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Na Ne Ng Ni No Nu Ny
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Baron, George, fl. 1652. / [1652] No-body his complaint a dialogue between Master No Body, and Doctour Some-Body. A delightfull discourse. By George Baron. No-Body. Why do'st thou father all they lies on me? heaping indignities on one that never injur'd thee? Som-Body. My words and acts hurt no-body. No-Body. Som-Body hath belied me much, no-body sure hath cause to grutch.
[1660] No droll, but a rational account, making out the probable fall of the present,: with the rise and succession of what the English world understand by the term of a free Parliament: in a letter to a friend.
L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704. / [1660] No fool, to the old fool::
Boteler, Edward, d. 1670. / [M DC LXIV. 1664] No home but heaven A sermon, preached at the funerals of the right worshipful the Lady Sybilla Anderson, in the Church of Broughton, in the county of Lincoln. Octob. 30. 1661. By Edward Boteler, sometimes fellow of St. Mary Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge, and now rector of Wintringham, in the county of Lincoln, and chaplain to His Majesty.
[1648] No interest beyond the principall or, The court camisado.: By reduction of government to its primitive end and integrity, Rom. 13.4. The ruler is the minister of God to thee for good. Also, nevves from Scotland : or, the reasons examined of the warre threatned. May. 1. 1648. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
[1674] No jest like a true jest being a compendious record of the merry life, and mad exploits of Capt. James Hind the great rober of England : together with the close of all at Worcester, where he was drawn, hang'd and quartered, for high-treason against the commonwealth, Septemb. 24, 1652.
Whittington, John. / [Printed in the Yeare, 1648] No martial law, but advice for the grand inquests of London, and Middlesex, and may serve generally for the whole kingdome written by a London apprentice, on the behalfe of his fellow apprentices, 1648.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeare. 1644] No Mercurius Aulicus;: but some merry flashes of intelligence, with the pretended Parliaments forces besiedging of Oxford foure miles off, and the terrible taking in of a mill, instead of the King and citie. Also the breaking of Booker, the asse-tronomicall London figure-flinger, his perfidious prediction failing, and his great conjunction of Saturne and Iupiter dislocated. / By John Taylor.
R. W. / [1648] No nevvs, but a letter to every body.: Prescribed, to your truly beloved self; any where: so that you be not resolved to be, who and where you should not be; with care and speed, these be presented. / And subscribed, your daily orator at the throne of grace, R.W.
[printed in the year, 1660] No new Parliament: or Some queries or considerations humbly offered to the present Parliament-Members. By a friend to them and their cause.
[Printed, 1642] No pamphlet, bvt a detestation against all such pamphlets as are printed, concerning the Irish rebellion, plainely demonstrating the falshood of them. With, a short breviary of some passages lately happening betweene a housekeeper and some of the rebels; with the death of the gentleman of the house, and the chiefe of the rebels. Being a true copy of a letter sent to a merchant of the City of London.
[1649 i.e. 1648] No papist nor Presbyterian: but the modest desires and proposalls of some well-affected and free-born people:: offered to the Generall Councell of the Armie, for redresse of grievances, in order to the late representative, and agreement of the people.
[1642 i.e. 1643] No Parliament without a king: or, The soveraigns person is required in the great councels or assemblies of the state,: aswell [sic] at the consultations as at the conclusions.
[ca. 1660] No Parliament, no penny. Or, The souldier convinced, that there can be no money levied, upon what pretence soever, without the Parliament sit again. At a conference between an honest souldier, and a plain countreyman. In which is likewise discovered, that the warr which is making against General Monck, is for no other cause, then his faithful standing up for his master the Parliament. Together, with a resolution of the souldiers, to set open the Parliament doors, that the members may sit again, to discharge the trust committed to them by God and man.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1694] No peace to the wicked a sermon preached on the fast-day, May 23, 1694, being the day appointed by authority for a general and publick fast in London and Westminster, &c ... / by John Shower.
Ashenden, Thomas, 1648 or 9-1723. / [1682] No penalty, no peace in a sermon preached at the assizes held at Leicester, August the 10th, 1682 / by Thomas Ashenden ...
Minister of the Gospell. / [1682] No popery, or, A catechism against popery wherein the heretical doctrins, idolatrous worship, and superstitious practices of the Roman Church are briefly yet plainly refuted, and the Protestant principles proved by testimonies of Holy Scripture, and evidence of reason / by a minister of the Gospell.
Purnell, Robert, d. 1666. / [1651] No power but of God, and yet a power in every creature, or, A word in season, to all men not void of grace, or deprived of reason wherein is held forth that the Almighty God is not wanting to us in impowering of us, but we are wanting to him, in not improving our talent for him ... / by Robert Purnel.
Ferguson, Robert, d. 1714. / [1681] No Protestant-plot, or, The present pretended conspiracy of Protestants against the King and government discovered to be a conspiracy of the papists against the King and his Protestant-subjects.
E. W. (Edward Warren) / [1667] No præexistence, or, A brief dissertation against the hypothesis of humane souls, living in a state antecedaneous to this by E.W. ...
Blackall, Offspring, 1654-1716. / [1700] No reason to desire new revelations a sermon preach'd at the Cathedral-Church of St. Paul, October 7th, 1700, being the seventh for the year 1700, of the lecture founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Ofspring Blackall ...
Shaw, John, 1614-1689. / [1685] No reformation of the established reformation by John Shaw ...
[1687] Noah's dove; with a green olive-leaf, or, The national covenant, and solemn league renewed. That it was antecedently a duty, before it was made and sworn, delineated and proved to what; and how far it was obligatory ... to the suffering remnant, of the Protestant Reformed Church in Scotland.
Gell, Robert, 1595-1665. / [1655] Noah's flood returning: or, a sermon preached August the 7th. 1655. before the right honourable Christopher Pack, Lord Major of the honourable citie of London, and the right worshipfull, the company of Drapers. By R. Gell, D.D. and rector of the parish of Mary Alder-Mary, London.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1619] Noahs doue, or Tydings of peace to the godly. A comfortable sermon preached at a funerall. By Samuel Smith minister of Gods word at Prittlewel in Essex.
[anno Dom. 1648] Nobiliss. Ampliss. Illustriss. dominis D. Gilberto Erroliæ comiti, D. Haio, magno stabuli magistro, &c. nec non D. Roberto D. Rossio, Barroni de Haket Melvin, &c. ... Julij an. Dom. 1648 horis & loco solitis prøeside D. Nevaio honoris obsequii & observantiæ ergo, D.N.Q. ...
Kennedy, Herbert, fl. 1686-1690. / [anno Dom. MCDLXXXVI 1686] Nobilissimis amplissimis & consultissimis viris D. Thomæ Kennedy A Kirkhil, equiti aurato, inclytæ civitatis Edinburgi consuli magnifico; ... D:D:G:Q: Herbertus Kennedy præses & candidati. ...
Forrester, Duncan, fl. 1641-1645. / [Anno Domini 1641] Nobilissimo & amplissimo domino D. Archibaldo Cambello argatheliæ comiti Cambellæ & Lornæ Dynastæ, regi a secretioribus confiliis: adolescentes magisterii candidati, hasce l heses philosophicas, quas deo propitio ad diem Julii in publico Academiæ Jacobi Regis auditorio propugnabun præside Duncano Forrestero D. C. Q. ...
Gregory, James, 1638-1675. / [1690] [Nobilisssimo] viro Georgio vice-comiti áa Tarbat, regulo Macleod áa Castlehaven, &c. ... Jacobus Gregorius.
Randal, John, b. 1594 or 5. / [1633] Noble Blastus the honor of a lord chamberlaine: and of a good bed-chamber--man: or The courtier justified in conditions of peace. Being a sermon preacht the 27. of March, 1631. before Sir Lucius Cary, and the congregation at Burford Church in Oxfordshire; with speciall relation to the Coronation-day, and the plague and dearth then among the people. By Iohn Randol Bachelor in Divinitie, of Brasen-nose Colledge in Oxford.
[1660?] A Noble dewel, or, An Unmatchable combate betwixt Sir VVilliam [Gray] and the Earl of Southast [sic] being a true relation how this b[?] E. of Southast murthered Sir William Gray, son to the right ho[nourable] the Lord Gray ... tune of, Sir George VVharton
[between 1663 and 1674] The noble fisher-man. Or, Robin Hood's preferment, shewing how he won a prize on the sea, and how he gave one half to his dame, and the other to the building of alm-houses. The tune is, In summer time, &c.
[ca. 1510] [The noble history of King Ponthus.].
Quinault, Philippe, 1635-1688. / [1659] The noble ingratitude a pastoral-tragi-comedy / by Sr. William Lower, Knight.
Evance, Daniel. / [1646] The noble order, or The honour which God conferr's on them that honour His. Humbly presented to the Lords of Parliament, in a sermon preached before their Honours at the Abby Church at Westminster, January 28. 1645. The solemne day of their publick humiliation. / By Daniel Evance Master of Arts Sid. Suff. Coll. Camb. lesse than the least of them all that serve in the gospell. Clement Danes London.
[Printed in the yeere 1648] The noble pamphlet, or, a pigs head and a poppet-play,: provided for the rebels at Westminster, against this Bartholmew Faire: a rattle for the foole Fairfax, halfe a bushell of nuts for the synod to crack, a new godly ballad for the saints of the army, and a paire of sharp knives for the city. By the author of the winding sheet.
Leith, Patrick, d. 1647. / [printed in the yeare, 1647] The noble resolution delivered in a paper thrown over the scaffold at Edenborough, by Patt. Leithe of Hearthill; one of the commanders of His Majesties forces in the kingdom of Scotland, at his death, not being permitted to deliver himselfe in vvords. The. 26. of October, 1647. Sent in a letter from Scotland.
[1658-1664] A noble riddle wisele expounded: or, The maids answer to the knights three questions She with her excellent wit and civil carriage, vvon a young knight to joyn with her in marriage. This gallant couple now are man and wife, and she with him doth lead a pleasant life. The tune is Lay the bent to the bonny broom.
Noble souldier. / [1689] The noble souldier's answer to Mr. Walker's speech, in London-Derry, before the last fight
L. S. (Lewis Sharpe), fl. 1640. / [1640] The noble stranger As it was acted at the Private House in Salisbury Court, by her Maiesties Servants. The author, L.S.
[1533] The noble tryumphaunt coronacyon of quene Anne wyfe vnto the moost noble kynge Henry the .viij.
Humphrey, Laurence, 1525 or 6-1589. / [1563] The nobles or of nobilitye. The original nature, dutyes, right, and Christian institucion thereof three bookes. Fyrste eloquentlye writte[n] in Latine by Lawrence Humfrey D. of Diuinity, and presidente of Magdaleine Colledge in Oxforde, late englished. Whereto for the readers commodititye [sic], and matters affinitye, is coupled the small treatyse of Philo a Iewe. By the same author out of the Greeke Latined, nowe also Englished. 1563.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1652] Noctes hibernæ, winter-nights exercises the first night : VII decads of sacred sentences / put into English verse.
[1642] Noctvrnall occvrrences, or, Deeds of darknesse committed by the cavaleers in their rendevous whereunto is conjoyned the severall postures used with their whores and pimpes : answering a booke, not long since printed, to which is annexed the exercise of souldiers beginning with these words, round heads stand to your armes.
Udall, Ephraim, d. 1647. / [1642] Noli me tangere, or, A thing to be thought on.: Scilicet, vox carnis sacræ clamantis ab altare ad aquilam sacrilegam, noli me tangere, ne te perdam.
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1685] Nomenclatura clericalis, or, The young clerk's vocabulary in English and Latine being a collection of several useful and necessary things digested into several sections, under proper heads, very necessary and useful, not only for young clerks, but also for young scholars, apothecaries, chirurgions, coroners, clerks of the peace, &c. and several other persons : in this vocabulary are several hundreds of English words rendred into Latine, not elsewhere to be found : and after all are several presidents of warrants, and other things useful for young clarks, not in print in any other books / by George Meriton ...
Colet, John, 1467?-1519. / [ca. 1540] De nominibus heteroclitis
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1680] The non-conformists plea for peace impleaded in answer to several late writings of Mr. Baxter and others, pretending to shew reasons for the sinfulness of conformity.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [MDCLXII 1662] A non est inventus return'd to Mr. Edward Bagshaw's Enquiry, and vainly boasted discovery of weakness in the grounds of the churches infallibility also his seditious invectives against the moderate sincerity of Protestants, and savage cruelty against Roman Catholicks repressed / by a Catholick gentleman.
Spelman, Henry, Sir, 1564?-1641. / [1646] De non temerandis ecclesiis,: churches not to be violated. A tract of the rights and respect due unto churches. Written to a gentleman who having an appropriate parsonage, imployed the church to prophane uses, and left the parishioners uncertainely provided of divine service, in a parish neere there adjoyning. / Written and first published thirty years since by Sir Henry Spelman knight.
Panter, Patrick, ca. 1470-1519. / [1650] De non temerandis ecclesiis. Whereof, the name and sacrednesse of churches: (against those, who in contempt call them steeple-houses) proposed, by way of conference. / By P. Panter, Doctor in Divinitie.
[Printed anno Domini, 1670] The non-conformist made conformable. Being a sober advice, back'd with solid reasons to prevail with both ministry and people of this nation, who are orthodox in doctrine; to be likewise conformable to the discipline and rites of the Church of England.
[1674] The Non-conformist's plea for uniformity being the judgment of fourscore and four ministers of the county palatine of Lancaster, of a whole provincial assembly of ministers and elders in and about London, and of ... preachers, English, Scottish, and New-English, concerning toleration and uniformity in matters of religion : together with a resolution of this difficult question, whether the penalty of the law ought to be inflicted on those who pretend and plead conscience in opposition to what the law commands?
Anderton, Lawrence. / [1633] The non-entity of Protestancy. Or a discourse, wherein is demonstrated, that Protestancy is not any reall thing, but in it selfe a platonicall idea; a wast of all positiue fayth; and a meere nothing. VVritten by a Catholike priest of the Society of Iesus
Birchall, John. / [1644] The non-pareil, or, The vertuous daughter surmounting all her sisters described in a funerall sermon upon the death of that vertuous lady, Elizabeth Hoyle, late wife of the worshipfull Thomas Hoyle, alderman of the city of Yorke / by that godly and reverend divine, Mr. Iohn Birchall ...
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] The nonconformists relief prepared against the sessions of the next justices in London or in the country by a follower of peace, and lover of sincerity.
Barrett, William, 17th cent. / [1679] The nonconformists vindicated from the abuses put upon them by Mr. [brace] Durel and Scrivener being some short animadversions on their books soon after they came forth : in two letters to a friend (who could not hitherto get them published) : containing some remarques upon the celebrated conference at Hampton-Court / by a country scholar.
Jones, James, fl. 1683-1684. / [1684] Nonconformity not inconsistent with loyality, or, Protestant-dissenters no seditious or disloyal sectaries evidenc'd in a sober discourse upon those statutes, by which the Protestant-dissenters are prosecuted at this day : humbly offered to the candid consideration of all Protestants, whether conformists or nonconformists / by James Jones ...
Cotton, Clement. / [1629] None but Christ, none but Christ Intimating, that in Him, who is the Lord of Lords, and Prince onely, is to be found, the full and absolute cure of mans misery.
Tuckney, Anthony, 1599-1670. / [1654] None but Christ, or A sermon upon Acts 4. 12.: Preached at St. Maries in Cambridge, on the commencement Sabbath, July 4. 1652. To which is annexed, an enquiry after what hope may be had of the salvation of [brace] 1. Heathens. 2. Those of the old world, the Jews and others before Christ. 3. Such as die infants, and idiots, &c. now under the Gospel. / By Anthony Tuckney, D.D. and Master of St. Johns Colledge in Cambridge.
Wall, John, 1588-1666. / [1648] None but Christ,: or A plain and familiar treatise of the knowledge of Christ, exciting all men to study to know Jesus Christ and him crucified, with a particular, applicatory, and saving knowledge, in diverse sermons upon I Cor. 2. 2. / By John Wall B.D. preacher of the word of God at Mich. Cornhill London.
[1681] None but the sheriffs ought to name and return jurors to serve in inquests before commissioners of oyer and terminer
Secker, William, d. 1681? / [1660] The nonsuch professor in his Meridian splendor,: or the singular actions of sanctified Christians. Laid open in seaven sermons at Allhallows church in the wall, London. / By William Secker preacher of the gospel.
[1666] The Norffs president of persecution (unto banishment) against some of the innocent people call'd Quakers, for meeting in the name and fear of the Lord, or, A relation of the proceedings of the court at the quarter sessions holden at the castle in Norwich the 20 day of the 12. moneth call'd February, 1665 where Francis Cory, Recorder of the city of Norwich sat for judge with John Crafts, Dean of Norwich, with other justices of the peace (so called), upon Henry Kittle Jun., Edmund Rack, Richard Cockerel, and Robert Elden, call'd Quakers.
[1700?] The Norfolk gentleman's last will and testament. [... c]ommitted the keeping of his children to his own brother, who dealt most wickedly with them, and how God plagued him for it. To the tune of Rogero.
[1639] The Norimberg curranto of this week The confirmation of the defeat of the remainds of Marazini's army, and taking him prisoner. The people of Tabor make away apace to Vienna, and to Gratz, and so to the mountains, by reason of the Swedes approach. Generall Bannier is drawing his forces from all parts to Brandeis, 3 leagues from Prague, where Hatzfeld is now joyned with Gallas; whereupon another battell is like to follow.
Emmot, George. / [1655] A northern blast, or the spiritual Quaker converted: being soul-saving advice to the giddy people of England, who are running headlong to destruction. Wherein is shewed the manner of their meetings, in the county of Yorkshire, and Durham, their quakings, skreekings [sic] and ridiculous actions; also their fond and false restings of the scriptures. With a full examination, conviction of their tenets. / By G. Emmot, of Durham gent. formerly a brother amongst them, but now (by the help of God) converted, and established in the truth.
[1700?] The northern lord. In four parts.
[between 1674 and 1679] Northern Nanny, or, The Loving lasses lamentation ... tune of, In January last &c.
[1659?] The northern queries from the Lord Gen: Monck his quarters; sounding an allarum, to all loyal hearts, and free-born English-men, Arms, arms, arms, in defence of our lives, laws, liberties, and parliaments; against the tyrannical power, and domination of the sword.
Tonge, Ezerel, 1621-1680. / [1680] The Northern star, The British monarchy, or, The northern the fourth universal monarchy Charles II, and his successors, the founders of the northern, last, fourth and most happy monarchy : being a collection of many choice ancient and modern prophecies ; wherein also the fates of the Roman, French, and Spanish monarchies are occasionally set out.
Drew, John, fl. 1649-1651. / [MDCLI 1651] The northern subscribers plea, vindicated from the exceptions laid against it by the non-subscribing ministers of Lancashire and Cheshire, and re-inforced by J. Drew. Published according to order.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The northerne intelligencer: communicating the affayres of those parts; and particularly, the agitations of Mr. Hugh Peeters, in five severall counties. With a letter directed to him at Northampton.
[1701?] The Norwich and Norfolk weavers answer to the petition and case of the wool-combers humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament.
Turner, Richard, poet. / [1607] Nosce te, (humors.) By Richard Turner.
Mercurius Melancholicus, fl. 1648. / [1648] A nose-gay for the House of Commons.: Made up of the stincking flowers of their seven yeares labours, gathered out of the garden of their new reformation. ... / By Mercurius Melancholicus.
P. B. / [1687] A nosegay of divine truths; wherein the chief points of religion are ingeniously discussed, and also the doctrines of predestination, reprobation, &c. rightly determined: Highly necessary for all Christians to peruse. And digested into 50 chapters; both French and English, for the benefit of those who are desirous to improve themselves in the French or English tongues. By P.B. formerly of the order of S. Francis, now a convert to the Church of England
Meurier, Gabriel, b. 1587? / [1580] The nosegay of morall philosophie lately dispersed amongst many Italian authours, and now newely and succinctly drawne together into questions and answers, and translated into Englishe by T.C. Seene and allowed.
[1649] Not guiltie plead for the Lords, and others, of the Kings partie.:
L. C. / [1682] Not popery, but the Protestant religion the support of the crown confirmed out of the mouth of that blessed martyr King Charles I, of pious memory : with other of his sayings and instructions concerning both religion and government, worthy to be seriously considered by all Protestants.
Gibbon, Charles, fl. 1589-1604. / [1590] Not so new, as true Being a verie necessarie caueat for all Christians to consider of. VVherein is truelie described the iniquitie of this present time, by occasion of our confused liuing: and iustlie approued the world to be neuer worse, by reason of our contagious leaudnes. By Charles Gibbon.
Knox, John, ca. 1514-1572. / [1583] A notable and comfortable exposition of M. Iohn Knoxes, vpon the fourth of Mathew, concerning the tentations of Christ: first had in the publique church, and then afterwards written for the comfort of certaine priuate friends, but now published in print for the benefite of all that feare God.
Bentham, Thomas, 1513-1579. / [1583?] A notable and comfortable exposition, vpon the fourth of Mathevv; concerning the tentations of Christ preached in S.Peters Church, in Oxenford; By Thomas Bentham, fellovv ov Magdalin Colledge and afterwards Vyshop of Liechfeeld and Coventrie.
Harpsfield, John, 1516-1578. / [Vltimo Decembris 1556] A notable and learned sermon or homilie, made vpon saint Andrewes daye last past 1556. in the Cathedral curche of S. Paule in London, by Mayster Ihon Harpesfeild doctour of diuinitie and canon residenciary of the sayd churche, set furthe by the bishop of London.
Raleigh, Walter, Sir, 1552?-1618. / [1647] A notable and memorable story of the cruel war between the Carthaginians and their own mercenaries. Gathered out of Polybius, and other authors, by that famous historian, Sir Walter Ralegh.
[1652] A notable and pleasant history of the famous renowned knights of the blade, commonly called Hectors or, St. Nicholas clerkes.: Wherein is shewed how they first came to that name and profession, with the manner of their life and conversation, and what lawes and rules they have made to be observed by them. Being a good caution to all gentlemen, strangers, and travellours, to know thereby, a way to discover them, and also to prevent them. Very necessary to be published in these times, for a generall good to the common-wealth.
[Anno. M.D.LXXXIX. 1589] A notable and prodigious historie of a mayden who for sundry yeeres neither eateth, drinketh, nor sleepeth, neyther auoydeth any excrements, and yet liueth. A matter sufficiently opened and auerred, by the proceedings, examinations, and dilligent informations thereof, taken ex officio by the magistrate. And since by the order of the said magistrate printed and published in high Dutch, and after in French, and nowe lastlie translated into English. 1589.
[1548] A notable collection of diuers and so[n]dry places of the sacred scriptures which make to the declaratyon of the Lordes prayer, comenly called the Pater noster. Gathered by the famous clerke Master Peter viret, Frenchman. And translated oute of Frenche into Inglysh, by Anthony Scoloker. The .viii. daye of Iune. Anno. 1548.
Rivius, Johann, 1500-1553. / [1578.] A notable discourse of the happinesse of this our age, and of the ingratitude of men to God for his benefites: written in Latine by that godly learned man Iohn Riuius, and now Englished for the comfort, and commoditie of the vnlearned, by W.W. student..
J. M. / [1649] A notable plot discovered in a letter sent by an agent here in London, to the Earl of Cleveland at the Hague:: shewing, how the said agent set the Committee of Mincing-lane on worke, to procure an Act to put out all the old officers of the Custom-house, by which means the Customes will be destroyed. Printed (together with a list of the names of the said committee, and of the officers cashiered, and to be cashiered) for the information of the Commons of England; especially such as hold any offices in the kingdome.
Feckenham, John de, 1518?-1585. / [Mense Augusti. Anno. 1555. Cum priuilegio] A notable sermon made within S. Paules church in Lo[n]don in the presence of certen of the kinges and Quenes moost honorable priuie cou[n]sell at the celebration of the exequies of the right excellent and famous princesse, lady Ione, Quene of Spayne, Sicilie [and] Nauarre. [et]c. the xviij. of Iune, Anno. 1555. By maister Iohn Feckenam, deane of the sayd churche of Paules. Set furth at the request of some in auctoritie whose request could not be denayed.
[1548?. ] Notable textes of the Scriptures which declare of what vertue/ strength and holines the pixed or boxed God is: with also what fayth/ hope ãd confidence is to be put in him..
Philalethes, Anonymos. / [1642] A notable touch of the times: or, a true and seasonable discoverie of the grosse abuses thereof, with a serious proposition of a certaine remedy.: Presented to the view of all intelligents. And also sixe propositions made by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, declaring the reasons of the commitment of the Lord Mayor of London to the Tower. Lunæ 11. Iuly 1642. Published by Anonymos Philalethes.
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [Anno. Dom. 1579] A notable treatise of the church in vvhich are handled all the principall questions, that haue bene moued in our time concerning that matter. By Philip of Mornay, Lord of Plessis Marlyn, gentleman of Fraunce. And translated out of French into English by Io. Feilde.
England and Wales. / [ca. 1618] A note of certaine necessarie actes mencioned in the Quenes Maiestyes proclamation, besyde a collection of certayne others, publyshed the laste yeare, and nowe to be all executed
Virginia Company of London. / [1621] A note of the shippping, men, and prouisions, sent and prouided for Virginia, by the right honorable, the Earle of Southampton, and the Company, this yeare, 1620.
[15--?] Note, that whereas in the returne Quind. Pasce, the number 21 is twice set downe, ...
[1682] Notes conferr'd, or, A dialogue betwixt the groaning board and a Jesuite demonstrating the ambiguous humour of the one, and curiosity of the other.
[MDCLXXXVIII 1688] The Notes of the church as laid down by Cardinal Bellarmin examined and confuted : with a table of contents.
[1681] Notes of the evidence given against the Lord Howard of Escrick to the grand inquest of the hundred of Edmonton and Gore in the county of Middlesex taken by Sir Charles Lee, their foreman, and agreed to by all the rest of the jury, who offered to subscribe their names as an acknowledgment of the truth of them.
[1691?] Notes on the case on Sir John Danvers's settlement.
Holland, R. (Richard), 1596-1677. / [1668] Notes shewing how to get the angle of parallax of a comet or other phænomenon at two observations to be taken in any one station or place of the earth and thereby the distance from the earth / by R. Holland.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1605] [A note] of the head-lands of England [as] they [beare] one from another, agreeing with the plot of the description of the countrey, with their seuerall distances, as followeth.
Winter, Salvator. / [ca. 1647] Nothing without God. Be it knowne unto all men that the professor hereof Salvator winter Moretto, a Neapolitane borne, having travelled through divers countries, aswell in Europe as in Asia and Africa, hath by the grace of God, learned divers secrets and arts to serve mankind therewith: ...
[1670?] Nothing without God. Courteous reader, after my travels the Lord hath been pleased to bring me safe to this former place of my habitation ...
Gerardts, Gonsale. / [1695?] Nothing without God. These are to give notice unto all persons, that this most renowned and approved Dutch doctor in many nations, was born in that great and famous city and University of Leyden in Holland is now come to this famous city of London ...
[1670?] Nothing without God. This excellent physitian, whose great skill and good success hath been proved in curing the most deplorable distempers incident to men or women ...
Choke, John. / [between 1680 and 1690] Nothing without God: Performed by John Choke, (approved physician; and farther, priviledged y his Majesty); or, in his absence, by Clement Blewton and John Bemston, students in physick.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1692] The notorious imposter, or, The history of the life of William Morrell alias Bower, &c.
[September, 6. 1642] Nottinghamshires petition to the King: humbly imploring his sacred Majesty to returne and joyne with both his Houses of Parliament, being delivered by them personally to His Majesty the 30 day of August, opening therein the manifold dangers this distracted kingdome is like to fall into by reason of his Majesties withdrawing his splendent beams of comfort from both his Houses of Parliament. Also a petition presented unto his Majesty for the taking downe of his standard. Likewise a relation of the misdemeanors of some of the cavalliers towards the petitioners, and how thereby they were like to fall on both sides to a dangerous skirmish.
[1622] Nouemb. 28. Numb. 9. Briefe abstracts out of diuerse letters of trust Relating the newes of this present weeke, out of Persia, Egypt, Babylon, Barbary, Turkey, Italy, Spaine, Germanie, Silesia, France, and the Low Countries, with diuers passages from the sea. Wherein are remembered the troubles in the Turkish Empire, the strength of the pyrates of Argier, with a touch of the giuing vp of the towne of Glatz, and the holding out of Frankendale. With the victories of Count Mansfield in the land of Embden, and the flight of the Count of that countrey; and the going on of the Prince of Orange towards Lingen. Together with the sea businesses of the Spanish and Hollandish fleetes. In the end is added something of the French affaires, with some other occurrences.
Church of England. Diocese of Norwich. Bishop (1536-1547 : Rugg). / [153-?. ] Nouerint vniuersi per presẽtes me Willãm permissionone diuina Norwiceñ Episcopum cuiusdam annualis redditus siue pensionis decime partis omnium possessionum ... Die mensis [octobris] anno regni regis Henrici Octaui XXX [quarto] ...
Fitzgerald, R. (Robert) / [1684] Nouvelles experiences, & utiles remarques, sur L'eau de mer dessalee, suivant la nouvelle invention du Sieur Fitzgerald & de ses associez. Comprises dans ce traité, tres humblement dedié à sa Majesté Britannique, par un membre du college des medecins de Londres, & de la Societe Royale. Et traduit de l'Anglois par le Sieur Guy Miege
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1682] The novells of Gio. Francesco Loredano a nobleman of Venice. Translated for diversion into English.
[1671] The novels of Dom Francisco de Quevedo Villegas, knight of the order of St. James. Faithfully Englished. Whereunto is added, The marriage of Belphegor, an Italian novel. Translated from Machiavel.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1662] The novelty of popery, opposed to the antiquity of true Christianity against the book of Cardinal Du Perron, entituled, A reply to the answer of the most serene James, King of Great Britain / by Peter Du Moulin ... ; translated out of the French by the authors eldest son Peter Du Moulin ...
Felgate, Samuel. / [1682] The novelty of the modern Romish religion set forth in an answer to three queries propounded by N.G., priest, with a rejoynder to his reply, and a reply to an answer made to three queries propounded unto him : together with animadversions upon some reflexions made by an unknown author ... / written by S.F., M.A. and vicar of Mitton in Craven.
Mather, W. (William), fl. 1695. / [1694?] A novelty: or, a government of vvomen distinct from men, erected amoungst some of the people, call'd Quakers. Detected in an epistle, occasionally written to a man-judge, upon a young man's refusing (for good conscience sake) to submit to their authority in marriage, seeing that relations and friends were already satisfied. To which is added, a lamentation for the fall of so many of that people. Published for no other end, but to deter all honest hearts of the said people, from erecting the like unscriptural government. Tho' this may not so far prevail with such women as has a secret command of their husbands purses; together with those preachers that reap profit by such a female government, as to consent to the disanulling the same. Written by William Mather, a dear lover of the said people, who has for several years been much troubled, that some of them should fall from there primitive institution, as to set up women's and men's meetings, as guides in government, ...
[1624] Novem. 24 Num. 7. The weekely newes containing these particulars. The surprising of tvvo tovvnes by the Prince of Oranges forces, and the manner of their taking, vvith the seuerall pasages of Spinolas armie lying before Breda, and our campe at Rosendale: as also the death of the Earl of Southampton and his sonne at Bergan-vp-Zomme. The taking of many places in the Grisons countrey by the French kings forces. Likewise the entertainment of many thousands of men by the State of Venice; vnder the command of Colonlel Ouentuant once one of Count Mansfields chiefe commanders. The Hollanders fortunately meeting with one of the King of Spaines plate ships comming from the West-Indies the which in a short time they ouercame and tooke: with a great victorie obtained by the Duke of Tuscans gallies, against the pirats of Argles. The disagreement which is like to happen betweene the emperour and Bethlem Gabor, and the Turke and the Emperour ...
[1654] November 15. 1654. A perfect list of the several high sheriffs appointed by His Highness the Lord Protector and His Councill, for the severall counties in England and Wales for the year ensuing, viz.
[1631.] November 29. Numb. 50. The continvation of ovr forraine intelligence since the 22. to this present moneth. The first part.
[1647] November 5th, 1645. The county of Suffolke divided into fourteene precincts for classicall Presbyteries: together with the names of the ministers and others nominated by the committee of the said county, according to master speakers direction by letter; with the names of the severall committees of the county of Suffolke in their severall divisions.
W. W., surgeon. / [1695] Novum lumen chirurgicum extinctum, or, Med. Colbatch's New light of chirurgery put out: Wherein the dangerous and uncertain woundcuring of the pretending med. and the base imposture of his quack medicines, are impartially examin'd, describ'd, and evidently confuted and the method and medicines formerly receiv'd, and successfully practis'd, are rationally vindicated from the calumnies of his ignorant and malicious aspersions. : His experiments which he mentions, convicted of falshood; and others what their miscarriages are, annex'd; which he had craftily and knowingly suppress'd. / By W.W. surgeon.
Jemmat, William, 1596?-1678. / [1666] Now and ever; shewing, where the work of conversion is thoroughly done, it is done for ever. / By William Jemmat, preacher of the Gospel in Reading.
D. B. (Daniel Baker), fl. 1650-1660. / [1659] Now heare this all yee persecuting rulers, preists [sic], and magistrates throughout the world. Woe, woe, terror, terror, and feirce [sic] indignation from the Lord God, even the true testimony written in this book, / by the servant of the Lord Daniel Baker.
Whately, Thomas. / [1695/6 1696] Now is the time: or, The proposal of the loan-bank seasonable By T.W.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1696] Now or never, or, The last cast for England humbly addressed to both Houses of Lords and Commons.
B. R. / [1663] Now or never: work out your salvation with fear and trembling; or, A serious exhortation to all poor sinners to lay hold upon Christ Jesus who is the fountain of all happiness, and who is the onely rock from whence doth spring all their comforts. Herein is also laid down several motives declaring the necessity of this work, that it ought not to be put off for to morrow; bnt [sic] that every poor sinner should strive to enter in at the strait gate now, while he hath an opportunity in his hand, lest he be snatcht away by death, and then it will be too late. The third edition, with additions. By B.R.