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M Ma Mb Me Mi Mn Mo Mr Mu Mv Mw My
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Eaton, Nathaniel, 1609?-1674. / [1657] Mēno-Ezeologia, or, A treatise of moneths and years comprehending a survey of the solar and lunar moneths and years, a description of the moneths and years heretofore in use among the Hebrews, Babylonians, Persians, Egyptians, Grecians, Arabians, and ancient Latines : an accommodation of all the said moneths and years to the present Julian and Gregorian : together with a new and easie directory for the finding out of the golden number, cycle of the sun ... : to which is also adjoyned, an abridgement of the history of the world from the creation unto Christ, and a continuation of the British history from Christ to this present : with a reduction of the era's of Nabonaffer, of the Olympiads, of Rome ab urbe condita, and of Seleucus, unto Scriptural accounts, and an adjustment of them vvith one another, very necessary for the understanding of the writings of the ancients : with many other chronological and mathematical observations, no less useful than delightful / composed by Nathaniel Eaton.
Playfere, Thomas, 1561?-1609. / [1596] The meane in mourning. A sermon preached at Saint Maryes Spittle in London on Tuesday in Easter weeke. 1595. / By Thomas Playfere Doctor of Diuinitie.
[ca. 1545] [A Meane to dye vvel]
W. S. / [1658] Meanes to prevent perishing. Or, The usefulnesse of the saving knowledge of God.: Discovered in these particulars; I. The blessed tendency the knowledg of God hath to bring men to salvation. II. The one-ness of the Father, Son, and Spirit. III. The excellency of Christs person. IV. The excellent nature of eternal life. By W.S. a servant of the Lord Jesus.
Anderson, Henry, b. 1581 or 2. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] A meanes to reconcile the present distempers of these times, as things now are. Set out by a member of the present Parliament.:
P. B. / [1689] The means to free Europe from the French usurpation and the advantages which the union of the Christian princes has produced, to preserve it from the power of an anti-Christian prince.
Barker, John, writer on fortification. / [1692] The measurer's guide: or, the whole art of measuring made short, plain and easie Shewing, 1. How to measure any plain superficies. 2. How to measure all sorts of regular solids. 3. The art of gaugeing. 4. How to measure artificers work, viz. carpenters, joyners, plasterers, painters, paviers, glaziers, bricklayers, tylors, &c. of singuler use to all gentlmen, artificers and others. By John Barker.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1657] The measures and offices of friendship with rules of conducting it : to which are added, two letters written to persons newly changed in their religion / by Jer. Taylor, D.D.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1661?] A measuring rule concerning liberty and persecution and who have been the persecutors and who have been the sufferers from the beginning : also the stock and line from whence the persecutor has had his rise and descent, and of what stock they are that cumber Gods earth.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1629.] Meate for men, or, a principall seruice of the sacraments. Wherein (amongst many) these two points are specifically handled [brace] 1. Of the baptizing of infants. 2. Of kneeling in the act of breaking and receiuing the Lords Supper. For the vse of all religious families and monethly communicants in the kingdome when they come to the Lords table. / Written by way of briefe questions and answers, for the ease and benefit of the simple. By W. Crashaw B. of Divinitie, and sometimes pastor at White-Chappell..
Nautonier, Guillaume de, sieur de Castelfranc, fl. 1603. The mecographie of ye loadstone. Tat is to say ane description of the lenthes or longitudes, quhikis ar son be ye obseruations of ye loadstone: this moyen is verse certain & and neuhe fond ond and schauis phou meikil ye nidil or guideymant goir a fide or fleis from yelyn meridional, in qual part of ye land, or of ye sie yt he at in and also quihikis, ye lenthe geographique from degre to degre be tables. It is ane vork necessaire for ye admirals, cosmographer, astrologues, geographes, hydrographes, skippers, geometriens, or archivctes, and to tais that makis ye horologes for ye sone and other instruments of ye mathematiques ye dou passe be ye lodeflune. Invented and maid ve Vnilham Nautonier Lord off Casteliranck in Langedoc. [...].
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1665] Medela medicinæ a plea for the free prosestion and renovation of the art of physick, out of the noblest and most authentick writers ... : tending to the rescue of mankind from the tyranny of diseases, and of physicians themselves, from the pedansism of old authors and present dictators / the author, M. N. ...
Ambrose, Isaac, 1604-1664. / [1650. i.e. 1649] Media: the middle things, in reference to the first and last things: or, The means, duties, ordinances, both secret, private and publike, for continuance and increase of a godly life, once begun, till we come to Heaven. Wherein are discovered many blessed medium's or duties, in their right method, manner and proceedings; that so a Christian (the spirit of Christ assisting) may walk on in the holy path, which leads from his new birth to everlasting life. / Drawn, for the most part, out of the most eminently pious, and learned writings of our native practical divines: with additionals of his own, by Isaac Ambrose, minister of the Gospel at Preston in Amoundernes.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] A medical-philosophical discourse of fermentation, or, Of the intestine motion of particles in every body by Dr. Thomas Willis ... ; translated into English by S.P.
Prevost, Jean, 1585-1631. / [1656] Medicaments for the poor; or, Physick for the common people: Containing, excellent remedies for most common diseases, incident to mans body; made of such things as are common to be had in almost every country in the world: and are made with little art, and smal charge. This book is of admirable use for, 1. Purging medicines, for choller, flegm, melancholly, or watry humors. 2. Vomits. 3. Such things as evacuate by sweat, spittle, the pallate, nostrils, or insensibly. 4. Womens diseases. 5. Worms. 6. The stone. 7. Poysons. 8. The Head over-heat, or over-cooled. 9. The eyes. 10. The Joynts. 11. The nerves. 12. Breathing. 13. The heart. 14. The stomach. 15. The intestines. 16. And for diseases of ill conformation. 17. Or in faulty magnitude. 18. Or in number. 19. Or in scituation, and connexion. 20. Or in dissolved unity. First written in Latin, by that famous and learned doctor, John Prevotius, phylosopher, and publick professor of physick in Padua. Translated into English, and something added, By Nich. Culpeper, student in physick, and astrology.
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1685] Medicaster medicatus, or, A remedy for the itch of scribling. The first part written by a country practitioner in a letter to one of the town, and by him prefaced and published for cure of John Brown, one of His late Majesties ordinary chyrurgeons, containing an account of that vain plagiary and remarks on his several writings : wherein his many thefts, contradictions, absurdities gross errors, ignorance, and mistakes are displayed and divers vulgar errors in cyrurgery and anatomy refuted / by James Young.
Real well-wisher to both societies. / [1671] Medice cvra teipsvm, or, The apothecaries plea in some short and modest animadversions upon a late tract entitled A short view of the frauds and abuses of the apothecaries and the onely remedy by physicans making their own medicines by Christopher Merret, doctor in physick, &c. / from a real well-wisher to both societies.
Mullard, Joshua. / [1652] Medicina Animæ or, the lamentation, and consolation of a sinner. Together with the severall collections out of the Holy Scriptures. By Joshua Mullard.
Paracelsus, 1493-1541. / [1653] Medicina diastatica, or, Sympatheticall mumie containing many mysterious and hidden secrets in philosophy and physick, by the [brace] construction, extraction, transplantation and application [brace] of microcosmical & spiritual mumie : teaching the magneticall cure of diseases at distance, &c. / abstracted from the works of Dr. Theophr. Paracelsus by the labour and industry of Andrea Tentzelius ... ; translated out of the Latine by Ferdinando Parkhurst ...
Bolnest, Edward. / [1665] Medicina instaurata, or, A brief account of the true grounds and principles of the art of physick with the insufficiency of the vulgar way of preparing medicines, and the excellency of such as are made by chymical operation : whereto is added a short but plain discourse as a light to the true preparation of animal and vegetable arcana's : together with a discovery of the true subject of the philosophick mineral mercury ... as also some small light to the preparation of and use of the said mercury ... / by Edward Bolnest ... ; also an epistolary discourse upon the whole by the author of Medela medicinæ.
Boulton, Samuel. / [1656] Medicina magica tamen physica: magical, but natural physick. Or A methodical tractate of diastatical physick. Containing the general cures of all infirmities: and of the most radical, fixed, and malignant diseases belonging, not only to the body of man, but to all other animal and domestick creatures whatsoever, and that by way of transplantation. With a description of a most excellent cordial out of gold, much to be estimated. / Published by Samuel Boulton, Salop.
Minderer, Raymund, 1570?-1621. / [1674] Medicina militaris, or, A body of military medicines experimented by Raymundus Mindererus ... ; Englished out of High-Dutch.
Santorio, Santorio, 1561-1636. / [MDCLXXVI 1676] Medicina statica, or, Rules of health in eight sections of aphorisms / originally written by Sanctorius ... ; English'd by J.D.
Twysden, John, 1607-1688. / [1666] Medicina veterum vindicata, or, An answer to a book, entitled Medela medicinæ in which the ancient method and rules are defended ... / by John Twysden ...
Renou, Jean de. / [1657] A medicinal dispensatory, containing the vvhole body of physick discovering the natures, properties, and vertues of vegetables, minerals, & animals: the manner of compounding medicaments, and the way to administer them. Methodically digested in five books of philosophical and pharmaceutical institutions; three books of physical materials galenical and chymical. Together with a most perfect and absolute pharmacopoea or apothecaries shop. Accommodated with three useful tables. Composed by the illustrious Renodæus, chief physician to the monarch of France; and now Englished and revised, by Richard Tomlinson of London, apothecary.
Renou, Jean de. / [1657] A medicinal dispensatory, containing the whole body of physick discovering the natures, properties, and vertues of vegetables, minerals, & animals, the manner of compounding medicaments, and the way to administer them : methodically digested in five books of philosophical and pharmaceutical institutions, three books of physical materials galenical and chymical : together with a most perfect and absolute pharmacopoea or apothecaries shop : accommodated with three useful tables / composed by the illustrious Renodæus ... ; and now Englished and revised, by Richard Tomlinson of London, apothecary.
[ca. 1550] A medicine for the soule as well as for them that be sick, most necessary in the bytternes of death, and in their last moost daungerous seasons.
Bownd, Nicholas, d. 1613. / [1604] Medicines for the plague that is, godly and fruitfull sermons vpon part of the twentieth Psalme, full of instructions and comfort: very fit generally for all times of affliction, but more particularly applied to this late visitation of the plague. Preached at the same time at Norton in Suffolke, by Nicholas Bownd, Doctor of Diuinitie. And now published for the further good of all those that loue and feare the Lord. Perused, and allowed.
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1668] Medicus absolutus adespotos the compleat physitian, qualified and dignified : the rise and progress of physick, historically, chronologically, and philosophically illustrated : physitians of different sects and judgements, charactered and distinguished : the abuse of medicines, imposture of empericks, and illegal practisers detected : cautioning the diseased in the use of medicines, and informing them in the choice of a good physitian / by Everard Maynwaring ...
Lever, Thomas, 1521-1577. / [1551] A meditacion vpon the Lordes prayer, made by Thomas Leuer, at Sayncte Mary Wol Churche in London. Anno. M.D.LI.
Nieremberg, Juan Eusebio, 1595-1658. / [anno Domini 1682] A meditation of life and death: Translated with some alterations out of the works of the learned and ingenious Eusebius Nierembergius.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M.DC.XIX. 1619] A meditation vpon the Lords prayer, written by the Kings Maiestie, for the benefit of all his subiects, especially of such as follow the court
Ch. M. / [1639] Meditations and deuout discourses vpon the B. Sacrament composed by Ch. M.
Baker, Richard, Sir, 1568-1645. / [1646] Meditations and disquisitions upon the creed. By Sr. Richard Baker Knight
Baker, Richard, Sir, 1568-1645. / [1640] Meditations and disquisitions, upon the seven consolatorie psalmes of David namely, The 23. The 27. The 30. The 34. The 84. The 103. The 116. By Sir Richard Baker Knight.
Baker, Richard, Sir, 1568-1645. / [1640] Meditations and disquisitions, upon the seven psalmes of David, commonly called the penitentiall Psalmes Namely, The 6. The 32. The 38. The 51. The 102. The 130. The 143. By Sir Richard Baker knight.
Baker, Richard, Sir, 1568-1645. / [1642] Meditations and motives for prayer upon the seven dayes of the weeke written and enlarged by Sr. Richard Baker ...
Conway, John, Sir, d. 1603. / [1571] Meditations and praiers gathered out of the sacred letters and vertuous writers disposed in fourme of the alphabet of the Queene Her most excellent Maiesties name : whereunto are added comfortable consolations (drawen out of the Latin) to afflicted mindes.
[Anno Dom. 1682] Meditations and prayers to be used before, at, and after the receiving of the holy sacrament of the Lord's Supper
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1606] Meditations and vowes, diuine and morall: a third century. By Ioseph Hall.
English College of Lisbon. / [1663] Meditations collected and ordered for the vse of the English colledge of Lisbo by the svperiovrs of the same colledge.
Pigg, Oliver, b. ca. 1551. / [1589.] Meditations concerning praiers to almighty God, for the safety of England, when the Spaniards were come into the narrow seas, August 1588. As also other meditations concerning thanksgiuing, for deliuering Englande from the cruelty of the Spaniards, and for their meruailous confusion and ouerthrow. / By O.Pygge. ; With a spirituall song of praises by P. Turner Doctor of Physicke..
Taylour, N. (Nathanael). / [MDCXXVII 1627] Meditations for the passion weeke following the order of the time and story. / By N. Taylour..
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1661] The meditations of a humble heart written only for Friends, who can read it.
Paget, John, d. 1640. / [MDCXXXIX. 1639] Meditations of death wherein a Christian is taught how to remember and prepare for his latter end: by the late able & faithfull minister of the Gospel, Iohn Paget.
Sutcliffe, Alice. / [1634] Meditations of man's mortalitie. Or, A way to true blessednesse. Written, by Mrs. Alice Sutcliffe wife of Iohn Sutcliffe Esquire, groome of his Maiesties most honourable privie chamber.
Bogan, Zachary, 1625-1659. / [1653] Meditations of the mirth of a Christian life. And the vaine mirth of a wicked life, with the sorrovves of it. / By Zach: Bogan of C.C.C. Oxon.
Coster, Franciscus, 1532-1619. / [1616] Meditations of the whole historie of the Passion of Christ. Written by the Reuerend Father, F. Franciscus Costerus, Doctor of Diuinity, of the Society of Iesus. Translated out of Latine into English by R.W. Esquire
Burton, Henry, 1578-1648. / [1647] Meditations upon 1 Sam. 26. 19.: Humbly presented to the Common-Councel of London, for their serious rumination. / By their servant for their good, Henry Burton.
Peake, Humphrey, d. 1645. / [1646] Meditations upon a siege. By H. P.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [Printed in the year 1672] Meditations upon Mr. Baxter's review of his treatise of the duty of heavenly meditation in answer to the exceptions of Giles Firmin, against some things in that treatise concerning meditation : published for the satisfaction of many sincere Christians troubled at their inability to perform that duty as the said author (and some others with him) have described it and charged it / by Giles Firmin.
Grew, Obadiah, 1607-1689. / [1678] Meditations upon Our Saviour's parable of The prodigal son being several sermons on the fifteenth chapter of St. Luke's Gospel / by Obadiah Grew ...
Ludolf, Heinrich Wilhelm, 1655-1710. / [printed anno Dom. M D CXCI 1691] Meditations upon retirement from the world. Occasioned by a discourse with a gentleman, who begun to see the vanity of worldly enjoyments, whereof he had had a very great share, and thought it necessary by despising of them, to secure the interest of his soul, while there was any time left.
Bloys, William, 17th cent. / [Anno 1632] Meditations upon the XLII. Psalme. By William Bloys esquire
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [1599] Meditations vpon Psal. 101. Written first in French, by Philip Mornai lord of Plessis, and by him dedicated to Henrie the fourth, the French king. And now translated into English, for the benefit of the christian reader, by T.W.
Pellham, William, Sir, 1567 or 8-1629. / [1625] Meditations vpon the gospell by Saint Iohn. By Sir William Pellham, knight
Gibson, Thomas, M.A. / [1607] Meditations vpon the hundred and sixteene psalme very profitable for all Chrisitians. With an application to the present times, shewing the true vse of our late deliuerance. By Thomas Gibson Minister.
Puente, Luis de la, 1554-1624. / [M. DC. X. 1610] Meditations vppon the mysteries of our holy faith with the practise of mental praier touching the same composed in Spanish by the R.F. Luys de la Puente ... ; and translated into English by F. Rich. Gibbons ...
Androzzi, Fulvio, 1523-1575. / [1606] Meditations vppon the passion of our Lord Iesus Christ made by the reuerend father Fulvius Androtius ... ; newlie translated out of Italian into English.
Mathew, Francis, Esquire. / [MDCLXX 1670] A mediterranean passage by water, from London to Bristol, &c., and from Lynne to Yarmouth, and so consequently to the city of York for the great advancement of trade & traffique / by Francis Mathew, Esquire.
Mathew, Francis, Esquire. / [MDCLXX 1670] A mediterranean passage by water, from London to Bristol, &c., and from Lynne to Yarmouth, and so consequently to the city of York for the great advancement of trade & traffique / by Francis Mathew, Esquire.
Ainsworth, William, d. 1671. / [1652] Medulla Bibliorum, The marrow of the Bible, or, A logico-theological analysis of every several book of the Holy Scripture together with so many English poems ... : whereunto is added a chronological (marginal) annotation of the times and seasons, wherein divers acts and occurrences in the Holy Scripture hapned: partly translated out of an anonymous Latine authour, and partly amplified and enlarged ... / by William Ainsworth ...
Howell, William, 1638?-1683. / [1679] Medulla historiæ Anglicanæ being a comprehensive history of the lives and reigns of the monarchs of England from the time of the invasion thereof by Jvlivs Cæsar to this present year 1679 : with an abstract of the lives of the Roman emperors commanding in Britain, and the habits of the ancient Britains : to which is added a list of the names of the Honourable the House of Commons now sitting, and His Majesties Most Honourable Privy Council, &c.
Stanhope, Thomas. / [1680] Medulla Novi Testamenti: The substance of the New Testament more especially of the historical; with a brief account of the doctrinal part, in each book, by way of dialogue between a divine and his parishioner. Designed for the benefit of private families. By Thomas Stanhope, peacher at the Fleet. Imprimatur, W. Jane.
Cotton, John, 1658-1710. / [1699] A meet help, or, A wedding sermon preached at New-Castle in New-England, June 19th 1694, at the marriage of Mr. John Clark, and Mrs. Elizabeth Woodbridge / by Mr. John Cotton.
Henderson, Tho. (Thomas) / [1669] Megista kai timia epangelmata, or, The vertue, vigour, and efficacy of the promises, display'd in their strength & glory duly methodified and fitly applyed to every Christians particular case and condition, in a soliloquy, wholly scriptural, between the soul and the comforter : with a divine rapture of the soul, now resting satisfied by the spirit of the holy promise / by Tho. Henderson.
P. D. / [Printed in the year 1662] The meire of Collingtoun, newly revived. Being very delectable, pleasant, and inoffensive to any reader. / Compyled, and corrected by P.D.
[1684] The Melancholy comlaint of D. Otes of the black ingratitude of this present age towards him and the evil rewards he has receiv'd for his numberless services done for the nations
Fountaine, Edward. / [1654] Melancholys bane: or, Choice, pleasant, and profitable recreations Gathered out of many most famous and industrious searchers of art and natures secrets. By Edward Fountaine, an expert artist, living upon London-bridge, next door to the Angel.
W. E. / [1688] Melinus inquirendum, or, An impartial enquiry into the late proceedings against the bishops wherein the Kings supremacy is vindicated, and his soveraign authority in (matters ecclesiastical) asserted against all the popular arguments of the times : in a letter to a friend / by W. E.
[1689] A Melius inquirendum into the birth of the Prince of Wales, or, An account of several new depositions and arguments pro and con and the final decision of that affair by the grand inquest of Europe, being a supplement to the depostions.
Eizat, Edward, Sir. / [M. DC. XC. IX. 1699] Melius inquirendum. Or, An answer to Dr. Olyphant's discourse of the usefulness of vomiting in fevers
Divine of the Church of England. / [1689] Melius inquirendum: or A further modest and impartial enquiry into the lawfulness of taking the new oath of allegeance. By a divine of the Church of England
Cooke, James, 1614-1694. / [1648] Mellificium chirurgie, or, The marrow of many good authours wherein is briefly handled the art of chyrurgery in its foure parts, with all the severall diseases unto them belonging, their definitions, causes, signes, prognosticks, and cures, both generall and particular : as also an appendix wherein is methodically set down the cure of th[o]se affects usually happening at sea and in campe, with others necessary to be known, and lastly an addition of severall magistrall receipts approved and heretofore kept secret / gathered first for private use and now put forth for publique benefit by James Cooke.
Rich, Jeremiah, d. 1660? / [1650] Mellificium musarum: the marrovv of the muses. Or, An epitome of divine poetrie. Distilled into pious ejaculations, and solemne soliloquies. By Jeremiah Rich. Junii 19. 1650. Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.
[1678] Melpomene: or, The muses delight: Being new poems and songs. Written by several of the great wits of our present age, as I.D. T.F. S.W. T.S. C.O. I.B. &c. Collected together, and now printed.
Barrow, J. / [1670?] Membrorum principalium apostasia, or, A short view of those many diseases and infirmities which proceed from a defection, or falling away, of the principal members or parts of the body from the performance of their several offices and functions together with their cures by the matchless tinctura cælestis, a medicine ... prepared and fitted to give relief in such extreams ... / by J. Barrow, M.D.
Doolittle, E. / [1623] A memento for Christians In some short meditations on the third verse of the thirteenth chapter of the Epistle vnto the Hebrewes [...] Published by the author, for the comfort of all those that mourne in Sion, and very fit to be seene in the hands of all men in tese troublesome dayes of the Churches sorrow.
[1680] A Memento for English Protestants ... together with a preface by way of answer to that part of the Compendium, which reflects on the Bishop of Lincoln's late book.
[1652] A memento for Holland or A true and exact history of the most villainous and barbarous cruelties used on the English merchants residing at Amboyna in the East-Indies, by the Netherland governor and conncel [sic] there. Wherein is shewed what tortures were used to make them confess a conspiracy they were never guilty of; by putting them on the rack, and by a water torture, to suffocate them; and by burning them under their arm pits, and soals of their feet, till their fat by dropping extinguished the candles.
Clark, James, 1660-1723. / [Anno Dom. 1699] Memento mori, or, A word in season to the healthful, sick, and dying, fit for this calamitous time. Wherein sicknesses, rage, and deaths, are frequent. In which is discoursed, 1. That the present life of man is short. 2. That death is most certain. 3. That the time and way of death is uncertain. 4. Motives to prepare for death. 5. Some things to be done in preparation for death. 6. Some antidots [sic] against the fears of death. / By a minister of the gospel.
East India Company. / [1700] A memento to the East-India Companies, or, An abstract of a remonstrance presented to the House of Commons, by the East-India Company, in the year 1628 with some few animadvertions thereon.
[1693] Memoires concerning the campagne of three kings, William, Lewis and James, in the year 1692 with reflections upon the great endeavour of Lewis the 14th to effect his designs, of James the II to remount the throne and the proper methods for the allies to take to hinder both.
Des Ecotais, Louis. / [1677] Memoires of Mr. Des-Ecotais: formerly stiled in the Church of Rome the most venerable Father Cassianus of Paris, priest and preacher of the Order of the Capucins. Or, The motives of his conversion. Divided into two parts. I. That the doctrin of the now Roman church is not grounded neither upon the Holy Scripture; neither upon the belief of the primitive church or the authority of the Holy Fathers, which is more particularly and more evidently verified in the examination of the belief of Rome concerning the Eucharist. II. That the church of Rome is not the true church; that it doth not enjoy, as absolutely its own, out-shutting all other churches, neither the antiquity of the belief, neither the multitude of the people, neither the true and lawful succession of the bishops; that the authority thereof is not infallible, and that it is full of errors and corruptions.
[1675] Memoires of the affairs of France: during the reign of the present king Lewis the XIV. Containing the most noted exploits of the now Prince of Condé, the late Mareschal de Turenne, and all the chief commanders in the French armies. Done out of French. Licensed May the 10th, 1675. Roger L'Estrange.
Aulnoy, Madame d' (Marie-Catherine), 1650 or 51-1705. / [1697] Memoires of the court of France relating to the amours of the Duke of Maine and the marriages of the other illegitimate children of the French king with the princes and princesses of the blood / written in French by Madam Daunois ; and done into English by Mr. A.B.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [1660] The memoires of the Duke of Rohan: or, A faithful relation of the most remarable occurrences in France; especially concerning those of the Reformed Churches there. From the death of Henry the Great, untill the peace made with them, in June, 1629. Together with Divers politick discourses upon several occasions. / Written originally in French, by the Duke of Rohan And now Englished by George Bridges of Lincolns-Inne, Esq;.
Mazarin, Hortense Mancini, duchesse de, 1646-1699. / [1676] The memoires of the Dutchess Mazarine out of French.
Mazarin, Hortense Mancini, duchesse de, 1646-1699. / [1676] The memoires of the Dutchess Mazarine written in French by her own hand, and done into English by P. Porter Esq. ; together with the reasons of her coming into England ; likewise, a letter containing a true character of her person and conversation.
Watson, John, b. 1597? / [1683] Memoires of the family of Stuarts and the remarkable providences of God towards them in an historical account of the lives of those His Majesty's progenitors of that name that were kings of Scotland.
[1682/3] Memoires of the life of Anthony, late Earl of Shaftsbury with a speech of the English consul at Amsterdam concerning him, and a letter from a burger there about his death.
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1672-1677] The memoires of the life, and rare adventures of Henrietta Silvia Moliere as they have been very lately published in French : with remarks.
[1697] Memoires of the transactions in Savoy during this war wherein the Duke of Savoy's foul play with the allies, and his secret correspondence with the French king, are fully detected and demonstrated, by authentick proofs, and undeniable matter of fact : with remarks upon the separate treaty of Savoy with France, and the present posture of affairs with relation to a general peace / made English from the original.
[1685] The memoires of Titus Oates written for publick satisfaction.
[1694] Memoirs of Charles V. late Duke of Lorrain· With relation to the present state of affairs in Europe.
Crull, J. (Jodocus), d. 1713? / [1700] Memoirs of Denmark, containing the life and reign of the late K. of Denmark, Norway, &c., Christian V together with an exact account of the rise and progress of those differences now on foot betwixt the two houses of Denmark and Holstein Gottorp ... taken from authentick letters and records / by J.C., Med. D., Fellow of the Royal Society, and a Member of the College of Physicians.
Ludlow, Edmund, 1617?-1692. / [MDCXCVIII. 1698] Memoirs of Edmund Ludlow Esq; Lieutenant General of the Horse, Commander in Chief of the forces in Ireland, one of the Council of State, and a Member of the Parliament which began on November 3, 1640. In two volumes. Vol. 2.
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1693] Memoirs of Emeric count Teckely in four books, wherein are related all the most considerable transactions in Hungary and the Ottoman Empire, from his birth, anno 1656, till after the Battel of Salankement, in the year 1691 / translated out of French.
Ludlow, Edmund, 1617?-1692. / [1699] Memoirs of Lieutenant General Ludlow. The third and last part with a collection of original papers serving to confirm and illustrate many important passages of this and the preceding volumes : to which is added, a table to the whole work.
[1679] Memoirs of Queen Mary's days wherein the Church of England, and all the inhabitants may plainly see (if God hath not suffered them to be insatuated) as in a glass, the sad effects which follow a popish successor enjoying the crown of England : humbly tendred to the consideration of, &c.
Huet, Pierre-Daniel, 1630-1721. / [1700] Memoirs of the Dutch trade in all the states, kingdoms, and empires in the world shewing its first rise and prodigious progress : after what manner the Dutch manage, and carry on their trade, their dominions and government of the Indies : by what means they have made themselves masters of all the trade of Europe : what goods and merchandise are proper for maritime traffick, whence they are to be had, and what gain and profit they produce : a work very necessary for all merchants, and others concerned in trade / done from the French now printed at Amsterdam.
[1681] Memoirs of the most remarkable enterprises and actions of James Duke of York, Albany, and Ulster
[1681] Memorabilia, or, The most remarkable passages and counsels collected out of the several declarations and speeches that have been made by the King, His L. chancellors and keepers, and the speakers of the honourable House of Commons in Parliament since His Majesty's happy restauration, Anno 1660 till the end of the last Parliament 1680 ... by Edward Cooke ...
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1646] Memorable dayes and workes of God, in the yeare past. 1645. Or A catalogue of the cities, castles, townes, and forts, that have beene taken by the Parliaments forces since Ianuary last.
Garden, Alexander, 1585?-1634? / [Anno 1637.] Memorable historick descriptiones draven [sic]. From the sacred bookes insert in the subsequent page. By Alexander Garden..
White, Peter, Master of attendance in the Navy. / [1649] A memorable sea-fight penned and preserved by Peter VVhite one of the IIII. masters of attendance in Englands navie. (Never before now,) published for the good of Englands common-wealth, by Andrevves Burrell. Gent. Or, a narrative of all the principall passages which were trans-acted in the Downes, in the year, 1639. betweene Antonio Oquendo, Admirall of the Spanish Armado, and Martin Van Tromp, Admirall for the states of Holland. Wherein (by a similary illustration) Englands (present) sluggish navie is proved to be unservicable, and in a like condition with the Spanish fleet.
[1645?] A Memorable song on the unhappie hunting in Chevie-Chase, betweene Earle Piercie of England and Earle Dowglas of Scotland to the tune of Flying fame.
[167-?] A Memorable song on the unhappy hunting in Chevy-Chase, betweene Earle Piercy of England and Earle Dowglas of Scotland to the tune of Flying fame.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1690] Memorables concerning our uprightness before God, and our resignation to his will. / Gathered out of Dr. B's judicious treatises thereof. Thus published for the poor, that want money and memory. By one desirous of poor folks salvation.
Lake, Edward, Sir, 1596 or 7-1674. / [1662] Memoranda : touching the oath ex officio, pretended self-accusation, and canonical purgation together with some notes about the making of some new, and alteration and explanation of some old laws, all most humbly submitted to the consideration of this Parliament / by Edw. Lake ...
[1688] Memorandums for those that go into the country to dispose the corporations to a good election for members of Parliament to be read by them often.
[1650] Memorandums of the conferences held between the brethren scrupled at the Engagement; and others who were satisfied with it. On Feb. 15. and 22. and March 1. 1649.
Gogh, Michiel van. / [Re-printed in the year, 1664] A memorial delivered to His Majesty (July 21/31 1664.) From the Lord Van-Gohg, Ambassador from the States General of the United Provinces. / Translated into English. With the answer which His sacred Majesty returned thereunto.
Chetwynd, John, 1623-1692. / [1682] A memorial for magistrates a sermon preached at Christ-Church in the city of Bristoll on the twelfth day of October at the assizes or goal-delivery / by John Chetwynd.
Elder of the Church of Scotland. / [1699] Memorial for the members to be chosen to represent this church, at the ensuing General Assembly, humbly offered, by an Elder of the Church of Scotland.
[1685] A memorial for the poor French refugees
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1700] A memorial from His Most Christian Majesty presented by the Count de Briord, his Ambassador Extraordinary to the States General of the United Provinces at the Hague, December 4, 1700 containing his reasons for accepting the late King of Spain's will in favour of the Duke of Anjou.
Rycaut, Paul, Sir, 1628-1700. / [1697] A memorial given in to the Senate of the city of Hamburgh: in French faithfully translated into English.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1690] A memorial humbly presented to the Right Honorable the Lord Chief Justice of the Kings-Bench in behalf of the hospitaller and his friends
Luis, de Granada, 1504-1588. / [1688] A memorial of a Christian life compendiously containing all, that a soul, newly converted to God, ought to do, that it may attain to the perfection, after which it ought to aspire : divided into seven books / written in Spanish by the R.F. Lewis de Granada ... ; translated anew into English; the first part, containing the first part, containing the four first books, which concern the doctrine.
Luis, de Granada, 1504-1588. / [Printed in the year. 1699] A memorial of a Christian life Containing the three last treatises relating to the exercises of devotion, and the love of God. Written in Spanish by the R.F. Lewis de Granada, Provincial of the Holy Order of St. Dominick, in the province of Portugal. Translated by C.J.S. The second volume.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1671] A memorial of Gods judgments, spiritual and temporal, or, Sermons to call to remembrance first preached and now published for publick benefit / by Nic. Lockier ...
Avaux, comte d' (Jean-Antoine de Mesmes), 1640-1709. / [1684] A memorial of His Excellency the Count D'Avaux, Ambassador Extraordinary from His Most Christian Majesty Presented to the States General of the United Provinces on the 29th of April, 1684.
[1684] A Memorial of His Excellency the Earl of Avaux, extraordinary ambassador from the most Christian King delivered to the States General, concerning the false interpretation, made to be the meaning of his intercepted letter.
Diest, Frid. Will. van. / [1684] The memorial of the Heer Van Diest, envoy extraordinary of His electoral Highness of Brandenburgh to the high and mighty the Lords States General of the United Provinces, delivered May the 29th, 1864.
Wilson, William, d. 1682. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] The memorial of the just shall not rot, or, A collection of some of the letters of that faithful servant of the Lord, William Wilson who departed this life the tenth day of the fifth month 1682 ... together with several testimonies concerning his faithfulness in his day : unto which is added a brief accompt of some of the buffetings, imprisonments, and spoiling of goods he patiently suffered for his testimonies sake.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1696] A memorial of the kingdom of our Lord Jesus Christ near approaching declaring according to prophecy, and advising upon the state of princes and nations, and of these nations in particular, what our Israel ought to do, in order to it, most humbly, and yet with the authority of sacred prophecy, presented to the King, and to the Queen, and to the high court of Parliament, and to all the judges of the nation / by T. Beverley ...
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700] A memorial representing the present state of religion, on the continent of North-America by Thomas Bray.
[1695?] Memorial to the Lords of His Majesties Privy Council, anent the English clipt money, and other current coins in Scotland
Thun und Hohenstein, Frantz Siegmund, Graf von, 1639-1702. / [1683] A memorial which His Excellency the Count de Thunn, envoy extraordinary from his Imperial Majesty, presented to the King of Great Britain, the 3/13 of October, touching the raising of the Siege from before Vienna
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [Anno 1641] A memoriall concerning peace ecclesiasticall amongst Protestants.: By John Dury.
[1662] A Memoriall intended to be delivered to the Lords State, Monday 10 March, stilo novo to the High and mighty Lords the States of Holland / by the forraign Anabaptist Churches, upon the apprehending and giving up Colonel Barkestead, Colonel Okey, and Mr. Miles Corbet to the English resident ; written originally in Dutch, and translated into English.
Luis, de Granada, 1504-1588. / [Anno Domini. 1599] A memoriall of a Christian life Wherin are treated al such things, as appertaine vnto a Christian to do from the beginning of his co[n]uersion, vntil the end of his perfection. Deuided into seauen treatises: the particulars whereof are noted in the page following. Written first in the Spanish tongue, by the famous religious father, F. Lewis de Granada, Prouinciall of the holy order of preachers, in the prouince of Portugall.
Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. / [1648] Memoriall.: That in regard Mr. John Abbot register of the Prerogative Office had deserted his trust, and left Londou [sic], ...
[1643] A memoriall to preserve vnspotted to posterity the name and memory of Doctor Crispe.:
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1675] Memorials examples of memorable men, to awaken this age to greater care of good learning and true religion.
Avaux, comte d' (Jean-Antoine de Mesmes), 1640-1709. / [1688] Memorials lately presented by the French and English ambassadors to the States General of the United Provinces.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1681] Memorials of Alderman Whitmore, Bishop Wilkins, Bishop Reynolds, Alderman Adams ...
Scobell, Henry, d. 1660. / [1656] Memorials of the method and maner of proceedings in Parliament in passing bills. Together with several rules and customs, which by long and constant practice have obtained the name of Orders of the House. Gathered by observation, and out of the journal books from the time of Edward 6. By H. S. E. C.P.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1663] Memorials of worthy persons (lights and ornaments of the Church of England.), the fourth decad. / by Cl. Barksdale.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1662] Memorials of worthy persons the third decad / by Cl. Barksdale.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1661] Memorials of worthy persons two decads / by Cl. Barksdale.
Quin, Walter. / [1619] The memorie of the most worthie and renowmed Bernard Stuart, Lord D'Aubigni renewed. VVhereunto are added vvishes presented to the Prince at his creation. By Walter Quin, seruant to his Highnesse.
[1690] The Memory of that faithful servant of Christ, William Carter late of Cumberland (deceased) revived in the testimonies of certain faithful Friends given concerning him, his faithful ministry and blessed end.
Carleton, Thomas, 1636?-1684. / [printed in the year, 1694] The memory of that faithful servant of the Lord Thomas Carleton, reviv'd. Being a collection of several of his vvritings in the ensuing volume as a testimony of his zeal for promoting the blessed truth and establishing of Friends therein. : Also some testimonies concerning his faithfulness and perseverance in the way of the Lord, unto the finishing of his course here with joy, which was the 18th day of the ninth month, 1684.
[1688] The Memory of that servant of God, John Story, revived shewing what manner of man he was from his youth to his grave, by the testimonies of several friends, to whom he was well known, and by whom, for his work sake in the truth, he was greatly beloved : to which is adjoyned something written by him, &c., in his latter years, wherein his judgment is shewn concerning some particular things, and his great desires for love, unity, concord, and peace in the church of Christ.
[1676] The Memory of the just is blessed and is to be had in everlasting remembrance a most useful (pithy and deserved) commendation of (that pious and reverend minister of the gospel) Mr. Thomas Wadsworth, who changed this life for a better, October 29, 1676 : printed in meeter to perfume his name and keep alive his memory to future posterity.
Stewart, A. / [1681] Men and brethren, it's like the most part of you come here to gaze and wonder ...
Collings, Richard. / [1688/9] Men, women, or children, Feb. 10. 1688. Trusses of all sorts made easie and fit for those that have ruptures or broken bellies, or bearing down in their privy parts, that you may go about your business without pain or trouble, ...
[Collings, Richard] / [1690?] Men, Women, or Children. Ruptures or broken bellies cured by a traveller famous in Germany, and other countries; no cure [n]o money, but for trusses you may have them made easie, none such made in England, as these to be found by experience, with hinges, springs, joynts, screws, or plain, so easie and fit to go about your business without any pain or trouble; ...
[1680] Mendacimastix or, A whip for the colosan [sic] lyer, being a brief answer, to the relation of two invisible old men, reported to be seen in Tholouze in France: in a letter sent from a friend in London, to the French pseudographir [sic].
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] Mene mene, tekel upharsin.: The second part of Mene tekel, treating of the year MDCLXXXIX. : And modestly shewing what may probably be conjectured to succeed in the affairs of Europe in general, and of England, Holland, Scotland, and France in particular; with something also about the affairs of Ireland, and the French King's forces there. : To which is added a treasonable paper dispersed among the papists, by J. Gadbury, with some reflections thereon, and also on his almanack for 1689. / By John Partridge.
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1688] Mene tekel being an astrological judgment on the great and wonderful year 1688. Deduced from the true and genuine principles of that art: shewing the approaching catastrophe of popery in England, &c.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1659] Mene tekel, or, The council of officers of the Army, against the declarations, &c. of the Army. Wherein is flatly proved by the express words of the Armies declarations, that the sixth article of the * late address of the said council of officers to the Parliament, point-blank changeth the cause of liberty of conscience, from the good old one, to a bad new one; from that which at first, and all along the Army engaged in, and for, and declared to that which they engaged against. Moreover, that the imposition therein is agreeable neither to the Armies solemn declarations and engagements, nor to liberty of conscience, nor to the Scriptures of truth, but is contrary to them all ... Geo. Bishop.
Laophilus Misotyrannus. / [1663] Mene tekel, or, The downfal of tyranny a treatise wherein liberty and equity are vindicated, and tyranny condemned by the law of God and right reason, and the peoples power and duty to execute justice without and upon wicked governors, asserted / by Laophilus Misotyrannus.
Rogers, John, 1627-1665? / [1654] Mene, tekel, perez, or, A little appearance of the hand-writing: (in a glance of light) against the powers and apostates of the times. By a letter written to, and lamenting over Oliver Lord Cromwell. / By John Rogers. In this woful howre of his temptation, and of Sions sore pangs, and solemne appeals; and of the precious saints imprisonments and persecution for this most glorious, betrayed denyed, and crucified cause of Christ Jesus King of Saints and nations.
[1674] The Mens answer to the womens petition against coffee vindicating their own performances and the virtues of that liquor from the undeserved aspersions lately cast upon them by their scandalous pamphlet.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1698] Mens sana in corpore sano a discourse upon recovery from sickness : directing how natural health may be improved into spiritual, especially by them that have lately recovered it.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1667] Mensa mystica; or A discourse concerning the sacrament of the Lords Supper. In which the ends of its institution are so manifested; our addresses to it so directed; our behaviour there, and afterward, so composed, that we may not lose the benefits which are to be received by it. By Simon Patrick, D.D. minsiter of Gods Word at Batersea in Surrey.
Crow, Francis, d. 1692. / [1693] Mensalia sacra, or, Meditations on the Lord's Supper wherein the nature of the holy sacrament is explain'd and the most weighty cases of conscience about it are resolv'd / by the reverend Mr. Francis Crow, late minister of the Gospel at Clare in Suffolk ; to which is prefixt a brief account of the author's life and death.
Reeve, Tho. (Thomas), 1583 or 4-1651. / [1624] Mephibosheths hearts-ioy vpon his soueraignes safetie. To be imitated by the subjects of this land vpon the happy returne of our Prince Charles. Deliuered in a sermon in the church of Great Yarmouth in Norfolke, the 19. day of October. 1623. By Tho: Reeue preacher of Gods word there.
[1713] The merchant a-la-mode. To the tune of Which no body can deny.
[1695?] The merchant of Scotland, and the unfortunate damosel. A damosel fair in Scotland born, being full of grief and left forlorn, 'twas an English-man that she did love, who left her and unkind did prove: in private she did make great moan. Because her English-man was gone. An Edenborough-merchant there, her sighs and groans did chance to hear: and married her, but in short time, was forc'd to leave his native chine; and sail unto some forraign shore, leaving her sadder then before. To a pleasant countrey tune.
Loe, William, d. 1645. / [Anno Domini 1620] The merchant reall. Preached by VVilliam Loe Doctour of Diuinitie chaplaine to the kings sacred maiestie, and pastour of the Englishe church of merchants adventurers residing at Hamboroughe in Saxonie.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1607] The merchant royall A sermon preached at White-Hall before the Kings Maiestie, at the nuptials of the Right Honourable the Lord Hay and his Lady, vpon the Twelfe day last being Ianuar. 6. 1607.
Hatton, Edward, b. 1664? / [1695] The merchant's magazine, or, Trades-man's treasury containing vulgar arithmetick in whole numbers, with the reason and demonstration of each rule, adorn'd with curious copper cutts of the chief tables and titles : also vulgar and decimal fractions, after a new, easie and practical method : merchants accompts, or rules of practice : shewing how to cast up the value of merchandize, and to make allowance for tare and trett, ,,, with tables of foreign coin in sterling, and a large table for reducing the one to the other : also foreign weight and measure compar'd with the English, and the weight and value of the current gold of this kingdom : likewise, rules of barter, loss and gain, rules of fellowship, and equating time of payment : also how to find the simple or compound intrest of any summ for any time ... book-keeping, after a plain, easie and natural method : skewing how to enter, post, close, and ballance any accompt, &c. : and lastly, maxims to be abserved in drawing, and accepting bills of exchange, ... / by Edw. Hatton.
J. F. / [1696] The merchant's ware-house laid open: or, the plain dealing linnen-draper: Shewing how to buy all sorts of linnen and Indian goods: wherein is perfect and plain instructions, for all sorts of persons, that they may not be deceived in any sort of linnen they want. Useful for linnen drapers, and their country chapmen, for semstresses, and in general for all persons whatsoever. Whereunto is added, the art of cutting out shifts, so that you may save a quarter of an ell, in cutting out one shift, and [ ]et cut it as long and large, as others [ ]ail out of a quarter more. A work [n]ever before attempted. Dedicated to her royal highness the Princess Ann of Denmark. By J. F.
[1684.] The merchants daily companion:
[between 1658 and 1664] The merchants daughter of Bristow. The tune is, the Maidens joy.
Roberts, Lewes, 1596-1640. / [1700] The merchants map of commerce wherein the universal manner and matter relating to trade and merchandize are fully treated of, the standard and current coins of most princes and republicks observ'd, the real and imaginary coins of accounts and exchanges express'd, the natural products and artificial commodities and manufactures for transportation declar'd, the weights and measures of all eminent cities and towns of traffick in the universe, collected one into another, and all reduc'd to the meridian of commerce practis'd in the famous city of London / by Lewis Roberts, merchant.
[1604] The merchants new-royall-exchaunge framed at Roan, and brought ouer to be set vp in England. Or, A law-booke for English merchants.
Battie, John. / [February 12. 1644] The merchants remonstrance.: Wherein is set forth the inevitable miseries which may suddenly befall this kingdome by want of trade, and decay of manufactures. By I.B. of London merchant. This is licensed and entred into the Hall-booke according to order.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1654] Mercies for man.: Prepared in, and by Christ, even for such as neither know them, nor him. Discovered, that they might know, and enjoy them. Or a discourse of the interest there is for all men in, and by Christ in the end, and usefulmesse of the beleevers peculiar priviledges and service. In which is also some information about that service to which the grace of God, that bringeth salvation to all men, instructeth, and obligeth the beleever for the good of them all, according to capacity, and opportunity given him. Likewise some directions for, and concerning Christian magistrates. In the opening some instructions arising from the Apostles exhortation to Timothy, 1 Tim. 2.1, 2. Delivered in November 1653. at the Munday meetings at Black-Friers: and because what then was spoken, met with some publick opposition, this is now published for further satisfaction. Written by Thomas Moor, Junior.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. / [1657. i.e. 1656] Mercies memorial: or, Israel's thankful remembrance of God in their high estate, for his mercifull remembring of them in their low estate.: In a sermon before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, the Right Worshipful the Aldermen, and the Companies of the city London, on the 5th. of November, 1656. / By Ralph Venning.
[between 1660 and 1675?] Merciful God and loving Father, we give Thee humble and hearty thanks for thy great bounty bestow'd upon us of this place by Alfred the Great
[Printed. 1641] Mercuries message defended, against the vain, foolish, simple, and absurd cavils of Thomas Herbert a ridiculous ballad-maker. Wherein, his witlesse answers are clearly confuted, himselfe found guilty of hypocrisie, catcht broaching of popery, condemned by his owne words, and here and there for his impudent saucinesse jerkt with the rod of correction, to teach him more manners when he writes again. By the author of the said Mercuries message.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [1648] Mercurius academicus communicating the intelligence and affairs of Oxford to the rest of the passive party throwout the Kingdom : From Munday in Easter-week to Saturday the 15 of April, anno 1648.
[1653] Mercurius alethes: or, An humble petition of the corrupt party, dissolved at Westminster, April 20. 1653. To the present power in being. Together with a former petition, penned in the yeer 1650 for the benefit of some publique and private friends, and delivered onely in a manuscript by the same author. Wherein is much truth acknowledged, as also 1 corruption. 2 Partiality. 3 Want of charity. 4 Insolency and pride. 5 A world of self-interest
Wheelwright, John, 1594-1679. / [1645] Mercurius Americanus, Mr. Welds his antitype, or, Massachusetts great apologie examined, being observations upon a paper styled, A short story of the rise, reign, and ruine of the Familists, libertines, &c. which infected the churches of New-England, &c. Wherein some parties therein concerned are vindicated, and the truth generally cleared. By John Wheelvvright junior. Philalethes.
[1653] Mercurius anglicus: or, England's Merlin. Prophetically fore-telling, the admirable events, and wonderful effects, that shall befall the King of Scots, the states of Holland, and the Parliament of England: in all their consultations, warlike actions, and naval designes, both by sea and land, for the year of our Lord, 1653. With the most exact predictions, and monthly observations, touching the great rising of the European nations against England; and the success that will attend them in all their motions, enterprises, and attempts; as also, the causes of these strange re[v]olutions, mutations, inclinations, and eversions of empires, kingdoms, and common-wealths. Likewise, the astromical calculations of the eclipses, lunations, and conjunctions; portending a great change of government, religion, and law, in England, Scotland, and Ireland; together with the taking off all taxes, assesments, burdens, and oppressions; and calling to a severe account all committees and treasurers; with the executing of many great ones. Collected out of the most elaborate works of Captain George Wharton, Esquire, Mr. William Eill[ ]e, Mr. John Booker, Mr. Vincent Wing, and Mr. Nicholas Culpeper, students in as
[1648] Mercurius Anti-Mercurius, communicating all humours, conditions, forgeries and lyes of Mydas-eard newsmongers.
[1661] Mercurius benevolens. Nor prag. nor pol. not he, nor he. But a well-wishing Mercury. Shewing th'abuse of past and present times, with well-meant lessons, & some other rimes. New, new, new, if newes in minde may ease you; true, true, true; truth cannot sure displease you. When from the Senate-House, or court, of newes we have but small report, then with an epigram let's sport.
[1647] Mercurius Britanicus his spectacles, sent to Iudge Jenkins to peruse his recantation, (with some queries taken out of his Confession,] [sic] in vindication of the Parliament of England.
[1647] Mercurius Britanicus his vision: being a reply to a pamphlet lately printed, and termed, Britanicus his welcome to Hell: with the Devils blessing to Britanicus.
Mercurius Britanicus. / [1645] Mercurius Britanicus, his apologie to all well-affected people.: Together with an humble addresse to the High Court of Parliament. Published according to order.
[Printed in the year. 1648] Mercurius Calidonius presenting in a continued diurnall (vvhat is rare, especially from a state of such serious reservancy, and cautious secresie.) A true and perfect relation of all such speeches, disputes, debates, occurrents, and remarkable passages, as have either been delivered, argued, discussed, or occasionally occurred, since this present sessions at Edenburgh.
Griffith, Alexander, d. 1690. / [Printed in the year, 1652] Mercurius Cambro-Britannicus. Or, Nevvs from Wales,: touching the glorious and miraculous propagation of the Gospel in those parts. Being a clear discovery & manifestation of the late invented trade of tith-gathering there, intended by some persons to be suddenly set on foot and established over all England. Well worthy of the serious and timely consideration of the Parliament, Army and nation, and every individual member thereof.
[1634 i.e. 1643] Mercurius Davidicus, or A patterne of loyall devotion Wherein King David sends his pietie to King Charles, his subjects. Being the practice of the primitive Christians, martyrs, and confessors, in all ages; very fitting to be used both publick and private in these disloyall times. Likewise prayers and thanksgivings used in the Kings army before and after battell. Published by His Majesties command.
[1652] Mercurius Democritus, his last will and testament. With diverse legacies and wholsom admonitions, with other good cautions, left to all his friends and acquaintance, wheresoever dispersed, whether in England, Scotland, France, Ireland, Holland, Greenland , &c.
[Printed in the yeer 1645] Mercurius ecclesiasticus: or, Doctor Cozens his visitation at Warrington in Lancashire,: with divers presentments and censures therein passed. Together with a true story of the reader of Liverpoole his twice over wronged breeches, brought before the said doctor there.
[1645] Mercurius Hibernicus, or, The Irish mercurie. Briefly and truly relating the conditions, manners, and customes of the natives, with their most barbarous, inhumane, cruell, and bloudie stratagems. Who are chiefly animated and spurred on by the Iesuites, priests, friers and monks of the antichristian, popish, and hellish brood. With a true relation of the unchristian practices performed by the Lord Macquier and Macmahone, with the arraignment and sentence of the said Lord Macquier.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeare 1644] Mercurius infernalis; or Orderlesse orders, votes, ordinances, and commands from Hell established by a close committee of the Divell and his angells. Done neither by day, night, nor order, because neither time, place, person or order is to be observed in the infernall kingdome. The copy of this was found in a chink or cranny of a wall in Frier-Bacons study, By John Taylor.
[1691] Mercurius matrimonialis: or, Chapmen for the ladies lately offered to sale by way of auction Procured by one of their own sex.
Philalethes, Hieron. / [Printed in the year 1648] Mercurius militans, with his hags haunting cruelty, and his bays crowning clemency: historically suited to our long wished peace / by Hieron Philalethes.
[Printed in the yeere, M.DC.XLIII. 1643, i.e.1644] Mercurius propheticus. Or, -a collection of some old predictions: O! May they only prove, but empty fictions. Consensu populi regnum subsistit. That Kingdome will establisht be wherein the people well agree.
[1651] Mercurius religiosus: faithfully communicating to the whole nation, the vanity of Christmas.
[1653] Mercurius rusticus: the downfall of tythes. The country-man discovering the pride, lewdness, covetousness, and ambition of the fat beneficed priests, incroaching tythe-mongers, and oppressing impropriatos, &c.
[1650] Mercurius scoticus giving the world to ground upon this evident truth, videlicet, that the Scottish rebels, the Presbyter, or kirckfaction never intended that Charles the second should be their King published to underceive [sic] the cozoned covenanters of the three nations meerely drawn into blood and ruine by the iugling of some ruling iockeys.
[1644] Mercurius Somniosus commvnicating his packet of intelligence from the severall watches of divers parts of the kingdome certifying how the three major generalls with the losse of the noble Sir William Fairfax and others raysed the siege at Montgomery Castle ... : besides other newes from the King Prince Rupert, the Lord Hopton : and collections of strange dreames, such as are not usually committed to the presse.
Böhme, Jakob, 1575-1624. / [1649] Mercurius Teutonicus, or, A Christian information concerning the last times being divers propheticall passages of the fall of Babel and the new building in Zion / gathered out of the mysticall writings of that famous Germane author, Jacob Behmen, alias, Teutonicus Phylosophus.
[printed 1648] Mercurius urbanicus. Or, Newes from London and Westminster, and other parts. From Tuesday, May 2. to Tuesday, May 9. 1648. : The citizens their chaines advance ...
Timotheus Philo-Bookerus. / [March 4. 1644] Mercurius vapulans, or, Naworth stript and vvhipt.: In answer to a most base and scandalous pamphlet, called Mercurio Cœlico-Mastix, or an anti-caveat, &c. Sent abroad from Oxford, under the name of G. Naworth. In opposition to Mercurius Cœlicus, or a caveat to all the people of the kingdom; lately penned by Mr. John Booker. By Timotheus Philo-Bookerus.
[1649] Mercurius verax, or Truth appearing after seaven yeares banishment, discovering falshood, reproving error, revealing plotts, and communicating infallible intelligence from all parts of the kingdome, especially from Westminster, the councell of state, and the head-quarters. Concerning all affaires, humours, whimsies, and fancies.
Phillips, John, 1631-1706. / [1675] Mercurius verax, or, The prisoners prognostications for the year 1675 wherein are prophesied several truths of very great moment yet to come to pass, which he that contradicts let him have a care he does not find them true by experience / by the author of the first Montelion and Satyr against hypocrites.
[1673] The Mercury-gallant: containing many true and pleasant relations of what hath passed at Paris, from the first of January 1672. Till the Kings departure thence. Translated from the French.
E. M., Gent. / [Printed in the yeare 1644] Mercvrivs pacificvs, or, Vox tvrtvris. A dove in this deluge of division sent from Gods arke, to present a peace-offering upon the altar of Iehovah Shalom, humbly proposing a divine direction for composing of controversies according to Gods revealed will. by E. M. Gent.
Babington, Humfrey, 1615-1691. / [1678] Mercy & judgment a sermon, preached at the assises held at Lincolne, July 15. 1678 / by Humfrey Babington ...
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [M.DC.XXXIIII. 1634] Mercy & truth. Or Charity maintayned by Catholiques. By way of reply vpon an answere lately framed by D. Potter to a treatise which had formerly proued, that charity was mistaken by Protestants: with the want whereof Catholiques are vniustly charged for affirming, that Protestancy vnrepented destroyes saluation. Deuided into tvvo parts.
[1642] Mercy and truth, righteovsnes and peace be multiplied to our nation the meeting of great friends at the birth of truth, to reconcile God and man : mercy makes the motion : truth the disputation : righteousnesse the argument : and peace the conclusion.
Sadler, Anthony, b. 1610. / [1660] Mercy in a miracle shewing, the deliverance, and the duty, of the king, and the people: In a sermon preached at Mitcham in Surry, June 28. 1660 in a solemne congratulation for the restoration of his Majesty to his royal throne. By Anthonie Sadler, late chaplain, to the right honourable Leticia, Lady Pagett, Dowager, deceased.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1684] Mercy magnified on a penitent prodigal, or, A brief discourse wherein Christs parable of the lost son found is opened and applied as it was delivered in sundry sermons / by Samuel Willard ...
Strickland, John, 1600 or 1601-1670. / [1645] Mercy rejoycing against judgement: or, God waiting to be gracious to a sinfull nation. A sermon preached before the honorable House of Commons in Margarets Westminster, upon the solemne day of their publique humiliation and monethly fast, Octob. 29. 1645. / By John Strickland, B.D. pastor of the church at Edmonds in the citie of New Sarum, now preacher at Peters Poor, London, and a member of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Rawlinson, John, 1576-1630. / [1612] Mercy to a beast. A sermon preached at Saint Maries Spittle in London on Tuseday in Easter-weeke. 1612. By Iohn Rawlinson Doctor of Divinitie.
W. D. / [1696] Mercy triumphant in the conversion of sinners unto God: Being an account of the remarkable experiences of many eminent Christians in several declarations made by them upon solemn occasions. Displaying the exceeding riches of the free grace and love of God in supporting them under violent temptations, and the troubles of their despairing consciences, and at length filling their souls with divine consolations. Formerly published by divers faithful ministers of the Gospel in and about London, and now revived for the comforting of poor doubting believers. By W.D.
Lane, Edward, 1605-1685. / [1680] Mercy triumphant, the kingdom of Christ enlarged beyond the narrow bounds which have been wont to be set unto it by Edward Lane, minister of the Gospel ; being an antidote against a book lately come out, of Doctor DuMoulin's, called Moral reflections upon the number of the elect, wherein the said author will prove by Scripture, that not one in a hundred thousand (nay probably not one in a million) from Adam down to our times shall be saved.
Jones, Thomas, of Hereford. / [1641?] Mercy triumphing over judgement or, A warning for Sabbath-breakers. Published for Gods glory and the benefit of all true Christians. By me Thomas Jones, of the City of Hereford. Who for prophaning the Lords Day was [m]ost miraculously strucken by the hand of God, and ut[te]rly depriv'd of all my senses, for the space of 4 years; [an]d now by his great mercy (upon my hearty repen[ta]nce) being perfectly restored to my former health, I [w]as moved to set forth this ensuing relation, as a testi[m]ony of my thankfulnesse to God for his fatherly [ch]astisement; and that all others by my example, may [b]e deterred from so hainous an offence as Sabbath-breaking.
Author anonymous. / [1662] The merit and honour of the old English clergy asserted by laws and customs patriarchal, mosaical, evangelical, English, ecclesiastick, ethnick, and the demerit of the new clergy discovered / by an author anonymous.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1655] The meritorious price of mans redemption, or, Christs satisfaction discussed and explained ... by William Pynchon ...
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1650] The meritorious price of our redemption, iustification, &c. Cleering it from some common errors; and proving, Part I. 1. That Christ did not suffer for us those unutterable torments of Gods wrath, that commonly are called hell-torments, to redeem our soules from them. 2. That Christ did not bear our sins by Gods imputation, and therefore he did not bear the curse of the law for them. Part II. 3. That Christ hath redeemed us from the curse of the law (not by suffering the said curse for us, but) by a satisfactory price of attonement; viz. by paying or performing unto his father that invaluable precious thing of his mediatoriall obedience, wherof his mediatoriall sacrifice of attonement was the master-piece. 4. A sinners righteousnesse or justification is explained, and cleered from some common errors. / By William Pinchin, Gentleman, in New-England.
[1699] The merits of the election between the honourable Craven Howard, esq; petitioner, and Mr. Edward Pauncefort, one of the sitting members for the borough of Malmsbury
Earnest honourer of his King and country. / [1692] Merlini liberati errata: or, The prophecies and predictions of John Partridge, for the year of our Lord, 1690, &c. With useful annotations on them. Together with an epistle touching his respect to those glorious martyrs of the people, King Charles I. and Arch-Bishop Laud. By an earnest honourer of his King and country, and faithful votary to a true astrology. December 31. 1692. Imprimatur, Edmund Bohun.
A. M. / [1650] Merlinus Anglicus, or, Englands Merlin:: prophetically foretelling, severall remarkable occurrences that shall happen in England, Scotland, France, Denmark, Sweden, Germany, and severall other parts of Europe; this present year 1650. More particularly, concerning the Scots preparation, to advance against England, and the event and success thereof. The proceedings of the English Presbyterians, and the great blessings that will ensue, for the crowning of their endeavours. The conjunction and proceedings of the Danes, and Swedes, in relation to the affairs in England, ... A great blow in Ireland; ... The proceedings of the English commonalty, against divers lately in authority, ... Great fights at sea, between the English and the French, ... The proceedings of the yeomandray; and the taking off all heavy assesments, that doth retard, or hinder, the peoples liberty. With divers other remarkable observations, worthy the readers view and perusall concerning the English nobility, and gentry.
[1653] Merlinus Anglicus: or, England's Merlin. Prophetically fore-telling, the admirable events, and wonderful effects, that shall befall the king of Scots, the states of Holland, and the Parliament of England, in all their consultations, warlike actions, and naval designes, both by sea and land, for the year of our Lord, 1653. With the most exact predictions, and monthly observations, touching the great rising of the European nations against England; and the success that will attend them in all their motions, enterprises, and attempts; as also, the causes of these strange revolutions, mutations, inclinations, and eversions of empires, kingdoms, and common-wealths. Likewise the astronomical calculations of the eclipses, lunations, and conjunctions; portending a great change of government, religion, and law, in England, Scotland, and Ireland; together with the taking off all taxes, assesments, burdens, and oppressions; and calling to a severe account all committees and treasurers; with the executing of many great ones. / Collected out of the most elaborate works of Captain George Wharton, Esquire, Mr. William Lillie, Mr. John Booker, Mr. Vincent Wing, and Mr. Nicholas Culpeper ...
Liby, W. / [1656] Merlinus democritus;: or, The merry-conceited prognosticator : containing, a general judgment of the state of Great Brittain, France, and Ireland; and the great change and revolu[t]ion that will happen in the year of our Lord, 1655. Namely, the turning round of the wheel of fortune, and the calculating of every thing in its own proper center, the setting up of heaven vice-gerent, and the administering of truth in the equal scale of justice, the purging of the Commonwealth from caterpillars, the discarding of knaves, and the putting of honest men in their places, the reclaiming of lawyers from taking of fees, and an antidote prescribed for brokers and usurers, to cleer them of their extortionable malady of shaking whole lordships into a consumption. With the great and ominous eclipses that will be this year visible in our horizon, and the effects thereof. / By W. Liby, student in Astrologie.
Norvell, Robert. / [1561] The meroure of an Chrstiane [sic], composed ... by Robert Norvell ...
[1682] Meroveus a Prince of the blood-royal of France A novel.
[1615] A merrie dialogue, betweene Band, Cuffe, and Ruffe: done by an excellent wit, and lately acted in a shew in the famous Vniversitie of Cambridge.
[1596] A merrie pleasant and delectable historie, betvveene King Edvvard the fourth, and a tanner of Tamworth as he rode vpon a time with his nobles a hunting toward Drayton Basset. Verie pleasant and merrie to read.
[1660?] [The] merry boys of Christmas, or The milk-maids new-years-gift. When lads and lasses take delight, together for to be; they pass away the winter night, and live most merrily. To the tune of, Hey boys up go we.
[1682?] The merry boys of Europe. No liquor like the brisk canary, it makes the dull soul blith and merry; it helps the back, prolongs the life, and is much better then a wife. To the tune of, Now, now the fight's done, &c.
[1661] The merry conceited humors of Bottom the weaver.: As it hath been often publikely acted by some of his majesties comedians, and lately, privately, presented, by several apprentices for their harmless recreation, with great applause.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1640?] The merry conceited lasse, vvhose hearts desire was set on fire, a husband for to have; in hope that he would certainly, maintaine her fine and brave. To a pleasant new northerne tune.
E. F. (Edward Ford), fl. 1630?-1660. / [1638?] A merry discourse betweene Norfolke Thomas, and Sisly Standtoo't his wife; together with their thanklesse journey from Norfolk to London, onely to see their friends, and how they doe respect and entertaine 'um for their love and labour. Which shewes that this same age most certaine true, is onely for to aske yee how ye doe. To the tune of the Spanish Pavin.
[1661?] Merry drollery, or A Collection of [brace] jovial poems, merry songs, witty drolleries intermix'd with pleasant catches. The first part / collected by W.N., C.B., R.S., J.G., lovers of wit.
[1672] The merry Dutch miller and new invented windmill. Wherewith he undertaketh to grind all sorts of women, as the old, decreped, wrinkled, blear-ey'd, long-nosed, blind, lame, scolds, jealous, angry, poor, drunkerds whores, sluts; or all others whatsoever. They shall come out of his mill, young, active, pleasant, handsome, wise, loving, vertuous and rich; without any deformity, and just suteable to their hunbands humours. The rich for money, and the poor for nothing. Composed dialogue wise, for the recreation of all those that are inclined to be merry, and may serve to pass away an hour in a cold winter night (without any great offence) by a good fire side.
M. L., fl. 1637. / [ca. 1637] A merry iest of Iohn Tomson, and Iakaman his vvife: vvhose iealousie was justly, the cause all their strife. To the tune of Pegge of Ramsey.
[ca. 1590?] A merry iest of Robin Hood and of his life, vvith a newe play for to be plaied in May-games. Very pleasant and full of pastime.
T. B. (Thomas Brewer) / [1657] The merry jests of Smug the smith, or, The life and death of the merry divel of Edmonton with the pleasant pranks of Smug the smith, Sir John and mine host of the George about the stealing of venison : whereunto is added Mr. Peter's fables and Smugs ghost / by T. Brewer.
T. J. / [1655] The merry mans resolution or, A London frollick. The tune is much in request, He hold thee five shillings. / T.J.
[ca. 1690] The Merry milk-maid being her longing-desire after matrimony, that she might be one of the honourable society of gossips : to the tune of Tan tivee.
[1663] Merry nevves from Epsom-Wells being a witty and notable relation, of a lawyers lying with a London goldsmiths wife, at Epsom, whilest the kind cuckold went for water: and the manner of the beating up of their quarters one morning early, by the lawyers wife, as they embracing each other in bed together. With the goldsmith's loving speech in vindication of his wife, to hundreds of people, there present; who conducted them out of the town with great shouts and ecchoes; and wo[r]thy of observation by the noble citizens.
[1590?] A merry new song how a bruer meant to make a cooper cuckold and how deere the bruer paid for the bargaine. To the tune of, In somertime.
[ca. 1625] A merry new song of a rich widdowes wooing: that married a young man to her owne vndooing. To the tune of, Stand thy ground old Harry.
[1690?] A merry, pleasant, and delectable history, between K. Edward the Fourth and a tanner of Tamworth as he rode upon a time with his nobles on hunting toward Drayton-Basset : very pleasant and merry to read.
[1662] A Merry-conceited fortune-teller prognosticating to all trades and professions their good and bad fortune : calculated according to art for the meridian of England but may serve for all four parts east, west, north and south from the beginning of the world to the end thereof.
University of Oxford. / [1625] Merton Colledge case.
[the .xii. day of February the yere of our lord.M.ccccc. and xxxiii 1533] A mery play betwene Iohan Iohan the husbande, Tyb his wyfe, [and] syr Iha[n]n the preest
[1544] A mery p[ro]nosticacion for the yere of Chrystes incarnacyon a thousande fyue hundreth fortye [and] foure this to pronostycate I may be bolde that wha[n] the newe yere is come gone is ye olde.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [M.DC.LXXXV. 1685, i.e. 1686] James the Second, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c. To all and singular archbishops ... greeting: Whereas it is the highest prerogative and most desirable advantage of kings and soveraign princes to have it in their power and will to do acts of publick clemency and beneficence ...
Whalley, Edward, d. 1675? / [1647] A message and declaration sent from Colonel Whaley, to the Right Honourable William Lenthal Esquire, Speaker of the House of Commons,: concerning the Kings Majesties royall person, and engagement. Together with his demonstration and proposals, touching His gracious Majesty, and Mr. John Ashburnham (now attending his royal person in the Isle of Wight.) This message and declaration is appointed to be forthwith printed and published, by order and command of the said Colonell Whaley. December, 7. 1647.
[1648] A message brought to the Parliament, concerning the treaty, between the King and the commissioners brought by Sir Peter Killeygrew on Tuesday 17 Octob. 1648. With the commissioners propositions, and His Majesties answer, Newport the 12 of October. 1648.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A message from both Houses of Parliament sent to Yorke to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, the 28 of March 1642. With His Majesties letter to the Lord Keeper, in answer to the same, dated March the last, 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641. i.e. 1642] A message from both Houses of Parliament unto His Majestie, concerning the prince, his son.: With the ansvver of His Majestie thereunto. Together with His Majesties answer to the desire of both Houses concerning the militia.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A message from both houses of Parliament vnto His Majestie, concerning the prince, his son.: With the answer of His Majestie thereunto. : Together with His Majesties answer to the desire of both houses concerning the militia.
Wilde, Francis. / [1652] A message from God or an advertisement to the city of London.
Channel, Elinor. / [Printed in the year 1653. Or as the vulgar think 1654] A message from God, by a dumb woman to his Highness the Lord Protector.: together with a word of advice to the Commons of England and Wales, for the electing of a Parliament. By Elinor Channel. Published according to her desire, by Arise Evans.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A message from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairefax and the councell of vvarre to the Parliament and Common Councell of London. And the copy of a petition of citizens, officers and souldiers, sea-men, water-men, and others, gathering hands to be presented to the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and commons of London, at a common-hall. With their engagement and covenant. And a declaration by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, proclaiming those that shall promote or signe the same, to be traytors. Die Sabbathi. 24 July 1647. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. That the sayd declaration, bee published forthwith (by order of the Lord Major, Sheriffe, and Committee of the Militia) by beat of drum and sound of trumpet in the cities of London, Westminster, and within the line of communication H. Elsyng Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [Octob. 6, 1648] A message from His Highness the Prince of Wales to His Majesty, and the Commissioners in the Isle of Wight with his declaration concerning the Earl of Warwick, and the Parliaments fleet : also, a letter from Lieut. Gen. Cromwell to the committee at Derby House ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1646] A message from His Majestie, to the speaker of the House of Peeres, pro tempore to be communicated to the Lords and Commons in the Parliament assembled at Westminister, and to the commissioners from the Parliament of Scotland.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] A message from his Majesty to the House of Peeres on Friday the 11 of Feb. 1641. Concerning his acceptance of Sir John Coniers, in the place of Sir John Byron to be Lieutenant of the Tower.
Rosse, William. / [1648] A message from the estates of Scotland to the English commissioners at Edenburgh,: by the Lord Lotherdale, the Lord Lanerick, Sir Charles Erskin, and Mr. Kennedy. Also the answer of the Earl of Nottingham and the rest of the English commissioners, to three propositions from the kingdom of Scotland. A declaration by the Scotch ministers against warre and raising of forces. And a proclamation from the estates of Scotland, published at the Market Crosse in Edenburgh. March 6. 1647. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbot.
[1648] A message from the Isle of Wight, brought by Major Cromwell. Coll: Hammond sent for by the Lord Generall, and Col: Ewers to be at the Isle of Wight. Also the chiefe heads of Bishop Ushers sermon. And His Majesties letter to the Parliament: brought this present Munday, Novemb. 27. 1648.
Rishton, A. / [1650] A message from the king of Scotland; to the Parliament convened at Edenborough.: And Lieutenant Gen: Lesley's preparation to receive him, upon his landing at Frith; and to conduct him to Edenborough, with a convoy of 3000 horse. : Also, a list of the earls, lords, and knights, that are expelled the kingdom of Scotland, and not to come within the verge of the court. : Together, with the raising of every fourth man in Scotland; the number of the horse and foot, and their advance nearer to the borders of England: with Col. Hackers regiment, and some other of the Parl. of Englands forces, marching into Northumberland.
T. B. / [1650] A message from the Lord General Crumwel to the communalty of the kingdom of Scotland.: With the advance of Col. Hackers regiment to the borders. And a fight between a party of the Parliaments horse, and some of the Scots forces, on the borders of Scotland also the Lord Generals alarm to the Scots and a proclamation made at the cross of Edenburgh touching the coronation of their King.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [Printed in the yeare, 1653] A message from the Lord to all that despise the ordinance of Christ which is the power of God unto salvation; with an exhortation to faithfulnesse, which is the cause of true order: shewing the difference of election and reprobation, and the ground of true faith and false, from what centre they doe each of them arise, with order and disorder; and how a believer and an infidell may be known; the believer and the elected ones, as their fruits doe make manifest: with something in vindication by the scriptures, the conditions of the prophets and holy apostles, that those whom the world scornfully call Quakers as many as are born again of water and the Spirit that they are the only people of the Lord & do witness the same conditions that the scriptures doe declare of. Read the scriptures, both of the prophets and holy apostles, in whom the power of the Lord was made manifest, and see their conditions, to whom the Lord did manifest his power: they did both quake, tremble, and shake.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [Printed in the year, 1654] A message from the Lord, to the Parliament of England.: That you may all take warning, and be ye all forewarned, that you act not in the steps of your forefathers, whom the Lord hath cast out as an abominable thing, as he hath done all rulers in all ages and generations, which have sought themselves, and established laws in their own wills, whereby the just have suffered, and now do suffer: the people which the Lord hath chosen are trodden upon, and the powers of the earth have set themselves against the mighty power of the Lord in them. But now is the Lord arising to plead the cause of the just, and woe for ever to all Sions adversaries. / By him who is a lover of your souls, and a lover of Israels common-wealth, whom the Lord is returning out of captivity, to serve him in their own land in perfect freedom. Geo. Fox.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1658] A message from the spirit of truth, unto the holy seed, who are chosen out of the world, and are lovers, and followers of the light
R. S. / [1682] A message from Tory-land to the VVhig-makers in Albian a whig thing, to the tune of, Sawney and jockey, 11 July, 1682.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLII. 1642] The message of both Houses to the King March 22. 1641: VVith His Majesties answer reported to the House of Peers, April 1. 1642. Published by order of the Lords in Parliament.
T. R. / [1642] A message of peace in a letter consolatorie and consiliatory to a neighbor minister for resolution in severall queres, but principally about the use of the liturgie together with a friendly letter sent to Sir Edward Deering about the time of his commitment, by way of answere to his last speech : as also, concerning the liturgie and church-discipline / .
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] A message of thankes delivered to the Lords, Commissioners for Scotland, by Mr. Pym, from the House of Commons, on Saturday the 22. of January, Anno Domini, 1641.
[March 4. 1647] A message of the Lords and Commons of the Parliament of England, assembled at Westminster, to his Majesty, now at his court, at Holmby-House;: for a firme and well grounded peace in England, and prosecution of the affaires in Ireland. Die Jovis 1647. It is this day ordered, that this message for a firme and well grounded peace for England, and for the prosecution of the affaires in Ireland, be forthwith printed and published according to order of Parliament.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1662] A message sent forth from the risen seed of God being a faithful expostulation and testimony concerning the unjust and hard dealings of the rulers and people in England who have a hand in the cruel oppressions and sufferings of the people of God called Quakers.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A message sent from both Houses of Parliament to the Kings most Excellent Majesty the 16 of March 1641 concerning speciall matters.
[1654] A Message sent from His Highness the Lord Protector, to the great Turk, with his demands and proposals; and the releasing of the English captives. Likewise, the new edict, and decree of the governor of Argier; the redeemng [sic] of all English-men from thraldom and slavery, and the bringing of them in to Gen. Blake; the seizing of the Salley men of war, and a narrative of the general proceedigns fo the English, in order to the French, Dutch, and Spainards. Extracted out of the original papers; licensed and published by special authority.
[Printed in the year, 1648] A message sent from the city of London, to the King Majesty in the Isle of Wight,: declaring their resolution touching the speedy bringing of His Majesty to His royall palace at White-Hall, and the manner thereof. Subscribed by the royall-hearted citizens. Also, the declaration of the Queen of England, concerning Her royall consort King Charles; and Her letter to the Prince of Wales, touching the Earl of Warwick. Agreed upon by the Queens Maiesty, and Her councell at St. Jermins, and published throughout the Kingdome of France.
[1642] A message sent from the Committee at Yorke to the House of Commons concerning all the passages that happened there from the fifth of Iuly to the twelfth. Wherein is declared and laid open the great affronts which they daily receive by the malignants that are thereabouts. Likewise the Parliaments resolution concerning the Earle of Lindsey and the Lord Savill, there being 14. of the Lords and 34. of the Commons appointed for the same purpose. With the accusation and charge against Mr. Henry Hastings assented to by both Houses of Parliament. Ordered that this be printed, and published ...
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1649] A message sent from the Earl of Derby Governour of the Isle of Man, to his dread soveraign, Charles the II, King of Scotland; and his Lordships declaration to his Majesty, concerning the Treaty, and Major Generall Ireton, with the discovery of a strange and dangerous design against the Parliament, the Lord Lieut. Cromwell, Major Gen. Ireton; and his resolution to sacrifice his life, rather then to sell his loyalty. Also, the proposals of the said Major Gen. Ireton, to the Earl of Derby, his Lordships answer thereunto, and a true account of the strange and incredible relation of his seizing upon his person, and sending him for a present to the Prince. Together with the last intelligence from Dublin.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [July 9, 1642] Message sent from the House of Commons to Robert Earle of Warvvicke, admirall of His Majesties Navie Royall concerning the ships which now lye ready at the coast of Holland laden with ammunition to be sent to His Majesty at Yorke, with the message which they sent to the Dutch ambassadour and his answer to the said message, likewise the report which was made to both Houses, concerning 800 men which are to be sent from France and Spain to His Majesty to assist him against the High Court of Parliament, and the Parliaments resolution concerning the same.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1659] A message sent from the King of Scots, and the Duke of York's court in Flanders to the Lord Douglas, and Collonel Brown, to be communicated to the rest of the nobility and gentry in the Scottish nation, with proposals and overtures, for the composing of all differences, the submitting to Counsel, and the preventing of a universal desolation.
Hopkins, William, of Dublin. / [MDCXLIX. 1649] A message sent from the kingdom of Ireland to a member of the Army, under the command of His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax,: concerning their proceedings in this nation, and the crowning of their heads with laurel. With severall quæries, touching the bleeding condition of both nations, viz. I. Whether there be any way to unite the representative body of a state, and cut the heart in the middle. II. Can a kingdom think you stand fast, and the affections of men in it tatter to and fro. III. Shall the Presbyterian strive to get a vote one day, and the Independent another the next, that so the day following you may be the fitter to clash one another a pieces; and doe you think this way to better and settle a kingdom? Imprimatur, Theo: Jennings.
[1648] A message sent from the kingdom of Scotland, to the citizens of London, on Wednesday last, Octob. 18. Declaring their resolutions concerning the bringing of the King from the Isle of Wight, to His palace at Westminster, and their chusing of a new Parliament. And their remonstrance and proposals, touching their endeavouring His Majesties restitution to the exercise of His royall power, throughout His realmes and dominions. With a letter from His Highness the Prince of Wales, to Lieu. Generall Cromwell; and a message to the States of Holland from severall Christian Princes, concerning Prince Charles. And their declaration thereupon. Die 19. Octobr. 1648. These papers from Scotland, are appointed to be printed and published, and dispersed throughout the severall respective counties within the Kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales.
[1648] A message sent from the kingdome of Scotand [sic], to Major Generall Massey now resident in Holland concerning their great design against England, and their proposals and desires therein. With the Queen of Englands invitation to Major Gen. Massey touching the same. And his answer and declaration thereupon. Likewise a declaration of his highnesse James Duke of York, his landing at Flushing in Zealand, and his going to Dort, to meet the Prince of Orange. With another declaration concerning hs Highnesse Charles Prince of Wales, and Sir Thomas Glenham, now governour of Barwick for the King.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] A message sent from the Kings Majesty, with certaine propositions to the major and aldermen, and other the inhabitants of the towne of Boston, by Sir Iohn Mounson, Knight and Barronet, Iuly 30, 1642, for the forbidding them the exercise of the militia likewise the answer of the major and aldermen with the inhabitants of the said county to the Kings message and propositions : together with the resolutions of divers of the gentry of Nottingham, subscribed to a letter sent to Sir Thomas Hutchinson, Knight, and Robert Sutton, Esquire, knights of the county of Nottingham.
Hopton, Ralph Hopton, Baron, 1598-1652. / [1650] A message sent from the Lord Hopton, and Sir Richard Greenvill to the Prince,: and a fight in the isle of Guernsey. Also, the King of Portugals answer to a message sent unto him by Generall Blake. With a speech made to the Lord Cromwel in behalf of the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common-Councel of the City of London. And the last transactions in Scotland, with a letter from their declared King, their preparations for his coming to Edenburgh, and several Acts made in that Parliament, viz. 1. An Act for re-enforcing the Covenant. 2. An Act touching what hath been done at Breda. 3. An Act for levying of men. 4. An Act for levying 20000 I. Scots out of the L. Lauderdales estate. 5. An Act for setling officrs [sic] about their King. 6. An Act appointing officers of their army.
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1642] A message sent from the Lords of His Majesties most honourable Privie Counsaile, now resident with His Majesty, directed to the citizens of London. Wherein is contained divers remarkable and considerable grounds and motives perswading to peace, which is the desire of all good men.
Charles X Gustav, King of Sweden, 1622-1660. / [1654] A message sent from the most illustrious, and high-born prince, Charles by the grace of God King of Sweden; to His most excellent Highness, Oliver, Lord Protector of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions thereunto belonging. With the letters of credence sent from His Royal Majesty, to Monsieur Bonnel, resident for the Crown and Kingdom, concerning the Articles of Peace and Union.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] A message sent from the officers & souldiers in the Army, to the Kings Majesty in the Isle of Wyght, on Wednesday Novemb. 22. 1648. Communicating their last and finall resolutions, touching their disposall of his royal person. And their remonstrance and proposalls, for the executing of speedy justice, upon King, Lords, and Commons, who have acted contrary to the trust reposed in them by the people. With the charge of the Army thereupon, and their articles of high treason. By the appointment of his Excellency, the Lord Generall, and the generall Councell of Officers. Signed, John Rushworth Secr.
[Aprill 5. 1649] A message sent from the Princes court in Holland, to divers citizens of London, communicating his design and resolution against the Parliament of England, and the Army; and His message to the Emperour of Germany, the King of Spain, and the Queen of Swethland, sent by the Marquesse of Newcastle, and the Earl of Brainford. With the promise of the King of Denmark, and the Duke of Laurain; and severall proposals presented by Mr. Murrey, for a speedy randezvouz and conjunction in Scotland, and the Lord Hoptons declaration thereupon. Also, the resolution of the Parliament of England, touching the Prince; and a new declaration from the estates of Scotland. Die 4. Aprill, 1649. These papers are perused and examined, and appointed to be printed, and published without let or molestation. Imprimatur, Theo: Jennings.
[1652] A message sent to the L. Admiral Vantrump from the High and Mighty Lords the States General of the united Provinces, touching hostile acts toward all English ships, whether merchants of others. With the burning and consuming of the state-house and bank of money at Amsterdam, and the firing of a gallant ship in the harbour; and the debates of the states at the Hague, touchin their constituting the young Pr. of Orange, Governor of the United Provinces. Likewise, a full and perfect relation of the late transactions betwixt the two fleets under the command of Sir Geo. Ascue, and Admiral Vantrump upon the Downs; with Vantrumps design to have surprised our ships in the hope; his sailing westward, and his design therein. Also a bloudy fight at sea, and the taking of divers Dutch ships by his excellency General Blake in the Northern seas.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [August 27. 1642] A message sent to the Parliament from the members of the House of Commons at Colchester, informing them of the passages there, how the multitude doth daily increase, and have plundered the Lady Rivers house at Colchester, and taken from her the value of forty thousand pound in money, plate, jewels, and other things of great worth; threatning moreover to plunder all the papists houses in Essex, conceiving them to be the causers of the present distractions. Likewise the coming of the Earl of Southampton the Earl of Dorset. and Sr. Iohn Culpeper to both Houses concerning the withdrawing their present forces. Also a true relation of the manner of taking Dover Castle on Wednesday night Aug. 25. by the Earl of Warwick and M. Dukes. And the taking of a ship that came from Spaine by the Earle of Warwick with 600000 pound, seized upon at Southampton for the use of the Parliament, and ordered to be brought up to London. Joh. Brown, Cler. Parl.
[1647] A message to both Houses of Parliament,: for a personall treaty with the King, (and his Majesty to come to London,) or treat at Hampton-Court. By the Lord Lowden, the Lord Lauderdale, Sir Charles Erskine, Mr. Hugh Kennedy. and Mr. Robert Barclay, Commissioners from the kingdome of Scotland : subscribed by the said Commissioners, Novemb. 5. 1647. Also a letter from the Army, concerning the propositions to be sent to His Majesty. By the appointment of the General Councell of the Army, subscribed Novemb. 6. 1647. Will: Clerke, secretary. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbott.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] A message with a letter sent by His Majesty to Prince Rupert at or before the time of the taking or surrendring of Litchfield and the close : willing and commanding Prince Rupert not to use any cruelty upon the inhabitants of the aforesaid city of Litchfield, but with all possible care and providence to preserve the lives of our misled and blinded people : also to let the inhabitants upon reasonable quarter depart the place with bag and baggage to the end that no bloud might be spilt, whereby it may become an acceldama, &c.
Pius V, Pope, 1504-1572. / [1570] A message, termed marke the truth of the worde of God, in these. xiii. bloes, at the Popes Bull: And the same to be doone to the Popes Champian, that set vp his Bull, on the gate of the bishop of London. 1570.
[1643?] A messe of pottage well seasoned and crummed with bread of life, and easie to be digested. Against the contumelious slanderers of the divine-service, terming it porrage. Whereunto is added an Answer to lame Giles Calfines Messe of Pottage, which he terms in his halting speech to be well crummed and seasoned, &c. In which small tract you shall finde such reasons given against it, as are unanswerable by any man whatsoever.
Calfine, Giles. / [Printed in the yeare, 1642. Being a yeare of discidiug sic] A messe of pottage, very well seasoned and crumbd. With bread of life, and easie to be digested. Against the contumelious slanderers of the divine service, terming it porrage. Set forth by Gyles Calfine.
Lead, Jane, 1623-1704. / [1698] The messenger of an universal peace: or a third message to the Philadelphian Society. By J. Lead
[1689] A messenger of truth from the Common Hall, assembled in London on Midsummer-day last on account of the pretended petition. With allowance.
Morris, Thomas, Baptist. / [1655] A messenger sent to remove some mistakes; or A desirous instrument for the promoting of truth, unity, peace and love in the church of Christ.: By way of answer to a book, untruly and improperly intitled, A vindication of that righteous principle of the doctrine of Christ called laying on of hands upon baptized believers. / By Thomas Morris, a servant of Jesus Christ. Also Robert Everards Three questions propounded to Benjamin Morley about his practice of laying on of hands, with his answer, and R. E. reply.
Kem, Samuel, 1604-1670. / [1644] The messengers preparation for an addresse to the King for a well-grounded peace.: As it was delivered in a sermon, at Oxford, on Sunday, Novemb. 24. 1644. Before the commissioners of both kingdomes, the morning before their presenting the propositions to His Majestie. / By Samuel Kem, Batchelour in Divinity.
R. W. / [1656] The messiah found:: being a brief and plain declaration where he is to be found, to whom the gatherings of the people shall be, and of whom Moses in the law and prophets did write. Also, a warning to flie from the idol-shepherds. / Written for the use of all that love the appearance of our Lord Jesus Christ, by R.W.
[1694] Metal for metal: or, A proposal for a duty upon tin and pewter wrought in plates, dishes, or any other work whatsoever, of one penny upon every pound weight, to be levied as hereunder express'd, from the 1st of January 1695. for sixteen years next following; and the sum of money arising thereby to be applied to make good the loss upon the clipt money.
Sturtevant, Simon. / [Anno. 1612. May. 22] Metallica. Or The treatise of metallica. Briefly comprehending the doctrine of diuerse new metallicall inuentions, but especially, how to neale, melt, and worke all kinde of mettle-oares, irons and steeles with sea-coale, pit-coale, earth-coale and brush-fewell. Also a transcript of his Maiesties letters pattents of priuiledge, granted vnto Simon Sturteuant for the said metallicall businesses, for one and thirty yeares. Published in print before the last day of this present Easter terme, as the said Simon Sturteuant was by his Highnesse inioyned.
[1660] Metamorphosis Anglorum or reflections historical and political, upon the late changes of government in England, from the death of Oliver Lord Protector, to the last dissolution of the Parliament. As it was represented by a person of quality, to the most excellent Don Lewis de Haro, Chief Minister of State to his Majesty of Spain.
Beare, Nicholas. / [1679] Metamorphosis Christiana: or, The old man changed into the new. An occasional discourse.
Beaumont, John, Sir, 1583-1627. / [1602] The metamorphosis of tabacco
Reeve, John. / [M. DC. LXXX 1680] Metaschēmatismos, or, A sermon preached Octob. 10 on the sad occasion of the funeral of that faithful reverend and faithful minister of Christ in London, Mr. Thomas Brooks, who departed this life Septemb. 27, 1680 by John Reeve ...
Lewkenor, John, 1657 or 8-1706. / [1693] Metellus his dialogues the first part, containing a relation of a journey to Tunbridge-Wells : also a description of the Wells and place : with the fourth book of Virgil's Æneids in English / written under that name, by a gentleman of this nation, sometime gentleman commoner of Christ-Church in Oxford.
Wigmore, Michael, 1588 or 9-1664? / [1633] The meteors A sermon preached at a visitation. By Michael VVigmore, Rector of Thorseway in Lincolneshire, and sometimes Fellow of Oriel Colledge in Oxford:
Gregory, Thomas, 1668 or 9-1706. / [1694] Meth hemon ho theos, or, The doctrine of a God and providence vindicated and asserted by Tho. Gregory.
[1673] Methinks the poor town has been troubled too long, or, A Collection of the several songs now in mode either at the court or theatres
White, Thomas, Presbyterian minister in London. / [1655 May 28.1655. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy] A method and instructions for the art of divine meditation, with instances of the severall kindes of solemne meditation. / By Thomas White minister of Gods word in London.
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1683] The method and means of enjoying health, vigour, and long life adapting peculiar courses for different constitutions, ages, abilities, valetudinary states, individual proprieties, habituated customs, and passions of mind : suting preservatives and correctives to every person for attainment thereof / by Everard Maynwaringe, M.D.
Scrivener, Matthew. / [1688] The method and means to a true spiritual life consisting of three parts, agreeable to the auncient [sic] way / by the late Reverend Matthew Scrivener ... ; cleared from modern abuses, and render'd more easie and practicall.
Matlock, John. / [1685] Method and practice defended, or, The London writing-master answer'd by John Matlock.
G. T. / [MDCXLII 1642] The method of a synod, or a rationall and sure way to compose and settle the differences and controversies in religion to the contentment of honest and wise men,: By G.T. stud. in C.C.C.
[1664] The method of chemical philosophie and physick. Being a brief introduction to the one, and a true discovery of the other. namely, of diseases, their qualities, causes, symptoms, and certain cures. The like never before extant in English.
Boutauld, Michel, 1604-1689. / [anno Dom. MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A method of conversing with God. Translated out of French by J. W. of the Society of Jesus.
Assheton, William, 1641-1711. / [1697] A method of daily devotion fitted to the meanest capacities / by W. Assheton.
[1678] A Method of gaining the whole Christian world to be converts to the Church of England, by satisfying one doubt occasion'd by a request lately made to Roman-Catholics and directed to the requester.
Haines, Richard, 1633-1685. / [1679] A method of government for such publick working alms-houses as may be erected in every county for bringing all idle hands to industry As the best known expedient for restoring and advancing the woollen manufacture. Humbly offered to the Kings most Excellent Majesty and both Houses of Parliament. By R. Haines with allowance.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1656] The method of grace in the justification of sinners. Being a reply to a book written by Mr. William Eyre of Salisbury: entituled, Vindiciæ justificationis gratuitæ, or the free justification of a sinner justified. Wherein the doctrine contained in the said book, is proved to be subversive both of law and Gospel, contrary to the consent of Protestants. And inconsistent with it self. And the ancient apostolick Protestant doctrine of justification by faith asserted. By Benjamin Woodbridge minister of Newbery.
Nepveu, François, 1639-1708. / [1694] The method of mental prayer render'd practical and easie for all sorts of persons compos'd in French by R.F. Francis Nephew, S.J. ; to which is added a method how to offer up Mass, according to the four ends of this sacrifice.
Warren, John, minister of Hatfield Broad Oak, Essex. / [MDCXCVI. 1696] The method of salvation. In two parts. I. A sinner's conversion to saving faith in God through Christ. II. The progress of a believer from his conversion to his perfection, under the work of sanctification. By John Warren, M.A. sometime minister of the gospel at Hatfield Broad-Oak in Essex.
[Printed in the Year, 1669] The Method of saying the Rosary of our Blessed Lady as it was ordered by Pope Pius the Fifth, of the holy order of preachers, and as it is said in Her Majesties chappel at S. James.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1680] The method of turning the militia of Scotland into a standing army as it is ordered by His Majesties Privy Council there.
Vaughan, Edward, preacher at St. Mary Woolnoth. / [1590] A method, or briefe instruction; verie profitable and speedy, for the reading and vnderstanding of the old and new Testament. The one expounding the other according to the sence and meaning of our our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ.
Cutting, Alexander. / [1690?] The method proposed by Alexander Cutting for preventing the increase of Fires, the burning and stealing of goods, paying the losses and damages by fire to houses, repairing and new building publick buildings, and recompencing the present insurers of houses from fire; all which is humbly conceived may by be performed for a tenth part of the charge that is now paid for insuring.
[1696] A method proposed for the regulating the coin which will certainly prevent its exportation, hinder its being melted down, and bring forth hoards of mill'd and broad mony, increase the exportation of the manufactories and productions of England, and raise a considerable sum towards carrying on the war, and consequently very much inrich the nation.
[1694] A method proposed to the honourable House of Commons for ordering and collecting the duties to be paid to His Majesty upon births, marriages, unmarried persons, & burials.
J. P. / [1673] A methode to gain satisfaction in religion proposed occasionally in a letter to a friend / J.P. Philologos.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1594?] A methodicall preface prefixed before the Epistle of S. Paule to the Romanes very necessary and profitable for the better vnderstandyng of it / made by the right reuerend father and faythfull seruant of Christ Iesus, Martin Luther ; nowe newly translated out of Latin into English, by W.W. ...
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1632] [A methodicall preface prefixed before the epistle to the Romanes ...] Made by the right reuerend father in and faithfull seruant of Christ Iesus, Martin Luther ...
Merry Anthony, 1756-1835. / [1780?] Methods to prevent smuggling in Great Britain:
[ca. 1530] A metricall declaration of the, vij, petitions of the pater noster
[1548] The metynge of Doctor Barons and doctor Powell at Paradise gate [and] of theyr communications bothe drawen to Smithfylde fro[m] the towar. The one burned for heresye as the papistes do saye truly and the other quartered for popery and all within one houre.