly moderately reproving all such as practise as the beastly sin of inordinate and excessive tippling , with an admonition for the future to forbear the same to the tune of Fy, Dutchmen, fie.
[1667] A Looking-glass for England being an abstract of the bloody massacre in Ireland, by the instigation of the Jesuites, priests and friars, who were chief promoters of those horrible murthers, prodigious cruelties, barbarous villanies, and inhumane practices, executed by the Irish papists upon the English Protestants in the year 1642 : as also a brief apology in the behalf of the Protestants in the valleys of Piedmont : with a narrative of the barbarous butcheries, inhumane cruelties, most exercrable and unheard-of villanies, perpetrated on them by the Popish party during the heat of the late massacre in April 1655. Stirred up by the malice and instigation of the Devil acting in the popish clergie.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [printed in the year 1667] A looking-glass for George Fox the Quaker, and other Quakers; wherein they may see themselves to be right devils. In answer to George Fox his book, called, Something in answer to Lodowick Muggletons book, which he calls The Quakers neck broken. Wherein is set forth the ignorance and blindness of the Quakers doctrine of Christ within them; and that they cannot, nor doth not know the true meaning of the Scriptures, neither have they the gift of interpretation of Scripture. As will appear in those several heads set down in the next page following. / Written by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1677] A Looking-glass for good women to dress themselves by: held forth in the life & death of Mrs. Katherine Clarke, who dyed, Anno Christi, 1675. Late wife of Mr. Samuel Clarke, minister.
[1660] A Looking-glass for King-opposers, or, Twenty admirable examples of Gods severe justice and displeasure against the subscribers of the late engagement against our lawfull soveraign King Charles the II and the whole House of Peers : in these words, I do declare and promise that I will be true and faithfull to the Commonwealth of England ... also against some of the judges of the late King in the high court of injustice.
[between 1674-1679] A looking-glass for ladies, or, A mirrour for married-women. Lively setting forth the rare constancy, chastity, patience, and purity of Penelope the wife of Ulisses, one of the Grecian generals, who during the ten years absence of her husband at the siege of Troy, was solicited, and importun'd, by numbers of emminent suitors; who attempted her chastity, and endeavoured to violate her honour, but never could prevail. She addicted her self wholly to charity, and good housewifery, until her husbands return. Which may serve as a pattern for all ladies, gentlewomen, and others to imitate her vertuous example. Tune of, Queen Dido: or, Troy town. With allowance.
[1682] A Looking-glass for loyallists, or, The doctrine of the Presbyterians paralell'd with the doctrine ofthe Jesuites
Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. / [1691] A looking-glass for religious princes, or, The character and work of Josiah delivered in a sermon upon 2 Kings XXIII.XXV : the substance whereof was preached April 5 1691 at Pershore in Worcester-shire ... / by Richard Claridge ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [Printed in the year 1674] A looking-glass for the Jews wherein they may clearly see that the Messiah is come, by the prophets in the Old Testament (above sixteen hundred years since) and the manifest testimonies since. And also, they may see their own blindness and ignorance of their own prophets, and of the Messiah unto this day. By which my desire is, they may turn to him, that their eyes may be opened, that they may see him whom they have pierced. By G. F. To which is added, a paper writ formerly to the Jews who assemble in Bevers-Marks, London, to be read and considered by them; with a few queries for them to answer. By G.W.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1668] A looking-glass for the times being a tract concerning the original and rise of truth and the original and rise of Antichrist : showing by pregnant instances of Scripture, history, and other writings, that the principles and practices of the people called Quakers in this day and their sufferings are the same as were the principles and practices of Christ and His apostles ... / by George Bishope.
[printed in the year MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A looking-glass for the times in the tryal and martyrdom of King Charles the I. of glorious memory. With his excellent speech on the scaffold which was erected before his royal palace at Whitehall. With the charge of the Commons of England.
[1674-1679] A looking-glass for traytors, or, High treason rewarded being a full account of the examination of the second person that was executed in Novem. 1678 by name, Edward Coleman, Esq, who was found guilty of high treason, at the Kings-Bench-Bar at VVestminter, the 27th of Nov. 1678 for plotting and contriving the death of our soveraign Lord the King, and endeavouring to change the government of the nation and utterly to extirpate the protestant religion, for which he was sentenced to be drawn, hang'd and quartered being accordingly executed the 3d. day of this instant Decemb. at Tyburn, tune of, Aim not too high, or, Fortune my foe.
[1660] A looking-glass for traytors: being the manner of the tryall of those barbarous wretches at Justice-Hall in the Old-Baily, who contrived and compassed the death of his late Sacred Majesty King Charles the First, of ever blessed memory : with an account of their severall arguments, conviction, condemnation and execution.
[1680?] A looking-glass for vvanton women by the example and expiation of Mary Higgs who was executed on Wednesday the 18th of July 1677 for committing the edious sin of burgery with her dog who was hanged on a tree the same day neer the place of execution shewing her penitent behaviour and last speech at the gallows, tune of In summer time.
[1646] A looking-glasse for all proud, ambitious, covetous and corrupt lavvyers. Wherein they may see their fore-fathers love and humility.
[between 1658 and 1664] A looking-glasse for all true Christians, very usefull and necessary for all people of what degree soever to look upon in these troublesome times of sorrow. The tune is, Aim not to high.
Snell, George, d. 1656. / [April 3. 1646] A looking-glasse for England;: wherein is expressed, severall passages, and remarkable observations, concerning the uniting of the Kings most excellent Majesty, and his great councell, the High Court of Parliament. Together, vvith divers heads or motives, / drawn up by Dr. George Snell, Dr. of Divinity; who being a delinquent (formerly) hath now taken the nationall covenant, and set forth these reasons for his submitting to the King and Parliament. Very usefull in these times, and necessary for all sorts of people to peruse. Published by speciall authority.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1645] A looking-glasse for good vvomen,: held forth by way of counsell and advice to such of that sex and quality, as in the simplicity of their hearts, are led away to the imbracing or looking towards any of the dangerous errors of the times, specially that of the separation. / As it was lately presented to the Church of God at Great-Yarmouth, by John Brinsley. Octob. 9. 1645. Imprimatur Ja: Cranford.
Knell, Paul, 1615?-1664. / [Printed in the year, 1648] A looking-glasse for Levellers:: held out in a sermon, preached at St. Peters Pauls-Wharfe, upon Sunday in the after-noone, Sept. 24. 1648. / By Paul Knell, Master in Arts, of Clare-Hall in Cambridge. Sometime chaplain to a regiment of curasiers in His Majesties Army.
Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652. / [1643] A looking-glasse for malignants: or, Gods hand against God-haters.: Containing a most terrible yet true relation of the many most fearefull personall examples (in these present times, since the yeere, 1640.) of Gods most evident and immediate wrath against our malevolent malignants. Together with a caveat for cowards and unworthy (either timorous or treacherous) newters. Collected for Gods honour, and the ungodlies horrour, by John Vicars. Imprimatur hic liber. Iohn White.
R. W., minister in Norfolk. / [1621] A looking-glasse for papists to see their owne deformities in matters of faith, and religion: and for formall protestants; to make them more carefull of the true profession of Iesus Christ: lest at any time they fall away from the sinceritie of the Gospell of Christ. With a briefe history of the Popes liues, from the first three hundred yeeres after Christ, vntill Paul the fift.
Francis, de Sales, Saint, 1567-1622. / [1642] A looking-glasse for princes, or, King Francis his admonition to his sonne Henry the Second king of the House of Valois in France also the bloudy end of King Henry and all his posterity for neglecting his fathers will, in not doing justice upon all those that had their hand in massacreing the Protestants in Merindol.
[1643] A Looking-glasse for rebells, or, The true grounds of soveraignty proving the Kings authority to be from God only : and the subjects obedience from Gods speciall command.
[Printed in the year 1646] A looking-glasse for sope-patentees: or A prospective-glasse, making discovery of a new project contrived and propounded (by the sope-projectors) to the Parliament, to monopolize the soping-mystery, under pretences of good to the state in the duty of excise.:
[in the yeare 1648] A looking-glasse for statesmen, wherein they may clearely see the reward of their severall actings.
[1645] A looking-glasse for the Popish garrisons: held forth in the life and death of Basing-House. VVherein is described her former vanity, present condition, and a friendly admonition to the other malignant dens. VVith divers articles of high-treason drawne up against Sir Robert Peake, governour of the said garrison. Printed according to order.
Morris, Samuel, of Bristol. / [1655] A looking-glasse for the Quakers or Shakers.: And their follovvers, wherein they may behold their errours, acknowledge their false doctrines, and be converted. Written for the comfort of all true Protestants, and daunting of the Quakers, Jesuites, seminary priests, and all their cursed crew, who do oppose the church and Gospel of our Lord Iesus Christ. / By Sam. Morris of Bristol, a well-wisher to the truth and Gospel of Iesus Christ.
[1653] A Looking-glasse for the ranters in two short treatises, the [brace] 1. Being some glimpses of the good-old-way, 2. A treatise of virginity / by one that longeth for the perfection of the creation in the love of God.
[Printed in the yeer 1648] A looking-glasse for the vvell-affected in the city of London.: Wherein they may behold those dangers and miseries which are ready to fall upon them if they do not speedily make a firm combination against the common enemy.
T. H. / [1644] A looking-glasse for women, or, A spie for pride:: shewing the unlawfulnesse of any outward adorning of any attire of haire, either in laying forth the haire, or in crisping of the haire, or in broidered haire in all women, but especially in godly women, declared fully by the Scripture. Also those Scriptures and carnall objections answered which are seemingly made for it.
[1656] A Looking-glasse for, or an awakening word to the superiour and inferiour officers, with all others, belonging to the Armies of England, Scotland, and Ireland; more especially to those, who have the least spark of grace or principles of true honesty remaining in them. Wherein is set before them, and presented to the world, some passages contained in severall of their declarations, remonstrances, and engagements, &c. speciously pretending for the just rights and liberties of the people, in the way of a common wealth, opposed to monarchy; and more especially, for the advancement of the kingdome of Christ, and his Saints ruling for him till he comes himself. With some marginall annotations, whereby (in some measure) is manifested how evidently they are declined and turned aside from the principles of justice and righteousness, therein contained. As also how they justifie the proceedings of those, who (in the prosecution of these principles of justice and righteousnesse,) shall oppose their back-slidings.
[1644] A looking-glasse of the world, or, The plundred man in Ireland. His voyage, his observation of the beasts of the field, of the fishes of the sea, of the fowls of the aire, of the severall professions of men, &c.
[Feb. 3, 1642] A Looking-Glasse wherein is discovered the face of distraction, the cruelty of the papist, and misery of the protestant in most parts of this Kingdome : together with an exhortation to all men to be vigilant and valiant and to meet approaching mischiefe far from their own dwellings lest not able to resist it there, it breake into their houses take all away and plead law for it : also certaine eminent townes lately pillaged and plundered, do here in their owne persons, report their owne calamities and perswade all other free townes in the Kingdome by taking notice of their miseries to prevent their own ruines.
[1626] A looking-glasse, for murtherers and blasphemers: wherein they [see] Gods iudgement showne vpon a keeper neere Enfield C[hase] desperately shot at a man that intended to haue stolne deere, ... was done on Monday night, the xii. day of Iune, being the same day [the] tempest was in London. The the tune of Iasper Cunningha[m.]
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1661] A looking-glasse, or, Paralel, opposing the prophane, carnall professor, and true beleiver, one to the other.
[Anno Dom. 1647] A lookjng-glas for sectaryes or true nevvs from Neubery being the relation of the Neubery Annabaptists whereof three were to be carried into Heaven but failed in their iovrney.
Sloane, James. / [1698] The Lord Bishop of Londonderry's case: with some reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords in England, to induce their lordships not to take cognizance of an appeal lately brought before them by the Society of Assistants in London for Ulster in Ireland, against an order of the House of Lords in Ireland, made the last sessions of Parliament there.
Elgin, Thomas Bruce, Earl of, 1655?-1741. / [1680] The Lord Bruce and the Lady Elizabeth Bruce his wife, desire a bill may be passed in Parliament, relating no manner of way to the cutting off entails, nor the selling of land, nor the least to the prejudice of their children, nor any other reversions, as by the Bill appears.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1646] The Lord Chancellor of Scotland his speech to the King in Newcastle, July, 1646. As it was sent up by a faithfull hand from thence. Published according to order.
Jeffreys, George Jeffreys, Baron, 1644 or 5-1689. / [Printed in the year 1689] The Lord Chancellor's petition to His Highness the Prince of Orange on his entrance into London
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [1673] The Lord Chancellor's speech upon the Lord Treasurer's taking his oath in the Exchequer, the 26th of June, 1673
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [1672] The Lord Chancellor's speech upon the Lord Treasurer's taking his oath i[n] the Exchequer, the fifth of December, 1672
Nottingham, Heneage Finch, Earl of, 1621-1682. / [1672] The Lord Chancellors speech in the Exchequer to Baron Thurland at the taking of his oath, 24 Jan., 1672/3
Jeffreys, George Jeffreys, Baron, 1644 or 5-1689. / [1689] The Lord Chancellours discovery and confession: made in the time of his sickness in the Tower..
Atkyns, Robert, Sir, 1621-1709. / [1694] The Lord Chief Baron Atkyns's speech to Sir William Ashhurst, Lord Mayor Elect of the city of London at the time of their being sworn in Their Majesties Court of Exchequer, Monday the thirtieth of October, 1693.
Scroggs, William, Sir, 1623?-1683. / [1679] The Lord Chief Justice Scroggs his speech in the King-Bench, the first day of this present Michaelmas term 1679 occasioned by the many libellous pamphlets which are publisht against law, to the scandal of the government and publick justice : together with what was declared at the same time on the same occasion, in open court, by Mr. Justice Jones, and Mr. Justice Dolbin.
[1654] The Lord Craven's case, briefly stated
[1659] The Lord Craven's case. Considerations humbly offered for the reading the Lord Cravens petition, in order to his relief, against the sudden confiscation of his estate, and the sale, which thereupon ensued.
[1660] The Lord Craven's case. The Lord Craven, by leave of Parliament granted in May, 1641. went beyond sea, to attend his charge in Holland, and returned not into any of these three nations till April 1659. ...
[1654] The Lord Cravens case briefly stated out of the report with observations, upon the several parts of the same.
Farmer, Ralph. / [1660] The Lord Cravens case stated; and the impostor dethron'd by way of reply to Captain George Bishop, a grand Quaker in Bristoll. Wherein is briefly hinted, the rottenness of the Quakers conversion, and perfection, in general, exemplified in this busie bishop; in special instanced in his practises against the estate of the Lord Craven, life of Mr. Love. By occasion whereof, this truth is asserted, viz. if we may judge of the conscience, honesty, and perfection of Quakers in general, by this man in particular, a man may be as vile a person, as any under heaven, and yet a perfect Quaker.
[1688] The Lord Delamere's letter to his tenants at Warrington, in Lancashire, answered by one of his lordship's tenants.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] The Lord Digbies speech in the House of Commons to the bill of attainder, of the Earle of Strafford, the 21 of April, 1641:
Falkland, Lucius Cary, Viscount, 1610?-1643. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] The Lord Faulkland his learned speech in Parliament, in the House of Commons, touching the judges and the late Lord Keeper:
[Aug. 23. 1650] The Lord Gen. Cromwel's letter: with a narrative of the proceedings of the English Army in Scotland,: and a declaration of the General Assembly, touching the dis-owning their King and his interest. Published by authority.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Printed in the yeer 1654] The Lord General Cromwel's speech delivered in the Council-Chamber, upon the 4 of July, 1653. To the persons then assembled, and intrusted with the supreme authority of the nation. This is a true copie: published for information, and to prevent mistakes.
Fleetwood, Charles, d. 1692. / [1659] The Lord General Fleetwoods answer to the Humble representation of Collonel Morley, and some other late officers of the Army. Wherein he declares his judgement and conscience what is the good old cause, and for a free parliament, as the onely expedient for Englands settlement. Novemb. 8. 1659.
Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670. / [1660] The Lord General Monck his speech, delivered by him in the Parliament on Monday, Feb. 6. 1659.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [June 6. 1648] The Lord General's letter to to [sic] the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, wherein is fully related, the particulars of the fight at Maidstone, where were near three hundred slain, about one thousand three hundred prisoners, five hundred horse, three thousand arms, nine foot colours, and eight pieces of ordnance, with great store of ammunition, taken by the Lord Generals forces. With a relation of certain papers taken from the enemy, of the depth of their plot and engagements. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1650] The Lord Generall Cromwell his march to Sterling. Being a diary of all proceedings in the Army from their march out of Edenburgh, to the 25 of September 1650. Also, the Lord Generals proclamation in relation to Edenburgh and Leith. Published by authority.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [June 2. 1648] The Lord Generals letter in answer to the message of the Kentish-men, May 31. 1648. The Lord Generals proclamation against plundring, or taking any horses or goods from any of the inhabitants in Kent, and for restoring what hath been taken. Also a perfect relation of relieving Dover Castle, driving the Kentish-men to Rochester, the taking of the bidge [sic] near Norflet in Kent, the number killed and taken prisoners. With the names of the chief actors in this Kentish engagement. June 1. 1648. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1642] The Lord George Digbies apologie for himselfe: published the fourth of January, Anno Dom. 1642.
Norwich, George Goring, Earl of, 1583?-1663. / [1648] The Lord Gorings message to the Lord Generall, concerning the surrendring of the town of Colchester, with all the ordnance, armes, and ammunition.: And the severall attempts of Generall Hastings, and Sir Charles Lucas to escape away with their horse. Together with a list of the officers and souldiers that were slain and taken prisoners, viz. slain 3. collonels. 2 lieut. collonels. 3. majors. 200. officers and souldiers. Taken prisoners 16. captains, lieutenants, ensignes, and other officers. 500. common souldiers.
[1636] Lord haue mercy vpon vs. A speciall remedy for the plague.
[1636] Lord have mercy upon us This is the humble petition of England unto Alm[ig]hty God, meekely imploring his divine bounty for the cessation of this mortality of pestilence now raigning amongst us: vvith a lamentable list of deaths triumphs in the weekly burials of the city of London, and the parishes adjacent to the same. M.P.
[1648] Lord have mercy upon us, or the visitation at Oxford: Begun Aprill the 11. 1648.
T. B. (Thomas Brewer) / [1636] Lord have mercy upon vs the vvorld, a sea, a pest-house, the one full of stormes, and dangers, the other full of soares and diseases : the observance from these, (though especially accomodated to the times of this heavy contagion,) fitted for all times : for all men, and all times are sicke, of the cause of this sicknesse : Lord haue mercy vpon vs.
Cromwell, Henry, 1628-1674. / [Printed anno Dom. 1659] The Lord Henry Cromvvels speech in the House.
Grew, Obadiah, 1607-1689. / [1669] The Lord Jesus Christ the Lord our righteousness, or, Christ the righteousness of a sinner before God delivered in several sermons some years since by Obadiah Grew.
Symons, Henry, fl. 1657-1658. / [1657] The Lord Jesus his commission (under the broad seal of His Highnes the Royal & Real Lord Protector of heaven and earth) as man, to be the alone judge of life and death in the great and general assize of the world proved and improved before the reverend judges at the assize holden at Maidstone, March 17, 1655 for the county of Kent / by Henry Symons.
Guilford, Francis North, Baron, 1637-1685. / [1682] The Lord Keeper's speech to Mr. Serjeant Savnders, at the time he was sworn Lord Chief Justice of His Majestie's Court of Kings-Bench, Tuesday the 23d, January, 1682
Littleton, Edward Littleton, Lord, 1589-1645. / [1641. i.e. 1642] The Lord Keepers speech to the House of Commons, at the passing of two bills.: Togeter [sic] with the Kings Majesties message to both Houses, concerning the raising of men for Ireland, the taking away of the bishops votes out of the House of Peeres, the banishing of popish priests, and the setling of the governement and liturgie of the church.
Lambert, John, 1619-1683. / [printed in the year of our Lord. 1659 i.e. 1660] The Lord Lambert's letter to the speaker.
Rosse, William. / [1648] The Lord Loudouns speech to the English commissioners at Edenburgh,: with the treaty between the Grand Committee of Scotland, and the commissioners from the Parliament of England. Severall papers delivered to the estates, and the answers returned back to the English commissioners. Also orders from the Kirk to all ministers in Edenburgh, and parts adjacent, and instructions for their humiliation. And the Scots commissioners papers concerning the King, the Parliament of England, and the army. March 1. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1641] The Lord Lovvden his learned and wise speech in the Vpper House of Parliament in Scotland September 9, 1641 declaring the great grievances of that kingdome and the cause that moved them to take up armes against England : also manifesting what great benefits and honour will arise of this happy peace and unity concluded on betwixt both kingdomes : with his honourable motion for the raysing of an army in both kingdomes to the restoring and setling of the prince elector in his country.
Somerset, William Seymour, Duke of, 1588-1660. / [August 8 1642] The Lord Marquesse of Hertford, his letter, sent to the Queen in Holland.: Also a letter from the committee in Sommersetshire, to the Houses of Parliament, with a copy of their message to Marquesse Hertford, and his men assembled in arms at Shepton-Mallet, his answer thereunto, and their resolution upon the same. Likewise the information that both Houses received from a marchant in Roterdam, relating how divers captains, and other officers upon a letter from the Queen to the Prince of Orange, are by him discharged, and sent over into England for His Majesties service in the north; and how the papists there have given to the King two hundred thousand pound in mony; with sundry other matters of great concernment. Whereunto is added, certain votes of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, for the apprehending, and bringing up, Sir Ralph Hopton, Master Thomas Smith, Captain John Digby; members of the House of Commons, with Sir Ferdinando Gorges, Sir Francis Dodington, and some others as delinquents. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that these particulars be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown, Cler. Parliament.
[1682] The Lord Mayor of London's vindication being an answer to a pamphlet intituled, A brief collection out of the records of the city, touching the election of sheriffs for the city of London, and county of Middlesex, &c.
[1682] The Lord Mayor's right of electing a sheriff asserted against all pretensions of a popular faction
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? / [1682] The Lord Mayor's show being a description of the solemnity at the inauguration of the truly loyal and Right Honourable Sir William Prichard, Kt., Lord Mayor of the city of London, President of the Honorable Artillery-Company, and a member of the Worshipful Company of Merchant-Taylors : perform'd on Monday, Sept. XXX, 1682 : with several new loyal songs and catches.
[1646] The Lord Mayors fare-vvell, from the office of Mayoraltie which was sent to him in a letter, by one of those who are usually (but unjustly) called Anabaptists: wherein he is taxed not only for breach of promise, in not endeavouring to procure of the Parliament one of the City temples, for a publique disputation between the Anabaptists, and the Presbyterians; but likewise for presenting an unjust remonstrance to the Parliament, for procuring licence and authority, to suppresse both Anabaptists, separatists, and all such as have good grounds and principles for their practice.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1648] The Lord of Hosts: or, God guarding the camp of the saints, and the beloved city. Revel. 20.9. Wherein is declared, that God is now rising as a man of warr in the saints, by whom he will destroy all the oppressors and oppressions of men; with salvation and settlement to the kingdomes of the earth. / By William Erbery.
[1642] The Lord Osmonds overthrovv, vvhich vvas the chief commander to the rebells. With the truth how he fell distracted, and how he kild his sonne, and how his wife and three daughters were poysoned; and in what manner his late remaining forces parted and joyned to the Protestants. Together with a comet or blazing starre, which appeared in the north part of Ireland the 28. of December, and continued till the fifth of January instant. To the great amazement of the inhabitants.
[1683] The Lord Russel's speech vindicated
Dean, J. (John), fl. 1679-1685. / [1683] The Lord Russels farewel, vvho was beheaded for high-treason, in Lincolns-Inn-Fields' July 21st. 1683. To the tune of, Tender hearts of London city.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1680] The Lord Stafford's ghost, or, A warning to traitors with his prophecie concerning the blazing star.
Wharton, Philip Wharton, Baron, 1613-1696. / [Decemb. 12. 1642] The Lord Whartons speech, to the petitioners for peace: on the eighth of December, at Habberdashers-hall, in London. VVith the true relation of all their proceedings therin. Also the lord maiors message to them, concerning the delivering their petition to the Parliament. VVith many more remarkable passages.
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1642] The Lord Willoughby of Parham, his letter to an honorable member of the House of Parliament.: His Majesties letter to the Lord Willoughby of Parham. The Lord Willoughby of Parham his letter, in answer, to His Maiesties. With the message of the Lords to the House of Commons upon the said letters. As also the Lord of Warwicks letter to his brother the Earle of Holland. And the declaration or resolution of the officers in the county of Essex, to the Earl of Warwick, lord lievtenant of that county. With the approbation of both houses concerning the same.
[1694?] Lord Willoughby: being a true relation of a famous and bloody battel fought in Flanders, by the noble and valiant Lord Willoughby, with 1500 English, against 40000 Spaniards, where the English obtain'd a notable victory, to the glory and renown of our nation. To the tune of, Lord Willoughby, &c.
[1689] A lord's speech without doors to the lords upon the present condition of the government.
[1694] The Lord's-day to be kept holy: Asserted in a familiar conference betwixt two friends about the unlawfulness of exercising their trades or ordinary callings on that day. Published for the use of ignorant people, to prevent the prophanation of that holy day. Licens'd, July 19. 1694. Edward Cooke·
[1641] A lordly prelate being, diverse experimentall receits, how to recover a Bishop if he were lost : written for the satisfaction of after times, should they desire to recall, what we labour, to reject.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed anno Dom. 1647 i.e. 1648] The Lords & Commons first love to, zeale for, and earnest vindication of their injuriously accused and impeached Members, and violated priviledges.: Manifested by their owne printed declarations, petitions, votes, in the case of the Lord Kimbolton, Mr. Denzill Holles, and some other Members, impeached by the Kings atornie, Mr. Herbert, (by the Kings owne speciall command) of high treason, in Ianuary 1641. With a paralell of Cromwells plot, in bringing the Army to London, with Henry Jermins and Percyes. And a briefe recitall of two ancient judgements in former Parliaments; proving, that it is no lesse then treason, for any to impeach Lords and Members of treason, for any thing acted by them, in, or by authority of Parliament; and that the Lords and Commons in this Parliament have, in effect, voted and declared as much. Humbly submitted to the consideration of both Houses, and of all such who by their covenant, and protestation are obliged to defend the priviledges of Parliament; and bring the infringers of them and malicious false impeachers of their Members to condigne punishment.
Trosse, George, 1631-1713. / [1692] The Lords day vindicated, or, The first day of the week the Christian Sabbath in answer to Mr. Bampfields plea for the seventh day, in his Enquiry whether Jesus be Jehovah, and gave the moral law? And whether the fourth command be repealed or altered? / by G.T., a well-wisher to truth and concord.
Harwood, James. / [1654] The Lords Prayer unclasped:: with a vindication of it, against all [brace] schismatics. Hereticks, cal'd [brace] enthusiasts. Fratra cilli. / By James Harwood, B.D.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] The Lords spiritual and temporal assembled at the House of Lords, Westminster, December 25, 1688.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1688] The Lords spiritual and temporal, assembled at the House of Lords, Westminster, December 25 1688. We the Lords spiritual and temporal assembled in this conjecture, do desire your Highness to take upon you the administration of publick affairs, both civil and military ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [M DC LXXX VIII 1688] The lords spiritual and temporal, assembled at the House of Lords, Westminster, December 25, 1688
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1658. i.e. 1657] The Lords Supper briefly vindicated;: and clearly demonstrated by Scripture and other authorities, to be a grace-begetting, soul-converting, (as well as confirming) ordinance; against all false, vain, absurd, irreligious cavils, objections, whimsies, delusions of those novellists, who have lately contradicted it, both in press and pulpit : here satisfactorily refuted, retorted, dissipated. / By William Prynne of Swainswick Esquire; a bencher of Lincolns Inne.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] The Lords table. Whether it is to be spread like a table in an inne for all comers? That it ought not so be done is here maintained.
[1680] The Lords voice crying to England viz. speedily to prepare to meet him in the way of his judgments ... and that especially by reforming our ways ... summarily and succinctly compacted together for the easier subserviency to so great and necessary a work / by one heartily desirous and earnestly solicitous of the nations weal.
[1688] Loretto and Winifred, or, A new way of getting of children, viz. by prayers and presents to the tune of Packington's Pound.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1694] The loss of the soul the irreparable loss, opened and demonstrated ... in a sermon, on Matt. XVI, 26 / by T. Beverley.
Manley, Mrs. (Mary de la Rivière), 1663-1724. / [1696] The lost lover, or, The jealous husband a comedy, as it is acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesty's servants / written by Mrs. Manley.
[in the Year MDCXCI 1691] The Lost maiden-head, or, Sylvia's farewell to love a new satyr against man.
Vane, Thomas, fl. 1652. / [M.DC.XLVIII 1648] A lost sheep returned home, or, The motives of the conversion to the Catholike faith of Thomas Vane ...
Agar, Ben, 17th cent. / [1642] The lost sheepe is found: under a nevv disguisement of a yong-raw-scull'd vvit, &c. A bold adventure, a new way declared in a further imitation of more domestique boarders and schollers of the feminine gender, in vindication of a pious intention, and christian reliefe of a disconsolate husband, and three innocent young children, for the losse of an imperious revolted wife, and an ungratefull man-servant, lately departed together, or asunder, into the streights of Magellanica, or the West Indies, or some where else unknowne, to trade by their owne selfe wits or wills, in chaundry wares, or cotton-wooll, in flat opposition and dislike of so laudable and generous a designe, &c.
Webb, Richard, preacher of God's word. / [1616] The lot or portion of the righteous A comfortable sermon, preached at the Cathedrall Church of Glocester, vpon the fift day of August: Anno Domini. 1615. By Richard Web, preacher of Gods word at Rodborough in Glocestershyre.
Ince, William, d. 1635. / [1640] Lot's little one. Or Meditations on Gen. 19. vers. 20. Being the substance of severall sermons sometimes delivered by William Ince Mr in Arts, late senior fellow of Trinitie Colledge Dublin. Published since his death, by R.I.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1607] Lots wife A sermon preached at Paules Crosse.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1664] A lottery licensed by His Royal Highness the Duke of York, and assistants of the Corporation of the Royal Fishing, errected by the author, for the vending certain volumes of his own books.
Martin, Gregory, d. 1582. / [1578 i.e. ca. 1597] The loue of the soule Made by G.M.
Powel, Daniel. / [1616] The loue of VVales to their soueraigne prince expressed in a true relation of the solemnity held at Ludlow in the countie of Salop, vpon the fourth of Nouember last past. Anno Domini. 1616. Being the day of the creation of the high and mighty Charles, Prince of Wales, and Earle of Chester, in his Maiesties palace of White-Hall.
[1628 or 9] A louers desire for his best beloued: or, Come away, come away, and doe not stay. To an excellent new court tune.
[c. 1615] The louers guift, or a Fairing for maides: being a dialogue betweene Edmund and Prisilly. To a pleasant new tune.
Jonson, Ben, 1573?-1637. / [1617] Louers made men A masque presented in the house of the Right Honorable the Lord Haye. By diuers of noble qualitie, his friends. For the entertaynment of Monsieur Le Baron de Tour, extraordinarie ambassador for the French King. On Saterday the 22. of February. 1617.
Holbrooke, William. / [1610?] Loues complaint, for vvant of entertainement. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the third of December, 1609. By William Holbrooke.
[1624] Loues garlan[d] or, Posies for rings, hand-ke[r]chers, and cloues and such pretty tokens that louers sent their loues. Reade, skanne, the iudge.
Powell, Thomas, 1572?-1635? / [1598.] Loues leprosie. The preface to the title ...
Bird, Iosias, d. 1666. / [1613] Loues peereles paragon, or the attributes, and progresse of the Church A sermon preached in St. Maries in Oxford, and at Harfield in Middlesex. 1613. By Iosias Byrd.
[c. 1629] Loues vp to the elbovves: To the tune of Codlings.
Southland, Thomas. / [1663] Love a la mode a comedy / written by a Person of honour.
Briscoe, William. / [printed Decemb. 24th, 1668] Love and charity presented in a copy of verses to his worthy masters in the ward of St. Giles's Cripplegate without. / By William Briscoe, bell-man within the Freedom.
[1665?] Love and constancy or The true lovers welcome home from France. Describing of the joy and friendly greeting, betwixt two lovers at their happy meeting, by cruel fate long time they were devided, but to their comfort now they are united, vvhich makes them to rejoyce beyond expression, as you may finde by both their own confessions. Tune of, Digby's farewel, or the Tyrant, &c.
Theophilos. / [1646] The love and faithfulnes of the Scottish nation the excellency of the covenant, the vnion between England and Scotland, cleared, by collections, from the [brace] declarations of Parliament, and, speeches of severall Independent brethren. By Theophilos.
[1674?] Love and gallantry: or, A noble seaman's last adieu to his mistris at the time of his being unfortunately drowned in the last engagement with the Dutch. With her passionate answer thereunto. To the tune of, Farewel my Calista.
[1676] Love and honesty or, The modish courtier What's here to do? a pretty modish song turn'd to a ballad? in troth I think e're long, a fourth part of the town will poets be, if that a line of wit they can but see: they must be medling and add further still, and never leave till all that's sence they kill: yet if I iudge aright, the vulgar sort are mightily beholding to them for't. The Duke of Monmouth's jigg. With allowance, Ro. L'Estrange. Feb. 8. 1676.
[1695?] Love and honour: or, The lovers farewel to Calista: being sent from sea in the late engagement against the Dutch, to his mistress, under the name of Calista. To which is added, the lady's deploring and ingenious answer. To the tune of, Now the tyrant hath stolen, &.
Freake, William / [1637] Love and obedience or, Christs precept and promise. Being a sermon preached on Whitsunday last, 28 of May, 1637. in Guild-hall chappell, before the right honorable the Lord Major of this city of London.
[1685] Love given o're: or, A satyr against the pride, lust, and inconstancy, &c. of woman.:
[1686] Love given over, or, A Satyr against the pride, lust and inconstancy &c. of woman
[1670] Love in a barn. Or, Right country courtship.
[1690] Love in a maze; or, The young-man put to his dumps. Here in this song you may behold and see a gallant girl obtain'd by wit and honesty; all you that hear my song, and mark it but aright, will say true love's vvorth gold, and breeds delight. To a pleasant nevv tune, called, The true lovers delight; or, The Cambridge horn.
Lady. / [1697] Love in distress, or, The lucky discovery: a novel / written by the honourable Lady ***
Redford, Elizabeth. / [1711?] The love of God is to gather the seasons of the earth and their multitudes into peace in opening the Scriptures and the mysteries of the revalations to them and their multitudes that they may come to live in obedience to the Gospel power ; doing the work of God through the son of Peace, which Son of Peace is Christ the Lord.
Blackburne, Lancelot, 1658-1743. / [1697] The love of God manifested in giving our Saviour for the redemption of mankind a sermon preach'd before the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen on Nov. the 29th, 1696, being the first Sunday in Advent / by L. Blackburne ...
Stanton, Zachary. / [1700] The love of God to all mankind in the glorious work of their redemption by Jesus Christ, asserted and vindicated. With a plain and sober discussion of those controversies which are the constant concomitants of it, viz. election and reprobation, God's foreknowledg, his nature, attributes, and decrees; the sufficiency of means vouchsafed to all men to believe; the use of the law to believers under the gospel. Also concerning original sin, freewill, and falling from grace. All fitted to the meanest capacity, in a way of dialogue, by Zachary Stanton.
Wood, William. / [1656] The love of God, or, Love divine being the subject of these ensuing meditations / collected out of Mr. Gorings English translation ; originally penned by Peter Du Moulin ... ; digested into divine poems by William Wood ...
G. L. / [1651] Love's advocate, or Certain arguments tendred to the serious consideration of all that truly fear God, either in Parliament or Army, concerning M. Christopher Love minister, now a condemned prisoner in the Tower, for the utter repealing, or at least the moderating that sad sentence under which he now lyeth. With clear satisfaction to all contrary scruples to unbyassed spirits. / By a faithfull friend to the Parliament, one who never yet declined their cause to the right or left, but hath continued in their service from the beginning of their troubles to this very day.
Love, Mary, 17th cent. / [1651] Love's letters, his and hers, to each other,: a little before his death.
Love, Mary, 17th cent. / [Printed in the year 1663] Love's name lives, or, A publication of divers petitions presented by Mistris Love to the Parliament, in behalf of her husband with severall letters that interchangeably pass'd between them a little before his death : as also, one letter written to Master Love by Mr. Jaquel, one of the witnesses against him : together with seven severall letters and notes sent to him, from Dr. Drake, Mr. Jenkyn, Mr. Case, and Mr. Robinson, his then fellow-sufferers : all published for publick good.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] Love's pedigree, or, A discourse shewing the grace of love in a believer to be of a divine original delivered in a sermon preached at a lecture in Boston, Febr. 29 1699/1700 / by S. Willard ...
[1686] Love's posie: or, A collection of seven and twenty love-letters, both in verse and prose; that lately pass'd betwixt a gentleman and a very young lady in France.
[1654] Love the pretious oyntment, that flowes downe from the head Christ Jesus, to all his members, and makes them dwell together in unity
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1692] Love to Christ, necessary to escape the curse at his coming by Tho. Doolittle ...
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1656. i.e. 1657] Love to the captives: or, The love of God to the world;: who so loved the world, that he gave his onely begotten son, to be the light of the world, that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have eternal life, and no man cometh to the father, but by him, (who is the redeemer of the captives.) Given forth for their sakes, who desire to turn to the Lord, or to see a return out of captivity, declaring the way to God, and where power against sin may be received, that your souls may no longer be held under the snare of the Divel, nor you be made a prey upon by deceivers, but come away to the light, which is the power of God unto salvation; and he that believes shall be saved, and he that believes not shall be damned.
Mayhew, R. Richard . / [anno 1674] Love to the life, or, Some meditations upon loving, and washing in the blood of Christ together, with a tast of gospel-promises, as the churches stock, or, believers patrimony. By R.M. the Benjamin of his Fathers house.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Love to the lost:: and a hand held forth to the helpless, to lead out of the dark. Wherein is plainly held out divers perticular things, as they are learned of Christ; and are most needfull to be known of all who profess godliness. Set forth chiefly for the directing the simple into the living way of truth, as it is in Christ Jesus, the Righteous, that therein they may come to the life and power of that which the world hath in words; which being received, satisfies the weary soul, and makes the creature wel-pleasing to his maker. Wherein also there is some reproofs to the dark world. / By one that seeks the redemption of Sions seed, and a lover of the creation of God, who is called James Naylor.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1667] Love tricks, or, The school of complements as it is now acted by His Royal Highnesse the Duke of York's servants at the theatre in Little Lincolns-Inne FIelds ; by J.S.
La Roberdière, Alexandre de. / [1684] Love victorious, or, The adventures of Oronces and Eugenia a novel / written in French by the Sieur de la Roberdiere ; translated by J.E.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1661] Love will finde out the way an excellent comedy as it was acted with great applause, by Her Majesties servants, at the Phoenix in Drury Lane / by T.B.
Rich, Robert, d. 1679. / [1667?] Love without dissimulation, or, The letter & directions of Robert Rich to M. John Raynes, for the distributing his benevolence to the seven churches in London
Pinkethman, William, d. 1725. / [1699] Love without interest, or, The man too hard for the master a comedy : as it was acted at the Theatre Royal by His Majesty's servants.
[not before 1682] The love-sick maid of Portsmouth See how by Heavens great providence, these lovers did unite, for she lov'd him, and he lov'd her, and did themseves [sic] deligt [sic]. At first he seem'd to deny, at last he seem'd to bow, and gratified her faithful love, by keeping true loves vow. To the tune of, Genny Gin. Entred according to order:
[1641-1674] The love-sick shepheard, or, The dying lovers reprieve the shepheard for a nimph doth pine away, who with unkindness doth his love repay, till hearing of his plaint, she doth at last, afford him comfort for his sorrows past, tune of Long days of absence, &c.
Gearing, William. / [1665] The love-sick spouse, or, The substance of four sermons preached on Canticles 2.5. by William Gearing ...
Loveday, Robert, fl. 1655. / [1659] Loveday's letters domestick and forrein.: To several persons, occasionally distributed in subjects philosophicall, historicall & morall, / by R. Loveday Gent. the late translator of the three first parts of Cleopatra.
[1670?] A lover complementing his mistriss, to the tune of, She's sweet like sugarcandie.
R.C. Robert Crofts. / [1638] The lover: or, Nuptiall love. VVritten, by Robert Crofts, to please himselfe.
[1633?] The lovers dreame: who sleeping, thought he did imbrace his love, which when he wak'd, did no such matter prove; yet afterwards her love he did enjoy, by sending a letter by a trusty young boy. To the tune of, I laid me downe to sleepe.
[1679] The lovers fancy. Or True love requited with constancy being a civil discourse between John and Anne. the young man he was constant unto the end, the maid at last she prov'd his loving friend: young men and maids that stand to hear this song, then mind it well, do not each other wrong: young men, prove constant, faithful, true and just, and then the maids may better to you trust. To the tune of Loves fancy.
Callières, Monsieur de (François de), 1645-1717. / [1670] The lovers logick: or, logical-love Compos'd in French by Monsieur de Callieres junior. And now newly translated into English. Licensed Sep. 21 1669. Roger L'Estrange.
[1663-1665] The lovers mad fits and fancies to a delightful new tune.
[1680?] The lovers pastime, or, An amorous encounter betwixt two lovers that did well agree for to make use of time as you may see time cannot be recal'd being once lost and lovers in delights are often crost, to the tune of Turn love, &c.
[1677] The lovers quarrel, or, Cupids triumph being the pleasant history of Fair Rosamond of Scotland, being daughter to the Lord Aundel whose love was obtained by the valour of Tommy Pots who conquered the Lord Phenix and wounded him and after obtained her to be his wife.
Du Périer, Antoine. / [1652] The loves and adventures of Clerio & Lozia.: a romance. Written originally in French, and translated into English by Fra. Kirkman, Gent.
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1656] Loves companion, or, A short treatise of the nature, necessity, and advantages of moderation being the substance of two sermons preached at Ousburne, By J. H. M.A. and minsiter of Ousburne.
[1687] Loves extasie, or, Strephon and cloas corronation tho loves the only coyn in heaven doth go, happy those lovers are that pay below, to the tune of, Jenny gin, &c.
[1675?] Loves fancy, or, The young-mans dream being a caveat for all young men and maids, to make hay in sun-shine and often in shades, for maiden-heads ripe, like corn in their prime, ungathered will shed after harvest-time, to a pleasant new tune, or the the Hay-makers march.
[1670] Loves fierce dispute. An excellent new song sung with its own proper tune.
[1680] Loves fortune. Or, A faint-hearted souldier will never win the field. The young-mans good fortune in wooing his love: she was rich, and he but poor, and she vowed she ne'r would love him more, yet day and night he took great pain, and for to love her once again. Tune is, Sweet come love me once again.
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1671] Loves journal a romance, made of the court of Henry the II of France : printed with license at Paris, 1670 / and now made English.
Chester, Robert, 1566-1640. / [1601] Loves martyr: or, Rosalins complaint. Allegorically shadowing the truth of loue, in the constant fate of the phœnix and turtle. A poeme enterlaced with much varietie and raritie; now first translated out of the venerable Italian Torquato Cæliano, by Robert Chester. With the true legend of famous King Arthur, the last of the nine worthies, being the first essay of a new Brytish poet: collected out of diuerse authenticall records. To these are added some new compositions, of seuerall moderne writers whose names are subscribed to their seuerall workes, vpon the first subiect: viz. the phœnix and turtle.
[1663-1674] Loves master-piece, or, The coy lady over-come at last she seemed coy as other ladies use, who (that they like best) sometimes will refuse, but in conclusion, take them in the neck of time there's few that will refuse a P---eticoat, to the tune of, With a ha, ha, ha, you will undo me, &c.
[1663?] Loves mistery: or, A parcel of clouded waggery. 'Tis all mens fancy to commend, that which is smooth and witty; more pleasant lines were never penn'd, they are so wondrous pretty. Tune is, She lay naked in her bed, &c.
S., S. / [1650?] Loves mistresse or Natures rarity. To a most excellent delicious new tune, called, Tell me you wandring spirits in the aire.
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [1650] The loves of Amandus and Sophronia, historically narrated a piece of rare contexture, inriched with many pleasing odes and sonnets, occasioned by the jocular or tragicall occurrences hapning in the progresse of the historie : disposed into three books or tracts / by Samuel Sheppard.
Leti, Gregorio, 1630-1701. / [1669] The loves of Charles, Duke of Mantua, and of Margaret, Countess of Rovera translated out of Italian.
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1673] The loves of sundry philosophers and other great men translated out of French.
[1672-1695] Loves power and greatness, or, The charming lovers praise. Loves mighty accents founded natures frame, all that have being from loves fountain came; that universal gold, eternal joy, which yields the world such sacred harmony, whose charming power, no power has to stay, through Earth, through air, through sea it finds away. To a new play-house tune.
[ca. 1685?] Loves power. Behold the powerful charms of love, with captives young and old, and nothing can their flames remove, that are in Cupids fold: 'till soft'ning kisses heal the wound caus'd by loves fiery dart, then pleasures flow, and joys abound, and more inflames the heart. To the tune of, Moggies jealousie.
Speed, Joshua. / [1631] Loves revenge VVherein is briefly shewed from the historie of the holy scripture, the rising, grouth, and finall fall of the man of sinne; with the long and continuall strife betwixt the two seeds, how they have, from time to time, sought to disinherite each other: and how that Christ, by his righteous life, and long sufferings, in the end shall get the victory, and justly revenge himself upon his adversarie. Omnia vincit amor, & c. By Ios. Speed.
[1674] Loves school, or, A new merry book of complements being the language of love fitted to the humours of all sorts, sexes and conditions : made up of curious and pleasant dialogues and discourses, eloquent and delicious letters, songs, and sonnets, with many other fine fantacies and pretty conceits.
[1663-1674] Loves wound and loves cure the tune is, The VVandering spirits in the air.
Vokins, Joan, d. 1690. / [1671] A loving advertisement unto all those who joyn together to persecute the innocent.:
Vaughan, Hugh, Sir. / [1642] A loving and loyall speech spoken unto the excellency of our noble Prince Charles:: by Sir Hugh Yaughan [sic] the 2. of October at Ragland-Castle in Munmoth-shire in Wales, as his happy accesse and comming thither. Also the manner of his brave entertainment, and a relation of divers rich presents brought unto him by the gentry and communalty of countrey, humbly tending their true service to their prince: with the princes speech, giving them hearty thanks for their kind expressions of their love. Sent from a gentleman of that country, to one M. Francis Meredith, unto M. Henry Roberts, belonging to the Custome-house. London.
Manzini, Giovanni Battista, 1599-1664. / [1657] The loving husband and prudent wife represented in the persons of St. Eustachius and Theopista, martyrs / written in Italian by John Baptista Manzini and Englished by John Burbery.
Pinder, Richard, d. 1695. / [1660] A loving invitation (to repentance, and amendment of life) unto all the inhabitants of the island Barbados: Before the Lords sore judgements come upon them, which is seen to be nigh, and which they cannot escape, except fruits meet for repentance, and amendment of life be brought forth. With somthing more particularly to the heads, and owners, of the several plantations. By a friend to the whole creation, called Richard Pinder.
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1660] A loving invitation, and a faithful vvarning to all people, who believe they must give an account to the righteous God for the deeds done by them in the flesh that they speedily seek to make their peace with the living God, who made them, before the stroak of his justice come upon them, which is the breathing of my life, even to all who resort unto, or be separated from the House of Rimmon, but are not yet truly come to own the seed of life, the light of Christ in their consciences, to be their teacher, and so to believe in it, as they may be saved by it / by Martin Mason.
Heusde, Sarah Cornelius de. / [1670?] Loving reader, God Almighty hath not created, Man for himself, neither for his own ends, but hath given him natural affection for to love his fellowes, and loving them, to cure them by all means ...
Beevan, J. (John) / [1660] A loving salutation to all people who have any desires after the living God but especially to the free-will-Anabaptists / from ... I. Beevan.
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1656] A loving salutation to the seed of Abraham among the Jewes: where ever they are scattered up and down upon the face of the earth. And to the seed of Abraham among all people upon the face of the earth; which are all out of the way ... And the way of truth opened to them, which is the way of holinesse ... where the uncleane cannot passe, bnt [sic] is for the ransomed and redeemed to returne to Zion ... Thus saith the Lord thy redeemer ... By M.F.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1665] A loving salutation with several seasonable exhortations contained in two general epistles sent unto all the saints and persecuted people of God in the houshold [sic] of faith to be red [sic] among them before they be banished as bond-men and bond-women out of the land of their nativity for their religion and righteousness sake.
[1674-1679] The loving young couple, or, The amourous vvooing between Willie and Nancie Willie woos Nancie and tell her his mind, but Nancie at first proveth very unkind, but as last in conclusion to end all the strife, he got her good will for to make her his wife, now they live in love in joy and in peace, and I hope every year their welath will encrease, to the tune of, Of the kind mistress
T. P. / [1658] The Lovv Dutch character'd, their butter-box opened, and their juggles apprehended and reproved.:
[1685?] The Low-country soldier turned burgomaster
[1685?] The Low-country soldier turned burgomaster
T. R. (Thomas Rogers), 1660-1694. / [1694] The loyal and impartial satyrist containing eight miscellany poems ...
[1661] Loyal and ingenuous returns, of gratitude from the Royal Party, to His Majesty and the Parliament.
W. R. / [1681] A loyal appeal to the Protestant dissenters, who unjustly complain of a present persecution.
[1694] The loyal British fighting in Flanders: or, A new song, made by a Protestant centinel of the British forces To an excellent new tune much in request.
Garraway, Henry, Sir, 1575-1646. / [1679] The loyal citizen revived.: A speech made by Alderman Garroway, at a common-hall, On Tuesday the 17. of January, 1642 upon occasion of a speech delivered there the Friday before, by Mr. Pym, at the reading of His Majesties Answer to the late petition.
Dean, J. (John), fl. 1679-1685. / [1683] The loyal conquest or, Destruction of treason, a song to the tune of, Lay by your pleading, the law ly's a bleeding.
[1682] The Loyal feast design'd to be kept in Haberdashers-Hall, on Friday the 21st of April 1682, by His Majesties most loyal true blue Protestant subjects, and how it was defeated.
[1673] The loyal garland containing choice songs and sonnets of our late unhappy revolutions, very delightful and profitable, both to this present, and future ages / published by S.N. a lover of mirth.
S. M. / [1685] The loyal garland of mirth and pastime Set forth in sundry pleasant [n]ew songs; the loyal health. An excellent new song of advice to bat[chel]ors, to refrain the society of wanton ladys. A new song of the Welshmans misfortune [sel]ling his land, and travelling up to London, [to se]ek the philosophers stone. A song of the bride and bridegroom. A pleasant new play-house song. [Al]l very pleasant and delightful to read. By S. M. [Th]ere is likewise added a coppy of the excellent Bell-mans verses.
[1681] The Loyal letany
Manuche, Cosmo, fl. 1650-1652. / [1652] The loyal lovers a tragi-comedy / written by Major Cosmo Manuche.
[1685] The loyal man's letany: or a prayer against faction, this present time of Lent.
[1710?] The loyal martyrs or, bloody inquisiror [sic]. Being a just account of the mercenary and inhuman barbarities transacted in the Inquisition of Spain. ...
[1682] The loyal medal vindicated a poem.
T. P., P---N-C. / [Printed in the Year, 1664] The loyal non-conformist, or, The religious subject, yielding to God his due, and to Cæsar his right: being a discourse from the pulpit touching true gospel worship and due subjection to magistrates / now printed, as it was preached (for the most part) in the month of August, 1662, by T.P.P---N-C.
[1683] The loyal Observator, or, Historical memoirs of the life and actions of Roger the Fidler, alias, the Observator
[1687] A loyal paper of verses upon His Majesties gracious declaration
[1685] Loyal poems and satyrs upon the times since the beginning of the Salamanca plot written by several hands ; collected by M.T.
[1666] The loyal Presbyterian, and the new conformist; with a list of the names of the several ministers, that have taken the oath; and a true copy thereof. Also, the farewell-advice of Mr. Chester, and divers others; and four meditations, for all true believers.
Bramhall, William, 17th cent. / [1668] The loyal prophet a sermon preached in St. Peters in York, upon Monday the 13 of July, at the summers assizes, anno 1668 / by William Bramhall.
[printed in the year 1659] Loyal queries, humbly tendred to the serious consideration of the Parliament, and Army, by a peaceable-minded man, and a true lover of his country.
Crown, S. / [1660] The loyal remembrancer: or, A poem dedicated to the queens most Excellent Majesty, and may serve as a remembrance to all posterity.
[1661.] The loyal remonstrance.
Wortley, Francis, Sir, 1591-1652. / [1648] A loyal song of the royal feast, kept by the prisoners in the Tower, in August 1648. with the names, titles, and characters of every prisoner. / By Sir F. Worley, knight and baronet, prisoner.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1604] A loyal subiects looking-glasse, or A good subiects direction necessary and requisite for euery good Christian, liuing within any ciuill regiment or politique state, to view, behold, and examine himselfe in, that he may the better frame the course of his life, according to the true grounds of the duties of an honest and obedient subiect to his king, and to arme himselfe against all future syren songs, and alluring intisements of subtill, disloyall, dissembling, and vnnaturall conspirators, traitors, and rebels. Collected for the most part out of both olde and later writers, whose names are in the next page set downe. Wherevnto are brieflie added sixe speciall causes of vndutifull subiects disloyaltie. By William Willymat.
Pike, John. / [1685] A loyal subject's loveing advice, or, The only way to happiness heare and heareafter, is to fear God and honour the King, which is to be obtained by earnest prayer
Fletcher, John, 1579-1625. / [1700?] The loyal subject, or, The faithful general a play acted at the Theatre-Royal by Her Majesties servants / the authors, Mr. Beaumont and Mr. Fletcher ; with a preface.
T. J. / [1660?] A loyal subjects admonition, or, A true song of Brittains civil wars. Some with blind zeal ... To the tune of General Moncks right march, that was founded before him from Scotland to London, or the Highlanders march.
Philips, Nicholas, b. 1621 or 2 / [1681.] The loyal subjects request for his royal sovereign. In a sermon preached to His Majesty's garrison in the Isles of Silly, [sic] and in several places since November last. / By Nicholas Philips, chaplain to His Majesty's garrison there..
[1660] The loyal subjects teares, for the sufferings and absence of their sovereign, Charles II. King of England, Scotland & Ireland. With an observation upon the expunging of exit tyrannas regum ultimus, by order of General Monk. And some advice to the Independents, Anabaptists, Phanatiques, &c.
[1680] The loyal tories delight, or, A pill for fanaticks. Being a most pleasant and nevv song. To the tune of, Great York has been debar'd of late, &c.
[1682] Loyal triumphant, or, A looking-glass for deceivers
Cullen, Francis Grant, Lord, 1658-1726. / [1689] The loyalists reasons for his giving obedience, and swearing allegiance, to the present government as being oblieged thereto, by, (it being founded on) the laws of God, nature, nations and civil : and seing, hereby, justice preceeds advantage, and right possession, and rule precedents : wherein are answered (by prevention) all the objections of dissenters, according to their own uncontrovertible principles / by F. G. Gent.
Rexophilus Londinatus Christianus Protestans. / [1648] The loyall convenanter, or, Peace & truth revived being certaine seasonable considerations presented to the whole kingdome in generall, but more particularly intended for that famous and honourable city of London, and therein in a more peculiar manner all those citizens, as also all other persons wheresoever, who have taken the Solemn league and covenant.
Bridges, W., fl. 1644. / [1644] The loyall convert, (according to the Oxford copy.) A convert will be loyall: or, some short annotations on this book; / by W. Bridges. Published by authority.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [Printed in the yeare, M.DC.XL.IX. 1649] The loyall declaration of His Excellency, the Right Honourable, James, Marquesse of Ormond, Earle of Ormond, and Ossary, &c. Lord Lieu. Generall, and Generall Governour of the kingdome of Ireland. August the 11. 1649.: Declaring grounds of his present ingagement, and his resolution to maintaine it, against all powers that shall oppose him.
[1642] The Loyall resolution of the gentry and commonalty of the county of Yorke, presented to His Royall Majestie, concerning severall matters of great consequence between His Majestie and Sir Iohn Hotham, a member of the honourable House of Parliament, and by the appointment of the said House, governour of Hull. Wherein is declared the greatest manifestation both of their loyalty to their gracious soveraign, their due obedience to the Houses of Parliament, their judicious care to secure the peace and quiet of the kingdome, and increase a neerer union between his Majesty and the great councell of the kingdome. Likewise Sir Iohn Hothams determination concerning the charge which is committed to him by the Houses of Parliament.
Philocrates. / [Printed in the year, 1648] The loyall sacrifice: presented in the lives and deaths of those two eminent-heroick patternes, for valour, discipline, and fidelity; the generally beloved and bemoaned, Sir Charls Lucas, and Sir George Lisle, knights. Being both shot to death at Colchester, five houres after the surrender.
Scott, Richard, Sir. / [1679?] The loyall speech of Sir Richard Scott, recorder of the ancient town of Barwick upon Tweed spoken to His Royall Highness the Duke of York upon his entrance into Barwick.
Harwood, Richard, d. 1669. / [M.DC.XLV. 1645] The loyall subiect's retiring-roome,: opened in a sermon at St Maries, on the 13th day of Iuly, (being Act-Sunday) in the after-noone. A.D. 1645, before the Honourable members of both Houses of Parliament, assembled in Oxford. / By R, H. M, A. [sic].
Symmons, Edward. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A loyall subjects beliefe,: expressed in a letter to Master Stephen Marshall, Minister of Finchingfield in Essex, from Edward Symmons a neighbour minister, occasioned by a conference betwixt them. With the answer to his objections for resisting the Kings personall will by force of armes. And, the allegation of some reasons why the authors conscience cannot concurre in this way of resistance with some of his brethren.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Loyall subjects, or The blessed mans encouragement vpon the Kings retyrement from Hampton Court, November.11. Delivered in a sermon, November the 14th. 1647. By T.S. D.D.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [Anno Dom. 1649. i.e. 1650] Loyalties tears flowing after the bloud of the royall sufferer Charles I. &c. Englands glory and shame. By J.B.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1662] Loyalty amongst rebels the true royalist, or, Hushay the Archite, a happy counsellour in King David's greatest danger / written by Edward Wolley ...
Pleydell, Josiah, d. 1707. / [1682] Loyalty and conformity asserted, in two parts the first preached the seventh of August, 1681 ... : the second preached the sixteenth of October, 1681 ... / by Jos. Pleydell ...
[Printed in the year of Our Saviours incarnation, 1669, and of His Majesty's happy restauration, the 9th] Loyalty and noncomformity, or, A loyal nonconformist decently interr'd being an elegy on the much lamented death of Mris. G.E. lately deceased.
Rolle, Samuel, fl. 1657-1678. / [1678] Loyalty and peace, or, Two seasonable discourses from I Sam. 24, 5 viz., David's heart smote him because he cut off Saul's skirt : the first of conscience and its smitings, the second of the prodigious impiety of murthering King Charles I, intended to promote sincere devotion and humiliation upon each anniversary fast for the Late King's death / by Samuel Rolls.
[1682] Loyalty in grain, or, Act of oblivion repeal'd by Heraclitus
Hancock, Robert, fl. 1680-1686. / [1682] The loyalty of popish principles examin'd in answer to a late book entituled Stafford's memoirs : with some considerations in this present juncture offer'd to Protestant dissenters / by Rob. Hancock.
T. B. / [1681] The loyalty of the last Long Parliament, or, A letter to an English gentlemen at Florence shewing that the late Parliements address'd against did not so much intrench on the prerogative as that of XVIII years continuance, of whom His Majesty said "never any king was so happy in a House of Commons as I in this," King's Answer, 20 Febr. 1663.
Wray, William, 1650?-1692. / [1683] Loyalty protesting against popery, and phanaticism popishly affected being a sermon preached on the fifth of November, 1682 at St. Olave's Hartstreet, London / by William Wray ...
Rainstorp, John. / [1684] Loyalty recommended in a sermon preached before the worshipful society of merchants adventures at St. Stephen's Church in Bristol, November 10th, 1683 / by John Rainstorp ...
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1648] Loyalty speakes truth: or, a conference of the grand mercvries, pragmaticus, melancholicus, and elenticus, concerning the present condition of his Majesty, and the proceedings of this blessed Parliament.
Wood, George, soldier. / [1686] Loyalty the ornament of Christianity, or, Scripture proofs for monarchy with comments in verse on each proof and applications relating to the unparallel'd rebellion in the West, wherein the arch-traitor Ferguson is in some measure anatomiz'd and his disciples characteriz'd / written by a souldier, Geo. Wood.
[1681] Loyalty triumphant, or, A poem on the numerous loyal addresses to His Majesty
Author of Ferguson's remonstrance. / [1684] Loyalty triumphant, or, Phanaticism display'd a song.
[1682] Loyalty triumphant, or, The confirmation of Mr. North and Mr. Rich, sheriffs of London and Middlesex as it was sung at the sheriffs-feast at Guild Hall, Saturday September 30, 1682.
Apprentice of London. / [1681] Loyalty vindicated from the calumnies cast upon it by Richard Janeway in his Impartial Mercury in a letter from an apprentice of London to a Wortby citizen.