Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
Title
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   4   6   9   Æ 
P Pa Pe Ph Pi Pl Pn Po Pr Ps Pt Pu Pv Py
There are 28466 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ph.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
Marlow, John, 1648-1695. / [1673. ] Phármaka ouranóthen, the shadow of the tree of life: Or A discourse of the divine institution and most effectual application of medicinal remedies. In order to the preservation, and restauration of health. / By J.M.
[1681] The Phanatick in his colours being a full and final character of a Whig : in a dialogue between Tory and Tantivy.
[printed in the year, 1660] A phanatick play. The first part, as it was presented before and by the Lord Fleetwood, Sir Arthur Hasilrig, Sir Henry Vane, the Lord Lambert, and others, last night, with master jester and master pudding.
[1661] The phanatiques creed, or A door of safety;: in answer to a bloody pamphlet intituled A door of hope: or, A call and declaration for the gathering together of the first ripe fruits unto the standard of our Lord, King Jesus. Wherein the principles, danger, malice, and designe of the sectaries, are impartially laid open.
Topham, George, d. 1694. / [1690] Pharisaism display'd, or Hypocrisie detected. In a sermon preached in St. Mary's Church in Stamford, August the 21st, 1690. Being the triennial visitation of the right Reverend father in God, Thomas Lord Bishop of Lincoln. By George Topham, prebendary of Lincoln.
[1687] The Pharisee unmask'd in a new discovery of the artifices used by Roman Catholic priests to convert prisoners both at and before the time of execution.
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1679] Pharmaceutice rationalis: or, An exercitation of the operations of medicines in humane bodies. Shewing the signs, causes, and cures of most distempers incident thereunto. : In two parts. : As also a treatise of the scurvy and the several sorts thereof, with their symptoms, causes, and cure. / By Tho. Willis ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [1679] Pharmaceutice rationalis: or, The operations of medicines in humane bodies. The second part. With copper plates describing the several parts treated of in this volume. By Tho. Willis, M.D. and Sedley Professor in the University of Oxford.
Gordon, D., apothecary. / [Anno 1625] Pharmaco-pinax, or A table and taxe of the pryces of all vsuall medicaments, simple and composed, contayned in D. Gordon's apothecarie and chymicall shop within Mr Robert Farquhar's high lodging, in New Aberdene. Together with certayne approved remedies against diseases, which now most reigne amongst the commons. All for the vse of the people; proportionate both to rich and poore, learned and unlearned; and profitable to all.
Lémery, Nicolas, 1645-1715. / [1700] Pharmacopoeia Lemeriana contracta Lemery's Universal pharmacopoeia abridg'd, in a collection of recepe's and observations compar'd with the London and with Bates's dispensatories, and also with Charas's Royal pharmacy : to which are added some remedies recommended by the members of the French Royal Academy of Science, most collected out of the history of that society lately published by John Baptista du Hamel.
Bate, George, 1608-1669. / [1694] Pharmacopœia Bateana, or, Bate's dispensatory translated from the second edition of the Latin copy, published by Mr. James Shipton : containing his choice and select recipe's, their names, compositions, preparations, vertues, uses, and doses, as they are applicable to the whole practice of physick and chyrurgery : the Arcana Goddardiana, and their recipe's intersperst in their proper places, which are almost all wanting in the Latin copy : compleated with above five hundred chymical processes, and their explications at large, various observations thereon, and a rationale upon each process : to which are added in this English edition, Goddard's drops, Russel's pouder [sic], and the Emplastrum febrifugum, those so much fam'd in the world : as also several other preparations from the Collectanea chymica, and other good authors / by William Salmon ...
Floyer, John, Sir, 1649-1734. / [1687-1690] [Pharmako-basanos]: or, The touch-stone of medicines. Discovering the vertues of [brace] vegetables, minerals, & animals, by their tastes & smells. : In two volumes. / By Sir John Floyer ...
Douglas, Robert, 1594-1674. / [1662?] A phenix, or, The Solemn League and Covenant whereunto is annexed : 1. The form and manner of His Majesties coronation in Scotland, with a sermon then preached on that occasion, by Robert Douglas of Edenburgh, II. A declaration of the Kings Majesty to all his loving subjects of the Kingdoms of Scotland, &c. in the yeare 1650, III. The great danger of covenant-breaking, &c., being the substance of a sermon preached by Edm. Calamy, the 14 of Jan., 1645, before the then Lord Mayor of the city of London, Sir Tho. Adams : together with the shieriffs [sic], aldermen, and Common-Councell of the said city : being the day of their taking the Solemn League and Covenant at Michael Basenshaw, London.
Gearing, William. / [1670] Philadelphia, or, a treatise of brotherly-love Shewing, that we must love all men: love the wicked in general: love our enemies: that the godly must especially love another: and the reasons of each particular love. The manner of our mutual love; the dignity, necessity, excellenc, and usefulness of brotherly-love. That the want of love, where love is due, is hatred, shewed in divers particulars. The greatness of the sin of malice and hatred; with the reasons why wicked men hate the saints: together with cautions against those sins that break the bond of love. Many weighty questions discussed, and divers cases cleared. By William Gearing, minister of the word.
Philoctetes, Eyreneus. / [1694] Philadelphia, or, Brotherly love to the studious in the hermetick art.: Wherein is discovered the principles of hermetick philosophy, with much candor and plainness. / Written by Eyreneus Philoctetes.
Janson, Henry, Sir, 1616 or 17-ca. 1684. / [1663] Philanax Anglicus, or, A Christian caveat for all kings, princes & prelates how they entrust a sort of pretended Protestants of integrity, or suffer them to commix with their respective governments : shewing plainly from the principles of all their predecessours, that it is impossible to be at the same time Presbyterians, and not rebells : with a compendious draught of their portraictures and petigree done to the life, by their own doctors dead hands, perfectly delineating their birth, breeding, bloody practices, and prodigious theorems against monarchy / faithfully published by T.B.
Williams, Peter, preacher of the Gospel. / [1665] Philanthrōpia, or, The transcendency of Christs love towards the children of men Laid down by the apostle St. Paul, in Ephes. 3. 19. A treatise formerly preached, but now enlarged and published for common benefit. By Peter Williams, preacher of the Gospel.
T. F., 17th cent. / [1659] Philanthropia, or, A holding forth of universall immunitie in exercise of Christian religion expressed in a letter to a person of condition.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [M.D.L.I. 1551] Philargyrie of Greate Britayne
M., Io. / [1591] Phillipes Venus. Wherein is pleasantly discoursed sundrye fine and wittie arguments, in a senode of gods and goddesses, assembled for the expelling of wanton Venus, fro m among their sacred societie. Enterlaced with many merrye and delightfull questions, and wittie answers: wherein gentlemen may finde matter to purge melanchollye, and pleasant varietie to contente fancye.
Dugard, Thomas, b. 1587 or 8. / [1664] Philobasileus. Philepiscopus· Philophilus· Th. Du Gard M.A. R.B.
J. B. (John Bulwer), fl. 1648-1654. / [1648] Philocophus, or, The deafe and dumbe mans friend exhibiting the philosophicall verity of that subtile art, which may inable one with an observant eie, to heare what any man speaks by the moving of his lips : upon the same ground ... that a man borne deafe and dumbe, may be taught to heare the sound of words with his eie, & thence learne to speake with his tongue / by I.B., sirnamed the Chirosopher.
Philibert, de Vienne, 16th cent. / [Anno. 1575] The philosopher of the court, written by Philbert of Vienne in Champaigne, and Englished by George North, gentlema[n].
Peter, John. / [1684] A philosophical account of this hard frost. From whence is rationally concluded what effects it may probably have upon humane bodies, as to health and sickness. Both in relation to the time of the frosts continuance, and to the time of thaw that shall succeed. With cautionary directions for the prevention of such distempers as are likely to be the natural consequence of both those seasons. Which directions are not only calculated for this present season, but are designedly adapted to serve upon the like occasion for time to come. Written in answer to a letter of a person of quality, and at his command made publick for the common good. By John Peter physician.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1681] A philosophical and divine discourse blazoning upon this blazing star divided into three parts; the I. Treating on the product, form, colour, motion, scituation [sic], and signification of comets. II. Contains the prognosticks of comets in general, and of this in particular; together with a chronology of all the comets for the last 400 years. III. Consists of (1.) the explication of the grand concerns of this comet by astrological precepts and presidents. (2.) The application of its probable prognosticks astrologically and theologically. By Christopher Nesse, minister of the gospel, in London, 1681.
Simpson, W. (William), fl. 1665-1677. / [1677] Philosophical dialogues concerning the principles of natural bodies wherein the principles of the old and new philosophy are stated, and the new demonstrated more agreeable to reason, from mechanical experiments and its usefulness to the benefit of man-kind / by W. Simpson.
More, Henry, 1614-1687. / [1647] Philosophical poems by Henry More ...
Cordemoy, Géraud de, d. 1684. / [1668] A philosophicall discourse concerning speech, conformable to the Cartesian principles Englished out of French.
Rose, Henry, fl. 1656-1675. / [1675] A philosophicall essay for the reunion of the langvages, or, The art of knowing all by the mastery of one
Croll, Oswald, ca. 1560-1609. / [1657] Philosophy reformed & improved in four profound tractates.: The I. discovering the great and deep mysteries of nature: by that learned chymist & physitian Osw: Crollivs. The other III. discovering the wonderfull mysteries of the creation by Paracelsvs: being his philosophy to the Athenians. / Both made English by H. Pinnell, for the increase of learning and true knowledge.
Cross, John, 1630-1689. / [1668] Philothea's pilgrimage to perfection. Described in a practise of ten dayes solitude, by Brother John of the Holy Crosse, Frier Minour.
Melbancke, Brian. / [1583] Philotimus. The warre betwixt nature and fortune. Compiled by Brian Melbancke student in Graies Inne.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1695] Phinehas, or, The common duty of all men, and the special duty of magistrates, to be zealous and active in the execution of laws against scandalous sins and debauchery: and of that in particular, against prophane cursing and swearing.
Staunton, Edmund, 1600-1671. / [1645] Phinehas's zeal in execution of judgement. Or, A divine remedy for Englands misery.: A sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Lords in the Abby of Westminster, at their late solemne monethly fast, October 30. 1644. By Edmund Staunton D.D. pastour of Kingston upon Thames in the countie of Surrey. A member of the Assembly of Divines.
Petrarca, Francesco, 1304-1374. / [An. Dom. 1579] Phisicke against fortune, aswell prosperous, as aduerse conteyned in two bookes. Whereby men are instructed, with lyke indifferencie to remedie theyr affections, aswell in tyme of the bryght shynyng sunne of prosperitie, as also of the foule lowryng stormes of aduersitie. Expedient for all men, but most necessary for such as be subiect to any notable insult of eyther extremitie. Written in Latine by Frauncis Petrarch, a most famous poet, and oratour. And now first Englished by Thomas Twyne.
[1567?] Phisicke for the soule verye necessarie to be vsed in the agonie of death, and in those extreme and moste perillous seasons, aswell for those, which are in good health, as those, which are endewed with bodily sicknesse. Translated out of Latine into Englishe, by H. Thorne.
Planis Campy, David de. / [1658] Phlebotomiographia: or, a treatise of phlebotomy. Demonstrating the necessity of it in diseases; the time for elections. And likewise of the use and application of cupping-glasses, and leeches. Whereupon is added a brief and most methodicall tract of the crisis. Written originally in French, by Da de Plumis Campi chirurgion. And now faithfully rendred into English, by E.W. well-wisher to physick and chirurgery.
Cowper, William, 1568-1619. / [1616] Phōsphoros or A most heauenly and fruitfull sermon, preached the sixt of August. 1615 At the translation of the right Reuerend Father in God, the Archbishop of St. Andrewes to the sea thereof. By Mr. William Covvper B. of Galloway.
Tyson, Edward, 1650-1708. / [1680] Phocæna, or The anatomy of a porpess dissected at Gresham Colledge: with a præliminary discourse concerning anatomy, and a natural history of animals.
J. D. / [MDCXCI 1691] The phoenix, sepulchre, & cradle in the holy death of the right honourable Isabella, Theresa, Lucy, Marchioness of Winchester / by J.D.
Morton, Richard, 1637-1698. / [1694] Phthisiologia, or, A treatise of consumptions wherein the difference, nature, causes, signs, and cure of all sorts of consumptions are explained : containing three books : I. Of original consumptions from the whole habit of the body, II. Of an original consumption of the lungs, III. Of syptomatical consumptions, or such as are the effects of some other distempers : illustrated by particular cases, and observations added to every book : with a compleat table of the most remarkable things / by Richard Morton ... ; translated from the original.
Madan, Patrick. / [1687] A phylosophical and medicinal essay of the waters of Tunbridge written to a person of honour / by Pat. Madan ...
Blankaart, Steven, 1650-1702. / [M.DC.LXXXIV 1684] A physical dictionary: in which all the terms relating either to anatomy, chirurgery, pharmacy, or chymistry are very accurately explain'd / by Stephen Blancard ...
Drage, William, 1637?-1669. / [1664] A physical nosonomy, or, A new and true description of the law of God (called nature) in the body of man confuting by many and undeniable experiences of many men, the rules and methods concerning sicknesses or changes in mans body, delivered by the ancient physicians and moderns that followed them ... : also, in the second part of this book is a practice of physick drawn from the best of the moderns and completely treating of those diseases specified in the table formerly, writ by the author, though added to these new scrutinies as if they were a latter work / by William Drage ...
Williams, Ralph. / [1651] Physical rarities containing the most choice receipts of physick, and chyrurgerie, for the cure of all diseases incident to mans body. Being a rich jewell, kept in the cabinet of a famous doctor in this nation; stored with admirable secrets, and approved medicines. Published by Ralph Williams, practitioner in physick and chyrurgerie.
Fedro von Rodach, George, fl. 1566. / [1654] Physicall and chymicall vvorks,: composed by Geor. Phædro, sirnamed the Great, of Gelleinen; viz. [brace] 1. His physicall and chymicall practise. 2. His physicall and chymicall cure of the plague. 3. His lesser chirurgery. 4. His chymicall fornace. Being the chymicall way and manner of cure of the most difficile and incurable diseases: as also the preparing those secrets; with the elucidation of the characteristicall cœlestiall physick. Selected out of the Germane and Latine language; by the industry of John Andreas Schenckius of Graffenberg, Doctor of Physick.
Walwyn, William, fl. 1667-1696. / [1669] Physick for families discovering a safe way, and ready means, whereby every one at sea or land, may with Gods assistance be in a capacity of curing themselves, or their relations, in all distempers or extremities, without any the hazards, troubles, or dangers, over usual, in all other wayes of cure.
Bradwell, Stephen. / [1636] Physick for the sicknesse, commonly called the plague With all the particular signes and symptoms, whereof the most are too ignorant. Collected, out of the choycest authors, and confirmed with good experience; for the benefit and preservation of all, both rich and poore. By Stephen Bradwell, of London physician.
Yarwood, John, 17th cent. / [1683] Physick refin'd, or, A little stream of medicinal marrow flowing from the bones of nature wherein several signs, particular rules, and distinct symptoms whereby the most ordinary diseases may be distinctly known, and truly judged, are perspicuously delineated : and the most proper way, safe method, and simpathetical care, whereby nature may be helped, the sick eased, and languishing patients relieved (without the use of poysonous purging potions, and venomous medicaments) is succinctly demonstrated / by John Yarwood.
Heron, Edward, d. 1650. / [1621] Physicke for body and soule Shevving that the maladies of the one, proceede from the sinnes of the other: with a remedie against both, prescribed by our heauenly physitian Iesus Christ. Deliuered in a sermon at Buckden in Huntingtonsh, before the right reuerend Father in God the Lord Bishop of Lincolne then being, by E. Heron Bachelor of Diuinitie, and sometime fellow of Trin. Colledge in Cambridge.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1605] Physicke, to cure the most dangerous disease of desperation Collected for the direction and comfort of such Christians as trauayling and being heauie loaden in their consciences, with the burthen of their sinnes, stand in danger either in time of their sicknesse to fall away from their God, through deepe despaire, or else in time of their health, to yeelde to one desparate end, or other, to the ruine and vtter confusion of both bodyes and soules for euer. By W.W.
Colbatch, John, Sir, 1670-1729. / [1696] A physico medical essay concerning alkaly and acid so far as they have relation to the cause or cure of distempers : wherein is endeavoured to be proved that acids are not (as is generally and erroneously supposed) the cause of all or most distempers, but that alkalies are : together with an account of some distempers and the medicines with their preparations proper to be used in the cure of them : as also a short digression concerning specifick remedies / by John Colbatch.
Sewall, Samuel, 1652-1730. / [1697] Phænomena quædam apocalyptica ad aspectum novi orbis configurata, or, Some few lines towards a description of the new heaven as it makes to those who stand upon the new earth by Samuel Sewall ...