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M Ma Mb Me Mi Mn Mo Mr Mu Mv Mw My
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Author / [Publication date] Title
[1640?] Mock-beggers hall, with his scituation in the spacious country, called, Any where. To the tune of It is not your northern nanny; or Sweet is the lass that loves me.
Subligny, sieur de, ca. 1640-ca. 1679. / [1678] The mock-Clelia being a comical history of French gallantries and novels, in imitation of Dom Quixote / translated out of French.
Phillippson, J. / [1644 i.e. 1645] Mock-majesty: or, the siege of Munster.: Being a true story of those fine things, wherewith King Iohn Becock, at first a botcher of Leiden by profession, and his companions the Anabaptists, pleased themselves after they were become masters of that city. You shall here likewise have the issue of the whole mock-show. Imprimatur, James Cranford.
Scott, Mr. (Thomas), fl. 1696-1697. / [1696] The mock-marriage a comedy : acted at the theatre in Dorset Garden by His Majesty's servants / written by Mr. Scott.
[1682] A Modal for the French king, or The memorable acts of Henry the Eight extirpating popery and introducing the Protestant religion, collected out of the most authentick records of the most memorable things, referring to the reformation, for publick good.
A. B. / [1675] A model for a school for the better education of youth
[1688] A model for erecting a bank of credit with a discourse in explanation thereof. Adapted to the use of any trading countrey, where there is a scarcity of moneys: more especially for his Majesties plantations in America.
[1689] A model of a college to be settled in the * University, for the education of some youths of the Greek Church.
Friend and wel-wisher to this common-wealth. / [1659] A model of a democraticall government, humbly tendered to consideration,: by a friend and wel-wisher to this Common-wealth.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1647] A model of church-government: or, The grounds of the spirituall frame and government of the house of God. Shewing, what the holy Scriptures have therein delivered; what the best Reformed Churches do practise; what the tender consciences may rest in. For the better satisfaction of such as scruple at the work of reformation, declared and appointed by severall ordinances of Parliament. / By John Dury, one of the Assembly of Divines; who hath travelled heretofore in the work of peace among the churches.
[1677] The model of Presbytery· Wherein the supreme power resides in the high and mighty annual assembly, which is composed of two preaching elders or ministers, and one lay-elder out of every Presbytery; one commissioner from every corporation, university and colledge; ...
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1661] A model of private prayers or, occasional helps in retired devotions. / Composed by Edward Wolley, D.D. chaplain in ordinary to his Majesty.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1693] A model of the Gospel-santification in these following generals drawn especially according to Rom. chap. 6, chap. 7, chap. 8, following that great discourse, Rom. 5, 12 to the end, by way of compare betwixt the first and the second Adam, and shewing the infinite surmount of grace, righteousness, and the reign of life flowing from the second Adam, above the sin, the judgment, the condemnation, the reign of death, flowing from the first Adam, and notwithstanding the law coming in after it, that the offence might abound.
Scot, George, d. 1685. / [1685] The model of the government of the province of East-New-Jersey in America and encouragements for such as designs to be concerned there : published for information of such as are desirous to be interested in that place.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1646] A model of true spiritual thankfulnesse. Delivered in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons, upon their day of thanksgiving, being Thursday, Feb. 19. 1645, for the great mercy of God, in the surrender of the citie of Chester into the hands of the Parliaments forces in Cheshire, under the command of Sir William Brereton. / By Tho. Case, preacher in Milkstreet London, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Yates, John, d. ca. 1660. / [1622] A modell of divinitie, catechistically composed. Wherein is delivered the matter and method of religion, according to the creed, ten Commandements, Lords Prayer, and the Sacraments. By Iohn Yates, Bachelour in Diuinitie, and minister of Gods word in St Andrewes in Norvvich.
[1646] A Moderate and safe expedient to remove jealousies and feares of any danger or prejudice to this state by the Roman Catholicks of this Kingdome and to mitigate the censure of too much severity towards them, with a great advantage of honour and profit to this state and nation.
Blake, Thomas, 1597?-1657. / [1645 i.e. 1644] A moderate ansvver to these two questions 1. Whether ther [sic] be sufficient ground in Scripture to warrant the conscience of a Christian to present his infants to the sacrament of baptism. 2. Whether it be not sinfull for a Christian to receiv [sic] the sacrament in a mixt assembly. Prepared for the resolution of a friend, and now presented to the publick view of all, for the satisfaction of them who desire to walk in the ancient and long-approved way of truth and holiness. By T.B. B.D.
Noble, Charles, Gent. / [1659] A moderate answer to certain immoderate quæries laid down in a printed paper, entituled, A brief relation,: containing an abreviation of the arguments urged by the late Protector against the government of this nation by a King, &c. To convince men of the danger and inconveniencie thereof. Published for the good and information of Parliament, Army and people. By Charles Noble Gent. an honorer of his present Highness and Parliament, and a great lover of his country.
[1645] A moderate answer to Mr. Prins full reply to certaine observations on his first twelve questions:: vvherein all his reasons and objections are candidly examined and refuted. A short description of the congregationall way discovered. Some arguments for indulgence to tender consciences modestly propounded. By the same author.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [1645] A moderate answer vnto Dr. Bastvvicks book; called Independency not Gods ordinance.: Wherein is declared the manner how some churches in this city were gathered, and upon what tearmes their members were admitted; that so both the Dr. and the reader may judge, how near some beleevers who walk together in the fellowship of the gospell, do come in their practice to these apostolicall rules which are propounded by the Dr. as Gods method in gethering churches and admitting members. / By Hanserd Knollys. Printed and published according to order. Imprimatur, Ja: Cranford.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1644] A moderate apology against a pretended calumny.: In answer to some passages in The preheminence of Parlement. Newly published by James Howell Esquire, one of the clerks of his Majesties most honourable Privy Councell. VVherein a reason is rendered, why The popish royall favourite stiled him, no friend to Parliaments, and a malignant. And the copy of a letter written by George Gage from Rome to King Iames, inserted, to manifest an agency between him and Rome, to procure the Popes dispensation for the Spanish match. / By William Prynne of Lincolnes Inne, Esquire.
Mercer, William, 1605?-1676? / [1675] The moderate cavalier, or, The soldiers description of Ireland and of the country disease, with receipts for the same
Bury, John, 1580-1667. / [1631] The moderate Christian a sermon preached in Exeter at a trienniall visitation of the Reverend Father in God, Ioseph Lord Bishop of that see. March 24. 1630. By Iohn Bury, sometime Fellow of Baliol Colledge in Oxford.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1691] A moderate computation of the expences in provisions, spent in the cities of London and Westminster and the places within the weekly bills of mortality, for a year, month, week, day, hour and minute, founded upon this modest supposition, that there may be but [a] million of people within the said cities and weekly bills of mortality, observed by a scrutinous enquiry i[n] most of the particulars / by John Seller, Sen.
Warmington, William, b. 1555 or 6. / [An. Dom. 1612] A moderate defence of the Oath of Allegiance vvherein the author proueth the said Oath to be most lawful, notwithstanding the Popes breues prohibiting the same; and solueth the chiefest obiections that are vsually made against it; perswading the Catholickes not to resist souerainge authoritie in refusing it. Together with the oration of Sixtus 5. in the Consistory at Rome, vpon the murther of Henrie 3. the French King by a friar. Whereunto also is annexed strange reports or newes from Rome. By William Warmington Catholicke priest, and oblate of the holy congregation of S. Ambrose.
Person of quality. / [1680] A moderate expedient for preventing of popery and the more effectual suppression of Jesuits and priests, without giving them the vain-glory of pretending to martyrdom / by a person of quality.
Philalathes, Salem. / [1660] The moderate Independent proposing a word in season to the gathered churches, the Episcopal and Presbyterian parties tending to their humiliation for what is past, to be reconciled to each other for the time to come, and joyntly to acquiesse in the determinations of this present Parliament, as to the government of church & state / by Salem Philalathes ...
Freize, James. / [1656] A moderate inspection into the corruption of the pratique part of the common law of England. Humbly offered in a word of love to the lords instrument of Englands honour, and victorious magnanimity, his enemies terrour, and Europ's wonder; Oliver by divine providence Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the emperial territories thereunto belonging; and to the truly pious (his Excellency) Charls Fleetwood, Lord Deputy of Ireland, and to the rest of his Highnesse most Honourable Council. / By Ja. Frese, who wisheth health and increase of honour here, and eternal felicity in the glorious world to come.
Child, John, 1638?-1684. / [Printed in the year, 1676] Moderate message to Quakers, seekers and Socinians, by a friend and well-wisher to them all, or Some arguments offered to clear up three points in difference betwixt them and others ... By John Child.
[1646] The moderate presbyter: or, a forme of church-government according to the word of God. Published according to order.
Petitioner for peace and truth. / [Jan. 13, 1643] A moderate reply to His Majesties answer to the cities last petition presented at Oxford which answer was read in Guildhall, before the commons of the said city, January 13, 1643 / by a well-minded petitioner for peace and truth.
Price, John, Citizen of London. / [1646] A moderate reply to the citie-remonstrance;: presented to the High Court of Parliament the 26 of May, 1646. Containing severall reasons why many well affected citizens cannot assent thereunto. Published according to order.
Bradshaw, John, 1602-1659. / [1663] A moderate short discourse concerning tenderness of conscience by John Bradshaw ...
Allen, Daniel, fl. 1699. / [1699] The moderate Trinitarian containing a description of the Holy Trinity, both according to Scripture, and approved authors for learning, and adherence to the Trinitarian doctrine : being an argument shewing that moderation may and ought to be shewn by and to persons of different conceptions concerning some circumstances relating to the knowledg of the Holy Trinity : together with a short reply to Mr. Joseph Taylor's Brief inquiry whether those who own, and those who deny the divinity of Christ, may communicate together / by Daniel Allen.
Thorowgood, Thomas, d. ca. 1669. / [1645i.e. 1644] Moderation iustified, and the Lords being at hand emproved,: in a sermon at VVestminster before the Honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament: preached at the late solemne fast, December 25. 1644. By Thomas Thorowgood B. of D. Rector of Grimston in the county of Norfolke: one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order from that House.
[1647] Moderation. Name and thing. One blow whilst the iron is hot.
Puller, Timothy, 1638?-1693. / [1679] The moderation of the Church of England considered as useful for allaying the present distempers which the indisposition of the time hath contracted by Timothy Puller ...
S. T. / [1660] Moderation: or Arguments and motives tending thereunto, humbly tendred to the Honourable Members of Parliament.: As also indifferently calculated for common consideration. Together with a brief touch of the reputed German Anabaptists, and Munster tragedy. By S.T.
Tullie, George, 1652?-1695. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] Moderation recommended in a sermon preached before the lord mayor and court of aldermen at Guild-Hall Chappel, May 12th, 1689 by George Tullie ...
N. S. / [1674] Moderation's commendation, in a parable· Wherein is set forth the life, death, and resurrection of moderation; together with her nativity, country, pedigree, kindred, character, friends and enemies.
Evans, John, 17th cent. / [1682] Moderation stated in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen of the City of London, at Guild-hall chappel, Octob. 22, 1682 by John Evans ...
Povey, Thomas, fl. 1633-1685. / [Printed Anno Domini, 1642. i.e. 1643] The moderator expecting sudden peace, or certaine ruine.: Directed by reason, arising out of the consideration of what hath already happened, our present condition, and the most likely consequents of these.
[1652] The moderator: endeavouring a full composure and quiet settlement of those many differences both in doctrine and discipline, which have so long disturbed the peace and welfare of this common-wealth. Intended (especially at this time) to beget a brotherly love and unity amongst the ministers and people of all the three nations; the Parliament having now appointed a committee for receiving proposals for the propagation of the gospel. Brotherly unity amongst all Christians, especially amongst the ministers of Christ, being in it self so excellent and comely at all times, and (considering the danger and sad consequences of our present divisions) so desirable and necessary at this time: I conceive all overtures and counsels having a true tendency thereunto, worthy the publike light, and do therefore approve the publication of this ensuing discourse. Joseph Carly.
Kirke, Thomas, 1650-1706. / [1679] A modern account of Scotland being an exact description of the country, and a true character of the people and their manners / written from thence by an English gentleman.
Herne, John, fl. 1660. / [1658] The modern assurancer, or The clarks directory.: Containing the practick part of the law, in the exact formes and draughts of all manner of presidents for bargaines, and sales, grants, feossments, bonds, bills, conditions, covenants, joyntures, indentures; to lead the uses of fines and recoveries, with good provisoes, covenants to stand seised, charter-parties for ships, leases, releases, surrenders, &c. And all other instruments and assurances now in use: intended for all young studients and practizers of the lavv. / By J.H. With an exact table wherein may be found the principall matters therein contained.
Locke, Matthew, 1621 or 2-1677. / [1666] Modern church-musick pre-accus'd, censur'd and obstructed in its performance before His Majesty, Aprill 1, 1666 vindicated by the author, Matt. Lock ...
[1695] The modern conveyancer, or, Conveyancing improv'd being a choice collection of presidents [sic] on most occasions : drawn after the manner of conveyancing now in use, by the greatest hands of the present age, of which some are still living : consisting of settlements of estates upon marriages, &c. : with an introduction concerning conveyancing in general.
Lémery, Nicolas, 1645-1715. / [1685] Modern curiosities of art & nature extracted out of the cabinets of the most eminent personages of the French court : together with the choicest secrets in mechanicks, communicated by the most approved artists of France / composed and experimented by the Sieur Lemery, apothecary to the French king ; made English from the original French.
Bisbie, Nathaniel, 1635-1695. / [1683] The modern Pharisees, or, A sermon on the xxiij. of S. Matt., v. 15 shewing the principles of the present Jesuites and Puritans to be of the same evil influence with the ancient Pharisees and equally vexatious and destructive to government / by Nath. Bisbie ...
Pontier, Gédéon, d. 1709. / [1689] A modern view of such parts of Europe that hath lately been and still are the places of great transactions, viz. Italy with all its principalities. France with all its provinces and bishopricks. Germany with the Dukedome of Lorrain, and all the electorates, and lordshops of the empire. Spain, with all its dominions, &c. Wherein is shewed the present state of all those countries, with curious remarks of antiquity interwoven.
Pusey, Caleb, 1650?-1727. / [1696] A modest account from Pensylvania of the principal differences in point of doctrine, between George Keith, and those of the people called Quakers, from whom he separated : shewing his great declension, and inconsistency with himself therein : recommended to the serious consideration of those who are turned aside, aud [sic] joyned in his schism.
Person of quality. / [1682] A modest account of the present posture of affairs in England vvith particular reference to the Earl of Shaftsbury's case, and a vindication of him from two pretended letters of a noble peer / by a person of quality.
[1676?] A Modest account of the wicked life of that grand impostor Lodowick Muggleton: wherein are related all the remarkable actions he did, and all the strange accidents that have befallen him, ever since his first coming to London to this 25th of Jan. 1676 : also a particular of those reasons which first drew him to these damnable principles : with several pleasant stories concerning him, proving his commission to be but counterfeit, and himself a cheat, from divers expressions which have fallen from his own mouth.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1642?] A modest and cleer ansvver to Mr. Ball's discourse of set formes of prayer. Written by the reverend and learned John Cotton, B.D. and teacher of the Church of Christ at Boston in New-England. Published for the benefit of those who desire satisfaction in that point
[1691] A modest and impartial narrative of several grievances and great oppressions that the peaceable and most considerable inhabitants of Their Majesties province of New-York in America lie under, by the extravagant and arbitrary proceedings of Jacob Leysler and his accomplices.
Tenche, Nathaniel. / [printed anno Domini, MDCXC. 1690] A modest and just apology for; or, defence of the present East-India-Company Against the accusations of their adversaries. Wherein the crimes alledged against them, are fairly examined; the calumny's confuted, and all submitted to the judgment of impartial and unprejudiced persons.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] A modest and peaceable inquiry into the design and nature of some of those historical mistakes that are found in Dr. Stillingfleet's preface to his Unreasonableness of separation wherein the innocency of Protestant dissenters is cleared up and vindicated from the indecent censures of the doctor / by N. B.
B. P. / [1668] A modest and peaceable letter concerning comprehension, &c.
Nary, Cornelius, 1660-1738. / [1696] A modest and true account of the chief points in controversie between the Roman Catholics and the Protestants together with some considerations upon the sermons of a divine of the Church of England / by N.C.
Praed, John. / [1694] A modest and true account of the proceedings against Mr. Abraham Anselm, late secretary to the late admirals of the Fleet as they happ'ned and were brought on before the Right Honourable Their Majesties Principal Secretary of State, Their Majesties Most Honourable Privy Council, Their Majesties Council at Law, and as they were examined by the Grand Jury for the county of Middle-Sex at the sessions held at Hick's-Hall, September the sixth, 1693 : in a letter to a friend : together with an answer thereunto.
[1681?] A Modest answer to a printed pamphlet, entituled, A speech latley made by a noble peer of the realm
Kingston, Richard, b. 1635? / [1700] A modest answer to Captain Smith's immodest memoirs of secret service and his remarks upon the D. of S---'s letter to the House of Lords , humbly dedicated to the Right Honourable, the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled by Ric. Kingston.
[1682] A modest answer to Dr. Dove's sermon, preached at Bow-Church before the Lord Mayor and court of Aldermen, on the day for the election of a Lord Mayor.
Rule, Gilbert, 1629?-1701. / [1680] A modest answer to Dr. Stillingfleet's Irenicum: by a learned pen.
N. M. / [1681] A modest apology for the students of Edenburgh burning a pope December 25, 1680 humbly rescuing the actors from the imputation of disloyalty and rebellion with which they were charged in a letter, &c.
Gentleman of the said Grand-Jury. / [1690] A modest apology for the suspended bishops with a brief vindication of the address which was signed in their favour by the Grand-Jury of the county of Gloucester, at the last Lent assizes / by a gentleman of the said Grand-Jury.
Craghead, Robert. / [1696] A modest apology occasioned by the importunity of the Bishop of Derrie, who presseth for an answer to a query, stated by himself, in his second admonition: concerning joyning in the publick worship established by law. In answer to the query, the pondering of some weighty exceptions is first desired: and then such a resolution is given to the query, as the word of God, and thereby the safety of our consciences will allow. / By a minister of the gospel, at the desire of some Presbyterian dissenters.
[1690] A modest attempt for healing the present animosities in England occasion'd by a late book, entituled, A modest enquiry, &c., in a dialogue between Testimony, a zealous dissenter, and Hot-head, a chollerick bigot : Trimmer, moderator.
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [Anno. M.DC.XXX 1630] A modest briefe discussion of some points taught by M. Doctour Kellison in his treatise of the ecclesiasticall hierarchy. By Nicholas Smyth.
T. N., True member of the Church of England. / [1687] A modest censure of the immodest letter to a dissenter, upon occasion of His Majesty's late gracious declaration for liberty of conscience by T.N. a true member of the Church of England.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1650?] A modest check to part of a scandalous libel intituled the case of Col. Kyrle, Capt. Pury Iunior and Captain Phillips concerning Wood &c. wherein the false and unworthy aspertions cast upon the gentlemen of Bristoll and some others, late commissioners for the enquiring into and preventing the wasts of the forrest of Deane are wiped off, their integrity vindicated and other things occasionally touched at / by George Bishope.
One of the Society of the Port-Royal. / [1689] The modest critick, or, Remarks upon the most eminent historians, antient and modern with useful cautions and instructions as well for writing as reading history : wherein the sense of the greatest men on this subject is faithfully abridged / by one of the Society of the Port-Royal.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1700] A modest defence of my book entituled, Quakerism expos'd as also of my broad sheet : with a scheme of the Quakers yearly synod, and other books presented anno 1699 to the Parliament : and G. Whitehead's inside turn'd outward, by reprinting his ancient book Ishmael, &c. intirely, shewing thereby the Quakers ancient testimony of contempt of the Holy Scriptures and blasphemy against the blessed Trinity ... / by Francis Bugg.
[1660] A modest discourse concerning the ceremonies heretofore used in the Church of England, shewing the unlawfulness of them in the worship of God.
[1682] A Modest enquiry concerning the election of the sheriffs of London and the right of chusing demonstrated to belong unto and to have been always adjusted to reside in the Lord Mayor, the Court of Aldermen, and the Common-Hall
[1690] A modest enquiry into the causes of the present disasters in England, and who they are that brought the French fleet into the English Channel, described
A. B. / [1689] A modest examination of the new oath of allegiance by a divine of the Church of England.
[1691] A Modest inquiry into the carriage of some of the dissenting bishops with reflections upon the late B. of E. letter, compared with their own vindication.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [1568] A modest meane to mariage, pleasauntly set foorth by that famous clarke Erasmus Roterodamus, and translated into Englishe by N.L. Anno. 1568
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1660] A modest offer of some meet considerations tendered to the learned prolocutor, and the rest of the Assembly of Divines, met at Westminster,: 1644. Concerning a form of church-government. By Jos. Hall, D.D. late Bishop of Norwich.
Sprigg, William, fl. 1657. / [1659] A modest plea for an equal common-wealth against monarchy.: In which the genuine nature and true interest of a free-state is briefly stated: its consistency with a national clergy, mercenary lawyers, and hereditary nobility examined; together with the expediency of an agrarian and rotation of offices asserted. Also, an apology for younger brothers, the restitution of gavil-kind, and relief of the poor. With a lift at tythes, and reformation of the lawes and universities. All accommodated to publick honour and justice, without injury to any mans propriety, and humbly tendered to the Parliament. By a lover of his country in order to the healing the divisions of the times.
Walker, William, 1623-1684. / [1677] A modest plea for infants baptism wherein the lawfulness of the baptizing of infants is defended against the antipædobaptists ... : with answers to objections / by W.W. B.D.
Knowles, John, fl. 1646-1668. / [Printed in the year 1648] A modest plea for private mens preaching. Or An answer to a booke intituled, Private men no pulpit men; composed by Master Giles Workman.: Wherein the thing in controversie is briefly debated; the examination of private mens preaching examined; also certain accusations wip'd away and removed. / By John Knowles a preacher of the gospel, formerly in and neer Glocester, now belonging to the life-guard of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1676] A modest plea for the Church of England by Richard Hollingworth ...
Addison, Lancelot, 1632-1703. / [1677] A modest plea for the clergy wherein is briefly considered, the original, antiquity, necessity : together with the spurious and genuine occasions of their present contempt.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [Printed in the year, 1669] A modest plea for the Lords Day or rather the summe of the plea made by divines for the Lords Day as the Christian Sabbath, against those who contend for the old Sabbath of the seventh day, in order from the creation / by J.C., D.D.
[1695/6 i.e. 1696] A Modest proposal for the more certain and yet more easie provision for the poor and likewise for the better suppression of thieves, diminishers and corrupters of the coyn, and other lewd livers : tending much to the advancement of trade, especially in the most profitable part of it, the manufactures of the kingdom.
Acton, Samuel, d. 1740? / [1692] A modest reply: humbly offer'd, as an answer to, and confutation of seven arguments collected and deliver'd by Mr. Samuel Lawrence, in a sermon preach'd at his meeting-house in Namptwich, Octob. 16th, 1691, whereby he would shew, that the infants of professing Christians ought to be baptized : with a seasonable word to my brethren of the baptized church / presented by the most unworthiest of her servants, S.A.
Day, John, of London, merchant. / [Printed in the yeere, M DC XLVI. 1646] The modest vindication of John Day of London, merchant: unto an invective, false, and scandalous remonstrance, presented the 2. of July, 1646. Unto the Right Honourable the Committee of Lords and Commons for the Admiralty and cinque-ports. / By John Day.
Seton, George, 1676-1762. / [1697] A modest vindication of Mr. Seton's address and petition, to his Majesties High Commissioner, from the cavils and misconstructions of Anonymus:
Giffard, John. / [1646 ] A modest vindication of the case of John Giffard gent· And an answer to the reply of the preservators of Deane Forest. With certain reasons why those iron works should not be demolished untill his stock be wrought out.
[1681] A modest vindication of the Earl of S---------y in a letter to a friend concerning his being elected King of Poland.
Lane, Bartholomew. / [1683] A modest vindication of the hermite of the Sounding Island in requital for the modest vindication of the Salamanca doctor from perjury by Bartholomew Lane ...
Jones, James, fl. 1683-1684. / [1683] Modesty and faithfulness in opposition to envy and rashness
[1680] Modesty triumphing over impudence, or, Some notes upon a late romance published by Elizabeth Cellier, midwife and lady errant together with the depositions of Richard Adams of Lincolns-Inne, Esq., against her, before His Majesty and the Right Honourable the Lords of His Majesties Privy Council.
[1692] Modus tenendi Parliamenta in Hibernia. Published out of an antient record by the Right Reverend Father in God, Anthony, Lord Bishop of Meath. To which is added the rules and customs of the House, gathered out of the Journal books from the time of Edward the Sixth, by H.S.E., C.P.
Mackaile, Matthew, fl. 1657-1696. / [1664] Moffet-well, or, A topographico-spagyricall description of the minerall wells, at Moffet in Annandale of Scotland translated, and much enlarged, by the author Matthew Mackaile ... ; as also, The oyly-well, or, A topographico-spagyricall description of the oyly-well, at St. Catharines Chappel in the paroch of Libberton ; to these is subjoyned, A character of Mr. Culpeper and his writings, by the same author.
Ireland, Thomas, d. 1676. / [1654] Momus elencticus, or, A light come-off upon that serious piece of drollerie presented by the Vice Chancellor of Oxon ...
Langbaine, Gerard, 1656-1692. / [MDCLXXXVIII. 1688, i.e. 1687] Momus triumphans: or, The plagiaries of the English stage: expos'd in a catalogue of all the comedies, tragi-comedies, masques, tragedies, opera's, pastorals, interludes, &c. both ancient and modern, that were ever yet printed in English. The names of their known and supposed authors. Their several volumes and editions: with an account of the various originals, as well English, French, and Italian, as Greek and Latine; from whence most of them have stole their plots. By Gerard Langbaine Esq;
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1692] Monarchia microcosmi the origin, vicissitudes, and period of vital government in man : for a farther discovery of diseases, incident to human nature / by Everard Maynwaringe ...
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [1607] The monarchicke tragedies Crœsus, Darius, The Alexandræan, Iulius Cæsar. Newly enlarged by William Alexander, Gentleman of the Princes priuie chamber.
Puleston, Hamlet, 1632-1662. / [1661] Monarchiæ Britannicæ singularis protectio, or, A brief historicall essay tending to prove God's especial providence over the Brittish monarchy by Hamlett Puleston ...
Malpas, Thomas. / [1661] Monarchiæ encomium est sceptrum sive solium justitiâ stabilitum; or a congratulation of the kings coronation,: shewing withall, the right way of setling and establishing the kings throne, and causing his crown to flourish upon his head. By way of explication of the first five verses of the 25 chapter of the Proverbs of Solomon, with an application of them to the occurrences of these times, / published by Tho. Malpas preacher of the Gospel at Pedmore in Worcester-shire.
Wren, M. (Matthew), 1629-1672. / [1659] Monarchy asserted, or, The state of monarchicall & popular government in vindication of the consideration upon Mr. Harrington's Oceana / by M. Wren.
Bruce, Titus, b. 1654. / [1682] Monarchy maintained in a sermon preached at St. Anne Blackfryers / by Titus Bruce ...
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1651] Monarchy or no monarchy in England. Grebner his prophecy concerning Charles, son of Charles, his greatnesse, victories, conquests. : The Northern Lyon, or Lyon of the North, and chicken of the eagle discovered who they are, of what nation. : English, Latin, Saxon, Scotish and Welch prophecies concerning England in particular, and all Evrope in generall. : Passages upon the life and death of the late King Charles. : Ænigmaticall types of the future state and condition of England for many years to come. / By William Lilly ...
Wood, George, Gent. / [1685] Monarchys unconquerable champion being undeniable, strong, and powerful collections, gathered out of the sacred word of God, intended for convincing of those sinful wretches, (hated by God himself, and all good men) who dares deny their duty and allegiance to their gracious soveraign, seeing we be all so expressly commanded and taught by the holy prophets and apostles, that excellent principle of loyalty and true obedience, (as also by our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ himself,) who not only commands us to give Cesar his due, but leaves us his blessed example, (least we should offend) to obey his voice-gerent, but our dread soveraign / dilgently collected and written by one or His Majesties loyal, dutiful, most humble, and obedient subjects, Geo. Wood ...
[1680?] Money makes the mare to go, or, An excellent new song of the suttle shirking sharpers, mountebanks, juglers, gamesters, and many others of the like faculty. To the tune of Four-pence-half-penny farthing. This may be printed, R.P.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [1643] A moniter of mortalitie in two sermons, by a consideration of the manifold and uncertaine surprizalls of death, guiding the pace and passages of a temporall life, towards the obtainement of life eternall, occasioned by the death of that hopefull young gentleman John Archer Esquire, sonne and heir to Sir Simon Archer, Knight of Warwickshiere and by the death of Mistris Harpur, a grave and godly matron, (wife to Mr. Henry Harpur of the city of Chester,) and of the death of their religious daughter Phabe Harper, a child of about 12 years of age / by Iohn Ley.
Burgersdijck, Franco, 1590-1635. / [1697] Monitio logica, or, An abstract and translation of Burgersdicius his logick by a gentleman.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A monitor of mortality, the second sermon. Occasioned by the death of Mrs. Harpur, a grave and godly matron (wife to Mr. Henry Harpur of the city of Chester) and of the death of their religious daughter Phœbe Harpur, a child of about 12. yeares of age. By Iohn Ley minister of Great Budworth in Cheshiere.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [Printed in the year 1700] A monitory and hortatory letter to those English who debauch the Indians by selling strong drink unto them written at the desire of some Christians to whom the mischiefs arising from that vile trade are matters of much apprehension and lamentation.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1700] Monitory letter about the maintenance of an able and faithful ministry directed unto those people who sin against & sin away the Gospel by not supporting the worthy preachers of the Gospel.
[1678] Monmouth and Bucleugh's welcome from the north, or, The loyal Protestants joy for his happy return to the tune of York and Albany's welcome to England.
[in the Year 1688] Monmouth worsted in the west, or, His care and grief for the death of his poor souldiers together with his worthy sayings, while he remained obscure in a silent grove, in presence of some of his particular friends : to the tune of The souldiers departure.
Sylvester, Josuah, 1563-1618. / [1594] Monodia.
Garthwait, Henry. / [MDCXXXIIII. 1634] Monotessaron The evangelicall harmonie, reducing the foure Evangelists into one continued context; and in it the entire historie of the acts and sayings, life and death of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ: duely ordered according to the distinction of times. By Henry Garthwait.
[1662] Monsieur Covenant's last vvill and testament
[1691] Monsieur in a mouse-trap, or, The Parable of the shark and herring-pond by the author of The magpies.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1689] Monsieur Jvriev's judgment upon the question of defending our religion by arms, with reflections upon the affairs of England, in his ninth pastoral letter of the third year faithfully translated out of French.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1688] Monsieur Jvriev's Pastoral letters, directed to the Protestants in France, who groan under the Babylonish captivity translated out of the French.
Fletcher, John, 1579-1625. / [1639] Monsieur Thomas A comedy. Acted at the Private House in Blacke Fryers. The author, Iohn Fletcher, Gent.
French Catholick. / [1681] The monsieur: or, A letter from a French Catholick at London to his friend at Paris, concerning the present state of the English nation.
Sweet, John, 1570-1632. / [Permissu superiorum, M. DC. XVII. 1617] Monsig[neu]r fate voi. Or A discovery of the Dalmatian apostata M. Antonius de Dominis, and his bookes. By C.A. to his friend P.R. student of the lawes in the Middle Temple.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1653] A monstrous dispute: or, The language of the beast, in two men professing themselves ministers of the Gospel; both proved at a publike dispute in Lumber-street, Oct. 12. 1653. I. That they are no men, but beasts. II. That they are no ministers, but monsters. William Erbery.
Joynes, Clement. / [1700] Montanism revived by Philip Hermon, a Quaker cobler, and chief speaker at the Savoy meeting; confuted with some of his antichristian principles and prophecies: to which is added some reasons for my leaving the Quakers. By Clement Joynes.
Wishart, George, 1599-1671. / [1652] Montrose redivivus,: or The portraicture of James late Marquess of Montrose, Earl of Kincardin, &c. 1. In his actions, in the years 1644. 1645. and 1646. for Charles the First. 2. In his passions, in the years 1649. 1650. for Charles the Second K. of Scots.
Haviland, Matthew. / [1635?] A monument of Gods most gracious preservation of England from Spanish invasion, Aug. 2. 1588. and Popish treason, Novem. 5. 1605.
Cleland, James, d. 1627. / [1624] A monument of mortalitie vpon the death and funerals, of the gracious prince, Lodovick, late Duke of Richmond and Lenox: Earle of New-castle, and Darnley, &c. ... By Iames Cleland Doctor in Diuinitie and domestick chaplaine to his Grace.
Maxwell, James, b. 1581. / [1613] A monument of remembrance erected in Albion, in honor of the magnificent departure from Britannie, and honorable receiuing in Germany, namely at Heidelberge, of the two most noble princes Fredericke, first prince of the imperiall bloud, sprung from glorious Charlemaigne, Count Palatine of Rhine, Duke of Bauier, Elector and Arch-sewer of the holy Romane Empire, and Knight of the renowned order of the Garter. & Elizabeth Infanta of Albion, Princess Palatine, and Dutchesse of Bauier, the onely daughter of our most gratious and soueraigne Lord Charles-Iames, and of his most noble and vertuous wife, Queene Anne. Both of them being almost in one and the same degree lineall descent from 25 emperours of the east and west, of Romanes, Greekes, and Germans, and from 30 kings of diuers countries. By Iames Maxvvel.
Holland, Henry, 1583-1650? / [1614] Monumenta sepulchraria Sancti Pauli The monuments, inscriptions, and epitaphs, of kings, nobles, bishops, and others, buried in the Cathedrall Church of St. Paul, London. Untill this present yeere of Grace, 1614. Together, with the foundation of the Church: and a catalogue of all the bishops of London, from the beginning vntill this present. Neuer before, now with authoritie, published. By H.H.
Steere, Richard, 1643-1721. / [anno 1684] A monumental memorial of marine mercy being an acknowledgement of an high hand of Divine deliverance on the deep in the time of distress, in a late voyage from Boston in New-England to London, anno 1683. : In a poem. / By Richard Steere. ; To which is added another occasioned by several remarkable passages happening at the birth of a male child on board the same ship in her voyage returning 1684. By the same author then a passenger.
Darcie, Abraham, fl. 1625. / [1624] A monumentall pyramide to all posterities erected to the euer-liuing memory, and perpetuall honour of the all-vertuous and euer-glorious prince, Lodovvick, late Duke of Richmond and Lenox ... Who departed this transitory life at his chamber in White-Hall, on Monday, being the sixteenth day of February, 1624, betwixt sixe and seauen of the clocke in the morning, to the great griefe of many thousand people of sundry nations.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare 1649] Monumentum Regale or a tombe, erected for that incomparable and glorious monarch, Charles the First, King of Great Britane, France and Ireland, &c. In select elegies, epitaphs, and poems.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1681] Moore Mayor. At a common council holden in the chamber of the Guild-Hall of the City of London, on Wednesday the 16th day of November, 1681. and in the three and thirtieth year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord Charles the Second, by the grace of God of England, &c. Before the Right Honourable Sir John Moore Knight, Lord Mayor of the City of London, Sir John Frederick, Sir John Lawrence, Sir James Edwards, Sir Patience Ward, Sir Henry Tulse, Sir WIlliam Pritchard, Sir James Smith, Sir Robert Geffery, Sir John Shorter, Sir John Peake, Sir Thomas Beckford, Sir Jonathan Raymond, Knights, aldermen; and Thomas Pilkington Esquire, alderman, and one of the sheriffs of the same City, and also the commons of the said City, being then and there in common council assembled. Upon reading of proposals this day presented by the Committee of this Court for Insuring of Houses in Cases of Fire, the tenor whereof follows,
Painter, William, 1540?-1594. / [1580] A moorning diti vpon the deceas of the most nobl prins Henry Earl of Arvndel ...
Simpson, Richard, 1661 or 2-1684. / [1685] Moral considerations touching the duty of contentedness under afflictions. In a letter to the most affectionate and best of fathers Mr. James Simpson. By R.S.
Nicole, Pierre, 1625-1695. / [MDCLXXX 1680] Moral essays contain'd in several treatises on many important duties. Third volume written in French, by Messieurs du Port Royal ; faithfully rendred into English by a person of quality.
Nicole, Pierre, 1625-1695. / [1682] Moral essays The fourth volumn. Contained in two treatises. The first concerning the four last ends of man. The second concerning the practice of Christian vigilance. Written originally in French, and now translated into English.
Dufour, Philippe Sylvestre, 1622-1687. / [1683] Moral instructions of a father to his son upon his departure for a long voyage: or, An easie way to guide a young man towards all sorts of virtues. With an hundred maximes, Christian and moral.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1682] The moral schechinah, or, A discourse of Gods glory in a sermon preached at the last Yorkshire-feast in Bow-church, London, June 11, 1682 / by George Hickes.
Shelton, William, d. 1699. / [1650] Moral vertues baptized Christian, or, The necessity of morality among Christians by William Shelton, M.A., late fellow of Jesus Colledge in Cambridge, and now vicar of Bursted Magna in Essex.
[165-?] The moralitie of the fourth commandement
J. B. / [1683] The morality of the seventh-day-Sabbath disproved in answer to C.T. Tillam's book, entituled, A present from prison, dedicated to L.C. Hobson ... / written by the learned J.B., Master of arts, at the request of the said L.C. Hobson.
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1642] The morall law expounded ... that is, the long-expected, and much-desired worke of Bishop Andrewes upon the Ten commandments : being his lectures many yeares since in Pembroch-Hall Chappell, in Cambridge ... : whereunto is annexed nineteene sermons of his, upon prayer in generall, and upon the Lords prayer in particular : also seven sermons upon our Saviors tentations [sic] in the wildernesse. ...
Wynne, William, fl. 1616-1624. / [1616] Morall obseruations By W.W. Gent.
Marmion, Shackerley, 1603-1639. / [1637 i.e. 1638] A morall poem, intituled the Legend of Cupid and Psyche. Or Cupid and his mistris As it was lately presented to the Prince Elector. Written by Shackerley Marmion, Gent.
Massaria, Alessandro, 1510-1598. / [1657] De morbis fœmineis, the womans counsellour: or, The feminine physitian.: Modestly treating of such occult accidents, and secret diseases, as are incident to that sex, which their too much modesty, too often to their sorrow, causes them to conceal from others, for a remedy whereof, they are here taught to be their own helpers; especially in these particulars: of barrenness and abortion: of natural, and unnatural births: of the suppression of the termes, the immoderate flux thereof, and other infirmities. Dicereque puduit, scribere jussit. With a brief appendix, touching the kindes, causes, and cures of dropsies, and tympanies of all sorts. / Translated out of Massarius de morbis mulier. By R.T. philomathēs.
Pemell, Robert. / [1653] De morbis puerorum, or, a treatise of the diseases of children;: with their causes, signs, prognosticks, and cures, for the benefit of such as do not understand the Latine tongue, and very useful for all such as are house-keepers, and have children. With the contents of the several chapters, as also an alphabetical table of all the diseases mentioned herein. By Robert Pemell practitioner in physick, at Cranebrooke in Kent. May the 29. 1653.
Pestell, Thomas, 1584?-1659? / [1615] Morbus epidemicus, or The churles sickenesse. In a sermon preached before the iudges of the assises. By T.P.
Ramsey, John, Minister of East Rudham. / [M. DC. LVI. 1656] Morbus epidemicus: or The disease of the latter dayes:: discovered and laid open in a sermon out of the II Ep. of Timothy, ch. 4, v. 3, 4. / By John Ramsey, minister of East Rudham in the county of Norfolk.
Cardell, John. / [1650] Morbus epidemicus: or, the danger of self-seeking; discovered in a sermon preached before the right honorable, the Lord Major of the city of London, at Mercers-Chappel, Novemb. 18. 1649. By John Cardell.
Greaves, Edward, Sir, 1608-1680. / [1643] Morbus epidemius anni 1643.: Englands new disease most contagious at present in Oxford. With the Signes. Causes. Remedies. Published by His Majesties Command.
Yaxlee, Henry. / [1630] Morbus et antidotus = the disease vvith the antidote Or A declaration of Henry Yaxlee of Bouthorpe in the countie of Norfolke Esquire, wherein he sheweth hovv he was a papist, and how by Gods grace he is now lately converted. Published by authoritie.
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1665] Morbus polyrhizos et polymorphæus. A treatise of the scurvy. Examining opinions and errors, concerning the nature and cure of this disease. Establishing a method for prevention and cure, founded upon other principles; concordant with reason, verified by practice. By Everard Maynwaringe Doctor in Physick.
Jones, Andrew, M.A. / [1662] Morbus satanicus. = The devils disease: or, The sin of pride arraigned and condemned The tenth edition, with many additions. By Andrew Jones, student in Divinity.
[1641] More brave and good newes from Ireland being a trve relation of the victorious battell fought by Collonel Lesly, and four regiments of English against 7000 of the rebels neer to the City of Cork, Mar. 2, wherein the Earl of MacKair, and a Spanish Collonel were taken prisoners ... also another famous battell fought by Col. Douglass ... against the L. Deloms regiments, neer ... Yoghall, Mar. 1 ... with a relation how a Spanish ship was taken by a Bristoll ship, being bound for Ireland ...
Church, Nathanaell. / [1660] More cheap riches, or, Heavenly aphorismes viz. a third, or rather true first part of the pocket companion compleated : being 300 golden sayings more / faithfully copied out of the manuscripts of Mr. H.C. (that eminent and faithful servant of God, many years agoe deceased) by N.C.
Jesop, William. / [1644] A more exact and full relation of many admirable passages, which happened during the whole siege of Lime.: VVherein Gods mercy is oftentimes miraculously expressed towards the inhabitants of the said place. As also the manner of relieving of the town of Lyme, by the Right Honourable, Robert Earl of Warwick, Lord high Admirall of England. As it was sent to a speciall friend, by William Iesop, Esq; secretary to his Honour. Also the names and number of such persons as came fron Prince Maurice, to the Earle of Warwick. Published according to order.
[1661] A More exact and full relation of the horrid and cruel murther lately committed upon Cossuma Albertus, a Prince of Transilvania, by his own servants with an account of the place where, the time when and the manner how he was murthered : and also how the murtherers made their escape to London with their princes treasure ... here is also the true coppy of a letter from the mayor of Rochester ... wherein is expressed in what great pomp and state this great prince was intered in the cathedral church at Rochester.
[1645] A more exact and particular relation of the taking of Shrevvsbury, then hath hitherto been published. With the manner and performance thereof by Lieutenant Collonel William Reinking commander in chief in that designe. Published by authority.
Gentleman in Northampton. / [1645] A more exact and perfect relation of the great victory (by Gods providence) obtained by the Parliaments forces under command of Sir Tho. Fairfax in Naisby field, on Saturday 14. June 1645. Where His Majesties army was utterly routed, and all his infantry taken, with many of his horse, bag and baggage, ordnance, armes, and ammunition, and what losse was on both sides: with the number of officers and souldiers taken prisoner. Being a letter from a gentleman in Northampton, to his friend in London. Published by command.
Blackwell, John, Captain. / [1645] A more exact relation of the great defeat given to Gorings army in the west; by the victorious Sr. Thomas Fairfax. Sent in a letter from Captain Blackwell, to his father in London. Published according to order.
Watson, Lion. / [1644] A more exact relation of the late battell neer York; fought by the English and Scotch forces, against Prince Rupert and the Marquess of Newcastle.: Wherein the passages thereof are more particularly set down, presented to the view of those who desire better satisfaction therin. Published for the more inlargement of our hearts to Almighty God on our day of Thanksgiving, commanded by authority for the great victory obtained. Allowed to be printed according to order.
Pye, Robert, Sir, d. 1701. / [1645] A more exact relation of the siege laid to the town of Leicester:: how it was maintained, and how lost, and what quarter was given by the Kings forces. / Delivered in to the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Robert Pye governour of the said town, and Major Iames Ennis, June 10. 1645. Published by authority.
Osborne, Henry. / [Anno Dom. 1654] A more exact way to delineate the plot of any spacious parcel of land as baronies, parishes, and town-lands, as also of rivers, harbours and loughs, &c. than is as yet in practice : also a method or form of keeping the field-book, and how to cast up the superficial content of a plot most exactly.
[1622] More excellent obseruations of the estate and affaires of Holland. In a discourse, shewing how necessarie and conuenient it is for their neighbouring countries, as well as the Netherland prouinces, to trade into the West Indies. ... Faithfully translated out of the Dutch copie.
[1650] The more excellent way or, a brief discourse of that noble principle in which all worthy actions are wrought.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706 / [1696] The more excellent way; or, A proposal of a compleat work of charity.
[1682] A more full and exact account of that most dreadful fire which happened at Wapping on Sunday night the nineteenth of this instant Novemb. between 10 and 11 a clock also a true and full account of the damages sustained by that dreadful fire whilst it continued burning all day on Monday : with a true account as near as can yet be given, of the manner of its first beginning, the number of houses burnt down, and of the number of persons that have perished in the raging flames.
Waldeck, Georg Friedrich, Graf von, 1620-1692. A more full and impartial account of the fight between the Dutch and the French, at Flerans. Sent in a letter by His Highness Prince Waldeck, which is as followeth. Dated at Brussels 3d. of July.
Bastwick, John, 1593-1654. / [in the yeare of the English prelats malice, and crualty, against and upon Gods faithfull people, 1637] A more full answer of John Bastwick, Dr. of Phisick made to the former exceptions newly propounded by another wellwiller to him, against some expressions in his Letany, with his reasons for the printing of it. All set downe as more articles superadditionall vpon superadditionall, against the prelats. This is to follow the Letany as a fourth part of it.
W. C. / [1645. i.e. 1646] A more full relation of the continued successes of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, at, and since the routing of the enemies forces at Torrington.: With a punctuall and perfect list of the names of the cheife commanders, officers and common souldiers, killed, wounded, and taken in the fight and pursuit. The taking of two ships, 10 peices of ordnance, 500 tun of salt, and other provisions, bound for Barnstable and intended for the reliefe of Exeter: with the resolution and proceedings of our army, for a present assault against Barnstable. Also intercepted letters from France, giving intelligence of 8000 foot, 1000 horse, three moneths pay, 10000 l. in bullion in readines to send over to assist the King ag[a]inst the Parliament. And the surprisall of Cardiffe by treachery of the townsmen, and beleaguring of our forces in the castle. Certified by letters to severall members of the Honourable House of Commons on Monday, Feb. 23. 1645. ...
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1645] A more full relation of the great battell fought betweene Sir Tho: Fairfax, and Goring. on Thursday last, 1645.: Made in the House of Commons by Lieut: Col: Lilbourne, the last messenger that came from the army. With the manner of the fight, Goring cut on the eare. The Lieutenant Generall of the ordnance taken, and the particulars of what losse was on both sides. And the routing of a party of Gorivgs [sic] forces by the club-men. Also foure propositions presented to the House of Commons in the behalfe of the army. Commanded to be printed, and is published according to order.
Whalley, Edward, d. 1675? / [1647] A more full relation of the manner and circumstances of His Majesties departure from Hampton-Court. Written by Colonel Whaley, at the demand of the Speaker of the House of Commons, to whom it was lately sent, for the better satisfaction of the Parliament and kingdome.
[1642] More happy and joyfull newes from Ireland: or, The victorious proceedings of the Protestants in that kingdome, from the 28. day of March, to the 6. day of Aprill, 1642.: Shewing, in a most reall, and exact relation, how these four famous pillars of Protestant religion, the Earl of Ormond, the Lord Iones, the Lord Moor, Sir Henrie Titchburn, and Sir Richard Grenvile, with 4000 men, and 6 field-pieces, gave battle to the rebels, neer Corke, kild 5000. men, took some of their commanders prisoners. The rebels being in number 13000. conducted the great rebell Donmadoff, and the Lord Mountgarret; who after a long and tedious battle were forced to fly, leaving great store of ammunition behind them, such a tryumphant victory the Protestants never had, since the rebellion. Whereunto is annexed the copy of a letter sent from Mr. Hunt in Ireland, which was read in the honourable House of Commons, and commanded immediately to be printed. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1680?] The more haste, the worst speed: or, The unfortunate maids complaint in private as she did sit, being fifteen years of age, and never a suitor yet. To the tune of, O no, no, no, not yet: or, What shall I do, shall dye for love.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1653] More hearts and hands appearing for the work.: Being two letters, the one sent from Collonel Robert Overton, Governour of Hull, to his Excellency the Lord Generall Cromwel. The other from him, and the officers of the said garrison, to the Councel of Officers, sitting at White-Hall. Wherein their reall and large affection is declared toward the Armies happy proceeding; shewing withall, the justnesse of it, and their readinesse to serve them, and the Common-wealth, in prosecuting so good a work, to their utmost power. With, a modest and humble desire, that just and good things may be done.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642] More joyfull nevves from Hvll being the happiest tydings that ever came to London, set in a letter from Sir Iohn Hotham and read in the House of Commons upon Monday last, with the answer of the the House of Commons to the said letter. Likewise his Majesties letter to the queene in Holland, intercepted by the Earl of Warwick, and read in the House of Comemons [sic] upon Saturday, Iuly 30. and the ioyfull resolution of the Scots, concerning the forces raised by his Majesty. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1682] More last words and sayings of the True Protestant Elm-board, or, A Full answer to a late pretended sober vindication of the Dr. and the Board
[printed in the year. 1649] More light shining in Buckingham-shire:: being a declaration of the state and condition that all men are in by right. Likewise the slavery all the world are in by their own kinde, and this nation in particular; and by whom. Likewise the remedies, as take away the cause, & the effect will cease. Being a representation unto all the people of England, and to the soldiery under the Lord General Fairfax. The second part.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] More light to Mr. John Lilburnes jury
[1622] More nevves from the Palatinate the second time imprinted Iune the 5. Containing the true copies of certaine letters of great import written from Manheim, relating most fully the last pursuit of the emperours forces vnder Leopold: with their vtter defeat. As also what befell the duke of Brunswicke in his passage to ioyne with the king of Bohemia. Together with the true and present estate of count Mansfield, the marquis of Baden, the generall vere, Don Cordova, de Tilly, and their seuerall armies. With the preparations of Bethlem Gabor for the duke of Bavaria, and count Mansfields marching with his armie toward Dermstadt. And many other considerable things concerning the affaires of Germanie and the low countries.
[MDCXXII. 1622] More nevves from the Palatinate; and more comfort to euery true Christian, that either fauoureth the cause of religion, or wisheth well to the King of Bohemia's proceedings. / According to faithfull and honest letters, sent ouer since the beginning of March, and now published for the satisfaction of euery true English heart..
[1642] More newes from Hull. Or, a most happy and fortunate prevention, of a most hellish and divelish plot, occasioned by some unquiet and discontented spirits, against the town of Hull; endeavouring to command their admittance by casting balls of wild-fire into the town, which by policie and entreatie they could not obtain. Also, the humble petition of the bayliffes, burgesses, and inhabitants of Ludlow, in the county of Salop, under the hands of their corporation, and the liberties thereof.
Wallis, Ralph, d. 1669. / [1666] More news from Rome, or, Magna Charta discoursed of between a poor man & his wife as also a new font erected in the cathedral-church at Gloucester in October 1663, and consecrated by the reverend moderate bishop, Dr. William Nicolson ... : as also an assertion of Dr. William Warmstrey ... wherein he affirmeth that it is a lesser sin for a man to kill his father than to refrain coming to the divine service established in the Church of England ...
England and Wales. / [1646] More ordinances and orders of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning sequestring of the estates of delinquents, papists, and intelligencers.
Bishop, George, gentleman in the Parliamentary army. / [1645] A more particular and exact relation of the victory obtained by the Parliaments forces under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax.: Wherein divers things very considerable are mentioned, which before are omitted in the severall relations formerly published. Being two letters, / the one written by G.B. a gentleman in the army, unto Lievtenant Colonell Roe, Scoutmaster Generall for the city of London. The other by Colonell Okey to a citizen of London. With the true coppy of a letter of the regaining of Leicester.
[1652] A more perfect and exact relation of the last great and terrible sea-fight neer the Downs, between the two great fleets of England and Holland, on Tuesday last: with a list of the particulars; the chasing of the Dutch fleet to their own coast, on Wednesday and Thursday; the great execution done on both sides; the number of ships sunk, taken, batter'd, rent and torn; and divers of the English forced to strike into harbor for fear of sinking; with the return of Gen. Blake to the Downs: and another bloudy fight neer the Streights between the English and Dutch, continuing for the space of 3 days; with the sad event and success therof.
W. H. / [25. Sep. 1645] A more perfect and particular relation of the late great victorie in Scotland obtained over Montrosse and the rebels there,: by the forces under the command of Lieutenant-Generall David Lesley, certified by an expresse the 16. of this instant from Hadington. Together with a list of the chiefe men of note taken prisoners and kild in the battell, and after in the pursuit. To which is likewise added a letter written from Master Balsame minister at Berwick, and dated the 17. of Septemb. 1645. to a minister in London concerning the said victory. Published by authority.
[MDCLXXXII. 1682] More sad and lamentable news from Bristol in a sober letter from a gentleman of that city to his friend in London.
Beech, William. / [1645] More sulphure for Basing: or, God will fearfully annoy and make quick riddance of his implacable enemies, surely, sorely, suddenly. Shewed in a sermon at the siege of Basing on the last Lords day, Sept. 21. 1645. Together, with a word of advice, full of love and affection to the Club-men of Hampshire. / By William Beech minister of the Army there, elect: min: of O. in the county of Suffolke. Imprimatur. Ja. Cranford. Sept. 26. 1645.
Parry, Benjamin, 1634-1678. / [1673] More than conquerour a sermon preach't on the martyrdom of King Charles the I, Jan, 30, at Christ-church, Dublin : before his Excellency Arthur Earl of Essex, lord lieutenant general and general governour of the Kingdom of Ireland / by B.P.
T. C., one of the chaplains in the army. / [Novem. 26. 1642] A more true and an exacter relation of the battaile of Keynton, then any formerly.: Written by T.C. One of the chaplains in the army, and sent to a friend of his, a learned divine in this city, and by him published for the satisfaction of all such as are desirous to be informed in the truth.
[1642] More true and exceeding joyfull newes from Ireland, or, The victorious proceedings of the Protestants in the Neweries, and in the north parts of Ireland, from the 11. of Aprill, to this present. 1642.: Shewing, in a most true, and reall relation, the manner of three glorions [sic] and renowned battels, fought by these worthy pillars of the Protestant religion; following. The first, by the Lord President of Munster, in the north parts of Ireland, neere Donne, Aprill the 11. 1642. The second, by these two worthy commanders of our army, Sir Richard Greenvill and Sir Charles Coote, in the Neweries, Aprill, the 13. 1642. The third, by the noble and heroick champion, Captaine Marro, Aprill 14. Lately set forth out of Holborne, London, with 100. men. Brought over by the last post, Aprill 18. 1642. Likewise, the copie of a letter sent from Ireland, to a worthy gentleman in London, and read in the Honourable House of Commons. It is ordered, that this be forthwith printed. Hen. Elsynge, Cleric. Parl. D. Com.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [1647] More victories lately obtained in Ireland.: The successfull and victorious proceedings of the noble and faithfull Lord Inchiquin, Lord President of Munster, against the rebels there. Certified in three letters : two of them under his Lordships own hand, directed to the Honourable William Lenthall Esquire, Speaker to the honourable House of Commons : the third to an honourable member of the said House, from an eminent officer in the army.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [1647] More victoryes obtained in Ireland by the right honourable the Lord Inchiquine, lord president of Munster the relations in a letter under his lordships owne hand, dircted to Major Generall Jephson, and honourable member of the House of Commons : together with another letter to the said honourable member, dated August 14, 1647.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1696] More work for George Keith being Geroge Keith's vindication of the people called Quakers as well in his part of the dispute held at Wheelers-Street the 16th day of the 8th month, 1674. As in his treatise against Thomas Hicks, and other Baptists, with the rest of their confederate brethren at the Barbican dispute, held at London the 28th of the 6th month, 1674.
Wall, Thomas. / [1681] More work for the dean in a brief answer to some scandalous reports published by Dr. Stillingfleet in his book entituled, "An impartial account of the history, nature and pleas of the present separation from the communion of the Church of England" against some of the Lords faithful servants, namely, Mr. Henry Barrow, Mr. John Greenwood, Mr. John Penry, who by the bishops means, after long imprisonment, were put to death, contrary to Queen Elizabeths mind; in the year 1593 ... : as likewise here is word for word the petition of those persecuted Christians, wherein is shewed the barbarous usage of the bishops to them : together with the refutation of the then esteemed Bishop of Winchester's blasphemous doctrine, by Mr. Henry Barrow, with the descripton of the true Church of God, according to Christs Testament, by the whole Church at London, whom the doctor calleth Brownists; with the reason why they were so nick-named by their enemies : very needful for all true Protestants to know / by Thomas Wall.
[1682] More work for the popish implements, Nat. Thompson and the Observator shewing how contradictory they are to themselves from what they were when the one published, and the other allowed this following narrative of Sir Edmundbury Godfrey's murder, which for the satisfaction of all people, we have here verbatim reprinted.
Gervaes, Master. / [1552?] [Moreouer yf any be diseased with the pockes...]
Paterson, Ninian, d. 1688. / [1687] Moristonus martyr to the glorious memory of the much renowned gentleman, Andrew Ker of Moristoun, who was slain at Buda, July 19. 1686. A funeral elegie. / By Ninian Paterson.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [1668] Moriæ encomium, or, The praise of folly written originally in Latine by Des. Erasmus of Rotterdam ; and translated into English by John Wilson.
Steward, Simeon, Sir. / [Printed in the year, MDCXCI. 1691] Mormonostolismos, sive Lamiarum vestitus A poem on the King and Queen of Fairy. Translated into Latine, by Mr. Walter Dennestone.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1660] The morning exercise methodized; or Certain chief heads and points of the Christian religion opened and improved in divers sermons, by several ministers of the City of London, in the monthly course of the morning exercise at Giles in the Fields. May 1659.
[1661] The Morning exercise [at] Cri[ppleg]ate, or, Several cases of conscience practically resolved by sundry ministers, September 1661.
Payne, Henry Neville, fl. 1672-1710. / [1673] The morning ramble, or, The town-humours a comedy acted at the Duke's Theatre.
Ryther, John, 1634?-1681. / [1673] The morning seeker, shewing the benefit of being good betimes with directions to make sure work about early religion, laid open in several sermons / by John Ryther.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1655] The morning-exercise, or some short notes taken out of the morning-sermons which divers reverend ministers of the gospel, in the city of London preached in Giles in the Fields, during the moneth of May 1655. / By Tho. Case, minister of Gods word.
A Diligent Observer of the Said Disputation. / [1647] Moro-mastix: Mr Iohn Goodwin whipt with his own rod. Or The dis-secting of the sixteenth section of his book truly nam'd by himself Hagio-Mastix: so far as it falsly and frivolously mentions a late disputation in Christ-Church-Parish, concerning the lawfulness of paying tythes. / By a diligent observer of the said disputation.
[Anno Dom. 1687] Mortality represented, and practically improven in a sermon preached at the funerals of the pious and reverend Mr. James Fullarton late minister at St. Ninians. / By a presbyter of the Church of Scotland.
Malory, Thomas, Sir, 15th cent. / [1498] [Le morte d'Arthur].
Watts, William, 1590?-1649. / [1637] Mortification apostolicall Delivered in a sermon in Saint Pauls Church, upon summons received for the Crosse: on the last Sunday in Easter terme, May 21. 1637. By VVilliam VVats, Rector of St. Albans Woodstreet London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1654] The mortified Christian shewing the nature, signes, necessity and difficulty of true mortification Resolving divers cases about secret and bosome sins. With a discovery of sincerity: and speciall helps against mens speciall corruptions. By that faithfull minister of Christ Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of Lawrence Jury, London.
Seignior, George, d. 1678. / [1670] Moses and Aaron a sermon preached before the King at Saxham in the county of Suffolk, April 17, 1670 / by George Seignior ...
Gardiner, Samuel, 1619 or 20-1686. / [1653] Moses and Aaron brethren, or, The excellencie, necessity, consistencie, and vsefulnesse of magistracy and ministery under the Gospel opened in a sermon preached at the assizes held at Darby the eighth of March, MDCLIII / by Samuel Gardiner ... published not for contention, but satisfaction.
Sydenham, Humphrey, 1591-1650? / [1626] Moses and Aaron or the affinitie of ciuill and ecclesiasticke power. A sermon intended for the Parliament held at Oxon, August 7. 1625. But by reason of the sudden and vnhappy dissolution, then, not preach't, but since vpon occasion, was; at St. Maries in Oxford, the 26. of February. 1625. [sic] By Humphry Sydenham Mr. of Arts, and fellow of Wadham Colledge in Oxford.
Pointel, Daniel, d. 1674. / [1657] Moses and Aaron, or, The ministers right and the magistrates duty vindicated from the exceptions made against both by Richard Kingsnoth, in a late book of his entitled, The true tything of the Gospel-ministers / by Daniel Pointel ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1675] Moses and Aaron, the king and the priest by the author of the examination of Tilenus before the triers, in the time of the late rebellion.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1586 or 7-1642. / [1625] Moses and Aaron. Ciuil and ecclesiastical rites, vsed by the ancient Hebrewes; obserued, and at large opened, for the clearing of many obscure texts thorowout the whole Scripture. Herein likevvise is shewed what customes the Hebrewes borrowed from heathen people: and that many heathenish customes, originally haue beene vnwarrantable imitations of the Hebrewes. By Thomas Godwyn, B.D.
Reading, John, 1588-1667. / [1626] Moses and Iethro: or the good magistrate containing sundry necessary admonitions to all maiors, gouernours, and freemen of townes corporate, as they were deliuered in a sermon at S. Maries in Douer on the election day. By Io: Reading.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1684] Moses and the Royal Martyr, King Charles the First, parallel'd in a sermon preached on the 30th of January, 1683/4 in the Cathedral-Church of St. Peters, Exon. / by Tho. Long ...
Jacombe, Samuel, d. 1659. / [1657] Moses his death:: opened and applyed, in a sermon at Christ-Church in London, Decemb. 23. MDCLVI. at the funeral of Mr. Edward Bright, M.A. Fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, and minister of the Gospel there. / By Samuel Jacombe M.A. Fellow of Queens Colledge in Cambridge, and pastor of Mary Woolnoth, Lumbardstreet, London. With some elegies.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1656] Moses his prayer. Or, An exposition of the nintieth Psalme.: In which is set forth, the frailty and misery of mankind; most needfull for these times. Wherein [brace] 1. The sum and scope. 2. The doctrines. 3. The reasons. 4. The uses of most texts are observed. / By Samuel Smith, minister of the Gospel, author of Davids repentance and the Great assize, and yet living.
Jerome, Stephen, fl. 1604-1650. / [1614] Moses his sight of Canaan with Simeon his dying-song. Directing how to liue holily and dye happily. By Steuen Jerome, late preacher at St. Brides. Seene and allowed.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1651] Moses made angry, or, A letter written and sent to Dr. Hill, master of Trinity Colledg in Cambridg upon occasion of some hard passages that fell from him in a sermon preached at Pauls, May 4, 1651 / by John Goodwin.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1653] Moses message to Pharoah, or God sending to the heads of England go undo the heavy burdens, to let the oppressed go free, to serve Him in the wilderness, that he may do them good in their latter dayes. For Israel shall be many dayes without a king, without a priest, without an ephod, and without a teraphim, afterward they shall look [...]he Lord their God, and David their king, and shall [...]ar the Lord, and his goodness in his latter dayes, ...
Copleston, John. / [M DC LXI 1661] Moses next to God, and Aaron next to Moses subordinate and subservient opened in a sermon preached at St. Peters in Exon on Wednesday the 29th of May 1661, being the solemn and anniversary thanksgiving for the double birth of our most gracious sovereign, K. Charles the II / by John Copleston ...
Reeve, Tho. (Thomas), 1583 or 4-1651 / [1632] Moses old sqvare for ivdges. Deliuered in a sermon in the Greeneyard in Norvvich, the 17. of Iuly, 1631. / By Tho. Reeve ...
[Ramsey, James]. / [1660] Moses returned from Midian; or, Gods kindnesse to a banished king his office, and his subjects duty. As it was delivered in a sermon, preached at Linlithgow, on the day of thanksgiving for His Majestie our Soveraigns happy restauration. By J.R. M.L. and published by A.G. P.L. Published by authority.
Bennion, John, b. 1650 or 1. / [1681] Moses's charge to Israel's judges opened in an assise sermon preached at Salisbury, Feb. 27, 1680, before the Right Honourable Sr. Thomas Jones ... / by John Bennion ...
Parker, Martin, fl. 1674. / [1660] The most admirable historie of that most renowned Christian worthy Arthvr, King of the Britaines
Panke, William. / [1591] A most breefe, easie and plaine receite for faire writing. Wherin the author being well acquainted with the causes, which in these daies hinders it, hath for the good of his cuntrie, so distinguished and broken euery perticular letter for the true making thereof, and so perfectly and plainely shewed the ready way of true ioyning the same. Both for the roman and secretary handes, as any one of ordinarye yeres and capacity, not hindring any other busines, may at his idle times by his own priuate practise, in short time attaine to write, to serue very good vses either in office or otherwise.
May, Edward. / [MDCXXXIX. 1639] A most certaine and true relation of a strange monster or serpent found in the left ventricle of the heart of Iohn Pennant, Gentleman, of the age of 21. yeares. By Edward May Doctor of Philosophy and Physick, and professor elect of them, in the colledge of the academy of noble-men, called the Musæum Minervæ: physitian also extraordinary unto her most Sacred Majesty, Queene of great Brittany, &c.
[1595] A most certaine report of a monster borne at Oteringham in Holdernesse, the 9. of Aprill last past. 1595. Also of a most strange and huge fish, which was driuen on the sand at Outhorn in Holdernesse in February not passing two months before this monster was brought into the world, and within 4 miles distance. Both to be auerred by the credible testimonie of diuers gentlemen of worship, and others, now being within this citie..
A. M., Gent. / [1692] A most choice historical compendium fitted for the use of all ingenious and inquisitive persons who are curious to know what wonderfull events have come to pass for almost 1000 years, under the figure 8, from 818 to 1688 inclusive : wherein is briefly comprised, the life and death, rise and fall of kings, queens, noblemen, clergymen, warriors and several famous poets : with many other curious remarks and observations, not here mention'd / written in a plain method, by A.M., Gent.
[1672] The Most Christian Kings declaration of warr against the States-General of the United Provinces done out of French, according to the copy printed at Paris.
[1690] The most Christian Turk: or, a view of the life and bloody reign of Lewis XIV. present King of France Containing an account of his monstrous birth, the transactions that happened during his minority under Cardinal Mazarine; afterwards his own unjust enterprizes in war and peace, as breach of leagues, oaths, &c. the blasphemous titles given him, his love-intrigues, his confederacy with the Turk to invade Christendom, the cruel persecution of his Protestant subjects, his conniving with pirates, his unjustly invading the empire, &c. laying all waste before him with fire and sword, his quarrels with the Pope and Genoieze, his treachery against England, Scotland, and Ireland, the engagements of the confederate princes against him; with all the battles, sieges, and sea fights, that have happened of consequence to this time.
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [Anno 1635] A most comfortable exposition of the last and most difficult part of the prophecie of Daniel from the 26. verse of the 11. chap, to the end of the 12. chapter. Wherin the restoring of the Iewes and their callinge to the faith of Christ, after the utter overthrow of their three last enemies, is set forth in livelie coulours, by the labour and studie of that bright and worthie man of God, Thomas Brightman Englishman & once fellowe of Queenes College in Cambridge.
[1691] A most cruel and terrible engagement between the confederates of the Upper and Lower Alsatias, the Palatinate of Dorset-Gardinia with the confines, and territories of Shark-Island, and the scandalous sanctuary, on the one side, and the Posse Com. Luxemburgians, and Tory-Drivers on the other.
[1689?] Most dear Soveraign, I cannot but love and admire you
[1656] The most delectable history of Reynard the Fox. Newly corrected and purged from all grossenesse in phrase and matter. As also augmented and inlarged with sundry excellent moralls and expositions upon every severall chapter.
[ca. 1625] A most delicate, pleasant, amorous, new song: made by a gentleman that enioyes his loue, shewing the worth and happinesse of content, and the effects of loue, called, All louers ioy. To the tune of New paradise.
W. S., 17th cent. / [1684] A most delightful history of the famous clothier of England, called Jack of Newbery ... written by W.S.
[c.1680] A most delightful history of the famous clothier of England, called, Jack of Newbery, in the days of King Henry the Eight; how he was beloved of his mistris above all her wealtheir sutors : what great and valiant things he did for England : and the great number of poor he daily cherished. And how (when the King sent for him) he refused (with his company) to leave the hill of ants to go to the king : and therefore the king went to him which he wittily excused with many other very pleasant passages / written by W.S.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1694] The most difficult duty made easy: or, Directions to bring our hearts to forgive our enemies By D.B. Minister of the Gospel.
S. W. A., fl. 1610. / [ca. 1610] Most easie instructions for reading specially penned for the good of those who are come to yeares: by S.W.A.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1687] The most easie method for making the best cyder by J.W. Gent.
[1691] The most equal and easie method of raising a sufficient fund to carry on a vigorous war against France
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [1676] A most exact and accurate map of the whole world: or The orb terrestrial described in four plain maps (viz.) Asia, Europe, Africa, America. Containing all the known and most remarkable capes, ports, bayes, and isles, rocks, rivers, towns, and cities; together with their scituation, commodities, history, customes, government; and a new and exact geography, especially their longitudes and latitudes, in alphabetical order, and fitted to all capacities. A work, as well useful as delightful, for all schollars, merchants, mariners, and all such as desire to know forreign parts, and is very helpful for the ready finding out any place mentioned in large maps. By D.L. M.A.
H. T. / [1688] A most exact and particular account of the several transactions in Oxon in a letter to a friend
[1659] A most exact and true relation, extracted out of the registers of the acts, ordinances, and publick instruments. Wheerby [sic] those passages are laid open, which hapned since the pacification made at Roschilt, on the 26. of Febr. 1657/8. between the most serene princes, the kings of Denmark and Norway, and the King of Sweden; as also, since the immediately ensuing treaties, at Coppenhaghen, and elsewhere, between the Danish commissioners, and the Sweedish ambassadors ... the Swedes infringing the said peace and treaties ... without any cause ... did on the 9th of August of the same year, lay siege unto the the [sic] kingly residency of Coppenhaghen, and to the Castle of Cronenberg, both by sea and land. Translated out of the Danish, and High Dutch copies, printed at Coppenhaghen. Together with a letter written from Hamborough, by an impartial hand. Demonstrating the several mistakes, and sinister allegations, in the Swedish relation ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1628] A most exact catalogue of the Lords spirituall and temporall, as peers of the realme, in the higher House of Parliament, according to their dignities, offices, and degrees: some other called thither for their assistance, & officers of their attendances And also the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughs, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament. Whereunto is added a catalogue of the nobility of Ireland: the knights baronets and knights of the bath of England made by King Iames, and King Charles.
Whetcombe, Tristram. / [Octob. 3. 1642] A most exact relation of a great victory, obtained by the poor Protestants in Ireland,: under the command of the Lords Inchequeen, and Kinealmekie, and Sir Charles Vavasour, against the rebells. Also severall depositions taken before the maior of Kinsale, concerning ships, men, and ammunition, sent to the rebels from France and Spain. Sent from the maior of Kinsale, to a brother of his a merchant in London. Presented to the high court of Parliament, and commanded to be forthwith printed.
Read, Alexander, 1586?-1641. / [1652 i.e. 1651] Most excellent and approved medicines & remedies for most diseases and maladies incident to man's body, lately compiled and extracted out of the originals of the most famous and best experienced physicians both in England and other countries, by A. R. Doctor in Physick decesased. And since revised by an able practitioner in the same science, and now published for the universall good and benefi [sic] of this Common-wealth.:
Kingsmill, Andrew, 1538-1569. / [Anno 1577] A most excellent and comfortable treatise, for all such as are any maner of way either troubled in minde or afflicted in bodie, made by Andrew Kingesmyl Gentleman, sometime fellowe of Alsolne Colledge in Oxforde. Whereunto is adioyned a verie godly and learned exhortation to suffer patiently al afflictions for the gospel of Christ Iesus. And also a conference betwixt a godly learned Christian [and] an afflicted conscie[n]ce: wherein, by the holy Scriptures the sleights of Satan are made manifest, and ouerthrowen: with a godly prayer thereunto annexed
Arcaeus, Franciscus, 1493-1573? / [1588] A most excellent and compendious method of curing woundes in the head, and in other partes of the body with other precepts of the same arte, practised and written by that famous man Franciscus Arceus, Doctor in phisicke & chirurgery: and translated into English by Iohn Read, chirurgion. Whereunto is added the exact cure of the caruncle, neuer before set foorth in the English toung. With a treatise of the fistulae in the fundament, and other places of the body, translated out of Iohannes Ardern. And also the description of the emplaister called dia chalciteos, with his vse and vertues. With an apt table for the better finding of the perticular matters, contayned in this present worke.
[1629] A most excellent and famous ditty of Sampson iudge of Israel how hee wedded Philistines daughter, who at length forsooke him: also how hee slew a lyon, and propounded a riddle, and after how hee was falsely betrayed by Dalila, and of his death. To the tune of the Spanish pauin.
[c. 1625] A most excellent and famous ditty of Sampson iudge of Israell: how he wedded Philistines daughter, who at length forsooke him: also how he slew a lyon, and propounded a riddle, and after how he was falsely betrayed by Dalila, and of his death. To the tune of the Spanish pauin.
[1693] The most excellent and famous history of the most renowned knight, Amadis of Greece, surnam'd, the Knight of the Burning Sword, son to Lisvart of Greece, and the fair Onoloria of Trebisond Representing his education in the court of King Magadan, his conquering of the defended mountain, his combat with his grandfather the Emperor Esplandian, his killing Frandalon the Ciclops, and falling in love with Lucella, daughter to Alpatracy King of Sicily, his arrival in the isle of Argenes, where he put an end to the enchantments of Queen Zirfea, his assisting his great-grandfather King Amadis in the island of the great Siclades, and in respect to him taking on himself the name of Amadis of Greece: together with the high and noble enterprizes of his cozen Lucencio, Gradamart son to the King of the Giants island, Birmartes son to the King of Spain, and many other noble knights and gallant ladies: all no less useful, than pleasant. Humbly addrest to the beauties of Great Brittain. By a person of quallity. Licensed according to order.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [Ianuary 28. An. Dom. 1643] A most excellent and remarkable speech delivered, by that mirrour and miracle of princes, Queen Elizabeth of famous memory, in the Honourable the High Court of Parliament, in the seventeenth yeere of her reigne;: wherein shee [sic] fully expresseth the duty of princes to their subjects, and that of subjects to their princes: setting forth also the good opinion she had of the justice and moderation of our English Parliaments towards both prince and people, as it is faithfully collected out of the records of the said Parliament; a discourse very suitable for these times.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1635?] A most excellent and vertuous ballad of the patient Grissell. To the tune of The brides good morrow.
[ca. 1620] A Most excellent ballad of an old man and his wife who in their great want and misery sought to children for succour, by whom they were disdained, and scornefully sent away succourlesse, and Gods vengeance shewed vpon them for the same : to the tune of Priscilla.
[between 1654 and 1664] A most excellent ballad of an old man and his wife: who in their want and misery sought to their children for succour, by whom they were disdained, and scornfully sent them away succourless, and Gods vengeance shewed on them for the same. The tune is, Priscilla.
[between 1663-1674] A most excellent ballad of Ioseph the carpenter, and the sacred Virgin Mary, who was the mother of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ the ever blessed redeemer [of] man-kind.
[1686] A most excellent ballad of St. George for England and the Kings daughter of Egypt, whom he delivere [sic] from death, and how he flew a mighty dragon. To the tune of, Flying fame.
[1683] A most excellent eloquent speech made, not by an irreligious, rebellious, improbous, impious, sedicious, pestiferous, pernicious, factious, flagitious, vicious, vafritious, mischievous, malicious, mutinous, luxurious, letcherous, &c. noble peer, but by a most noble and wise pious and vertuous emperor, viz., Alexander Severus to the common people of Rome, assembled before him in Pompey's Theatre : with the causes, as likewise the effects thereof, which were an humble and real cordial verbal address, to his imperial majesty, of all their lives and fortunes : being a rare pattern of pagan piety and obedience : with a few quintessential queries and remarques thereupon : calculated for the meridian of the famous city of London, but may prove of singular service and infallible use to all the atheistical, dissenting, disloyal, and phanatical subjects of His Sacred Majesty of Great-Brittain, France, and Ireland, &c. without the least preceptible error or mistake in the world / made English out of Greek.
[1615?] A most excellent godly new ballad: [shew]ing the manifold abuses of this wicked world, the intolerable pride of people, the wantonnesse [of] women, the dissimulation of flatterers, the subtilty of deceiuers, the beastlines of drunkards, the filthinesse of whoredome, the vnthriftines of gamesters, the cruelty of landlords, with a number of other inconucadences. To the tune of Greene-sleeues.
[1682] The most excellent history of Antonius and Aurelia: or, The two incomparable lovers. Wherein is demonstrated the unparalel'd constancy of true affection to Aurelia by Antonius; the many inevitable dangers he underwent in the pursuit of her love; and how in the end he obtained it. Interlaced with pleasant discourses, wanton dalliances, and all the various intreagues which attend true love, when parents and friends are obstructive in the same. Very pleasant and delightful to read, especially to those whose mistrisses are perverse and froward, for hereby, observing the sequel of this history, they may by art and means obtain their desires.
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1682] The most excellent Hugo Grotius, his three books treating of the rights of war & peace in the first is handled, whether any war be just : in the second is shewed, the causes of war, both just and unjust : in the third is declared, what in war is lawful, that is, unpunishable : with the annotations digested into the body of every chapter / translated into English by William Evats ...
Chelidonius, Tigurinus. / [Anno. 1571] A most excellent hystorie, of the institution and firste beginning of Christian princes, and the originall of kingdomes wherunto is annexed a treatise of peace and warre, and another of the dignitie of mariage. Very necessarie to be red, not only of all nobilitie and gentlemen, but also of euery publike persone. First written in Latin by Chelidonius Tigurinus, after translated into French by Peter Bouaisteau of Naunts in Brittaine, and now englished by Iames Chillester, Londoner. Séen and allowed according to the order appointed.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [ca. 1577] A most excellent sermon of the Lordes Supper wherein briefely (and yet plainly yenough [sic]) is liuely set foorth the matter of the Supper of the Lorde Iesus. By Henry Bullinger. Translated out of Frenche, into English by I.T.
[1655?] A most excellent song of the loue of young Palmus, and faire Sheldra, with their vnfortunate loue. To the tune of Shackley-bay.
[c. 1630] A most excellent song of the loue of young Palmus, and faire Sheldra: with their vnfortunate loue. To the tune of Shackley-hay.
Hozjusz, Stanis±aw, 1504-1579. / [Anno. 1565. the. 10. of August] A most excellent treatise of the begynnyng of heresyes in oure tyme, compyled by the Reuerend Father in God Stanislaus Hosius Byshop of Wormes in Prussia. To the moste renomed Prynce Lorde Sigismund myghtie Kyng of Poole, greate Duke of Luten and Russia, Lorde and heyre of all Prussia, Masouia, Samogitia &c. Translated out of Laten in to Englyshe by Richard Shacklock M. of Arte, and student of the ciuil lawes, and intituled by hym: The hatchet of heresies.
Vigo, Giovanni da, 1450?-1525. / [1543] The most excellent workes of chirurgerye, made and set forth by maister John Vigon, heed chirurgie[n] of our tyme in Italie, translated into english. Whereunto is added an exposition of straunge termes [and] vnknowen symples, belongyng to the arte
[Iuly the 18. 1642] A most execrable and barbarous murder done by an East-Indian devil, or a native of Java-Major, in the road of Bantam, aboard an English ship called the Coster, on the 22. of October last, 1641.: Wherein is shewed how the wicked villain came to the said ship and hid himself till it was very dark, and then he mudrdered [sic] all the men that were a board, except the cooke, and three boyes. And lastly, how the murderer himselfe was justly requited. Captain William Minor being an eye-witnesse of this bloudy massacre.
[Nov. 10, 1642] A most famous victory obtained by that vallant religious gentleman Collonell Venne against Prince Robert, who came against Windsor on Munday the 7th of November promising Collonell Venn great preferment if that he wou'd deliver up the said castle to His Majesties use : also Collonell Vens answer to Prince Roberts propositions : likewise declaring how the said towne is beat downe, and men, women, and children forced to fly into the woods to save themselves from the cruelty of the Cavaliers.
Vermigli, Pietro Martire, 1499-1562. / [1564 (28 Sept.)] Most fruitfull [and] learned co[m]mentaries of Doctor Peter Martir Vermil Florentine, professor of deuinitie, in the Vniuersitye of Tygure with a very profitable tract of the matter and places. Herein is also added [and] contained two most ample tables, aswel of the matter, as of the wordes: wyth an index of the places in the holy scripture. Set forth & allowed, accordyng to thorder appointed in the Quenes maiesties iniunctions.
[1650] A most glorious representation of the incomparable free grace of Christ, faithfully, fully, and freely offering himself, at all times, by all manner of means, to all sorts of sinners, under the sound of the gospel. Answering all objections, of all sorts of men, which formerly kept them from coming to Him. Stating the question about universall redemption, in an unusuall way, whereby to escape the rocks on both sides, on which many have split: confuting them that do denie justification by faith; and others assertion of eternall actuall justification, before men do beleeve. Setling many cases of conscience that arise in a perplexed soul about his inward spirituall condition. And lastly prescribing severall divine soliloquies, and soul-wrastlings with Christ, whereby to fall in, and fully close with him by faith. Lisenced by authoritie.
[1640?] A most godly and comfortable ballad of the glorious resurrection of our Lord Iesus Christ, how he triumphed over death, hell, and sinne, whereby we are certainly perswaded of our rising againe from the dead. To the tune of Rogero.
[1579] A most godly and learned discourse of the woorthynesse, authoritie, and sufficiencie of the holy scripture also of the cleerenesse, and plainnesse of the same, and of the true vse thereof. Wherin is discussed this famous question: whether the canonical scriptures haue authoritie from the church, or rather the church receiue authoritie from the Scriptures. By occasion wherof are touched the dignities and duties of the church, touching traditions, with aunswere to all obiections. Translated out of Latine into English, by Iohn Tomkys: and dedicated to the right honorable Sir Richarde Pipe, knight, lorde maior of the citie of London.
Tracy, Richard, d. 1569. / [M.D.xlviii. the .v. of August 1548. ] A most godly and very necessarie lesson to be learned of all christen men and womẽ, before they come to y[e] Communion of the the bodie & bloud of our sauiour Christe Jesus. Compiled by Richard Tracie. Anno .M.D.xlviii..
[1609.] A most godly and vvorthy treatis of holy signes sacrifices, and sacraments instituted of God, euen since the beginning of the world. Very necessary for Christian understanding. ; Seene and allowed by authority..
Vermigli, Pietro Martire, 1499-1562. / [1569] Most godly prayers compiled out of Dauids Psalmes by D. Peter Martyr. Translated out of Latine into English by Charles Glemhan. G. Seene and allowed according to the order appointed.
[1648] A most gracious message sent by the Kings Majesty to both houses of Parliament, declaring his ardent desires for peace and the setlement of a true and happy union between his three kingdoms, to be dispersed throughout his Majesties realms and dominions, for satisfaction of all his Majesties loyall subjects. Also, divers new proposalls presented to the devines by His Majesty touching Episcopacy and the church litturgy, with their severall answers thereunto. To all true subjects.
Rathband, William, d. 1695. / [1644] A most grave, and modest confutation of the errors of the sect, commonly called Brownists, or: Seperatists.: Agreed upon long since by the joynt consent of sundry, godly, and learned ministers of this kingdome, then standing out and suffering in the cause of inconformity; and now published in a time of need, for the good of Gods Church, and the better setling of mens unstable mindes in the truth against, the subtile insinuations, and plausible pretences of that pernicious evill. Published by W. Rathband, minister of the Gospell.
Du Vair, Guillaume, 1556-1621. / [1609] A most heauenly and plentifull treasure, or, A rich minerall full of sweetest comforts the contents the next page will shewe.
Charles X Gustav, King of Sweden, 1622-1660. / [1660] The most heavenly and Christian speech of the magnanimous and victorious King of Svveden, Carlous Gustavus Adolphus on his death-bed. In His royal palace of Gottenburg on the 10th. of February last, three daies before his most untimely and much lamented death. Together vvith his last advice and counsel to his nobles, the lords of his privy council, and the chief commanders of war for concluding a peace with the King of Denmark on the conditions of honor and safety, or otherwise for the prosecuting the war with greater vigor. Faithfully translated out of High-Dutch.
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1684] The most humble confession, and recantation of Edmund Hickeringill, clerk publicky made, read, sign'd and sealed in the Court of Arches, held before the Right Worshipful, Sir Richard Lloyd, knight and doctor of laws, in the absence of the Right Worshipful Sir Robert Wiseman, knight, and doctor of laws, principal official of the said court, in the common-hall of Doctors Commons, London, on Fryday the 27th day of June, in the year of our Lord, 1684.
Blondeau, Peter. / [1653] A most humble mem[o]randum from Peter Blondeau, concerning the offers made to him by this Commonwealth, for the coyning of the monie, by a new invention, not yet practised in any state of the world, the which will prevent counterfeiting, casting, washing, and clipping of the same : which coyn shall be marked on both the flat sides, and about the thickness or the edge ; of a like bigness and largness, as the ordinarie coyn is : and will cost no more than the ordinarie unequal coyn, which is used now.
Chabbert, John. / [1696?] The most humble remonstrances presented to the Honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the House of Commons, in Parliament assembled
Beverley, Thomas. / [1698] A most humble representation in a further review, erecting a pillar of praise in acknowledgement of what God hath been pleased to do in this last remarkable year with reasons from thence of expectation of a happy revolution in the rising of the suffering witnesses of Christ, or Protestants in France, &c., the fall of the Papal and Ottoman state, and the beginning of the Kingdom of Christ in the world ...
Murton, John. / [Printed 1621.] A most humble supplication of many the Kings Maiesties loyall subiects, ready to testifie all civill obedience, by the oath, as the law of this realme requireth, and that of conscience; who are persecuted, onely for differing in religion, contrary to divine and humane testimonies as followeth..
Case, John, Dr. / [1695] A most infallible, and sure, cheap, secret, safe, and speedy cure for a clap, any heat of urine, pricking pain in making water, matter issuing from the yard, running of the reins, of the French-pox.
Skippon, Philip, d. 1660. / [1643] A most joyfull declaration made by Colonell Skipon, sergeant maior generall of the whole army, to his regiment of officers and souldiers at their muster at Maiden-head Ian. 12 : wherein he doth most nobly declare his resolution to them all concerning his advancing forwards to the enemy, and to give them bataile with his single remenr of foote and his troope of horse and five peeces of ordnance : likewise a speech and protestation to these captains, namely Sergeant Major Francis, Captaine Man, Captaine Deacon, Captaine Tasker, Captaine Hawood, Captaine Harison : together with their answer to the same : likewise His Majesties message sent by Cap. Hearne and read in Guildhall on Fryday last, Ianuary 13, 1643.
[1661] The Most lamentable and deplorable accident which on Friday last, June 22, befell Laurence Cawthorn, a buccher in St. Nicholas Shambles in Newgate Market who being suspected to be dead by the two hasty covetousness and cruelty of his land-lady ... was suddenly and inhumanely buryed : together with the report of his moving of the body as it was carrying by the bearers to his grave, and the treating of his winding sheet with his own hands, and the lamentable shrieks and groans he made on the Saturday and Sunday following : as also the examination and commitment of his land-lord and land-lady by the lord mayor to the prison of Newgate ...
[1576] A most lamentable and tragicall historie conteyning the outragious and horrible tyrannie which a Spanishe gentlewoman named Violenta executed vpon her louer Didaco, because he espoused another beyng first betrothed vnto her. Newly translated into English meter, by T.A. 1576
[1642] A most lamentable information of part of the the grievances of Mugleswick, Lordship in the Bishoprick of Durham,: sent up by Master George Lilburne, Major of Sunderland to be communicated to the House of Commons.
[1680?] A Most learned and eloquent speech spoken and delivered in the House of Commons at Westminster by a most learned lawyer, the 23th [sic] June, 1647.
Most learned lawyer. / [1681] A most learned and eloquent speech spoken and delivered in the House of Commons, at Westminster, by a most learned lawyer, the 23 of June, 1647.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1681?] A most learned and eloquent speech, spoken or delivered in the Honourable House of Commons at Westminster, by the most learned lawyer Miles Corbet, Esq: recorder of Great Yarmouth, and Burgess of the same, on the 31th day of July, 1647. taken in short-hand by Nocky, and Tom. Dunn, his clerks, and revised by John Tayler.
Vermigli, Pietro Martire, 1499-1562. / [1568 (31 Aug.)] Most learned and fruitfull commentaries of D. Peter Martir Vermilius Florentine, professor of diuinitie in the schole of Tigure, vpon the Epistle of S. Paul to the Romanes wherin are diligently [and] most profitably entreated all such matters and chiefe common places of religion touched in the same Epistle. With a table of all the common places and expositions vpon diuers places of the scriptures, and also an index to finde all the principall matters conteyned in the same. Lately tra[n]slated out of Latine into Englishe, by H.B.
Bellarmino, Roberto Francesco Romolo, Saint, 1542-1621. / [Anno Domini. 1616] A most learned and pious treatise full of diuine and humane philosophy, framing a ladder, wherby our mindes may ascend to God, by the steps of his creatures. Written in Latine by the illustrous and learned Cardinall Bellarmine, of the society of Iesus. 1615. Translated into English, by T.B. gent.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] A most learned and religious speech spoken by Mr. Pym, at a conference of both Houses of Parliament the 23. of this instant moueth [sic] of Septemb.: Declaring unto them the necessity and benefit of the union of his Majesties three kingdomes, England, Scotland, and Ireland in matters of religion and church-government. Also certaine passages at a comm[i]ttee in the Exchequor Chamber concerning coyning of farthings now in the hands of the Lord Mowbray, and Montravers: together with some remarkable passages from Chester, and words betwixt Prince Robert and his Excellence Robert Earle of Essex. Henry Elsing Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Guerdon, Aaron. / [Printed in the year of freedom 43 i.e. 1692?] A most learned, conscientious, and devout exercise, or, Sermon of self-denyal, (preached or) held forth the last Lord's-day of April, in the year of freedom the 1st. 1649, At Sir P.T.'s house in Lincolns-Inn-Fields / by Lieutenant-General O. Cromwell ; as it was faithfully taken in characters by Aaron Guerdo. And now published for the benefit of the New Polonian Association, and late famed ignoramus juries of this city.
Guerdon, Aaron. / [Printed in the yeere 1649] A most learned, conscientious, and devout-exercise;: held forth the last Lords-day, at Sir Peter Temples, in Lincolnes-Inne-Fields; / by Lieut.-General Crumwell. As it was faithfully taken in characters by Aaron Guerdon.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [1551] A most necessary & frutefull dialogue, betwene [the] seditious libertin or rebel Anabaptist, & the true obedient christia[n] wherin, as in a mirrour or glasse ye shal se [the] excellencte and worthynesse of a christia[n] magistrate: & again what obedience is due vnto publique rulers of all th[os]e [that] professe Christ yea, though [the] rulers, in externe & outward thinges, to their vtter dampnatyon, do otherwyse then well: translated out of Latyn into Englishe, by Iho[n] Veron Senonoys.
Athenagoras, 2nd century. / [Anno. 1573] The most notable and excellent discourse of the Christian philosopher Athenagoras, as touching the resurrection of the dead, translated out of Greeke into Latine by Peter Nannius, and out of Latin into English by R. Porder. A treatise, very necessarie and profitable for this our laste ruinous age of the vvorlde, in the vvhiche are such svvarmes of atheistes and epicures, vvhose pestilent infection is more to be feared then papistrie. Therefore vvorthy the consideracion of al men, as vvel for ouerthrovv of their pernicious errours, as staying the faith and conscience of the vveake and vnlearned.
Merlin, Pierre, ca. 1535-1603. / [1599] A most plaine and profitable exposition of the book of Ester deliuered in 26. sermons. By Peter Merlin, one of the ministers of the church of Garnezey: and now translated in English, for the helpe of those who wanting the knowledge of the tongues, are yet desirous of the vnderstanding of the scriptures and true godlinesse. With a table of the principall points of doctrine contained therein.
Webster, William, treatise writer. / [1617] The most pleasant and delightful historie of Curan, a prince of Danske, and the fayre Princesse Argentile, daughter and heyre to Adelbright, sometime King of Northumberland Shewing his first loue vnto her, his succeslesse suite, and the low deiections he vnderwent for her sake. His second loue to the same lady vnknowne, taking her for a poore countrie damsell. She (by reason of the vnkindnesse of King Edell her vnckle and gardian) hauing forsooke the court, and vndertooke the profession of a neatheardes mayde. His constant loue (after her long continued vnkindnes) rewarded with her wished consent, their happie nuptials, and mutuall reioycings, his valour and victorious warre with King Edell: and lastly, his peacefull installment in the kingly throne. Enterlacte with many pritty and pithie prayses of beauty, and other amorous discourses, pleasing, smooth and delightfull. By William Webster.
[1700?] The most pleasant history of Reynard the fox. Entered according to order.
Whiting, Nathaneel, 1617?-1682. / [1639] The most pleasante historie, of Albino and Bellama A poeme. To which is annexed the vindication of poesie. by N.W.
[1596] The most pleasaunt and delectable historie of Lazarillo de Tormes, a Spanyard and of his maruellous fortunes and aduersities. The second part. Translated out of Spanish and into English, by W.P.
[1585.] A most rare & true report, of such great tempests, straunge sightes, and wonderfull accidents, which happened by the prouidence of God, in Hereford shire, at a place called the Hay, and there abouts, besides the sightes of strannge [sic] fowles, which there were seene, most fearefull to beholde, with their horrible cryes & strangeness, with the great hurt was done by them..
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1635] The most rare and excellent history of the Dutchesse of Suffolkes calamity. To the tune of Queene Dido.
[1642] The most remarkable passages from most parts of Christendome, for about three months past gathered out of the best intelligence that comes to this kingdome, either by letters or otherwise, very usefull for our nation to take notice of. Wherein you have the actions of Germany, France, Spain, Italy, and the Low-Countryes. In Upper Germany, the various fortunes of the Swedish and Imperiall armies. In Lower Germany (since the joyning of the Hessish and Weymarish) the continuall good successe of that party against Lamboy, the Bishop of Collen, and other their confederates. The undertakings and actions of the French and Spanish Kings in Catalonia, with the taking of Coluvre. Something of the Hollander both at home and abroad, in the West-Indies, as the taking S. Tomee.
[M.D.XXXIX. 1539] The most sacred Bible, whiche is the Holy Scripture conteyning the Old and New Testament / translated into English, and newly recognised with great diligence after most faythful exemplars, by Rychard Taverner.
[1658] The Most sad and lamentable narration of the death of Michaell Berkly, esquire, lately of Grayes-Inne, a most eminent schollar and traveller, and master of a large estate, who on Thursday May the 6, in the 63 year of his age, was drowned in the duckingpond neer Islington, about ten of the clock in the morning as also, the most deplorable account of Richard Biggrave, coachmaker, who ... did on that day & much about the same time hang himself at his house in Cow-lane : together with a true and sad relation of a woman who did cut her throat in Holborn & of two more who ... did hang themselves in Westminster.
[1642] A most sad and serious lamentation over the heards-men of the flocke and people of God.: Written in Germany in the yeare 1631. and printed there in the beginning of 1639. Now published in English, that all true-hearted-Christians in Great Britaine and Ireland, to whose hands it shall come, may take the same into their consideration.
[1676?] A most safe and effectual cure for the rickets, and means to preserve children from the same.
[1680?] A Most serious expostulation with several of my fellow-citizens in reference to their standing so high for the D.Y.'s interest at this juncture of time
[1680] A Most strange and dreadful apparition of several spirits & visions at several times seen and spoken to, on the 14, 15, and 16th of this instant July, 1680, at the house of Mr. John Thomas, Junior, next door to the Sign of the Crown, at Cow Cross, in the parish of St. Sepulchres, London ... : with many more circumstances not here related, but will be certainly justified for truths, by the (credible) spectators.
Pembroke, Simon. / [1577] A most strange and rare example of the iust iudgement of God executed vpon a lewde and wicked coniurer the .xvij. day of Ianuarie. M.D.Lxxvij. In the parish church of S. Mary Oueris in Southwark, in the presence of diuers credible [and] honest persons.
Trigg, Stephen. / [1684] Most strange and terrible astrological predictions and dreadful presages for the ensuing year, 1684. Foretelling what shall happen to several sorts of people in and about the city of London. Together with such mighty wonders that shall happen in this year, the like have not been since Noah's flood. With advice to young men how they may escape the danger. Newly written, and published for the good of all, by S. Trigg.
P. G. / [1604?] A most strange and true report of a monsterous fish, who appeared in the forme of a woman, from her waste vpwards.
Cipriano, Giovanni. / [1595] A most strange and vvonderfull prophesie vpon this troublesome world calculated by the famous doctor in astrologie, Maister Iohn Cypriano, conferred with the iudgements of Iames Marchecelsus and Sinnior Guinardo, three excellent astronomers v[n]der the emperour of Christendom ; sent out of Germany into Italy, to the Vniuersitie of Padua ... ; whereunto is annexed Tarquatus Vandermers seauen yeres study in the arte of magick, vpon the twelue moneths of the yeare ... ; translated out of Italian by Anth. Hollaway ...
[1600] A Most straunge and wounderfull accident happened at Weersburch by Franckford, by a most fearefull earthquake and daknesse [sic], with a mighty tempest of thunder and lightning
I. R., fl. 1600. / [1600] A most straunge, and true discourse, of the wonderfull iudgement of God. Of a monstrous, deformed infant, begotten by incestuous copulation, betweene the brothers sonne and the sisters daughter, being both vnmarried persons. Which childe was borne at Colwall, in the country and diocesse of Hereford, vpon the sixt day of Ianuary last, being the feast of the Epiphany, commonly called Twelfth day. A notable and most terrible example against incest and whoredome.
[1586] A most straunge, rare, and horrible murther committed by a Frenchman of the age of too or three and twentie yeares who hath slaine and most cruelly murthered three seuerall persons, to wit, the inkeeper or tauerner of Hectot vpoon the ... nere vnto Roane in Normandy, with the wife and childe of the same tauerner, and also at his departure did set fire on the house. Wherein also is declared and shewed the terrible and worthy pupnishment done and executed vppon him for the same, in Roane aforesaide. Done out of Frenche into English by Æuesham. 1586.
Estey, George, 1560 or 61-1601. / [1602] A most sweete and comfortable exposition, vpon the tenne commaundements, and vpon the 51. psalme As they were deliuered in short notes by the reuerent and learned maister Estie, late Preacher at S. Edmonde Burie in Suffolke.
[1590] A most true and lamentable report, of a great tempest of haile which fell vpon a village in Kent, called Stockbery, about three myles from Cittingborne, the nintenth day of Iune last past. 1590. Whereby was destroyed great abundance of corne and fruite, to the impouerishing and vndoing of diuers men inhabiting within the same villages.
Peacham, Henry, 1576?-1643? / [1615] A most true relation of the affaires of Cleve and Gulick as also of all what hath passed this last summer, since the most excellent and victorious prince, Maurice of Nassau, tooke the field with his armie, encamping before Rees in Cleueland: and the losse of Wesel, taken in by the Marques Spinola: vnto the breaking vp of our armie in the beginning of December last past. 1614. With the articles of the peace, propounded at Santen By Henrie Peacham.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] A most true relation of the attachment, life, death, and confession of Will. Waller alias Walker, Ward, or Slater, a priest and jesuite, which was hang'd, drawne and quartered at Ty burne, on Munday being the 26 day of Iuly, anno Dom. 1641. ...
[1642] A Most true relation of the great and bloody battell fought upon Monday last neer the coast of England, by three of the Earl of Warwicks ships; namely, the James, George, and Gray-hound, against Col. Goring with 7. ships, who was comming to assist His Majesty against the Parl. declaring also the wonderfull victory which they hath obtained against the said Col. Goring, sinking three of his ships, and making all the rest to fly. Also how the states of Holland hath taken 30. sail of ships that were comming to England, laden with great store of arms and ammunition, which were sent from the Prince of Orange and the Dutch cavaleers to His Majesty.
Gordricke, William. / [June 23d. 1642] A most true relation of the last weekes passages in Yorke, and Hull,: in two letters from thence, discovering the strange behaviours and rude affronts of the cavaliers and other malignant persons in those parts. With diverse other matters of extraordinary note, and very remarkable. Together with the names of those gentlemen which are entertained for the Prince his guard since he was made captaine of the troopes, viz. Mr. Franck of Kneton. George Grant Henry Blackston Peter Blackston brothers. Tho. Hall of Hornby. Francis Tunstell of Wicliff. Bierlaies Sonne. Cane of Stocton. Tounge.
G. B., Master of Art. / [1592] A most vvicked worke of a wretched witch (the like whereof none can record these manie yeeres in England.) Wrought on the person of one Richard Burt, seruant to maister Edling of Woodhall in the parrish of Pinner in the Countie of Myddlesex, a myle beyond Harrow. Latelie committed in March last, An. 1592 and newly recognised according to the truth. by G.B. maister of Arts.
Andrews, Edward, fl. 1642. / [1642] Most welcome nevves from York being a true and perfect relation of what hath happened in York, since his Majesties last declaration. The Parliaments resolution, concerning the Kings most excellent Majesty, and the Lords and Commons which have absented themselves from the said Houses, and are now at York attending on his Majesty. Likewise the grounds and reasons why they are enforced to take arms, with the severall reasons to prove that every man is bound to uphold the Parliament against all opposers whatsoever. Ordered by the Lords and Commons that this be printed and published Iohn Brown Cler. parl. H. Elsing Cler. parl.
[1657] The Most wonderful and true relation of Master John Macklain minister of Gods word at Lesbury in the county of Northumberland,: who being one hundred and sixteen years of age, was miraculously restored to a youthful vigour and complexion, new haire growing upon his head, new teeth in his mouth, and his eyes restored to a most cleer and perfect sight, after the use of spectacles for almost forty years together. As also his recovery to a perfect strength again in every part of his body, so that now he preacheth constantly every Lords day in the parish aforesaid.
[1698] A most wonderful and true relation of one Mr. Philips, who was stung to death by a serpent; in Stocks-Market on Saturday last, and was afterwards brought to life again and perfectly cured by a wonderful medicine, in half an hours time, and is in perfect health. With account what that medicine was, and who prepared it.
Pugh, Thomas. / [printed in the year 1692] A most wonderful prophesie, taken out of Pugh's collection of prophesies on Great-Britain: and mentioned in Heraclitus Ridens, Numb. 27. With allowance.
Bruni, Leonardo, 1369-1444. / [ca. 1565] A most worthy and famous vvorke, bothe pleasant and profitable, conteyning the longe and cruell warres between the Gothes and the valyant Romayne emperours, for the possession of Italy. VVith the vvounderful chances that hapned to both nations: / written in the Italian tongue, and nevvly translated into English by A.G.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [1642] A most worthy speech spoken in the honourable House of Commons by Sir Beniamin Rvdyard, desiring a happy union betweene the King and his Parliament without effusion of bloud, this present July 9th, 1641.
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [Novem. 29. 1642] A most worthy speech, spoken by the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwicke;: in the head of his army, November, 22. when he tooke his leave of them, and delivered them under the command of his excellence the Earle of Essex. Wherin is contained all the duties of a Christian souldier, both toward God and man, with many religious advertisements, to deterre them from swearing, and taking the name of the Lord in vaine. Whereunto is annexed a caveat for the cavaliers, being a true example of Gods judgement against one of that crew, which tooke a pride in blaspheming against God, and cursing the Roundheads.
[1647] A most worthy speech: spoken by the Right Honourable, and renowned soldier, Lieutenant General Lesley, to the Scottish army, at their marching over Tweed into Scotland, wherein is propounded severall propositions concerning the kingdome of England, and the covenant. Together with the gallant answer of the officers and soldiers in the Scottish army; and their taking of a new oath, and breaking the standards of every regiment, upon their advance into their own kingdome. Appointed to be printed, and published for generall satisfaction of the kingdome of England, Feb. 26.
Véron, John, d. 1563. / [1561] A moste necessary treatise of free wil not onlye against the Bapistes, but also against the Anabaptistes, which in these our daies, go about to renue the detestable heresies of Pelagius, and of the Luciferians, whiche say and affirm, that we be able by our own natural strength to fulfil the law and commaundementes of God. Made dialoge wyse by Iohn Veron, in a manner word by woorde, as he did set it forth in his lectures at Paules.
Leigh, Valentine, fl. 1562. / [Anno Domini. 1577] The moste profitable and commendable science, of surueying of landes, tenementes, and hereditamentes: drawen and collected by the industrie of Valentyne Leigh. Whereunto is also annexed by the same authour, a right necessarie treatise, of the measuryng of all kyndes of lande, be it meadow, pasture, errable, wood, hill, or dale, and that aswell by certaine easie, and compendious rules, as also by an exact and beneficiall table, purposely drawen and deuised for that behalfe.
[An. M. D. L. vi. 1556] A moste pythye and excellent epistell to anymate all trew Christians vnto the crosse of Chryste, translated out off ffre[n]che [sic] into ynglyshe by Robert Pownoll. With a preface to the reader.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [Anno .Do .1551] A moste sure and strong defence of the baptisme of children, against [the] pestiferous secte of the Anabaptystes. set furthe by that famouse clerke, Henry Bullynger: & nowe translated out of Laten into Englysh by Ihon Veron Senonoys.
[1668] Mother Shiptons Christmas carrols with her merry neighbors also a description of her person, with a witty dialogue between Roast-beef, Mince-pye, and Plumb-pottage, contending for superiority with the verdict of Strong-beer, their moderator there upon.
[1678] Mother Shiptons prophesie: With three and XX more, all most terrible and wonderful, predicting strange alterations to befall this climate of England. Viz. 1. Of Richard the IIId. 2. Mr. Truswal recorder of Lincoln. 3. Lilly's predictions. 4. A prophesie alluding to the Scots last invasion. 5. Ignatius his prophesie. 6. Mrs. Whites prophesie. 7. Old Sybilla's prophesie. 8. Merlin's prophesies. 9. Mr. Brightman's. 10. Old Otwel Bins. 11. Paulus Grebnerus proph. 12. A prophesie in old English meeter. 13. Another ancient proph. 14. Another short, but pithy. 15. Another very obscure. 16. Saltmarsh his predict. 17. A strange prophesie of an old Welch-woman. 18. St. Bede's prophesie. 19. William Ambrose. 20 Tod's prophesie. 21. Thomas of Astledown. 22. Saunders his predictions. 23. A prophesie of David, Cardinal of France, &c.
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [1663] Mother Shiptons prophesies: with three and XX. more, all most terrible and wonderfull, predicting strange alterations to befall this climate of England. Viz. 1. Of K. Richard the III ... 23. A prophesie of David, Cardinall of France, &c.
M. R. / [1630?] The mothers counsell or, liue within compasse. Being the last will and testament to her dearest daughter.
[Imprinted 1627] A mothers teares ouer hir seduced sonne: or A dissuasiue from idolatry penned in way of a dialogue, by occasion of a late letter from the sonne now at Doway, to his mother: which is also printed vvith the letter, and is fully set downe in the sonnes part, for the substance, though with some addition in forme.
Durette, François Parrain de. / [1700] Motifs de la conversion du Dr. F.P. De Durette, cy-devant Prêtre & Religieux Benedictin de la Congregation de S. Maur en France. / Exposez dans un sermon, prononcé en l'Eglise Françoise de la Savoye, le 17. de Décembre 1699. & en celle des Grecs le 31. du même mois.
England and Wales. Army. / [1667. i.e. 1647] A motion from the armie of their severall requests to the Parliament:: with the votes and proceedings of both Houses upon the same.
[1641] A motion humbly presented to the consideration of the High Court of Parliament: consisting of twenty quæres concerning the setlement of the church Decemb, 2. 1641. As also a grave speech made by Sir James Parrot.
[1641] A Motion humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable, the committee of the high court of Parliament consisting of 18 queres concerning the Booke of common-prayer : October 8, 1641 : as also an honourable speech made by Mr. Pymme.
[Du Moulin, Louis]. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] Motions to this present Parliament, for reforming the Church of England Most taken out of Frenæus Philadelphus.
Sheldon, Richard, d. 1642? / [1612] The motiues of Richard Sheldon pr. for his iust, voluntary, and free renouncing of communion with the Bishop of Rome, Paul the 5. and his Church. Published by authority.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1671] A motive to have salt always in our selves, and peace one with another whereunto is annexed some considerations on Rev. 22, v. 14, to do His commandements.
Chambers, Humphrey, 1598 or 9-1662. / [1649] A motive to peace and love. Delivered in a sermon at Pauls the first Lords Day in June, anno Dom. 1648. By Humfry Chambers, D.D. and pastor of Pewsy in the county of Wilts.
[1644] Motives and reasons, concerning His Highnesse the Prince Elector Palatines comming into England.: Presented to both the Honourable Houses of Parliament by His said Highnesse, on Satterday the 14. of September. 1644. With two letters that were formerly sent from the Hagve.
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [Permissu superiorum. 1638] Motives maintained. Or a reply vnto M. Chillingvvorthes ansvvere to his ovvne motiues of his conuersion to Catholike religion
Carolan, Neal. / [1688] Motives of conversion to the Catholick faith, as it is professed in the reformed Church of England by Neal Carolan ...
Holyday, Barten, 1593-1661. / [M. DC. LVII 1657] Motives to a good life in ten sermons / by Barten Holyday ...
[1698] Motives to Godly mourning and rejoycing; or, Christ Jesus his kind invitation to sinners to repent.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1688] Motives to holy living, or, Heads for meditation divided into consideratins, counsels, duties : together with some forms of devotion in litanies, collects, doxologies, &c.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1641] Motives to induce the Protestant princes to mind the worke of peace ecclesiasticall amongst themselves.:
[1646] Motives to perswade people to abstain from one meals meat in a week,: and to give the value thereof unto the trustees for propagation of the Gospel: especially for maintaining hopefull poor scholars at the Universities.
Peerson, Martin, 1571?-1651. / [1630] Mottects or Graue chamber musique Containing songs of fiue parts of seuerall sorts, some ful, and some verse and chorus. But all fit for voyces and vials, with an organ part; which for want of organs, may be performed on virginals, base-lute, bandora, or Irish harpe. Also, a mourning song of sixe parts for the death of the late Right Honorable Sir Fulke Greuil ... Composed according to the rules of art, by M.P. Batcheler of Musique.
[1648] The mounfull cryes of many thousand poore tradesmen, who are ready to famish through decay of trade.: Or, the warning teares of the oppressed.
Guevara, Antonio de, Bp., d. 1545? / [1597] Mount Caluarie, the second part: compyled by the reuerend father Don Anthonio de Gueuara ... In this booke the author treateth of the seuen words which Christ our redeemer spake hanging vpon the Crosse. Translated out of Spanish into English
Wales, Elkanah, 1588-1669. / [1659. i.e. 1658] Mount Ebal levell'd: or redemption from the curse. Wherein are discovered, 1. The wofull condition of sinners under the curse of the law. 2. The nature of the curse, what it is, with the symptomes of it, in its properties, and effects. 3. That wonderful dispensation of Christs becoming a curse for us. 4. The grace of redemption, wherein it stands, in opposition to some gross errors of the times, which darken the truth of it. 5. The excellent benefits, priviledges, comforts, and engagements to duty, which flow from it. By Elkanah Wales, M.A. preacher of the Gospel at Pudsey in York-shire.
Riddale, Archibald. / [1679] Mount Moriah, or A sermon preached at Carrick, by Mr. Riddale, August 5. 1679.
Gearing, William. / [1662] The mount of holy meditation: or a treatise shewing the nature and kinds of meditation the subject matter and ends of it; the necessity of meditation; together with the excellency and usefulnesse thereof. By William Gearing minister of the gospel at Lymington in the county of Southampton.
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1691] The mount of spirits that glorious and honorable state to which believers are called by the Gospel explained in some meditations upon the 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24 verses of the 12th chapter to the Hebrews : with some previous reflections upon that whole Epistle and the people of the Jews.
Flavel, John, 1630?-1691. / [1689] Mount Pisgah a sermon preached at the publick thanksgiving, February xiiii, 1688/9, for Englands deliverance from popery &c. upon Deut. 3. 24, 25 / by J.F. ...
Dyer, William, d. 1696. / [1689] Mount Sion, or, A draught of that church which shall never be destroyed together with a map of that world which shall be broken to pieces and consumed / by William Dyer ...
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1673] Mount Sion, or, The priviledge and practice of the saints opened and applied by that faithful dispenser of the mysteries of Christ, Walter Cradock.
Willis, R., b. 1563 or 4. / [1639] Mount Tabor. Or Private exercises of a penitent sinner Serving for a daily practice of the life of faith, reduced to speciall heads comprehending the chiefe comforts and refreshings of true Christians: also certain occasionall observations and meditations profitably applyed. Written in the time of a voluntary retrait from secular affaires. By R.W. Esquire. Published in the yeare of his age 75. Anno Dom. 1639. The contents of the booke are prefixed.
[1603?] A mournefull dittie, entituled Elizabeths losse together with a welcome for King Iames. To a pleasant new tune.
I. L. / [1641] A mournefull epitaph upon the death of that reverend vvorthy pastor Mr. Iohn Rogers, late preacher of Gods vvord at Dedham in Essex, vvho departed this life the 18 of October in the yeere 1636.
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1652] The mourner comforted an epistle consolatory / written by Hugo Grotius to Monsieur Du Maurier the French embassadour at the Hague ; translated on a sad occasion by C.B.
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1693] The mourner directory, guiding him to the middle way betwixt the two extreams, defect, excess of sorrow for his dead to which is added, The mourners soliloquy / by Thomas Doolittle ...
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1692] The mourners companion, or, Funeral discourses on several texts by John Shower.
Wright, Timothy. / [1692] The mourners memorial in two sermons on the death of the truly pious Mris. Susanna Soame, late wife of Bartholomew Soame of Thurlow, Esq., who deceased Febru. 14, 1691/2 : with some account of her death / by Timothy Wright, Robert Fleming.
[1656] [A Mournful caral, or, An Elegy] [the] tragick ends of two unfortunate faithfull lovers, Frankin and Cordelius, he being slain, she stab'd herself with her own dagger : to a new tune, Frankin is fled away.
[between 1680-1682] A mournful caral: or, An elegy, lamenting the tragica[l] ends of two unfortunate faithful lovers, Frankin and Cordelius, he being slain, she slew her self with her dagger. To a new tune, called, Franklin is fled away.
[1658-1664] A Mournful ditty of the Lady Rosamond, King Henry the Seconds concubine,: who was poysoned to death by Queen Elenor in Woodstocst Bower near Oxford. : To the tune of, Flying Fame.
[between 1684-1695] The mournful maid of Berkshire: containing her woeful lamentation for her dearly beloved maiden-head, which she unfortunately lost upon the wheat-mow, with lusty Dick the dung-man. To the tune of, The jealous lover. Licens'd.
[between 1660 and 1675] The Mournful maidens complaint for the loss of her maiden-head, or, A Warning for other maidens to take warning by the tune is, Old ale has undone me.
Ker, Patrick, fl. 1691. / [1685] The mournful mite, or, The true subject's sigh on the death of the illustrious and serene Charles II, King of Great-Britain, France, and Ireland, &c. by Peter Ker.
[1685?] The mournful subjects or, The whole nations lamentation, from the highest to the lowest: who did, with brinish tears, (the true signs of sorrow) bewail the death of their most gracious Soveraign King, Charles the second; who departed this life Feb. 6th. 1684. And was interr'd in Westminster-Abby, in King Henry the Seventh's Chappel, on Saturday night last, being the 14th. day of the said month; to the sollid grief and sorrow of all his loving subjects. To the tune of, Troy Town; or, The Dutchess of Suffolk.
Cooke, Elizabeth. / [1690] The mournful widow, or, A full and true relation of the aparition [sic] in Baldwins Garden being an account of the walking-spirit of Mr. Thomas Cooke, sometime stone-cutter in Baldwin's Gardens, deceased. As it was taken from the widow of the said Mr. Cooke; and several other persons (some of which were divines of the Church of England) that were eye and ear-witnesses of the prodigious appearances, and actions of the deceased Mr. Cook. Published at the request of some relations, and particular friends; to prevent, if possible, the false reports, that have been, or may be industriously spread by ignorant or prejudiced persons.
J. B. / [1646] A mournfull elegie, in pious and perpetuall memory of the most honourable, Robert, Earle of Essex: and Evve, Viscount Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartley, Bourchier, and Lovaine, late Lord chiefe Generall of all the Parliaments forces, who exchanged his life Septemb. 14. 1646.
[1650?] The mournfull shepherdesse of Arcadiah. Or, The solitary sollitudes of the matchlesse shepherdesse: whose earthly joy did shine with luster bright, but now's eclips'd, and turn'd to dismall night; The tune is, Tell me you wandring spirits, &c.
[1681?] The mourning conquest. Or, the womans sad complaint, and doleful cry, to see her love in fainting fits to lye. The tune is, A loving husband will not be unto his wife unkind.
Congreve, William, 1670-1729. / [1695] The mourning muse of Alexis a pastoral : lamenting the death of our late gracious Queen Mary of ever blessed memory / by Mr. Congreve.
[1695] The mourning poets, or, An account of the poems on the death of the Queen in a letter to a friend.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1670] Movnt Pisgah, or, A prospect of heaven being an exposition on the fourth chapter of the first epistle of St. Paul to the Thessalonians, from the 13th verse, to the end of the chapter, divided into three parts / by Tho. Case ...
Drayton, Michael, 1563-1631. / [1604] Moyses in a map of his miracles. By Michael Drayton Esquire
[between 1658 and 1664 ] [A Mo]st excellent ballad of S. George for England and the kings daugh[ter of] Ægyipt, whom he delivered from death, and how he slew a mighty dragon. The tune is Flying fame.