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Author / [Publication date] Title
Pulton, Ferdinando, 1536-1618. / [An. Dom. 1609] De pace Regis et regni viz. A treatise declaring vvhich be the great and generall offences of the realme, and the chiefe impediments of the peace of the King and kingdome, as menaces, assaults, batteries, treasons, homicides, and felonies ... and by whome, and what meanes the sayd offences, and the offendors therein are to bee restrained, repressed, or punished. ... Collected out of the reports of the common lawes of this realme, and of the statutes in force, and out of the painfull workes of the reuerend iudges Sir Anthonie Fitzharbert, Sir Robert Brooke, Sir William Stanford, Sir Iames Dyer, Sir Edward Coke, Knights, and other learned writers of our lawes, by Ferdinando Pulton of Lincolnes Inne, Esquier.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1696] Pacification touching the doctrinal dissent among our united brethren in London being an answer to Mr. Williams and Mr. Lobb both, who have appealed in one point (collected for an error) to this author, for his determination about it : together with some other more necessary points falling in, as also that case of non-resistance, which hath always been a case of that grand concern to the state, and now more especially, in regard to our loyalty to King William, and association to him, resolved, on that occasion / by Mr. John Humfrey.
[Printed May 24. MDCXLVIII. 1648] Pacificus, or The Peace-maker. Motives for peace and reconciliation : directed to the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common councel.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [1657] Pacis consultum:: a directory to the publick peace: briefly describing, the antiquity, extent, practice and jurisdiction of several countrey-corporation-courts; especially, the court leet. An exact and perfect method to keep a court of survey for the setting forth and bounding of the mannors, lands, and tenements; with the articles to be therein given in charge: a work most useful: of which subject, never was any thing printed before. An abstract of the penal statutes, useful for all men to know. Also some difficult questions in law, proposed unto, and resolved / by Judge Jenkings.
[1685] A pack of hell-hounds, to hunt the devill: set forth in a new ballad, To an old tune
[1650] A pack of old Puritans· maintaining the unlawfulness & inexpediency of subscribing the new engagement. Professing the dissatisfaction of their judgements, and the unresolvedness of their consciences, with Mr. Jghn [sic] Dury's Considerations and just reproposals concerning it. And answering the most material allegations that are urged by him or others for subscription.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] A pack of patentees.: Opened. Shuffled. Cut. Dealt. And played.
Sempill, James, Sir, 1566-1625. / [1624] The pack-mans pater noster, or a dialogue betwixt a chapman and a priest. Newlie translated out of Dutch, by SIS.
[1588] A packe of Spanish lyes sent abroad in the vvorld: first printed in Spaine in the Spanish tongue, and translated out of the originall. Now ripped vp, vnfolded, and by iust examination condemned, as conteyning false, corrupt, and detestable wares, worthy to be damned and burned.
[1646] The packet of letters: or, An exact collection of all the letters, messages, and summons, with their answers, which have any relation to our present ingagements: also the most remarkable passages and letters, sent from beyond seas to this kingdome. Printed and published, for the better understanding of all occurrences, passages, and accounts, both at home and abroad. Containing letters this week, from Venice. Newcastle. Colonell Morgan. Marq. of Worcester. Ireland. France. London. The King to the Prince. Flanders. Yorke. Oxford. Ragland. Iune 26. Published according to order.
[1660] A packet of severall letters being intetcepted [sic] and taken on Thursday night last being the 26 of Aprill, which were sent from John Lambert Esq. to many of the phanaticks in the country.
[1678] The Pacquet-boat advice, or, A discourse concerning the war with France between some English gentlemen and a French-man betwixt Calis and Dover.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1676] A pacquet of advices and animadversions, sent from London to the men of Shaftsbury which is of use for all His Majesties subjects in the three kingdoms : occasioned by a seditious pamphlet, intituled, A letter from a person of quality to his friend in the country.
[1696] A Pacquet of intelligence from New-Providence in the province of the Bahama Islands in America in two parts wherein the miserable state of the said province and people inhabiting the same for the space of four years under the tyranny of an indigent, debauch'd idiot and most pernicious villain named Cadwallader Jones is briefly demonstrated in letters of complaint against him to Coll. Phillip Ludwell, gouvernour of Carolina ...
Mercurius, Hibernicus. / [1681] A pacquet of popish delusions, false miracles, and lying wonders together with many grand divisions among papists: far exceeding both in quality and quantity those among Protestants: notwithstanding their seeming unity. Exposed to the shame of popery. Whereunto is added the papists dissentions from the Protestant: with (that, the enemy so much glorys-in, viz.) the differences of the Protestants among themselves. And, a fearful caution to apostatizing Protestants. By Mercurius Hibernicus.
Rothwell, John, d. 1661. / [1693] Paedobaptismus vindicatus, or, Infant-baptism stated in an essay to evidence its lawfulness from the testimony of the Holy Scripture, especially St. Matthew, XXVIII, 19 : the grand, if not sole place, so much insisted on by the antipaedobaptists, to prove their mistaken principle : handled in a different method form other tracts on the subject, as appears in the contents : with an account of a conference publickly held with an antipaedobaptist of no small fame / by J.R., A.M., a Presbyter of te Church of England.
Howe, Obadiah, 1615 or 16-1683. / [1655] The pagan preacher silenced. Or, an answer to a treatise of Mr. John Goodwin, entituled, the pagans debt & dowry.: Wherein is discovered the weaknesse of his arguments, and that it doth not yet appear by scripture, reason, or the testimony of the best of his own side, that the heathen who never heard of the letter of the Gospel, are either obliged to, or enabled for the believing in Christ; and that they are either engaged to matrimonial debt, or admitted to a matrimonial dowry. Wherein also is historically discovered, and polemically discussed the doctrin of Universal grace, with the original, growth and fall thereof; as it hath been held forth by the most rigid patrons of it. / By Obadiah Howe, A.M. and pastor of Horne-Castle in Lincolnshire. With a verdict on the case depending between Mr. Goodwin and Mr. Howe, by the learned George Kendal, DD.
[1690] The pagan prince, or, A comical history of the heroick atchievements of the Palatine of Eboracum by the author of the Secret history of King Charles II and K. James II.
Stopford, Joshua, 1636-1675. / [1675] Pagano-papismvs, or, An exact parallel between Rome-pagan, and Rome-Christian, in their doctrines and ceremonies by Joshua Stopford ...
R. B. (Robert Boreman), d. 1675. / [1653 i.e. 1652] Paideia Thriamous. The triumph of learning over ignorance, and of truth over faleshood.: Being an answer to foure quæries. Whether there be any need of universities? Who is to be accounted an hæretick? Whether it be lawfull to use coventicles? Whether a lay-man may preach? VVhich were lately proposed by a zelot, in the parish church at Swacie neere Cambridge, after the second sermon, October 3. 1652. Since that enlarged by the answerer, R.B. B.D. and fellow of Trin. Col. Camb.
Taylor, Nathaniel, d. 1702. / [1683] Paidobaptismos orthobaptismos: or, The baptism of infants vindicated by scriptures and reasons. Humbly offered in order to a composure of differences at this juncture of time. By Nath. Taylor, M.A.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1583?] The paine of pleasure, describing in a perfect mirror, the miseries of man.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1683] The painted-harlot both stript and whipt, or, The second part of Naked truth containing a further discovery of the mischief of imposition among the people called Quakers by reason of a certain law or edict made by G. Whitehead, S. Crisp, and others of the leaders and preachers of G.F's party ... strictly requiring us neither to forsake, decline, nor remove our meetings like wordly, fearful, and politick professors : whereby their usurpations are mainfest and how they began to exercise dominion over the consciences of their brethren ... / by F. Bugg.
[1684] A Pair of spectacles for Mr. Observer, or, Remarks on the phanatical observations on my Lord Petre's letter to the king
[Printed in the year, 1670] A Pair of spectacles, very useful, and needful, for all those that read Mr. Baxters Catholick charity, in his book called the Cure of church divisions, that so they may see and understand what they read, and not be led away with errour instead of truth. / Written by a Lover of truth and peace, and of all the people of peace.
Scott, Thomas, d. 1660. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] A paire of cristall spectacles with which any man may see plainly at a miles distance, into the councells of the Army and take a full view of the grounds of all their designes.: Published for the satisfaction of al those who will drink his Majesties health, sing Vive le Roy, and cry God blesse King Charles. But chiefly made for the City of London. By a Member of the House of Commons.
Belke, Thomas. / [1646] A paire of gold-weights, or calumny, and its confederates, to be bound to the peace and good behaviour.
Wilkinson, Robert, Dr. in Divinity. / [1614] A paire of sermons successiuely preacht to a paire of peereles and succeeding princes. The former as an ante-funerall to the late Prince Henry, anno Dom. 1612. October 25. The first day of his last and fatall sicknesse. The latter preacht this present yeere 1614. Ianuar. 16. to the now liuing Prince Charles, as a preseruer of his life, and life to his soule.
Floyd, John, 1572-1649. / [1631] A paire of spectacles for Sir Humfrey Linde to see his way withall. Or An answeare to his booke called, Via tuta, a safe way wherein the booke is shewed to be a labyrinthe of error and the author a blind guide. By I.R.
[Printed in the yeare, MDCXLVIII. 1648] A paire of spectacles for the citie:
Hamilton, Patrick, 1504?-1528. / [1531?] [Paitrikes places]
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [1646] The palace of justice: opened and set to veiw [sic], in a sermon at Margarets Westminster before the Honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, upon the 12th of May, 1646. Being the day of their solemn thanksgiving, for regaining and taking in the several garisons, of the city of Exeter. Barnstable. Michaels Mount in Cornwall Ruthen Castle. Ilford-Combe. Aberystwyth in Wales. [double brace] Dunster Castle. Titbury Castle. Woodstock Mannor. Castle of Bridgnorth. Banbury Castle. Newarke. / By Sam. Torshel.
Walden, Richard. / [Printed, anno virginis parturientis, 1662] Palinodia. Sive Fama vapulans occasioned by her retractation of her precipitate censure of Mrs. Anne Gibbs, by her real convert and re-admirer, R.W.
Wrednot, William. / [1604] Palladis palatium vvisedoms pallace. Or The fourth part of Wits commonwealth.
Meres, Francis, 1565-1647. / [1598] Palladis tamia Wits treasury being the second part of Wits common wealth. By Francis Meres Maister of Artes of both vniuersities.
Turner, James, Sir, 1615-1686? / [1683] Pallas armata, Military essayes of the ancient Grecian, Roman, and modern art of war vvritten in the years 1670 and 1671 / by Sir James Turner, Knight.
Kellie, Thomas, Sir. / [1627] Pallas armata, or Militarie instructions for the learned: and all generous spirits, who affect the profession of armes. The first part¨ Containing the exercise of infanterie, as well antient, as moderne: wherein are clearelie set downe all the postures and motions, belonging to battallions of foote
Rodrigues, Joäao, 1558-1633. / [Anno 1630] The palme of Christian fortitude. Or The glorious combats of Christians in Iaponia. Taken out of letters of the Society of Iesus from thence. Anno 1624.
Saunders, Richard, 1613-1675. / [1663] Palmistry, the secrets thereof disclosed, or, A familiar, easy and new method whereby to judge of the most general accidents of mans life from the lines of the hand withal its dimensions and significations as also that most useful piece of astrology (long since promised) concerning elections for every particular occasion, now plainly manifested from rational principles of art, not published till now / by Richard Saunders ...
T. N. / [1646] Palæmon, or, The grand reconciler composing the great difference and disputes about church-government and discovering the primitive government of churches, built upon the Word of God, and the practice of the apostles / compiled by one who labours for the peace of the church.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [An. 1659] Pambotanologia. Sive Enchiridion botanicum. Or A compleat herball: containing the summe of what hath hitherto been published either by ancient or moderne authors both Galenicall and chymicall, touching trees, shrubs, plants, fruits, flowers, &c. In an alphabeticall order: wherein all that are not in the physick garden in Oxford are noted with asterisks. Shewing their place, time, names, kindes, temperature, vertues, use, dose, danger and antidotes. Together with an [brace] introduction to herbarisme, &c. appendix of exoticks. Universall index of plants: shewing what grow wild in England. / By Robert Lovell St. C.C. Ox.
Ravenscroft, Thomas, 1592?-1635? / [1609] Pammelia Musicks miscellanie. Or, Mixed varietie of pleasant roundelayes, and delightfull catches, of 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. parts in one. None so ordinarie as musicall, none so musical, as not to all, very pleasing and acceptable.
Peterson, James. / [1678] The pamphlet of the lyar discovered (Printed Anno 1678), in A brief reply to a malitious sheet spread in and about Hartford, &c. called The voice of the light, &c.
Herring, Theodore, 1596-1645. / [1624] Panacea Christiana, or, A Christians soueraigne salue for euery soare deliuered in two seuerall sermons, and now digested into one treatise : published for the vse of all distressed Christians.
[1630] Panacea: or, Select aphorismes, diuine and morall
Folkingham, W. William. / [1628] Panala medica vel sanitatis et longævitatis alumna catholica: = The fruitfull and frugall nourse of sound health and long life. Per Guil: Folkingham Gen: Math. & Med. studiosum.
Walden, Richard. / [Printed anno virginis parturientis, 1662] Panaletha plazol'oga. Or the deplumation of Mrs Anne Gibbs of those furtivous perfections whereof she was supposed a proprietary, by envious fame. Deplored by her (once) admirer, R.W.
[1659] Panarmonia, or, The agreement of the people revived, and recommended to the great patrons of the commonwealth and to the sober-minded people of the land in general : humbly presented, with an apology for Christian liberty, to the honourable council of the Army.
[1675?] Panchimagogum Febrifugum. Quae ducere oportet quo maxim`e natura. Vergit. eo ducere. Hip. Lib. I. Aphor. 21. Inprimis, you must take all at once, that is one sealed paper, in the pap of a rosted [sic] apple, as big as an hasel [sic] nut, ...
[1683] A Pandarique [sic] ode on the vice-chancelor's return to Oxon
Fulbeck, William, 1560-1603? / [1602] The pandectes of the law of nations contayning seuerall discourses of the questions, points, and matters of law, wherein the nations of the world doe consent and accord. Giuing great light to the vnderstanding and opening of the principall obiects, questions, rules, and cases of the ciuill law, and common lawe of this realme of England. Compiled by William Fulbecke.
Southern, John, fl. 1584. / [1584] Pandora, the musyque of the beautie, of his mistresse Diana. Composed by Iohn Soowthern Gentleman, and dedicated to the right Honorable, Edward Deuer, Earle of Oxenford, &c. 1584. Iune. 20.
Holland, Thomas, 1539-1612. / [Ann. Dom. 1601] Panēguris D. Elizabethæ, Dei gratiâ Angliæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ Reginæ. A sermon preached at Pauls in London the 17. of November ann. Dom. 1599. ... and augmented in those places wherein, for the shortnes of the time, it could not there be then delivered. VVherevnto is adioyned an apologeticall discourse, whereby all such sclanderous accusations are fully and faithfully confuted, wherewith the honour of this realme hath beene vncharitably traduced by some of our adversaries in forraine nations, and at home, for observing the 17. of November yeerely in the forme of an holy-day ... By Thomas Holland, Doctor of Divinity, & her Highnes professor thereof in her Vniversity of Oxford.
[1683] A panegyrick mercury upon the successes against the Turks in the Autumn, 1683.
De Harst, Mr. / [1656] A panegyrick of the most renowned and serene Princess Christina, by the grace of God, Queene of Swedland, Goths and Vandals. / Written originally in French, by the learned pen of Mr. de Harst, and now translated into English by W.L. Gent.
Reynolds, Lancelot. / [1661] A panegyrick on Her Most Excellent Majestie, Katharine, Queen of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, or, Her Highness cordiall welcome into England Her Royal Majesty landed at Portsmouth, on Wednesday night, the 14 this instant May, to the great joy of all those that truly fear God, and honour the King / by Lancelot Reynolds, Gent.
Synge, Francis. / [1661] A panegyrick on the most auspicious and long-wish'd-for return of the great example of the greatest virtue, the faithful Achates of our royal Charles, the tutelar angel (as we justly hope) of our church and state, the most illustrious James: Duke, Marquess, and Earl of Ormond, &c. Lord Lieutenant and General Governour of His Majesties Kingdom of Ireland, His Grace. / By F.S.
[1682] A Panegyrick on Their Royal Highnesses and congratulating his return from Scotland
[re-printed anno Dom. M. DC. LXXXII. 1682] A panegyrick on Their Royal Highnesses, and congratulating his return from Scotland·
Waller, Edmund, 1606-1687. / [1655] A panegyrick to my Lord Protector,: of the present greatness and joynt interest of His Highness, and this nation. / By E.W. Esq.
[1681] A panegyrick to the King
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1690] A panegyrick to the memory of His Grace Frederick, late Duke of Schonberg ... by H. de Luzancy ...
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1684] A panegyrick upon my Lord Chief Justice Jeffryes his picture
Duke, Richard, 1659?-1711. / [1679] A panegyrick upon Oates·
Weckherlin, Georg Rodolf, 1584-1653. / [M.DC.XIX 1619] A panegyricke to the most honourable and renovvned Lord, the Lord Hays vicount of Doncaster, His Maiesties of Great-Brittaine ambassadour in Germanie sung by the Rhine, interpreted by George Rodolfe Weckherlin Secr. to his High. of Wirtemberg.
Sictor, Jan, 1593-1652. / [1638] Panegyricon inaugurale honoratissimi & amplissimi Domini prætoris regii, sive majoris nobilissimæ & florentissimæ urbis Londinensis, a forma reipublicæ breviter conscriptum.
Primrose, Gilbert, ca. 1580-1642. / [M.DC.XXIIII. 1624] Panegyrique a tres-grand et tres-puissant prince, Charles Prince de Galles, &c. Par Gilbert Primerose, pasteur de l'Eglise françoise de Londres
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1693] Panergia a brief review of Mr. Davis's vindication, giving no satisfaction : being for the greatest part of it, no direct answer to what is charged upon him, but meer evasions, to deceive his reader : things that tends to practise, are chiefly insisted upon, other things but lightly touched : to which is added remarks upon some passages of Mr. Crisp in his book entituled Christ alone exalted : the reason of the authors engaging in this controversy, is given in the preface to the reader / by Giles Firmin ...
Andrews, Edward, M.D. / [1690] Panoplia Medica, or A medicinal armour for the whole body. Proof against the invasion of sickness, and assault of destroying disease: being composed of the greatest arcana, and select medicines in the whole practical part of physick, whose vertues are not to be exceeded by any, of safe use, and easy purchase: always ready to give relief to persons of all conditions, in the greatest emergencies, and even extreams of sickness. Carefully and faithfully prepared, by Ed. Andrews, M.D.
Younge, Richard. / [1652?] Panoplia, or, Armour of proof for a weak Christian, against the worlds envy, scoffs and reproaches together with the doves innocency and the serpents subtility, upon Gen. 3. 15. / by R.J. [sic]
Venner, Richard, b. 1598? / [1662] Panoplia, or, The whole armour of God explained and applyed for the conduct and comfort of a Christian in all his tryals and tentations : as also the dying preachers legacy in several sermons, being the last labours of the reverend author in the course of his ministry : together with certain seasonable considerations proving the lawfulness and expediency of a set form of lyturgy in the church / by Richard Venner.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1656] Panoplia. Universa arma. Hieron. Or, The Christian compleatly armed:: being a treatise of the Christians armour, clearly opening every part thereof, both pressing to the putting of it on, and instructing us so to use it, as we may not be soyled in time of temptation. / Delivered by that late reverend, and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson, pastor of Mary Woolnoth, London, to his congregation there, in several lectures: and now published for the further benefit of the Church of God.
Goad, J. (John), 1616-1689. / [1664] Panta dokimazete a sermon treating of the tryall of all things by the Holy Scriptures, the confest rule of faith and practice : shewing the deplorable abuse of that rule, with an attempt touching the examen of ceremonies / delivered in St. Paul's Cathedral November 8, being the xxi Sunday after Trinity, by J.G.
Sterry, Thomas. / [1646] Pantalogia.: The saints abundance opened. / By Thomas Sterry preacher of the gospel. Published at the earnest intreaty of some friends. Imprimatur John Downame.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1659] Panthalia: or The royal romance. A discourse stored with infinite variety in relation to state-government and passages of matchless affection gracefully interveined, and presented on a theatre of tragical and comical state, in a successive continuation to these times. Faithfully and ingenuously rendred.
Sylvester, Josuah, 1563-1618. / [1630] Panthea: or, Diuine vvishes and meditations: vvritten by Io. Siluester: reuised by I.M. Master of Arts. Whereunto is added an appendix, containing an excellent elegy, written by the L. Viscount St. Albans, late Lord High Chancelour of England. &c.
White, Thomas, minister of St. Anne's, Aldersgate. / [MDCLIV. 1654, i.e. 1653] Pantheologia or the summe of practical divinity practiz'd in the wilderness, and delivered by our Saviour in his Sermon on the Mount. Being observations upon the fourth, fifth, sixth, and seventh chapters of St Matthew. To which is prefixed a prolegomena or preface by way of dialogue, wherein the perfection and perspicuity of the Scripture is vindicated from the calumnies of Anabaptists and Papists. By Tho. White B.L. minister of Gods word at Anne Aldersgate, London.
Lloyd, Owen. / [1662] The panther-prophesy, or, A premonition to all people of sad calamities and miseries like to befal these islands to which is added, an astrological discourse concerning that strange apparition of an army of horse seen in Wales near Mountgomery, December the 20th 1661.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [1661] Panzooryktologia. Sive Panzoologicomineralogia. Or A compleat history of animals and minerals,: containing the summe of all authors, both ancient and modern, Galenicall and chymicall, touching animals, viz. beasts, birds, fishes, serpents, insects, and man, as to their place, meat, name, temperature, vertues, use in meat and medicine, description, kinds, generation, sympathie, antipathie, diseases, cures, hurts, and remedies &c. With the anatomy of man, his diseases, with their definitions, causes, signes, cures, remedies: and use of the London dispensatory, with the doses and formes of all kinds of remedies: as also a history of minerals, viz. earths, mettals, semimettals, their naturall and artificiall excrements, salts, sulphurs, and stones, with their place, matter, names, kinds, temperature, vertues, use, choice, dose, danger, and antidotes. Also an [brace] introduction to zoography and mineralogy. Index of Latine names, with their English names. Universall index of the use and vertues. / By Robert Lovell. St. C.C. Oxon. philotheologiatronomos.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [1661] Panzooryktologia. Sive Panzoologicomineralogia. Or A compleat history of animals and minerals,: containing the summe of all authors, both ancient and modern, Galenicall and chymicall, touching animals, viz. beasts, birds, fishes, serpents, insects, and man, as to their place, meat, name, temperature, vertues, use in meat and medicine, description, kinds, generation, sympathie, antipathie, diseases, cures, hurts, and remedies &c. With the anatomy of man, his diseases, with their definitions, causes, signes, cures, remedies: and use of the London dispensatory, with the doses and formes of all kinds of remedies: as also a history of minerals, viz. earths, mettals, semimettals, their naturall and artificiall excrements, salts, sulphurs, and stones, with their place, matter, names, kinds, temperature, vertues, use, choice, dose, danger, and antidotes. Also an [brace] introduction to zoography and mineralogy. Index of Latine names, with their English names. Universall index of the use and vertues. / By Robert Lovell. St. C.C. Oxon. philotheologiatronomos.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1674] The papal tyranny, as it was exercised over England for some ages represented by the late Reverend Doctor Peter Du Moulin ... ; now set forth by his eldest son, Peter Du Moulin ... with an addition of the same subject and reflections upon some provoca
[1649] The paper called the Agreement of the people taken into consideration, and the lawfulness of subscription to it examined, and resolved in the negative, by the ministers of Christ in the province of Lancaster. Published by them especially for the satisfaction of the conscience, and guiding of the practise of our entirely honored and beloved, the people of our several churches, committed to our charge; and for the general good of this Church & nation.:
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1659] A paper concerning such as are made ministers by the will of man
Royal College of Physicians of London. Committee for Baths and Bath-stoves. / [1648] A paper delivered in by Dr. Alston, Dr. Hamens, Dr. Bates, Dr. Micklethwait on Monday the 16. of October, 1648, to the Honorable Committee for Bathes and Bath-stoves from the Colledge of Physitians in London ; together with an answer thereunto by Peter Chamberlen, Dr. in Physick and fell. of the said colledge.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1646] A paper delivered in to the Honourable Houses of Parliament by the Commissioners of Scotland. Concerning the returne of their army, surrender of their garrisons, and setling the peace of the kingdoms. Published by authority.
[1682] A paper delivered to the Lord Major and Court of Aldermen, purporting the report made by those vvorthy citizens appointed to make a scrutiny of the pole taken for Lord Major, on the behalf of Sir Thomas Gould and Alderman Cornish, Octob. 24. 1682.
[1646] A paper of advices to the King. Which were lately to be presented to him at Newcastle, by the malignant faction. Wherein the King is advised, what to stand upon in the propositions of peace to be sent to his Majesty. Transmitted in a letter (bearing date at Newcastle, 3 Iuly 1646.) from an intelligent person, and communicated for publique satisfaction. Publiushed by authority.
[1685] A Paper of condemnation past at York together with a paper written by way of answer thereunto, whereby, in part, may be seen the difference between the conforming and discenting parties, recomended to the monthly meetings, desireing they will impartially consider the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] A paper received by His Maiesty from the Committee of both Houses, upon the eight of April with His Maiesties gratious message to both Houses in answer to the same.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658?] A paper sent forth into the world from them that are scornfully called Quakers declaring the grounds and reasons why they deny the teachers of the world (who profess themselves to be ministers) and dissent from them.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1662?] A paper shewing who are the true spouse of Christ and who are not
[1682] A paper subscribed and delivered by divers eminent and worthy citizens to the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and court of aldermen, at Guild-hall, July the 20th 1682 To the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and court of aldermen.
[1681] The Paper which was seized in the E. of Shaftsbury's closet by Francis Gwin Esquire one of the clerks of His Majesties Privy Council, and read November 24. 1681, at the Old Baily, before His Majesties Commissioners of Oyer and Terminer.
[Iune 9. 1646] Papers concerning the treaty of the commissioners at Marston,: met to treat for the surrender of Oxford to Sir Thomas Fairfax for the use of the Parliament. With the perfect copie of the articles, argued between the commissioners on both sides, for the surrender of Bostoll Garrison, on Wednesday, Iune the 10. 1646. With all the ordnance. armes and ammunition bag and baggage. These are true copies of the originall papers, and printed and published according to order of Parliament.
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [1646] Papers delivered in by the commissioners of the kingdom of Scotland at London, to the honorable Houses of the Parliament of England containing, 1. Their answer upon the whole propositions of peace, 2. Reasons touching the militia, 3. The citations of severall passages out of the declaration of the honourable Houses concerning the militia, and uniformity in religion, 4. Reasons why the result of the Committee of Both Kingdoms at Edinburgh, 28 Novem. 1643 is a treaty.
[anno Domini 1646] Papers from Ireland, of the Marquesse of Ormonds coming in to the Parliament: Major Generall Willoughby, and two knights come over to us, and 56 barrels of gunpowder sent to secure Dublin. And the manner of taking of Mariborough Fort, and the Castle of Athlone. Where a thousand Protestants, men women and children, wer at the mercy of the bloody rebels. Besides the losse of the Lord Dillon, Viscount Castleton, Sir William Gilburt and his son, 4. ministers, and divers officers. And a list of their names. October 6. 1646. These papers concerning Ireland are printed and published according to order.
Rosse, William. / [1648. Feb. 23: Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot] Papers from Scotland of transactions of the Scots Commissioners,: concerning the King and the Parliament of England. Delivered at the convention of estates at Edinburgh. Also a conference by the Marquis of Arguile, the Earle Louderdaile, and the Lord Lothean, with the English Commissioners. And the proceedings of the Grand Committee of Estates, and the Commissioners of the Kirk of Scotland.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] Papers from the Armie: concerning His Excellency and the General Councell, their dislike of the papers from the new agents of the five regiaments of horse, and a happy peace and unity setled by a mutuall agreement. Orders concerning quartering of souldiers, and the severall counties set forth for those beyond Trent to reside in : also the rates for the officers and souldiers, with other rules agreed upon at a councell of warre. And an order of both Houses of Parliament, in answer to a letter from the Kings Majesty, (read in both Houses of Parliament) on Friday last, Octob. 22. 1647. October 23. 1647. These papers from the Army with an order of Parliament, in answer to his Majesties letter, are printed, according to the ordinance of both Houses of Parliament. Imprimatur, G. Matt.
[anno Dom. 1646] Papers from the Scots quarters, containing the substance of two votes made by the Estates at Edenburgh at their generall meeting this present Septemb. 1646. Concerning their armies marching home, and delivering up their garrisons; as also, concerning the peace and union of the kingdomes: with some other passages concerning the King; and other matters of note. And the taking of Cary Castle, and securing other parts in the north of Scotland by Major-Generall Middleton. Printed and published according to order, and for generall satisfaction.
Scotland. Parliament. / [June 9. 1646] Papers lately delivered in to the Honorable Houses of Parliament by the Commissioners of the Kingdom of Scotland,: concerning the proceedings of the Scotish army and their intentions. Published according to order.
[1646] Papers of some passages betweene the King, and the Commissioners of both kingdoms, about the propositions for peace, delivered to His Majesty. Being the heads of severall letters to the Speaker of the house of Peers, to the Scots commissioners, and to members of Parliament, and other gentlemen, sent from Nevvcastle. With the copy of a petition from Edenburgh, to the King. Printed, examined and published according to order.
Corbet, Roger. / [May 21. 1647] Papers of the desires of the souldiers of the army, dated June 9. at the generall randezvouzes at New-market. Also some passages concerning the King, and His Majesties resolution, and of the proceedings of those who attend His Majesty, by order of both Houses of Parliament.
Cradock, Peter. / [1647] Papers of the Treatie, at a great meeting of the generall officers of the Army, at the head-quarters at Putney, in behalf of the whole kingdome of England, and concerning the Kings most excellent Majesty. With the severall speeches at the Councell-table, and His Majesties resolution concerning the Protestant profession, and liberty of conscience.
[anno Dom. 1647] Papers of three several conferences, between the Kings most Excellent Majestie, and the Commissioners of Both Kingdomes. Concerning His Majesties comming to the Parliament; and concerning the church and peace of the kingdome: and severall propositions made by His Majestie; and the Commissioners answer. And how the Kings Majestie is come from Newcastle, and lay Wednesday night at Durham, and Thursday night at Bishops Alton: from whence, His Majestie marched Fryday last, on his way towards Holmbie. Perused, and (being ex[a]mined) is appointed to be printed and published, according to Order of Parliament, Feb. 8. 1646.
[1648] Papers presented to the Parliament, against the Lord Inchequin Lord President of Munster in Ireland, sent from Captain Crowther, Vice-Admiral of the Irish Seas. And the Lord Inchequins Declaration. With a declaration subscribed by severall eminent commanders, late of the army commanded by the Lord Inchequin. Read in both Houses of Parliament. Die Sabbathi, Aprill 15. 1648. These papers concerning the Lord Inchequins disserting the Parliament, with his declaration, and the declaration of the officers, is appointed to be published. Imprimatur Gil. Mabbott.
Chamberlen, Hugh, fl. 1720. / [Anno 1693] Papers relating to a bank of credit upon land security proposed to the Parliament of Scotland / by Dr. Hugh Chamberlen.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1693] Papers relating to a bank of credit upon land security proposed to the Parliament of Scotland. By Dr. Hugh Chamberlen. Published by order of the committee, to which the consideration of the proposal is referred. Advertisement. The following proposal, with the objections, answers, and other papers relating thereunto, having been considered by the committee of Parliament, were ordered to be printed: to the end, that all persons, who have any other objections to make, might give in the same to the clerk of the committee, against their next meeting: Which is to be upon the 18 day of this instant July 1693.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1649] The papers which passed at Nevv-Castle betwixt His Sacred Majestie and Mr Al: Henderson:: concerning the change of church-government. Anno Dom. 1646.
Menzeis, John, 1624-1684. / [1668] Papimus Lucifugus, or, A faithfull copie of the papers exchanged betwixt Mr. Iohn Menzeis, Professor of Divinity in the Marischal-Colledge of Aberdene, and Mr. Francis Demster Iesuit, otherwise sirnamed Rin or Logan wherein the Iesuit declines to have the truth of religion examined, either by Scripture or antiquity, though frequently appealed thereunto : as also, sundry of the chief points of the popish religion are demonstrated to be repugnant both to Scripture and antiquity, yea, to the ancient Romish-Church : to all which is premised in the dedication, a true narration of a verbal conference with the same Iesuit.
Middleton, William, d. 1613. / [1606] Papisto-mastix, or The protestants religion defended. Shewing briefely when the great compound heresie of poperie first sprange; how it grew peece by peece till Antichrist was disclosed; how it hath been consumed by the breath of Gods mouth: and when it shall be cut downe and withered. By William Middleton Bachelor of Diuinitie, and minister of Hardwicke in Cambridge-shire.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1642] Papisto-Mastix, or, Deborah's prayer against God's enemies Judg. 5, 31. explicated and applyed : in the Cathedrall of Saint Peter in Exon, November the fift, 1641 / by William Sclater ...
Bolron, Robert, fl. 1674-1680. / [1681] The papists bloody oath of secrecy and letany of intercession for the carrying on of this present plot with the manner of taking the oath upon their entring into any grand conspiracy against the Protestants : as it was taken ... from William Rushton, a popish priest / by Robert Bolron. Together with some further informations relating to the plot and murther of Sir Edmundbury Godfrey.
[Printed Anno Domini, 1641] The Papists conspiracie, or, A plot which was first contrived and counselled by a papist priest whose late discoverie and imprisonment attends the sentence of the law. And also a relation how it was discovered, by reason of an Irishman, and most of the complotters now in Alisbury Goale in Buckinghamshire: brought to light by a letter.
L. M., Jesuit. / [in the yeare 1642] The papists designe against the Parliament and Citie of London discovered, by a letter found neere White-Hall,: sent from L. M. a Iesuit, to R. C. a popish lord. Which caused the traine bands to guard and conduct the Parliament from London to Westminster, shewing the great treachery of many popish recusants, who intended to seize upon the Crty [sic] of London, and how their plot was disanulled. And describing the cause of the Citie rising in armes to defend themselves from the conspiracie of the papists. As also, vvith the cause of the Kings, Queenes, and Princes departure to Hampton Court, and of the great guard that went with them, for feare any danger should ensue.
[1681] The Papists dream, concerning what shall become of their plots, interests, persons, and religion
[1680?] The papists lamentation for the loss of their agent William Viscount Stafford together with the dread they are possessed with, fearing that more will quickly follow him the same way. Preparations will be made for those that cursed plots have laid, for to be brought to tryal fair, and now they'r filled with dispair tune of, Fair Phillis your prevailing charms, or A fig for France.
[1642] The papists petition in England. To their diabolicall center of impiety the Pope. Or their glory, in a story, wherein they sit, and pumpe for witt.
[1679] The Papists plot of firing discovered, in a perfect account of the late fire in Fetter-Lane, London, the tenth day of April last whereby it plainly appears who are the instruments of this work : as also the rewards they are to have, and what would be the dismal effects if this firing trade had gone on : published by way of caution to all masters of families to beware what servants they entertain into their houses.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The Papists politicke projects discovered. Or a dialogue betwixt crucifix and holy-water.
[1662] Papists, Roman-Catholicks, (if not mistaken.)
[1681] The Papists St. Dominick and his rosary, or, A full discovery of all the cheats and forgeries imposed by him on the people, which the politick contrivance of his successors have continued to this day in the Church of ROme, ever since the year of Christ 1216, when Pope Honorius the III instituted this disorderly Order of Dominicans a great dignitary whereof (a very few years since) and then an almoner in England, now a cardinal at Rome compiled an abstract of all, as he calls them, sure and safe ways to salvation in their church, one of which is here inserted verbatim, and the very same he gave with his blessing, to a then Romanist, now an eminent discoverer of the hellish Popish Plot : with these words at delivery thereof, This is an excellent paper, and if you will carefully learn and practice it, you may know certainly how to be saved : the truth of which is here humbly offered to the consideration of all men who have the use of reason and reading.
Misoplanes. / [1679] The papists younger brother, or, The vileness of Quakerism detected as it hath been printed and published by themselves : and an appendix of the Quakers unsound faith, which is also gathered out of their own printed books / by Misoplanes and Philalethes.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1669] Par nobile two treatises, the one concerning the excellent woman, evincing a person fearing the Lord to be the most excellent person, discoursed more privately upon occasion of the death of the Right Honourable the Lady Frances Hobart late of Norwich, from Pro. 31, 29, 30, 31 : the other discovering a fountain of comfort and satisfaction to persons walking with God, yet living and dying without sensible consolations , discovered from Psal. 17, 15 at the funerals of the Right Honourable the Lady Katherine Courten, preached at Blicklin in the county of Norfolk, March 27, 1652 : with the narratives of the holy lives and deaths of those two noble sisters / by J.C.
[1691] The Parable of the bear-baiting
Thompkins, Edward. / [1691] The parable of the black-bird[s] and the magpie vindicated
[1691] The Parable of the dove being a review of the late controversie between the blackbirds and the magpies, tending to an amicable accommodation of all the differences which at present disturb the feather'd nations.
Crumpe, John, d. 1674. / [1669] The parable of the great supper opened Wherein is set forth the fulness of Gospel-provision. The frank and free invitation of Jews and Gentiles to this Supper: the poor excuses of the recusant guests that were invited. The faithful returns which the messengers make unto the Lord of their refusal. God's displeasure against those who slight his favours: his bringing in of despicable creatures to fill his house: with the condemnation of those that were bidden. Methodically and succinctly handled by that judicious divine, Mr. John Crump, late of Maidstone in Kent.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [1674] The parable of the Kingdom of heaven expounded, or, An exposition of the first thirteen verses of the twenty fifth chapter of Matthew by Han. Knollis.
[1691] The Parable of the magpies
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1665] The parable of the pilgrim written to a friend by Symon Patrick ...
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1660] The parable of the prodigal.: Containing, The riotous prodigal, or The sinners aversion from God. Returning prodigal, or The penitents conversion to God. Prodigals acceptation, or Favourable entertainment with God. Delivered in divers sermons on Luke 15. from vers. 11. to vers. 24. By that faithfull servant of Jesus Christ Obadiah Sedgwick, B.D. Perfected by himself, and perused by those whom he intrusted with the publishing of his works.
[1691] The parable of the puppies, or, The top-knots vindicated
Stonham, Benjamin. / [M.DC.LXXVI 1676] The parable of the ten virgin's opened, or, Christ's coming as a bridegroom cleared up and improved from Matthew XXV, ver. 1,2,3 &c. / by Benjamin Stonham.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1697] The parable of the ten virgins in its peculiar relation to the coming and glorious kingdom of our Lord Jesus Christ opened according to the analogy of the whole parable, and of Scripture in general, and practically applied for exercising all the churches to holy watchfulness ... : with an apology for the hope of the kingdom of Christ appearing within this appriaching year 1697 ... presented to the notice and examination of the arch-bishops and bishops now in Parliament assembled / by T. Beverley.
[1696] The parable of the three jackdaws, &c.
Cobbes, Edmund, b. 1592 or 3. / [1633] The parable of the vncleane spirit pithily opened, and plainly applied; wherein is shewed Sathans possession, his dispossession, and repossession. A worke needfull for these secure times, in which the most neglect the meanes oftheir salvation. Preached, and now published, by Edmund Cobbes minister of the Word of God.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1646] A parable, or consultation of physitians vpon Master Edwards.: Love. Justice. Patience. Truth. [brace] Doctors. [brace] Conscience. Hope. Piety. Superstition. Policie. [brace] Observers.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [Printed in the year. MDCXLVIII. 1648] Parables reflecting upon the times, newly past, and yet present; by P:D: the writer of the Problemes lately printed, and now recommended to the attentive reading, serious consideration, and devout meditation of all the generals, officers, & souldiers, that have been imployed on either side in the late unnaturall warre; more especially of His Excellency, the Lord Faifax, and those of his victorious Army.:
Paracelsus, 1493-1541. / [1656] Paracelsus his Dispensatory and chirurgery.: The dispensatory contains the choisest of his physical remedies. And all that can be desired of his chirurgery, you have in the treatises of wounds, ulcers, and aposthumes. / Faithfully Englished, by W.D.
Paracelsus, 1493-1541. / [1656. i.e. 1655] Paracelsvs Of the supreme mysteries of nature.: Of [brace] the spirits of the planets. Occult philosophy. The magical, sympathetical, and antipathetical cure of wounds and diseases. The mysteries of the twelve signs of the zodiack. / Englished by R. Turner, philomathēs.
Paracelsus, 1493-1541. / [1657] Paracelsvs of the [brace] chymical transmutation, genealogy and generation [brace] of metals & minerals.: Also, of the urim and thummim of the Jews. With an appendix, of the vertues and use of an excellent water made by Dr. Trigge. The second part of the mumial treatise. Whereunto is added, philosophical and chymical experiments of that famous philosopher Raymvnd Lvlly; containing, the right and due composition of both elixirs. The admirable and perfect way of making the great stone of the philosophers, as it was truely taught in Paris, and sometimes practised in England, by the said Raymund Lully, in the time of King Edw. 3. / Translated into English by R. Turner philomathēs.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1675] Paradice opened, or, The secreets, mysteries, and rarities of divine love, of infinite wisdom, and of wonderful counsel laid open to publick view also, the covenant of grace, and the high and glorious transactions of the Father and the Son in the covenant of redemption opened and improved at large, with the resolution of divers important questions and cases concerning both covenants ... : being the second and last part of The golden key / by Thomas Brooks ...
Milton, John, 1608-1674. / [1674] Paradise lost a poem in twelve books / the author John Milton.
Sweetnam, John, 1581-1622. / [M.DC.XX 1620] The paradise of delights. Or The B. Virgins garden of Loreto. With briefe discourses vpon her diuine letanies, by way of meditation. For the comfort of all such, as be deuout vnto her; and desyre her holy patronage & protection. By I.S. of the Society of Iesus.
Albertus, Magnus, Saint, 1193?-1280. / [1682] The paradise of the soul: or, A little treatise of vertues. Made by Albert the Great, Bishop of Ratisbon, who died in the year 1280. Translated out of Latin into English, by N.N.
I. H. / [printed in the year, 1661] Paradise transplanted and restored in a most artfull and lively representation of the several creatures, plants, flowers, and other vegetables, in their full growth, shape, and colour: shown at Christopher Whiteheads at the two wreathed posts in Shooe-Lane, London. Written by I.H. Gent.
R. C. (Robert Crofts) / [1640] Paradise within us: or, The happie mind. By Robert Crofts
Parkinson, John, 1567-1650. / [1629] Paradisi in sole paradisus terrestris. or A garden of all sorts of pleasant flowers which our English ayre will permitt to be noursed vp with a kitchen garden of all manner of herbes, rootes, & fruites, for meate or sause vsed with vs, and an orchard of all sorte of fruitbearing trees and shrubbes fit for our land together with the right orderinge planting & preseruing of them and their vses & vertues collected by Iohn Parkinson apothecary of London 1629.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1660] A paradisical dialogue betwixt faith and reason disputing the high mysterious secrets of eternity, the like never extant in our revelation. As touching God in eternity, how he became time in flesh, and how he dyed in the grave, and ascended to his glory again. Also what the angels are in form and nature, and how the angel became a devil, and that devil man; and that this world was prepared for the devil, so this the devils kingdom; and what the soul is, with the place of its glory and torment. With a brief narration what a commission is, and how many commissions there are; what the difference of their worships, and how that the law was given to the devil; with a brief discourse on the catechism, the Lords Prayer, and the creeds; as also, a divine prospect to the elect of the Lord. Written by Law. Claxton, the onely true bishop and faithful messenger of Christ Jesus, creator of heaven and earth.
[1679] A paradox against liberty written by the Lords, during their imprisonment in the Tower a poem.
[1681] A Paradox against life an heroick poem / written by the Lords in the Tower.
Browne, Edward. / [1642] A paradox usefull for the times.
[1644] A paradox.: That designe upon religion, was not the cause of state misgovernment: but an effect of it.
Silver, George, fl. 1599. / [1599] Paradoxes of defence wherein is proued the true grounds of fight to be in the short auncient weapons, and that the short sword hath aduantage of the long sword or long rapier. And the weakenesse and imperfection of the rapier-fights displayed. Together with an admonition to the noble, ancient, victorious, valiant, and most braue nation of Englishmen, to beware of false teachers of defence, and how they forsake their owne naturall fights: with a briefe commendation of the noble science or exercising of armes. By George Siluer Gentleman.
Edwards, Richard, 1523?-1566. / [1580] The paradyse of daintie deuises. Contayning sundrie pithie preceptes, learned counsels, and excellent inuentions: right pleasaunt and profitable for all estates. Deuised and written for the most part, by M. Edwards, sometimes of her Maiesties Chappell: the rest, by sundrye learned gentlemen, both of honour, and worship, whose names hereafter followe.
Edwards, Richard, 1523?-1566. / [1576] The paradyse of daynty deuises aptly furnished, with sundry pithie and learned inuentions: deuised and written for the most part, by M. Edwards, sometimes of her Maiesties chappel: the rest, by sundry learned gentlemen, both of honour, and woorshippe. viz. S. Barnarde. E.O. L. Vaux. D.S. Iasper Heyvvood. F.K. M. Bevve. R. Hill. M. Yloop, vvith others.
Edwards, Richard, 1523?-1566. / [1578] The paradyse of daynty deuises. Conteyning sundry pithy preceptes, learned counsels, and excellent inuentions, right pleasant and profitable for all estates. Deuised and written for the most part, by M. Edwardes, sometimes of her Maiesties Chappell: the rest, by sundry learned gentlemen, both of honor, and worship, whose names hereafter folowe.
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [1604] A paraenesis to the Prince by VVilliam Alexander of Menstrie.
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [1644] A paraenetick or Humble addresse to the Parliament and assembly for (not loose, but) Christian libertie. Perused and allowed according to order.:
Hayes, William, b. 1595 or 6. / [Anno Dom. 1624] The paragon of Persia; or The lavvyers looking-glasse. Opened in a sermon at S. Maries in Oxford, at the Assises, the 7 day of Iuly, 1624. By William Hayes, Master of Arts of Magdalen Hall.
[printed in the yeer, MD C XL VIII. 1648] A paralel between the proceedings of this present King, and this present Parliament
Private gentleman. / [1642] A paralell between the late troubles in Scotland and the present troubles in England written by a private gentleman.
More, Henry, 1614-1687. / [1685] Paralipomena prophetica containing several supplements and defences of Dr Henry More his expositions of the Prophet Daniel and the apocalypse, whereby the impregnable firmness and solidity of the said expositions is further evidenced to the world. Whereunto is also added phililicrines upon R.B. his notes on the revelation of S. John.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1661] Parallēla dysparallēla, or, The loyal subjects indignation for his royal sovereign's decollation expressed in an unparallel'd parallel between the professed murtherer of K. Saul and the horrid actual murtherers of King Charles I the substance whereof was delivered in a sermon preached at Allhallows Church in Northhampton on (the day appointed for an anniversary humiliation in reference to that execrable fact) Jan. 30, 1660 / by Simon Ford.
[1689] The parallel an essay on friendship, love and marriage.
[1680] A Parallel between Episcopacy & Presbytery, or, The Church of England vindicated from all the false and uncharitable reports and suggestions of either papist or Presbyterian
[1643] A parallel between the Israelites desiring of King Saul, and England's desiring of a Parliament. Or, A vindication of the eight chapter of the first book of Samuel, Ver. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. Wherefore all the elders of Israel gathered them together, and came to Samuel unto Ramah, and said unto him, behold thou art old, and thy sons walk not in thy ways, make us now a King to judge us like all other nations: but the thing displeased Samuel, when they said, give us a King to judge us, &c. Wherein the text, 2 Sam. 21.1. is laregely cleared, where it is said: then there was a famine in the dayes of David three years together, and David asked counsell of the Lord: and the Lord answered, it is for Saul and for his bloudy house, because he slew the Gibeonites. With the manner how God is said to make Saul King over Israel in wrath.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1641] A parallel or briefe comparison of the liturgie with the masse-book, the breviarie, the ceremoniall, and other romish ritualls. VVherein is clearly and shortly demonstrated, not onely that the liturgie is taken for the most part word by word out of these antichristian writts; but also that not one of the most abominable passages of the masse can in reason be refused by any who cordially imbrace the liturgie as now it stands, and is commented by the prime of our clergie. All made good from the testimonies of the most famous and learned liturgick writers both romish and English. By R.B.K. Seene and allowed.
Northleigh, John, 1657-1705. / [1682] The parallel, or, The new specious association an old rebellious covenant closing with a disparity between a true patriot and a factious associator.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1693] A parallel wherein it appears that the Socinian agrees with the papist, if not exceeds him in idolatry, antiscripturism and fanaticism / by Francis Fullwood ...
Fulbeck, William, 1560-1603? / [Anno Domini. 1601] A parallele or conference of the ciuill law, the canon law, and the common law of this realme of England VVherein the agreement and disagreement of these three lawes, and the causes and reasons of the said agreement and disagreement, are opened and discussed. Digested in sundry dialogues by William Fulbecke. At the end of these dialogues is annexed a table of the sections ...
Smyth, John, d. 1612. / [1609] Paralleles, censures, observations. Aperteyning: to three several writinges, 1. A lettre written to Mr. Ric. Bernard, by Iohn Smyth. 2. A book intituled, the Seperatists schisme published by Mr. Bernard. 3. An answer made to that book called the Sep. Schisme by Mr. H. Ainsworth. Whereunto also are adioyned. 1. The said lettre written to Mr. Ric. Bernard divided into 19. sections. 2. Another lettre written to Mr. A.S. 3. A third letter written to certayne bretheren of the seperation. By Iohn Smyth.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [anno Dom. MDCLIX. 1659] A paraphrase and annotations upon the books of the Psalms, briefly explaining the difficulties thereof, by H. Hammond D.D.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [M.DCC. 1700] A paraphrase and commentary upon all the epistles of the New Testament By Daniel Whitby, D.D. and chantor of the church of Sarum.
Day, William, ca. 1605-1684. / [1666] A paraphrase and commentary upon the epistle of Saint Paul to the Romans by William Day ...
Ager, Thomas. / [1680] A paraphrase on the canticles, or, Song of Solomon by the late learned and pious Protestant, Thomas Ager.
[1683] A Paraphrase on the first and second chapters of the Lamentations of the prophet Jeremiah
Senault, Jean-François, 1601-1672. / [1648] A paraphrase upon Job; written in French by J.F. Senault, father of the oratory: and dedicated to the Cardinal of Richlieu.
[1679?] A paraphrase upon justice, or The powerful operation of gold: with some resentments against the proceedings of the Catholick cause.
Garrett, Walter. / [1699] A paraphrase upon Rev. I. The plain meaning of the first chapter of the Revelation, set forth in way of paraphrase, and notes. Being also an exhortaion , not to rest in the literal sense of the epistles; but to seek out for such a one, as may be answerable to the stateliness of their common frontispeice, I know thy works.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1700] A paraphrase upon the books of Ecclesiastes and the Song of Solomon with arguments to each chapter and annotations thereupon / by Symon Patrick.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] A paraphrase upon the Lords prayer, and the Creed
[1572?] [A Paraphrase vppon the epistle of the holie apostle S. Paule to the Romanes ...]
[Anno Domini, 1674. August the 13th] A paraphrase with annotations upon the harder passages of the English catechism
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1693] A paraphrase with notes upon the sixth chapter of St. John with a discourse on humanity and charity / by W. Claget.
Barford, John. / [1649] Paraphrastical meditations upon Isaiah 55 & Psalm 51 likewise short meditations, first of God and the birth of Jesus, against som [sic] sects and errors and against sundrie sins : also meditations upon the sixtieth Psalm and the fourth verse / by John Barford.
Kellison, Matthew. / [Anno M.DC.XXXV. 1635] Paraphrasticall and devout discourses vpon the Psalme Miserere, composed by Ch. M.
Stokes, David, 1591?-1669. / [1646] A paraphrasticall explication of the prophecie of Habakkuk,: which is a prophecie that may supply us with fit matter of meditation for these times.
Lesly, John, d. 1657. / [1655] The parasynagogue paragorized, or, A parenetical confutation of the epidemical error which asserteth, separation from parochial church-communion : demonstrating their practice, who on the Lords day neglect the publick exercises of divine worship in their parochial congregations, and frequent (cæteris paribus) other churches, to be anti-scriptural / by John Lesly ...
Lawrence, Edward, 1623-1695. / [1681] Parents groans over their wicked children several sermons on Prov. XVII, 25, published for the benefit of all, but especially of good parents and their children / by Edward Lawrence ...
Waite, J. (Joseph) / [1681] The parents primer and the mothers lookingglasse, or, Counsel for parents in the education of children for their temporal, spiritual, and eternal happinesse : in a dialogue between a minister and a father : to which is added a second dialogue of the Decalogue : and to that a third dialogue concerning the Sabbath-day / by J. Waite ...
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1660] Parerga
[1585] Pareus.
Solleysel, Jacques de, 1617-1680. / [M.DC.XCVI. i.e. 1696] The parfait mareschal, or Compleat farrier. Which teacheth, I. To know the shapes and goodness, as well as faults and imperfections of horses. II. The signs and causes of their diseases, the means to prevent them, their cure, and the good or bad use of purging and bleeding. III. The way to order and preserve them, when upon travel, to feed, and to dress them. IV. The art of shoeing, according to a new design of shoes, which will recover bad feet, and preserve the good. Together with a treatise, how to raise and bring up a true and beautiful race of horses: as also instructions, whereby to fit all kinds of horses with proper bits, whereof the chief draughts are represented in copper-plates. / Written originally in French by the Sieur de Solleysel Escuyer, sometime one of the overseers of the French Kings Royal Academy of Riding, near to the Hostel de Conde in Paris. And translated from the last Paris impression, by Sir William Hope of Kirkliston Kt. Lieutenat Governour of the Castle of Edinburgh. By whom is also added as a supplement to the first part, a most compendious and excellent collection of horsemanship, taken from the best and most modern writers upon that subject, such as Mr. De la Brow, Pluvinel, and the Great Duke of Newcastle. Part I.
[1693] The Paris relation of the Battel of Landen, July 29th, 1693, between the French, commanded by the D. of Luxemburg, and the confederates, by the K. of Great Britain publish'd by the French King's authority, with his letter, ordering the Archbishop of Paris to sing Te Deum, and a private letter from a very good hand in Paris, with another account of the battel : as also reflexions upon the King's letter, by a very learned French pen and observations by another hand here, proving the French king and his gazeteers account to be inconsistent with themselves, and one another, as well as contrary to truth, and that though the French kept the field, yet they were really loosers by the action.
O. U. / [1683] Parish-churches no conventicles from the minister's reading in the desk when there is no communion : for the vindication of the practice of parochial ministers : in answer to a late pamphlet, stil'd, Parish-churches turn'd into conventicles, pretended to be written by Rich. Hart, but really penn'd by Mr. T.A. Barister at law, shewing how he hath defamed the Church of England, contrary to Canon XI, of those 1603 / by O.V. in a letter to his friend, N.D. ...
Hart, Richard, Friend to all the conformable clergy and laity of the true and apostolical Church of England. / [1683] Parish churches turn'd into conventicles by serving God therein, and worshiping him otherwise then according to the established liturgy and practice of the Church of England in particular, by reading the communion service or any part thereof in the desk, or plain reasons and undeniable authorities alledged for the reading of the second service, or the communion service when there is no communion at the altar or holy table ... / by Richard Hart, a friend to all the conformable clergy and laity of the true and apostolical Church of England by law established.
B. P., Parish clerk. / [1694] The parish-clerk's vade mecum, or, An alphabetical concordance of the most material words and sentences in the book of singing Psalms used in Parish churches, pointing out also psalms suited to all the great festivals of the Church of England, and most other special occasions, useful for all such as would sing with the spirit and with the understanding also / by B.P. ...
Ford, Emanuel. / [1604 i.e. 1605] [Parismus, the renouned prince of Bohemia.]
[ca. 1565] The parlament of byrdes.
Mercurius Melancholicus, fl. 1648. / [1648] The Parliament arraigned, convicted, wants nothing but execution wherein you may evidently discern all the blessed fruits of their seven years session tending to the dishonour of God, the ruin of the Church of Christ in this kingdom, the vnkinging of His Majesty, the destruction of our laws, the erection of tyranny, and the perpetual bondage of a free-born people / written by Tom Tyranno-Mastix alias Mercvrivs Melancholicvs ...
Fidoe, John, b. 1625 or 6. / [1648 i.e. 1649] The Parliament justified in their late proceedings against Charls Stuart, or a brief discourse concerning the nature and rise of government, together with the abuse of it in tyranny, and the peoples reserve.: As also an answer to a certain paper, entituled, The humble advice of the lecturers of Banbury in the county of Oxon, and Brackley in the county of Northampton. / By J: Fidoe, T: Jeanes, W: Shaw, students in Trinity-Colledge in Cambridge.
Mercurius Elenticus. / [1648] The Parliament mended or ended, or, A philter and halter for the two Houses prescribed by their Doctor Mercurius Elenticus.
B. H. / [1697] The parliament of bees a fable / by the author of The fables of young Æsop, lately published.
Heskyns, Thomas. / [M.D.LXVI. 1566] The parliament of Chryste auouching and declaring the enacted and receaued trueth of the presence of his bodie and bloode in the blessed Sacrament, and of other articles concerning the same, impugned in a wicked sermon by M. Iuell, collected and seth-furth by Thomas Heskyns Doctour of dyuinitie. Wherein the reader shall fynde all the scripturs co[m]monlie alleaged oute of the newe Testament, touching the B. Sacrament, and some of the olde Testament, plainlie and truely expownded by a nombre of holie learned fathers and doctors.
Neville, Henry, 1620-1694. / [Pinted sic in the yeare 1647] The parliament of ladies. Or Divers remarkable passages of ladies in Spring-Garden; in Parliament assembled.: Together with certaine votes of the unlawfull assembly, at Kates in Coven Garden. Vespre Veneris Martis: 26. 1647. Ordered by the ladies in parliament assembled, that their orders and votes be forthwith printed and published, to prevent such misreports and scandals, which either malice, or want of wit, hightned with snoffes of ale or stayned claret may cause, in the dishonour of the said votes and proceedings in parliament. Ja: Kingsmill Clar. Parliamen.
[1659] To the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, now sitting at Westminster a representation of the outrages and cruelties acted upon the servants of Christ, at two meetings at Sabridgworth in Hartford-shire.
Sylvester, Josuah, 1563-1618. / [1614] The parliament of vertues royal (summoned in France; but assembled in England) for nomination, creation, and confirmation of the most excellent prince Panaretus a præsage of Pr. Dolphin: a pourtrait of Pr. - Henry: a promise of Pr. Charles. Translated & dedicated to His Highnes, by Iosuah Syluester.
[1684] The parliament of women, or, A compleat history of the proceedings and debates, of a particular Junto, of ladies and gentlewomen, with a design to alter the government of the world by way of satyr.
Joceline, Nathaniel. / [M DC XLIV. 1644] Parliament physick for a sin-sick nation. Or, An ordinance of Parliament explained, and applyed to these diseased times.: Containing a catholicall medicine for all natures and nations, but especially, a generall receipt for all the sickly people in our English-hospitall, and Welch-spittle, compounded after the art of the apothecary, and according to Parliament prescription, as hereafter followeth. Wherein thou mayst see as in an urinal-glasse, the dangerous state of thy English mother, and the genius of the reforming physitians, in seeking her speedy cure, and lasting happinesse, unto all succeeding ages. / By Philo-Parl. Imprimatur, Ja: Cranford.
Scotland. Parliament. / [August 1663] The Parliament's answer, to his Majesties gracious letter of the fourth of June, 1663.
[1659] A Parliamenter's petition to the army, the present supreme authority of England
[1659] The Parliaments answer to the armies proposals, or, A true extract of the iurnalls in Parliament so far as they relate unto the petition and proposals of the Army and present distempers
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] The Parliaments answer to the two petitions of the countie of Buckingham as they were presented to both Houses by Knights, esquires, captaines, and gentlemen, with a number of free-holders ... in behalfe of Mr. Iohn Hambden, The Lord Mandevile, Mr. Pym, Mr.Densill Hollis, Sir Arthur Hasilridge, and Mr. Stroud : with the manner of their coming thorow the city of London to the Parliament House, with papers in their hands : and of the manner of their presenting the said petition to the House.
England and Wales. Court of Wards and Liveries. / [1642] The Parliaments censure to the Iesuites and fryers: being examined upon Wednesday by a committee in the Court of Wards, with their confessions at the same time : also those 18 that were suspected to adjoyn with the Irish rebels, with a pilgrim, and four more Irish souldiers : likewise a relation of him that killed Sir Henrie Paget ... : whereunto is annexed more exceeding true and joyfull news from Ireland, describing a great and bloudy fought in the Neweries, April the 18, 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [August 13, 1642] The Parliaments censvre on Sir Richard Gvrney, Lord Major of the honourable city of London, August 12, 1642 with the articles of his impeachment, wherein he stood charged of many offences, crimes and high misdemeanors committed by the said Sir Richard Gurney during the time of his majoralty.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 3, 1642] The Parliaments declaration concerning the Kings most excellent Majesty with the Kings Majesties determination concerning the Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments desire and resolution cocerning [sic] the Prince presented to His Majesty at York by the Lord Howard of Char. Wherein is expressed their loyall and faithfull intentions towards his Majestie and his Highnesse the Prince, his sonne. And their desire of his returne to Hampton-Court, according to his Maiesties first resolution and intention, whereby the feare of subject may be removed, and their jealousie secured.
[1642] The Parliaments desires to the Earl of Warwicke: wherein is declared their resolutions concerning his going in person to Hull, with 6. or 8. ships. Together with the Earl of Warwicks answer to the Parliaments commands. Also a letter from the Earl of Warwick to the High Court of Parliament, read in the House of Commons upon Monday, concerning his taking of two ships upon the sea, there being in one 42. pieces of ordinance, and great store of ammunition for warre. With the Parliaments determination concerning all those that shall take up arms. Ordered that this be printed and published. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iuly 4, 1641] The Parliaments determination concerning the levies of horse, armes, and monies, which is now rays'd for this present designe also a remarkable passage concerning the Earle of New-castle, with the substance of the letter sent from Sir John Hotham to Mr. Pym : whereunto is added, a true declaration for the silencing all false reports concerning Sir John Hothams letter sent to Mr. Pym for the sending of 300 men to Hull for to strengthen the said towne.
[1648] The Parliaments dreames interpreted, or, The House of Commons spirituall imaginations, digested into eight queeries to their dissembly of diviners (or synod of babilonish sooth-sayers, April 22, 1646) by a plain man answered shewing 1. Their great injustice, in chusing rather to follow and respect those blind guides, who could not answer so needfull quæries, for which (and the like) ends, they were called together from all parts, then to punish and dissolve them, for their ignorance or contempt, like the magitians of Babell, 2. Their intolerable oppression, in urging the Scots Covenant and religion, more upon those their cursed priests word, then the blessed word of God, besides innumerable other grievances, by means of corrupt parliamentmen, committeemen, judges, justices, and lawyers.
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1642] The Parliaments endevors for setling of peace in this kingdom, being an order by them made to conioyne the subiects hearts in unity, according to the protestation formerly set forth. With the manner of apprehending Sir Basil Brooks at the city of Yorke; with the Parliaments order for bringing him to London. Their care and sedulous counsell for guarding the Tower; as also for strengthening his Maiesties castles and forts towards the sea for prevention of invasions. Being ordered the 29 of Ianuary 1642. Written and avowed by Richard Browene.
[September 20, 1642] The Parliaments instructions to the Earl of Essex, Lord Generall of the army agreed on by the Lords and Commmons [sic] in Parliament assembled, September the 17. likewise the resolution of his excellencie to advance his forces from Northampton and march toward the Kings most excellent Majesty, together with his desires to both Houses of Parliament : also the resolution of the Earl of Cumberland, the Earl of New-castle and the Lord Strange to joyn their forces together in a full body and meet the Earl of Essex : with Sir Iohn Hothams determination concerning the same.
[August 16. 1642] The Parliaments instructions: agreed on by the Lords and Commons for to be observed by their severall committees, now residing in the severall counties, and those to be imployed. Likewise, the message and order of both Houses of Parliament to the aldermen of the city of London, August the 12. 1642. Wherein is declared their desires to the said aldermen, for to appear on monday next at the time and place herein prefixed. Ordered that this be forthwith printed and published John. Brown. Cler. Parl.
[August 24, 1644] The Parliaments kalender of black saints: or A new discovery of plots & treasons, against our religion, lawes, and lives, by the popish faction: and the conspirators convicted, arraigned, and condemned, according to their severall crimes. VVith a thankfull remembrance of the many victories it hath pleased the Almighty to conferre upon these renowned generalls, (viz. his excellencie the E. of Essex, L. Generall, the Earl of Warwick, Lord Admirall, the Earl of Manchester, the Lord Fairefax, Sir William Waller, Colonell Massey, Liev. Gen. Cromwell, and others) against malignants, athiests and papists. Published according to order.
[1642] The Parliaments lamentation. For the distractions of the kingdome. First, wherein is declared their great sorrow for the Kings absence. Secondly, that the church is so full of disturbances and distractions, caused by evill affected persons, which under the pretence of religion, commit all sorts of outrages, and by their tumultuary practices destroy both the peace of the church and kingdome. Thirdly, that neverthelesse though the Parliament have declared against such tumults, which causes His Majesty to declare them the abettors and maintainers of the said tumults and distractions. Ordered that this be forthwith printed. Jo. Browne, Cler. Parl.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [July 27, 1642] The Parliaments last order and determination for the safety and security of Hull with their present order for 1000 men to be presently raised and sent for the preservation therof : with the project of the Earl of Lindsey to stop all passage for provision to the said town : with the apprehension and taking of 9 Irish rebels the manner and means of their taking which on Saturday last were brought to London and are now in New-gate : whereunto is annexed a declaration of the Lords and Commons concerning the distractions of the Kingdome.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] The Parliaments letanie, for the more speedy composure of differences, between them and the City, between the City and the Army, and between them all, and the King : that when they have ruined one another, the royall party may not by that meanes be triumphant.
[October 1, 1642] The Parliaments letter to the king of France wherein they declare their resolution and desires to his sacred Majesty assented to by both Houses, September 29 : also a true relation of a battle fought by the L. Strange and the inhabirants [sic] of Manchester September 29 : together with the proceedings of the Lord Fairfaxe and M. Hotham against the Earl of Cumberland and the rest of the cavaleers in the northerne parts with the manner of the Lord Fairfax joyning with Mr. Hotham.
[August 30. 1642] The Parliaments love and loyalty to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie. Wherein is proved, that the Parliaments discontent, and the Kings disaffection toward them, is the effect of evill councellors, that seeke the ruine and destruction of the kingdom. With some additionall reasons, declaring what hath caused this separation of the Kings Majestie from London, and to raise arms at York. With the occasion of these distracted times, some standing for the King, and some for the Parliament, as if they desired civill wars as the malignant party doth.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments message to the King at Yorke. And his Maiesties warrant to the countie, with an order to the House of Peeres, to the Earle Northampton Earle of Dover Earle of Devonshire Earle of Huntington Earl of Linsey Earle of Coventry and L. Savile L. Howard L. Mowbray L. Rich L. Capel Sir I. Berkley Col. Ashbourne Cap. Pollard. And the earles, lords, and other severall answers to the said order of the House, also diverse other famous and remarkeable occurrences in both Houses of Parliament. H. El. Cler. P. D. C.
[printed in the yeare, 1647] The Parliaments nevv and perfect catechisme.: Fit and necessary to be known and practised by every old Christian and loyall subiect.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] The Parliaments new and perfect catechism,: fit and necessary to be known and practised by every old Christian and loyall subject.
[1648] The Parliaments petition to the Divell to the most high and mighty emperour of darkenesse, Don sel de Lucifer, King of Acheron, Styx & Plegeton, Duke of Tartary, Marquesse of Cocitus, and lord paramount of Limbo.
Marten, Henry, 1602-1680. / [1648] The Parliaments proceedings justified,: in declining a personall treaty with the King, notwithstanding the advice of the Scotish Commissioners to that purpose. / By Henry Marten Esquire, a Member of the Commons House.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments protestation, or, The resolution of the Lords and Commons, to maintaine the iust priuiledge of Parliament and to spend their lives and fortunes against those who are the promoters of this war, or have any way endeavored to put the King and his Parliament asunder : whereto is annexed their determination concerning the defence of Hvll, which is in great danger of being taken by the malignant partie.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] The Parliaments reply to the Kings Majesties Answer to the petition to the House of Commons sent 29 Ianuary, 1641 wherein is exactly declared the mutuall conjoinment, agreement, concordance and concurrance of the Kings Majesty with the Parliament concerning the state and government of the whole Kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments resolution concerning the kings determination for the removall of the terme to Yorke With their several votes for continuance of the same at Westminster. Likewise a letter from the right honorable Ferdinando Lord Fairfax, Sir Hugh Cholmley, Sir Phillip Stapleton, Sir Henry Cholmley, Committees of the Commons House of Parliament residing at Yorke. Together vvith a relation of all the passages at the great meeting at Yorke, on Thursday the 12. of this instant May. As also the names of those gentlemen which were taken by the sheriffe, inclosed in a letter from the said committee to master Speaker, and ordered to be forthwith published in print. H. Elsing. Cler. Perl. de Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [June 23, 1642] The Parliaments resolution concerning the Kings Most Excellent Maiesty and the Lords and Commons which have absented themselves from the said Houses, and are now at Yorke attending on His Maiestie : also their determination concerning the citie of London, and all other counties, that are contributors to this religious designe : wherein is declared the grounds of their proceedings, and the reasons why they are inforced to take armes : His Majesties honour, our religion, lives, and estates being in great hazard : whereunto is annexed severall reasons to prove that every man is bound to defend and uphold the Parliament and priviledges thereof against all opposers whatsoever.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [August 22, 1642] The Parliaments resolution concerning the Kings proclamation for setting up his standard resolved on by the House of Commons and by them sent up to the House of Peeres Aug 18, 1642 : where after some time spent in debate thereof, they gave their assents thereto, and ordered that it should be published to the subjects of England : with the apprehending of the Lord Wentworth neere Portsmouth : likewise exceeding joyfull newes from Berkshire declaring a famous victory obtained by Colonell Hambden against the Earle of Berkeshire and the Lord Lovelace August 18, who after some fight took the said Lords prisoners.
[1642] The Parliaments resolution concerning the sending of Sir Thomas Barrington and M. Grimston to Colchester for the pacification of an uproare of 2000 men gathered together upon the discovering and apprehending of Sir Iohn Lucas ... : declared in a letter sent from the maior of Colchester to the House of Commons directed to M. John Pym, and read in the said House upon ... the 26 of August ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments resolution for the speedy sending an Army into the North the Earl of Essex to be the generall, and that the Earl of Bedford be generall of the horse : also, the trve relation of a fight performed at New-Castle, between the Earle of New-Castle with 500 cavaleers, and the town and colliers of New-Castle who have been much prejudised by the Earls placing a garrison there where was 11 of the cavaleers killed, and the rest fled without hurt to say of the towne.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Iuly 22, 1642] The Parliaments resolution to raise forces to suppresse all those that are promoters of the warre begun at Hull against Sir John Hotham with a generall remonstrance of all the grievances and tyranicall oppressions that are daily throwne on the inhabitants of Lincoln-shire and Yorke shire by the cavaleers and others that are enemies to the peace of the kingdome : namely, the Earle of Lindsey, the Earle of Rivers, the Earle of Newcastle, Mr. Henry Wilmot, Sir Iohn Barkeley, Sir Hugh Pollard : vvith many others who under the pretence of standing for His Majestie take priviledge to put in execution things dangerous both to the peace of the kingdome and the very being of Parliaments.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The Parliaments resolvtion concerning the volvntiers that are to bee raysed throughout the whole kingdome under the command of his excdlency [sic] the Earle of Essex likewise how Docter Bastwick was taken by the cavaleers and how wickedly he was handled by them.
Austin, Robert, b. 1592 or 3. / [1647] The Parliaments rules and directions concerning sacramentall knowledge contained in an ordinance of the Lords and Commons of the 20th of October 1645. Drawn into questions and answers: (which answers in the bigger character are the ordinance it self in the words of it.) With an addition of Scripture-proofs: and some brief directions for self-examination. By Robert Austin, D.D. For the use of the place where he himself is pastour; and the benefit of such other people, as stand in need of the like help.
[January 21. 1645. i.e. 1646] The Parliaments severall late victories in the vvest, obtained by Sir Thomas Fairfax army, as it was certified by several letters sent unto the House of Commons, and read in the said House. Together with a list of the several prisoners taken, and the number of men and horse. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these severall victories be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
S. W. / [Printed in the yeer 1642] The Parliaments vindication in ansvver to Prince Ruperts declaration.: By S.W. Esquire.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] The Parliaments vindication of Iohn Pym Esquire from His Majesties exception against him.: Occasioned from his speech delivered at a conference with both Houses Jan. 25. 1641 concerning licenses granted by His Majesties immediate warrant, to many of the chiefe commanders now in the head of the rebells in Ireland, for their transporting thither, since the ports were stopt by both Houses of Parliament, against all Irish papists. In which vindication are, 1. Mr. Pym his speech. 2. His Majesties message concerning his speech. 3. The Commons answer to the message. 4. His Majesties reply to the Commons answer. 5. The Commons answer to the reply. 6. His Majesties second reply. Ordered by the Commons House of Parliament, that Mr. Pym his speech, His Majesties message concerning his speech, the commons answer to the message, His Majesties reply to the Commons answer, the Commons answer to that reply, and His Majesties second reply, be forthwith printed together and published. H. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1643] The Parliaments vnspotted-bitch in answer to Prince Roberts dog called Boy and his malignant she-monkey.
Northleigh, John, 1657-1705. / [1688] Parliamentum pacificum, or, The happy union of King & people in an healing Parliament heartily wish't for, and humbly recommended / by a true Protestant and no dissenter.
[ca. 1520] [Parlyament of byrdes]
Walden, Richard. / [printed in the year; 1664] Parnassus aboriens: or, Some sparkes of poesie. By R.W. Philomus.
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1700] Parrhasiana, or, Thoughts upon several subjects, as criticism, history, morality, and politics by Monsieur Le Clerk ... ; done into English by ****.
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1681] The parson's monitor, consisting of such cases and matters as principally concern the clergy collected from the statute and common laws, as also the constitutions and canons ecclesiastical : confirmed 1 Jac. anno Dom. 1603 : together with the Articles of religion, authority of the convocation, privilege of churches and church-yards, payment of first-fruits and tenths, in whose name and style ecclesiastical courts are to be kept, and the process issuing out of the same are to run in, and with what seal to be sealed : with several other matters (never before extant) very material and necessary to be known by the clergy in general, and all persons concerned either as patron, or incumbent / by G. Meriton, gent.
R. M. / [1693] The parson's vade mecum containing choice observations about the accounts of the year, ecclesiastical censures, of the primitive fathers and their writings, a catalogue of the arch-bishops, bishops and deans in England and Wales, their election, consecration, instalment, with the clergies tenths, and their valuation in the King's book ...
Degge, Simon, Sir, 1612-1704. / [1676] The parson's counsellor with the law of tithes or tithing in two books : the first sheweth the order every parson, vicar, &c. ought to observe in obtaining a spiritual preferment, and what duties are incumbent upon him ... : the second shews in what manner all sorts of tithes, offerings, mortuaries, and other church-duties are to be paid ... / written by Sir Simon Degge, Kt.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1689] The parsons case under the present land-tax recommended in a letter to a member of the House of Commons
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [1654] The parsons guide: or The lavv of tithes.: Wherein is shewed, who must pay tythes, and to whom, and of what things, when, and how they must be paid, and how they may be recovered at this day, and how a man may be discharged of payment thereof. By W.S. Esq;
Scotch Gentleman. / [Printed in the year 1648] Part of a treatise: vvritten by a Scotch gentleman, in the year 1645. Truly declaring (notwithstanding the lyings of wicked men) how graciously his Majesty hath governed the kingdoms of England Scotland and Ireland.
Du Bartas, Guillaume de Salluste, seigneur, 1544-1590. / [M.DC.XXV. 1625] Part of Du Bartas English and French, and in his owne kinde of verse, so neare the French Englished, as may teach an English-man French, or a French-man English. With the commentary of S.G. S. By William L'Isle of Wilburgham, Esquier for the Kings body.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1659] A part of the late King's answer to the humble petition and advice of both Houses of Parliament sent unto His Majesty with nineteen propositions the second of June, 1642 printed at the request and charge of Sir Francis Nethersole knight, for the setling [sic] of the mindes of all the good people of this kingdom in the love of the ancient legal form of government, whosoever may become the governor thereof ; with two letters of the said Sir Francis Nethersole, one already printed before his project for an equitable and lasting peace, and the other a written letter therewith sent to divers persons, never before printed.
Pooley, W. (William) / [1683] Part of the sufferings of Leicestershire & North-Hamptonshire by informers and priests also, God's mercies testified unto, and mans cruelty bore witness against : being a faithful demonstration given forth in the dread of the Lord, against the cruelty of persecution, as it hath of late been manifested, and notoriously acted by the priest and people of the town of Farthingstone in the county of North-Hampton to shame of their professed religion and to the injury of those who truly fear God and worship him : which may be as a prospect unto them, whereby they may behold themselves and consider the evil of their ways and be warned to timely repentence in this their day ... / W. Pooley.
Ubaldini, Petruccio, 1524?-1600? / [L'anno del signore. MDXCII. 1592] Parte prima delle brevi dimostrationi, et precetti vtilissimi ne i quali si trattano diuersi propositi morali, politici, & iconomici & che conuengono ancora ad ogni nobil Matrona. Cauati da una diligente osseruation di cose diuers§e; et scritti al comun beneficio deli huomini ciuili. Da Petruccio Vbaldino cittadin Fiorentino.
Kirke, Percy, 1646?-1691. / [1689] A particular account from Collonel Kirke of the state of London-Derry and Iniskilling
R. W. / [1690] A particular account of Major General Kirk's beating the Irish out of their bullworks and fort, and of bombing the lower town in order to the taking of Limericke printed according to order, September 1st. 1690.
[anno Dom. 1681] A particular account of the proceedings at the Old-Bayly, the 17 and 18 of this instant October, with relation to the Earl of Shaftsbury, and others, prisoners in the Tower; and Mr. Rouse, who was indicted of high treason, &c.
[1683] A particular account of the suddain and unexpected siege of Vienna, the capital city of Austria, and residence of the Emperour of Germany, at present besieged by the Turkish Army, consisting of a hundred and fifty thousand men (the 8th of July, 1683) under the command of the Grand Visier, and what passed during the seige [sic] as well within the city, as without it
[1686] A particular account of the taking of Buda on the second of September, by the imperial and auxiliary forces, &c.
[1693] A particular and exact account of the trial of Mary Compton, the bloody and most cruel midwife of Poplar: as also of her maid, Mary Compton the younger; who were both araigned in one indictment for felony and murder, in destroying, starving to death, and famishing several poor infant babes: : as also Ann Davis as accessary.
[Anno Dom. 1674. ] A particular and exact list of such officers, as well of cheif as lower quality of his Highness, the Prince of Oranges army, as were killed, wounded, and taken prisoner, in the late fight, which was on the ¹/₁₁ August, 1674 between his said Highness and the Prince of Conde. As likewise, a list of the killed and wounded in the French army, as it was published at the Hague by Arnout Lecours.
T. W. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A particular and full account of several great matters relating to Ireland of the burning and destroying several places by the popish army; as it was delivered from Colonel Walker, governour of Londonderry, and others his friends which came with him from Ireland, to their friends at Chester, August 24. 1689. With an account of Col. Walkers reception and entertainment.
J. W. / [1689] A particular and impartial account of a great fight in Ireland: and of the raising the siege of London-Derry, by the Protestants. Also a true relation of the malice and cruelty of the Irish Papists, in their burning Coleraine, Carrickfergus, and several other places of note, in their flight.
J. D. (John Davy) / [1651] A particular ansvver to a book intituled, The clergy in their colours
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A particular charge or impeachment in the name of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army under his command, against Denzill Holles Esquire, Sir Philip Stapleton, Sir William Lewis ... [et al.] members of the honorable House of Commons. / by the appointment of his Excel. Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of Warre. Signed John Rushworth Seere.
England and Wales. Army. / [printed in the yeare, MDCXLVII. 1647] A particular charge or impeachment in the name of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command: against Denzill Hollis Esquire, Sir Phil: Stapleton, Sir William Lewis, Sir John Clotworthy, Sir William Waller, Sir Iohn Maynard, Knights, Major Generall Massie, Iohn Glynne, Esquire, Recorder of London, VValter Long, Esquire, Col. Edward Harley, & Ant: Nicholl, Esquire, Members of the Honourable House of Commons. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of Warre. Signed, Iohn Rushworth, Secret.
[1689] A particular journal of Major-Gen. Kirk's voyage from Leverpoole, to his safe arrival at London-Derry.:
T. M. / [1644] A particular list of divers of the commanders and officers taken prisoners at Marston Moore neer York (otherwise called Hesham Moore) also a relation of some remarkable passages in the fight : as it is sent up in a letter from Hull, dated the sixth of Iuly, 1644.
[Reprinted Anno Dom. 1680] A particular narrative of a great engagement between the garison of Tangier, and the Moors, and of the signal victory which His Majesties forces obtained against them on the 27th of October last
Narbrough, John, Sir, 1640-1688. / [1676] A particular narrative of the burning in the port of Tripoli, four men of war, belonging to those corsairs by Sir John Narbrough, admiral of His Majesties fleet in the Mediterranean, on the 14th of January, 1675/6 ; together with an account of his taking afterwards five barks laden with corn, and of his farther action on that coast.
[1678?] A particular of the new-buildings within the bills of mortallity [sic], and without the city of London, from the year 1656 to 1677 according to the account now taken by the church-wardens of the several parishes: and the old account of new houses from 1620 to 1656, and what they did amount to at one whole years value, as appears by the duplicates in the exchequer.
[1653] A particular of the ninety five thousand acres of fenny and low surrounded grounds, lying within the great level of the fens. Which by an act of Parliament of the 29 of May, 1649. were alloted to William Earle of Bedford, his participants and adventurers for dreyning of the same.
[1690?] A particular of the silks, and a specimen of the toyes and handicraft-wares, which came from the East-India, on the ships Martha, Sarah and Dorothy; with the rates at which they were sold at the late sale at the East-India-House; according to the books of sales of these ships, and printed cargoes.
T. S. / [1650] A particular relation about passages of the Treaty at Breda.: Concerning the concessions of the declared King of Scots, to the desires of that kingdom, touching the militia, the Covenant, and of a declaration to satisfie that kingdom. With a message sent from the Prince, to the Prince of Orange, and his advice to his brother in law, about certain passages in the treaty, and of his going into Sweden. Together, with some objections and doubts made by the Presbyterian party of Scotland, in which they desire further satisfaction.
[1693] A particular relation of the battel, fought on the 29th of July, 1693, between the confederate army, commanded by His Majesty of Great Britain and the Elector of Bavaria, &c. and that of France, commanded by the M. d'Luxemburgh with an exact list of the principal officers killed, wounded, and taken prisoners on both sides.
[1689] A Particular relation of the great victory obtained by the Protestants in London-Derry, and the taking of the Duke of Berwick prisoner to which is added, an account of the English courage of Robert Caston, master of a small vessel, that engaged two French privateers, with the particular of that action.
[1691] A particular relation of the great victory obtained by Their Majesties forces over the Irish army at Aghrim in Ireland, on the 12th of July, 1691
[1680] A particular relation of the late success of His Majesties forces at Tangier against the Moors
[1672] A particular relation of the manner of the raising the siege of Charleroy
[1650] A particular relation of the present estate and condition of Ireland: manifested by severall letters, sent from thence by persons of worth with a true accompt of all such garrisons as have been taken in, and recovered since Christmas last, in the County of Kildare. By the Lord Leivtenant Cromwel Generall of all the Parliaments forces in Ireland. Dublin, the 11. of March.
[1683] A particular relation of the raising of the siege of Vienna, and the defeat of the Turkish army on the 12th of September, 1683.
[1691] A particular relation of the surrender of Galloway. Published by authority. From the camp before Galloway, July 22. 1691.
[1644] A particular relation of the taking of Newcastle; expressing the faire meanes which were used to gaine the towne; the summons sent unto them, and the many letters past betwixt his Excellency the Earl of Leven, Lord Generall of the Scottish Armies, and them, with the mannor of storming the towne; the rendring of the castle, and their condition since: Together vvith a letter from the committee with the Scottish Army to the committee of both kingdomes here; all sent by an expresse to the commissioners of Scotland, Octob, 29. 1644. Published by authority.
[1637] The particular state of the government of the Emperour, Ferdinand the Second. As it was at his decease in the yeere 1636. Translated out of Latin by R.W.
[1655?] The particulars contraverted between the town of Leith and Edinburgh may be reduced briefly into two heads; some relate to the point of right, the rest are in fact, and points of grievance against the twon of Edinburgh's doing. Although their right were uncontraverted.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1654] The particulars of his Highnes's [sic] speech to the Parlament [sic], in the painted-chamber at Westminster.
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [Re-printed in the year, 1692] Partridges observations for the year 1692. Or, An account of divers remarkable things which shall happen in most parts of Europe each month, but particularly in France and Flanders, &c. To which is added John Gadbury's verses about the Prince of Wales, in his Almanack 1689, travesty'd.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [M.DC.LVI. 1656] A parænesis. Or, Seasonable exhortatory to all true sons of the Church of England. Wherein is inserted a discourse of hæresy in defence of our Church against the Romanist. / By H. Hammond. D.D.
[May 20. 1646] The passage of the treatie for the surrender of Oxford to Sir Thomas Fairfax.: And a list of the names of the commissioners on both sides, both upon the former and later treaties, and how farre they have proceeded in the same for the delivering up of Oxford. Also the copie of a summons sent into Hartlebury Castle by Colonel Morgan and Colonel Sandys his answer. These being examined by the originall copies, are printed and published according to order of Parliament.
[1648] Passes granted, by the free-born people of England. To severall of the most eminent perjur'd rebels assembled in junto at Westminster. Who are now desirous to transport themselves into New-England, to Amsterdam, or Utopia. A passe for the junto in generall. To all nations of the world greeting. Know you; these traytors of the English nation; ... if we heare you hang them up, we shall not shed a teare. Subscribed, by the long abused nation of England.
Harwood, James. / [1655] The passing bell by James Harwood.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1692] The passion of Byblis made English, from Ovid, Meami [sic] Lib. 9 / by Mr. Dennis.
Bragge, Francis, 1664-1728. / [1694?] The passion of our Saviour a pindarick ode on the suffering God, in imitation of rapins Christus patiens / by Francis Bragge.
Ailesbury, Thomas, fl. 1622-1659. / [1626] The passion sermon at Pauls-Crosse vpon Good-Friday last, Aprill 7. 1626. By Thomas Ailesbury.
[ca. 1625] The Passionate louer: to the tune of I lou'd thee once Ile loue no more.
[1641] The Passionate remonstrance made by His Holinesse in the conclave at Rome upon the late proceedings and great covenant of Scotland, &c. : with a reply of Cardinall De Barbarini in the name of the Roman clergy : together with a letter of intelligence from the apostolicke nuntio (now residing in London) to Pope Vrban the 8.
[1675] A passionate satyr upon a devillish great he-whore that lives yonder at Rome
Wright, Thomas, d. 1624. / [Anno. 1604] The passions of the minde in generall. Corrected, enlarged, and with sundry new discourses augmented. By Thomas Wright. With a treatise thereto adioyning of the clymatericall yeare, occasioned by the death of Queene Elizabeth
Descartes, René, 1596-1650. / [1650] The passions of the soule in three books the first, treating of the passions in generall, and occasionally of the whole nature of man. The second, of the number, and order of the passions, and the explication of the six primitive ones. The third, of particular passions. By R. des Cartes. And translated out of French into English.
[1691] Passive obedience in actual resistance. Or, Remarks upon a paper fix'd up in the Cathedral Church of Worcester, by Dr. Hicks With reflections on the present behaviour of the rest of the family.
Pomfret, Thomas, d. 1705. / [1683] Passive obedience, stated and asserted. In a sermon preached at Ampthill in Bedfordshire, upon Sunday, Septemb. 9. 1683. being the day of thanksgiving for the discovering and defeating the late treasonable conspiracy against His Sacred Majesities person and government. By Tho. Pomfret, A.M. rector of Ampthill, and chaplain to the Right Honourable Robert []ar, of Atlesbury.
A., fl. 1593. / [1593] [The passoinate [sic] morrice]
Hawes, Stephen, d. 1523? / [1509] [The pastime of pleasure]:
Person of quality. / [1682] The pastime royal, or, The gallantries of the French court in two parts / by a person of quality.
Trosse, George, 1631-1713. / [1693] The pastor's care and dignity, and the people's duty a sermon preach'd at the assembly of ministers at Taunton, 7th September, 1692 / by G.T.
Church of Ireland. Diocese of Cork and Ross. Bishop (1679-1699 : Wettenhall) / [1691] Pastoral admonitions directed by the Bishop of Cork to all under his charge ; whereunto is added A sermon reflecting on the late sufferings and deliverance of the Protestants in the said county and city, preached at White-Hall on the fourth Sunday in Lent, March 22, 1690.
Manning, Mr. (Francis), fl. 1688-1716. / [MDCXCV 1695] A pastoral essay lamenting the death of our most gracious Queen Mary, of blessed memory by Mr. Manning.
[1700] A Pastoral letter from a minister to his parishioners,: being an earnest exhortation to them to take care of their souls; and a preparative in order to render all his future methods of instruction more effectual to their edification.
Le Camus, Etienne, 1632-1707. / [1687] A pastoral letter of the Lord Cardinal Le Camus, bishop and Prince of Grenoble to the curats of his diocess touching the methods they ought to take, and in what manner they should behave themselves towards their new converts : faithfully translated from the original in French.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1698] A pastoral letter to the English captives, in Africa, from New-England
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [MDCXCV 1695] A pastoral letter written on the occasion of the death of the late Queen of England, of blessed memory with reflections on the greatness of that loss to Europe / by Peter Jurieu ...
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1689] The pastoral letters of the incomparable Jurieu directed to the Protestants in France groaning under the Babylonish tyranny, translated : wherein the sophistical arguments and unexpressible cruelties made use of by the papists for the making converts, are laid open and expos'd to just abhorrence : unto which is added, a brief account of the Hungarian persecution.
[1683] A pastoral occasion'd by the arrival of His Royal Highness Prince George of Denmark, &c. design'd to marry Her Highness the Lady Ann, daughter to that heroick Prince, James, Duke of York and Albany
[1689] A Pastoral on the success and coronation of William and Mary, King and Queen of England
Suffolk, Edward Howard, Earl of, 1672-1731. / [1696] A pastoral poem upon the discovery of a late horrid conspiracy against the sacred person of William III. King of England. By the honourable E. Howard, of Suffolk.
Potenger, John, 1647-1733. / [MDCXCI 1691] A pastoral reflection on death a poem.
[1684] A pastoral upon the death of Her Grace the Dutchess of Ormond
Younge, Richard. / [1651] The pastors advocate.: Together with the peoples monitor. By R. Junius Gent. Adde this as an appendix to Gods goodnesse and Englands unthankfulnesse. Imprimatur, Tho. Gataker.
White, Nathaniel, 17th cent. / [1645] The pastors charge and cure, or, A sermon first preached in Latine at Oxford and afterwards translated by the author the preaching of which created the author much trouble, and in the winding up of all, suspension from his ministery, and thereupon inforcement to leave his native countrey / by Nath. White, pastor of a congregation at summer islands.
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1662] The pastors farevvell, and vvish of vvelfare to his people, or, A valedictory sermon by George Swinnock ...
Hancock, Edward. / [1663] The pastors last legacy and counsel delivered in a farewel sermon, preached at St. Philips in Bristol, August 24th, 1662 / Mr. Edward Hancock ...
Fairclough, Richard, 1621-1682. / [printed, MDCLXIII. 1663] A pastors legacy to his beloved people: being the substance of fourteen farewel sermons. By a Somersetshire minister. Taken from his mouth by one of his hearers. Now revised, and published at the entreaty and charge of his parishioners.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1662] The pastors valediction, or, A farewell sermon preached at Sepulchres, London / by Mr. Matthew Meade.
[1661] Patentia victrix, or, The book of Job in lyrick verse / by Arthur Brett.
[ca. 1535] The pater noster spoken of ye sinner God answerynge him at euery peticyon.
[1679] A Patern for true Protestants setting forth divers examples by way of encouragement to all the Kings subjects, to be liberal in their contributions towards the rebuilding of S. Pauls Cathedral London : fit to be made publick.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1658] A patern of free grace, or, The exceeding riches of the free grace and mercy of God in Christ to believing and repenting sinners by the example of that admirable convert, or rather miraculous mirror of Gods wonderful love and mercy in saving the repenting thief on the cross : wherein is excellently handled the doctrine of true repentance, the exceeding sinfulness of sin, with the desperate danger of final impenitency, with the certainty of Salvation to repenting sinners by Christ / by Samuel Smith.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The paterne of perfection exhibited in Gods image on Adam: and Gods covenant made with him. Whereunto is added an exhortation, to redeem the time for recovering our losses in the premisses. And also some miscellanies, viz. I. The prayer of faith. II. A preparative to the Lords Supper. III. The character of a sound Christian, in 17. markes. By T.H.
Smyth, John, d. 1612. / [1605] A paterne of true prayer. A learned and comfortable exposition or commentarie vpon the Lords prayer: wherein the doctrine of the substance and circumstances of true inuocation is euidently and fully declared out of the holie Scriptures. By Iohn Smith, minister and preacher of the Word of God.
[1643] The path way to peace.: Or, A sure means to make wars to cease. According to the prescription of the Lord, and the practice of his servants recorded in his Word. Whereby we may clearly see what duties God hath required of his servants in time of danger and distresse, by reason of war or otherwise; and how they have performed those duties, and how the Lord hath thereupon preserved and delivered them. Worthy to by imitated by all those that do unfainedly desire the peace and welfare of this kingdome. Imprimatur, Ja. Cranford.
Polter, Richard. / [1644] The path-way to perfect sayling shewing briefly the six principall points or grounds of navigation / written by Richard Polter ; whereunto is added A navticall discovrse ... first penned by John Basset ; and now put forth to publike view with some addition by Henry Bond.
Killcop, Thomas. / [printed in the year, 1660] The path-way to justification,: plainly proving I. What it is to be justified. II. That justification is by the faith of Jesus, and not by the works of the law. III. They only are justified that believe in Christ. IV. What it is to believe into Jesus Christ. V. The difference between the law of faith and the law of works, also the difference between the work of faith, and the works of the law is plainly stated. VI. Many objections answered. Written by Thomas Killcop.
Gardener, Thomas, d. 1635. / [1643] The path-way to peace. Or, The only assured and most certain means, whereby to heal the sores, make up the breaches, remove the fears, prevent the ruine, reconcile the differences, and put a finall end to the manifold divisions of this famous (though now much distracted) kingdom. By that faithfull and painfull preacher of Gods Word, Thomas Gardener, late pastor of St Maries in Sandwich. It is ordered this thirteenth day of February, 1642. by the committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this book, intituled, The path-way to peace, be printed. John White.:
J. S. / [Printed 1698] The path-way to perfection: shewing the duty of children to their parents ... / by J.S. ...
Wallis, Thomas, fl. 1583. / [1617] The path-way to please God Which way whomsoeuer walketh, especially in the time of anie worldly affliction, shalbe defended against all temptations.
Griffith, Matthew, 1599?-1665. / [1642] A patheticall perswasion to pray for publick peace:: propounded in a sermon preached in the cathedrall church of Saint Paul, Octob. 2. 1642. By Matthew Griffith, rector of S. Mary Magdalens neer Old-Fishstreet, London.
Record, Robert, 1510?-1558. / [Anno Domini. M.D.LI. 1551] The pathvvay to knowledg containing the first principles of geometrie, as they may moste aptly be applied vnto practise, bothe for vse of instrumentes geometricall, and astronomicall and also for proiection of plattes in euerye kinde, and therefore much necessary for all sortes of men.
Hill, Robert, d. 1623. / [1613] The pathvvay to prayer and pietie Containing, 1 An exposition of the Lords Prayer, with an apologie for publicke, and priuate set prayer. 2 A preparation to the Lords Supper, with Ma. Zanchius confession, confirming that sacrament. 3 A direction to a Christian life, both in our generall and particular callings. 4 An instruction to die well, and a consolation against all crosses. With diuers prayers, and thanksgiuings fit for this treatise. By Robert Hill, Doctor in Diuinitie.
Williams, T., B.D. / [ca. 1700] The pathway to eternal life being the last sermon of that eminent divine Mr. T. Williams, B.D., lately deceased.
Killiray, Matthew. / [1673] The pathway to saving knowledge, or, A description of true wisdom seting [sic] forth the great worth and incomparable excellency thereof : with directions how a man may attain to the same, and of foolish and ignorant, become wise and prudent, even wise to salvation.
Norwood, Robert, Captain. / [1653] A pathway unto England's perfect settlement; and its centre and foundation of rest and peace,: discovered by Capt. Robert Norwood. In this discourse you have cleared and proved, I. What government in its true and proper nature is; and the common errour thereof rectified. ... VI. That the laws, ordinances, &c. of our forefathers, are the onely rulers and governours of the English nation; ... VII. That neither parliaments, or any other, have any right, power, or authority to change, alter, suppress, or suspend the same; ... And in the conclusion, the nature of contracts, and the governments thereupon, made manifest and cleared.
[1665?] The patient hushand [sic], and the scoulding vvife, shewing how he doth complain of hard fortune he had to marry such a cross-grain'd q[u]ean as she was and he wishes all young men to be advised to look before they leap. You batchellors where ere you be this counsel here now take of me chuse not a wife that too percise [sic] for fear she should p[r]ick out your eyes. To the tune of, Bonny bonny bird.
Jones, Henry, of Oxford. / [1660] The patient royal traveller, or, The wonderful escapes of His Sacred Majesty King Charles the Second from Worcester-Fight and his making a hollow oke his royall pallace ... : to the tune of Chivy Chase, or, God prosper long our noble king / by Henry Jones of Oxford.
Lover of parental and filial unity. / [1695] Patráos kaâtoptra kan paidáos gonyklisiá: = The father's spectacles to behold his child by and the child's cushion to kneel before his parents. By a lover of parental and filial unity.
Tyrrell, James, 1642-1718. / [1681] Patriarcha non monarcha The patriarch unmonarch'd : being observations on a late treatise and divers other miscellanies, published under the name of Sir Robert Filmer, Baronet : in which the falseness of those opinions that would make monarchy Jure divino are laid open, and the true principles of government and property (especially in our kingdom) asserted / by a lover of truth and of his country.
Sallust, 86-34 B.C. / [1683] Patriæ parricida, or, The history of the horrid conspiracy of Catiline against the commonwealth of Rome translated out of Salust, by C.C.
Hickman, Henry, d. 1692. / [1659] Patro-scholastiko-dikaiåosis, or, A justification of the fathers and the schoolmen shewing, that they are not self-condemned for denying the positivity of sin. Being an answer to so much of Mr. Tho. Pierce's book, called Autokatakrisis, as doth relate to the foresaid opinion. By Hen: Hickman, fellow of Magdalene Colledge, Oxon.
M. L. (Michael Livingston), 17th cent. / [1682] Patronus redux, or, Our protectour is return'd safe again an historicall poem : containing the Earl of Calander's departure, his stay in England, and the effects thereof upon the town of Falkirk : congratulating his return : and describing his vertues, with their profits communicated unto the said town / composed by M. L.
Wakeman, Edward. / [1664] The pattern of ecclesiastical ordination, or, Apostolick separation being a discourse upon Acts the 13. 4,5 ... / by Edward Wakeman ...
Conyers, Tobias, 1628-1687. / [1660] A pattern of mercy. Opened in a sermon at St. Pauls, before the Right Honorable, the Lord Mayor, and the Lord General Monck: February 12. 1659. / By Tobias Conyers, minister at St. Ethelberts, London.
Raymond, George, A.M. / [1689] The pattern of pure and undefiled religion exhibited in the preaching and life of the holy Jesus, shewing the true genius and spirit of Christianity, with an introduction concerning the restoring of true religion by Jesus Christ and his kingdom / by George Raymond.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690] The pattern of the divine temple, sanstuary [sic], and city of the New Jerusalem measured according to Ezekiels last and greatest vision, chap. 40 to the end ... : designed as a preface to two late treatises, viz. The prophetic history of the Reformation, and The grand apocalyptick vision of the witnesses, rising and ascending ... / by Tho. Beverley ...
[1680] A Pattern or president for princes to rule by, and for subjects to obey by together with the rare example of subjects tender and singular care for life and safety of their soveraign : as also for the continuance of sound and orthodox religion in church, and the well-grounded and tempered government of the common-wealth.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1619] A patterne for women: setting forth the most Christian life, & most comfortable death of Mrs. Lucy late wife to the worshipfull Roger Thornton Esquire, of Little Wratting in Suffolke. Whereunto is annexed a most pithy and perswasive discourse of that most learned & holy Father Ierom, being his last speech before his death, which is able to rouze vp the most drowzy and dead in firme. And finally, the last most heauenly prayer of the sayd Ierom, a singular help for a poare soule, wrestling with the pangs of death, to addresse herselfe towards her saviour. By I.M. Bachelour of Diuinity.
Mayerne, Patrick. / [MDCXXXVI 1636] The patterne of all pious prayer, and the epitomie of all Christian Catholique beliefe being a patheticall and paraphrastical meeter vpon the Pater Noster, Ave Maria, and Credo in Deum, &c. : together with a divine dittie made vpon St. Patricks Day last past in honour of the Christian crosse, with wholsome preparatives for death and judgment : also a short panigyre on Mary-land in America.
Worship, William. / [1616] The patterne of an inuincible faith A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the first Sunday after Trinity, being the 2d. of Iune. 1616. By VVilliam VVorship, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Preston, Thomas, 1563-1640. / [1634] A patterne of Christian loyaltie vvhereby any prudent man may clearely perceive, in what manner the new Oath of Allegiance, and every clause thereof, may in a true, and catholike sense, without danger of perjury, be taken by Roman Catholikes. And all the chiefe objections, which are usually made against the said Oath, either in particular, or in generall, may according to the grounds of Catholike religion bee easily answered. Collected out of authours, who have handled the whole matter more largely. By William Hovvard an English Catholike.
Hotman, François, 1524-1590. / [1644] A patterne of Popish peace. Or A peace of Papists with Protestants Beginning in articles, leagues, oathes, and a marriage. And ending in a bloudy massacre of many thousand Protestants.
Comenius, Johann Amos, 1592-1670. / [1651] A patterne of universall knowledge, in a plaine and true draught or a diatyposis, or model of the eminently learned, and pious promoter of science in generall, Mr. John Amos Comenius. Shadowing forth the largenesse, dimension, and use of the intended worke, in an ichnographicall and orthographicall delineation. Translated into English, by Jeremy Collier, Mr. of Arts, late fellow of St. Johns Colledge in Cambridge.
Holborne, Anthony, d. 1602. / [1599. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum] Pauans, galliards, almains, and other short æirs both graue, and light, in fiue parts, for viols, violins, or other musicall winde instruments. Made by Antony Holborne Gentleman and seruant to her most excellent Maiestie.
University of Oxford. / [1660] Paul Hood, doctor of divinity, rector of Lincoln College, and vice-chancellour of the Vniversity of Oxford to all whom it may concerne: Greetings. Whereas the statutes of the University require certaine scholasticall and decent habits befitting every person in his severall degree to be used and put on when he shall appear in publick ...
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1651-1652] Paul's Church-yard.: Libri theologici, politici, historici, nundinus Paulinis (unà cum templo) prostant venales. Juxta seriem alphabeti democratici. / Done into English for the Assembly of Divines.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1658] Paul's last farewel, or A sermon, preached at the funerall of that godly and learned minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. Thomas Blake.: By Anthony Burgesse, pastor of the church at Sutton-Coldfield in Warwickshire. With a funeral oration made at Mr. Blakes death by Samuel Shaw, then schoolmaster of the Free-School at Tamworth.
Resbury, Richard, 1607-1674. / [1655] Pauls soul panting for a better life a sermon preached at Lotherstock in the county of Northampton, Jan. 25, 1654, at the funeral of that faithful servant in Christ, Master John Bellamy ... : with a brief narration of his life and death / by Richard Resbury ...
[1688] Pax redux, or, The Christian reconciler in three parts : being a project for re-uniting all Christians into one sole communion / done out of French into English by Philip Ayres ...
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [1641] Pax vobis: or a charme for tumultuous spirits. Being an earnest and Christian advice unto the people of London, to forbeare their disorderly meetings at VVestminster, least they prove to the disturbance of the great businesse in hand, pressed by divers waighty and considerable reasons offered to their serious thoughts. Together with a motion for the speedy reliefe of the poore distressed Protestants in Ireland : and for a publike fast that we may all joyne in harty supplications to God for them. / By Thomas Warmstry Minister of Gods word.
[1654] The Paynims songs. I. canton.
[1644?] A Payre of two mornings meditations the first against parity.