|Author / [Publication date]
|Cartwright, William, 1611-1643. /
||An off-spring of mercy, issuing out of the womb of cruelty. or, A passion sermon preached at Christs-Church in Oxford, by that late renowned ornament of the University, William Carwright.
|Mall, Thomas, b. 1629 or 30. /
||An offer of farther help to suffering saints, or, The best work in the worst times wherein the necessity, excellency, and means of preparation for sufferings are clearly evinced, and prescribed : in which, as in a glass, the people of God may see how to dress themselves for death, or any other suffering to which the Lord shall call : added as an appendix to the Sufferers mirrour.
|Dalton, Michael, d. 1648? /
||The office and authoritie of sherifes. Abridged by the former author Mich. Dalton, of Lincolnes Inne, Esquire
|Layer, John, 1585?-1641. /
||The office and dutie of constables, churchwardens and other the overseers of the poore together with the office and dutie of the surveyours of the high-wayes / collected for the help and benefit of such as are ignorant and unskilfull in the discharge and execution of the said offices.
|Hinde, William, 1569?-1629. /
||The office and vse of the morall law of God in the dayes of the gospell iustified, and explained at large by Scriptures, Fathers, and other orthodoxe diuines, so farre as occasion was giuen by a scandalous pamphlet sent abroad of late into the hands of diuers good Christians, pretending great reason and reading for the vtter abrogating and abolishing of the whole Law of Moses since the death of Christ. By William Hinde, sometimes fellow of Queenes Colledge in Oxford, and now preacher of Gods Word at Bunbury in Cheshire.
||An Office for penitents, or, A form of prayer fit to be used in sinful and distracted times
|Fleetwood, William, 1535?-1594. /
[1658. i.e. 1657]
||The office of a justice of peace, together with instructions, how and in what manner statutes shall be expounded. / Written by W. Fleetwood, Esq; sometime recorder of London. Since continued, with the late acts and ordinances abridged, relating to that office.
| Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? /
||The Office of Adresses and Encounters:: where all people of each rancke and quality may receive direction and advice for the most cheap and speedy way of attaining whatsoever they can lawfully desire. Or, the only course for poor people to get speedy employment, and to keep others from approaching poverty, for want of emploiment. To the multiplying of trade, the advancement of navigation, and establishing this famous city of London in a more plentifull and flourishing condition than ever, as is earnestly desired, and shall be diligently endeavoured by a wel-willer of hers Henry Robinson.
||The office of land-credit, encouragement to mony'd-men.
|Office of Publick Advice (London, England) /
||The Office of Publick Advice, newly set up in several places in and about London and Westminster, by authority.: Because the life of all intercourse is quickness of return, and the same can hardly be had, except the things, about which the said intercourse is practised, ...
|E. N. /
||Offices and places of trust not to be boucht [sic] or sold, or given to insufficient persons discovered in a sober and peaceable letter.
|Sheppard, William, d. 1675? /
||The offices of constables, church wardens, overseers of the poor, supravisors of the high-wayes, treasurers of the county-stock and some other lesser country officers plainly and lively set forth by William Sheppard.
| Lake, Edward, 1641-1704. /
||Officium eucharisticum: A preparatory service, to a devout and worthy reception of the Lords supper. Designed for a person of quality; and now made publick for common use.