Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
Title
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
O Oa Ob Oc Od Oe Of Oh Oi Ol Om On Op Or Os Ot Ou Ov Ow Ox Oy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ou.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1608] Ouer-throvv of an Irish rebell, in a late battaile: or The death of Sir Carey Adoughertie who murdred Sir George Paulet in Ireland; and for his rebellion hath his head now standing ouer Newgate in Dublin.
[1591] The ouerthrovv of the most part of the Prince of Parma his forces, both horse and foote. Performed on the twelfth and fifteenth of Iuly last, by the Graue Maurice his excellencie, generall of the armies in the lovve countries. With the breaking of the huge bridge leading to the Valew, neere Arnham. Seene and allowed.
Floyd, John, 1572-1649. / [anno M.DC.XII. 1612] The ouerthrovv of the Protestants pulpit-Babels conuincing their preachers of lying & rayling, to make the Church of Rome seeme mysticall Babell. Particularly confuting VV. Crashawes Sermon at the Crosse, printed as the patterne to iustify the rest. VVith a preface to the gentlemen of the Innes of Court, shewing what vse may be made of this treatise. Togeather with a discouery of M. Crashawes spirit: and an answere to his Iesuites ghospell. By I.R. student in diuinity.
Véron, John, d. 1563. / [Anno 1561] The ouerthrow of the iustification of workes and of the vain doctrin of the merits of men with the true affection of the iustification of faith and of the good workes that procead or come of the same, and in what respect our good workes are crouned or rewarded of God settte foorth dialoge wise by John Veron.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [Anno Domini. 1569] Ouid his inuectiue against Ibis. Translated into English méeter, whereunto is added by the translator, a short draught of all the stories and tales contayned therein, very pleasant to be read.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1671] Oukoumenåe melloåosa, the world to come, Heb. 2, 5, or, The doctrine of the Kingdom of God and his Christ to come on earth ... tendred in the mean-time out of faith in his own soul and love towards all men ... / by W.S. ...
[Printed in the yeare 1648] An ould ship called an exhortation to continue all subjects in their due obedience,: or the reward of a faithfull subject to his prince. To the bishops and clergy. To the true nobility. To the civil magistrate. To the true and faithfull subject. What a faithfull subject is? The discription of loyalty. / New riged by a well-wisher, to his prince and countrie, never more need to be set forth to sea, then in these distracted times.
[1695] Our ancient testimony renewed concerning our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, the Holy Scriptures, and the Resurrection occasioned at this time by several unjust charges published against us, and our truly Christian profession, by G. Keith ... / given forth by a meeting of publick Friends, and others, at Philadelphia in Pennsylvania.
Scotland. Army. / [1640] Our demands of the English lords manifested, being at Rippon Octob. 8. 1640. With answers to the complaints and grievances given in by the Bishop of Durham, Northumberland, and some of Nevvcastle; said to be committed by our Army.
[1515] Our holy ffader pope leo that noio [sic] is considering that wher ii brethern iohn Busset [and] Richard Busset ...
C. N., fl. 1595. / [1595] Our Ladie hath a new sonne
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [in the yere 1608] Our Lordes famile and many other poinctes depending upon it opened against a Iew, Rabbi David Farar: who disputed many houres, with hope to overthrow the gospel, opened in Ebrew explication of Christianitie; that instructed, Rabbi Abraham Ruben. With a Greke epistle to the Geneveans. By H. Broughton.
Jones, John, 1574 or 5-1636. / [1615] Our sauiours iourney to the Gadarens: or the loue of Christ vnto man. Written by I. Iones Bachelour in Diuinity, and parson of S. Nicholas Acons, London.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1670] Our Saviours passion delivered in a sermon, preach'd in the cathedral church of Saint Peter in Exon. On Good Friday, the first of April, 1670. By Matthew Hole, Master of Arts, and Fellow of Exeter Colledge, Oxon.
Gibbon, Charles, fl. 1589-1604. / [1589] Our trust against trouble very expedient for the time, composed for our better consolation and consideration of these crosses of warre, lately attempted, and still intended against vs : with diuers speciall prayers and meditations, very requisite to be remembred of vs, before, in and after the time of our trouble / by Charles Gybbon.
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1659] Ouranos kai tartaros= heaven and hell epitomized. The true Christian characterized. As also an exhortation with motives, means and directions to be speedy and serious about the work of conversion. By George Swinnocke M.A. sometime fellow of Baliol Colledge in Oxford, and now preacher of the Gospel at Rickmersworth in Hertfordshire.
Corss, James. / [1662] Ouranoskopia, or, The contemplation of the heavens, in a perpetual speculum, or general prognostication for ever wherein is succinctly demonstrated the names and natures of the signs, planets and aspects, terms of art, order of the spheres, the colours, magnitudes, motions, solid proportions and distances of the seven planets from the earth ... / by Iames Corss ...
Boccaccio, Giovanni, 1313-1375. / [1587] Amorous Fiammetta VVherein is sette downe a catologue [sic] of all an singuler passions of loue and iealosie, incident to an enamored yong gentlewoman, with a notable caueat for all women to eschewe deceitfull and wicked loue, by an apparant example of a Neapolitan lady, her approued & long miseries, and wyth many sounde dehortations from the same. First wrytten in Italian by Master Iohn Boccace, the learned Florentine, and poet laureat. And now done into English by B. Giouano del M. Temp. With notes in the margine, and with a table in the ende of the cheefest matters contayned in it.
[Printed in the year. 1648] [The] out-crie of the Kings at Westminster, or, the junto who call themselves a Parliament. For their lamentable banging at Colchester, and the havock made of their sainted army there, conducted, by the gowty rebel Tom Fairfax, by the gallant Royalists under the command of the Right Honourable the Earle of Norwich, and the most valiant Sir Charles Lucas: as also, for the routing of Lambert in the north, the revolt of the navie, the losse of Pontfract Castle, and for the good affections of their soveraigne.
Milles, Tho. (Thomas), 1550?-1627? / [1612?] Out-port-customers accompt, of all his receipts, to a shilling, or a penny, without concealement or enstaulement of any; according to his oath at his first admission. Wherein he plainely sets downe, as well the motiues and occasions, as the method and style of all his former writings ...
Pryor, William. / [1659] The out-cries of the poor, oppressed, & imprisoned; or A safe way to free the poor of this city and the whole nation of England, from begging and starving.: Presented to the Council of Officers, Nov. 24. by William Pryor, and Thomas Turner. To which is annexed, A plea for the poor and helpless, against the enemies of their peace. By William Pryor.
[1659 i.e. 1660] The out-cry of the London prentices for justice to be executed upon John Lord Hewson; with their desires and proposalls touching his arraignment. As also a hue-and-cry, or proclamation.
Freize, James. / [1659] The out-cry! and just appeale of the inslaved people of England, made to the right honourable the Parliament for the Common wealth of England: and to all pieties noble champions and to true justice and mercies loving friends, endowed with a equitable publique spirit furnished (from above) with inward integrity, outward uprightnesse, and honest lawfull authority to execute the lords justice on all offenders speedily in all true godliness and honesty, for the establishment of the long since justly professed promised and declared liberty and deliverance, of this long afflicted, oppressed and cruelly inslaved nations from bondage, and the unsupportable oppressive lawlesse yokes of misery; and to all other faithfull publique spirited Christians, and true Common-wealths men. Presented by J. Freeze, who unto all such, wisheth health and true honour, in the Lord heere, and eternall happiness in that glorious world and kingdome of glory which is to come.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] The out-cryes of oppressed commons.: Directed to all the rationall and understanding men in the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales, (that have not resolved with themselves to be vassells and slaves, unto the lusts and wills of tyrants.) Fron Lieut. Col. John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, and Richard Overton, prerogative prisoner, in the infamous gaole of Newgate. Febr. 1647.
[1649] An outcry of the youngmen and apprentices of London: or, An inquisition after the lost fundamentall lawes and liberties of England.: Directed (August 29. 1649.) in an epistle to the private souldiery of the Army, especially all those that signed the solemne ingagement at Newmarket-Heath, the fifth of Iune, 1647. But more especially to the private souldiers of the Generalls Regiment of Horse, that helped to plunder and destroy the honest and true-hearted English-men, trayterously defeated at Burford the 15. of May, 1649. Signed by Charles Collins, Anthony Bristlebolt, William Trabret, Stephen Smith, Edward Waldgrave, Thomas Frisby, Edward Stanley, VVilliam VVhite, Nicholas Blowd, John Floyd in the nameand [sic] behalf of themselves, and the young-men and apprentices of the City of London. Who are cordiall approvers of the paper, called, The agreement of the free people, dated May 1. 1649. and the defeated Burford-mens late vindication, dated the 20. of August, 1649.
[MDCLII. 1652] An outragious out--cry for tithes, and a deep charge of stealing, cheating, robbing, &c. for not paying of them (contained in nine reasons, sent some few daies since in print to divers) answered.