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Author / [Publication date] Title
[1681] A poem (by way of elegie) upon Mr Stephen Colledge, vulgarly known by the name of the Protestant joyner.
[1648?] A poem composed by a gentleman in prison and in irons
Nash, John, of Grays-Inn. / [1684/5] A poem condoling the death of K. Charles II, of blessed memory and also congratulating His present Majesty / by John Nash of Grays-Inn.
Stepney, George, 1663-1707. / [1695] A poem dedicated to the blessed memory of Her late gracious Majesty Queen Mary: By Mr. Stepney.
Oldmixon, Mr. (John), 1673-1742. / [1688 i.e. 1698?] A poem humbly addrest to the right honourable the Earl of Portland, &c. on his lordships return from his embassy in France: by Mr. Oldmixon.
[1688] A Poem in defiance to the Dutch
Croft, William, 1678-1727. / [1689?] A poem in praise of beauty and musick set by Mr. Will. Crofts ; after the manner of a St. Cæcilia's Song.
[1689] A poem in vindication of the late publick proceedings by way of dialogue between a high Tory and a trimmer to which is added The high Tory's catechism.
Gould, Robert, d. 1709? / [1695] A poem most humbly offered to the memory of Her late Sacred Majesty, Queen Mary by R. Gould.
Private hand. / [1695] A poem occasion'd by the death of Her late Majesty of ever happy and sacred memory by a private hand.
J. W., Gent. / [1698 i.e. 1697] A poem occasion'd by the general peace by J.W. Gent.
[1696] A Poem occasion'd by the happy discovery of the horrid and barbarous conspiracy to assassinate His Most Sacred Majesty and to incourage an invasion from France
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1691] A poem, occasioned by His Majesty's voyage to Holland, the congress at the Hague, and present siege of Mons written by N. Tate.
Person of honour. / [1695] A poem occasioned by the death of Her Majesty. By a person of honour
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1691] A poem occasioned by the late discontents & disturbances in the state with reflections upon the rise and progress of priest-craft / written by N. Tate.
Walwyn, Herbert. / [1700] A poem occasioned by the sudden death of the Reverend Dr. William Bates. Humbly offer'd to his memory:
One of Her Majesties servants. / [1685] A poem on and to Her Gracious Majesty upon the day of her happy coronation by one of Her Majesties servants.
[1686] A Poem on England's happiness
[1670] A Poem on that execrable treason plotted by the papists on the 5th of November, anno 1605
[1689?] A Poem on the accession of Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Orange to the Imperial Crown of England being a paraphrase on the 45 Psalm.
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] A poem on the convention assembled at Westminster, Jan. 22, 1688/9
Phillips, R. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A poem on the coronation of His Most Sacred Majesty, James the Second by the grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. and of his royal consort, our gracious Queen Mary / (attempted) by R. Phillips.
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [1685] A poem on the coronation of James II of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, defender of the faith
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [MDCLXXXV. 1685] A poem on the coronation of our most illustrious sovereign K. James II. and His gracious consort Queen Mary who were crown'd at Westminster, on St. George's-Day, being the 23th. this instant April 1685 written by a Person of Quality.
Strode, S. / [1695] A poem on the death of Her Most Sacred Majesty Queen Mary by S. Strode.
Standen, Joseph. / [1699] A poem on the death of the Reverend Mr. John Weekes late pastor to a congregation in Bristol, who dyed Nouemb. the 23d. 1698. Ætat. 65. By Mr. Standen.
[1688] A poem on the deponents concerning the birth of the Prince of Wales.
T. P. / [1662] A poem on the fall of the southside of S. Paul's Cathedrall to which is added a satyre against the fanatick boutefeus of these times, and a memoriall offer'd up at the tomb of the incomparable Mr. John Cleaveland : never before exactly printed.
[1680?] A Poem on the history of Queen Hester ; An elegy on the death of the Lord Chief Justice Hales ; and other occasional poems
[1670] A poem on the King and Queen of fairy.
[1687] A Poem on the late happy victory over the Turks
[anno Dom.MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A poem on the long expected auspicious birth of the Prince, June the 10th. MDCLXXXVIII. being Trinity Sunday.
[1684] A Poem on the new wells at Islington
Killingworth, Edmund., b. 1671 or 2. / [1697] A poem on the peace happily concluded between England, Spain, Holland and France, at Reswick, 1697. By Edmund Killingworth, B.A. and fellow of New College in Oxford.
T. N. / [1695] A poem on the Queen by T.N.
[1684] A Poem on the Right Honourable Sir James Smith the present lord mayor of the city of London.
Denne, Mr. (Henry), b. 1670 or 1. / [1695] A poem on the taking of Namur, by his Majesty. By Mr. Denne.
Paterson, Ninian, d. 1688. / [in the year, Anno MDC. LXXXIII. 1683] A poem on the test dedicated to His Royal Highnes the Duke of Albanie.
[1682] A Poem to her Royal Highness, upon the birth of her daughter
Son of the Church of England. / [1688] A poem to His Highness, the Prince of Orange, to welcome him into the city of London. / Written by a son of the Church of England.
Morgan, Matthew, 1652-1703. / [1698] A poem to the King upon the conclusion of peace by Matt. Morgan.
Morgan, Matthew, 1652-1703. / [1691] A poem to the Queen, upon the King's victory in Ireland, and his voyage to Holland
[1682] A Poem to the Right Honourable Sir J. B. Knight, &c.
[1682] A poem to the Right Honourable Sir John Moor, Knight, on his well administration in the office of Lord-Mayor of London
Bolton, William, 1650 or 51-1691. / [1690] A poem upon a laurel leaf viris admodum Colendis, publicæ scholæ, vulgò dictæ, Harrow super montem, gubernatoribus ... / hoc qualecunquæ poema Guilielmus Bolton.
[1689] A Poem upon His Highness the Prince of Orange's expedition into England by J.D.
[1661] A poem upon His Majesties coronation the 23. of April 1661. being St. Georges day.:
[1690] A Poem upon His Majeyst's [sic] happy return from Ireland
[1679] A Poem upon Mr. Tytus Oates the first discoverer of the late popish plot.
[1696] A Poem upon occasion of the happy discovery of the late horrid plot against the life of His Most Sacred Majesty
James, Haestrect. / [1698] A poem upon the conclusion of the peace of Europe, and His Majesty's happy return by Haestrect James ...
Baber, John. / [1685] A poem upon the coronation by J. Baber ...
Mansell, R. (Roderick) / [1685] A poem upon the coronation of His Most Sacred Majesty King James II with an additional poem upon the death of our late Sovereign Lord Charles II of ever blessed memory / by R. Mansell, Gent.
[1695] A Poem upon the death of the Queen
Morgan, Matthew, 1625-1703. / [MDCXCII 1692] A poem upon the late victory over the French fleet at sea
[1684] A Poem upon the new marble statue of His present Majesty erected in the Royal Exchange by the Society of Merchants Adventurers of England together with a copy of the inscription upon the pedestall.
[MDCLXXXII. 1682] A poem upon the prentices feast at Merchant-Taylors-Hall.
[1697] A poem upon the undertaking of the Royal Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies
Mayhew, R. (Richard) / [Anno praedicto, 1679] Poema mortuale, or, An elegy upon death, the law of nature and tribute of mortals. / By R.M. No poet, nor the son of a poet.
Birkhead, Henry, 1617?-1696. / [1645] Poematica
[1606] A poeme declaring the real presence of Christ in the blessed sacrament of the avltar.
I. R., fl. 1633. / [MDCXXXIII. 1633] A poeme, on the Kings most excellent Maiesties happy progresse into Scotland, and much desired returne. May. 1633.
Waller, Edmund, 1606-1687. / [1645] Poems &c. written by Mr. Ed. Waller ... ; and printed by a copy of his own hand-writing ; all the lyrick poems in this booke were set by Mr. Henry Lawes ...
Norris, John, 1657-1711. / [1684] Poems and discourses occasionally written by John Norris ...
Howard, Edward, fl. 1669. / [1673] Poems, and essays: with a paraphrase on Cicero's Lælius, or Of friendship. Written in heroick verse by a gentleman of quality.
Flatman, Thomas, 1637-1688. / [1686] Poems and songs by Thomas Flatman.
[1661] Poems annent the keeping of yule, pro and con. Many people retaining the dreggs of Romish superstition, (especially such things as are grateful to the flesh,) make a presence of keeping the 25th. of December, in commemoration of the nativity of our Blessed Saviour, ...
Revett, Eldred. / [1657] Poems by Eldred Revett.
Beaumont, Francis, 1584-1616. / [1653] Poems: by Francis Beaumont, Gent.: Viz. The hermaphrodite. The remedy of love. Elegies. Sonnets, with other poems.
[1663] Poems, by several persons
Philips, Katherine, 1631-1664. / [1667] Poems by the most deservedly admired Mrs. Katherine Philips, the matchless Orinda ; to which is added Monsieur Corneille's Pompey & Horace, tragedies ; with several other translations out of French.
W. S. / [1672] The poems of Ben. Johnson, Junior being a miscelanie of seriousness, wit, mirth, and mysterie in [brace] Vulpone, The dream, Iter bevoriale, Songs, &c. / composed by W.S., Gent.
Markland, Abraham, 1645-1728. / [1667] Poems on His Majesties birth and restauration His Highness Prince Rupert's and His Grace the Duke of Albemarle's naval victories : the late great pestilence and fire of London / by Abraham Markland.
J. T., Esq. / [1700] Poems on several occasions being the result of idle hours, to please the desire of some friends / written by J.T. Esq.
Dingley, William, 1672 or 3-1735. / [1694] Poems on several occasions originals and translations.
Oldmixon, Mr. (John), 1673-1742. / [1696] Poems on several occasions, written in imitation of the manner of Anacreon with other poems, letters and translations.
Walwyn, Herbert. / [1699] Poems on several occasions. Humbly dedicated to the right honourable the Marchioness of Tavestock. By the author.
Richards, Nathanael, ca. 1600-1652. / [1641] Poems sacred and satyricale
Preston, Richard Graham, Viscount, 1648-1695. / [1680] Poems upon the death of the most honorable, the Lady Marchioness of Winchester / by R. Graham.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1684] Poems written on several occasions by N. Tate.
Conway, John, Sir, d. 1603. / [An. 1611] The poesie of floured prayers Containing sundrie meditations and prayers gathered out of the sacred letters and vertuous writers: disposed in forme of the alphabet, of the most vertuous Lady, the Lady Elizabeths name. Set forth by Sir Iohn Convvay.
Gascoigne, George, 1542?-1577. / [1575] The poesies of George Gascoigne Esquire
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1641] The poet's blind mans bough,: or have among you my blind harpers : being a pretty medicine to cure the dimme, double, envious, partiall, and diabolicall eyesight and iudgement of those dogmaticall, schismaticall, aenigmaticall, and nou [sic] gramaticall authors who lycentiously, without eyther name, lycence, wit or charity, have raylingly, falsely, and foolishly written a numerous rable of pesteferous pamphelets in this present (and the precedent yeare, / justly observed and charitably censured, by Martine Parker.
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [1699] The poet's ramble after riches.: With Reflections upon a country corporation. Also The author's lamentation in the time of adversity. / By the author of The trip to Jamaica.
[1682] Poeta de tristibus, or, The Poet's complaint a poem in four cantos.
[1695] A Poetical essay devoted to the glorious memory of our late queen occasion'd by a number of poems and sermons upon her death.
Atwood, William, d. 1705? / [1678] A poetical essay towards an epitome of the gospel of the blessed Jesus
[1687] Poetical essays
Clark, John. / [1670] A poetical meditation: wherein the usefulness, excellency, and several perfections of Holy Scripture are briefly hinted.
Williams, William, of Cardigan. / [1677] Poetical piety, or, Poetry made pious by rendering into its method observations arising from various divine subjects, useful for these prophane and enormous times : to which is added, a brief alphabetical expositor, explaining the most intricate words made use of in this book, to the conception of a mean reader, and may serve as a remembrancer to the imperfect memory / by William Williams ...
Davison, Francis, 1575?-1619? / [1602] A poetical rapsody containing, diuerse sonnets, odes, elegies, madrigalls, and other poesies, both in rime, and measured verse. Neuer yet published. The bee and spider by a diuerse power, sucke hony' & poyson from the selfe same flower.
Craig, Alexander, 1567?-1627. / [1604] The poeticall essayes of Alexander Craige Scotobritane Seene and allowed.
[1633.] A poeticall sea-peice: containing in a spacious table the lively description of a tempest at sea, and shipvvrecks. / Transcribed hither out of an elderly manuscript poem; partly for a lesson of life, and partly for the honorable uses which follow; under the old Greeke, and Roman solemn præfaces of good speed. ... With the fauorable allowance, and concurrence (or not otherwise) of the æquall patrons, and friends of eminent poets, painters, from Cæsar to the private gentleman, and of those poets, and eminent painters themselves. An agonicall challenge, in the name of Apollo, to the art of Apelles, bringing into a comparison the worke of wit, and words, by the penne, under the poeticall figure, Jeon, with the worke of wit, and colours, by the penicill ... The meritorious office of bringing the magnificent designe into act, by the meanes of royall favour, is zealously recommended to the wisedome, and noble forwardnesse of Mr. Endymion Porter ...
[Re-printed in the year, 1682] The poets address to his most sacred Majesty
[1685] The poets address to King James II. Surnamed the Just.
[1700] The Poets address to the Honourable Sir Charles Duncomb, Knight, and alderman of the city of London
T. W. / [1682] The poets complaint a poem : to which is added The character of poetry, written in prose.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1692] Poikilophronesis, or, The different humours of men
Ball, Thomas, 1589 or 90-1659. / [1656] Poimēnopurgos. Pastorum propugnaculum. Or, The pulpits patronage against the force of un-ordained usurpation, and invasion. By Thomas Ball, sometimes Fellow of Emmanuel College in Cambridge, now minister of the Gospel in Northampton, at the request, and by the advice, of very many of his neighbour-ministers.
Stoddon, Samuel. / [1694] Poimnåe phylakion, The pastors charge and the peoples duty a sermon (for the most part) preached at the Assembly of ministers at Exon, June 7, 1693 / by Samuel Stoddon.
Dalton, Edward. / [M.DC.XXIII. 1623] Poleo-nao-daphne. Londons laurell: or a branch of the graft of gratitude First budded in the temple, and now begun to blossome, upon Davids thankfulnes to the Lord for a cities kindnesse. By Edw. Dalton one of the lecturers in the Cathedrall Church of S. Pauls, London.
La Haye, de. / [1671] The policy and government of the Venetians both in civil and military affairs / written in French by the Sieur de la Hay, and faithfully Englished.
Jenkyn, William, 1613-1685. / [1656] The policy of princes in subjection to the Son. Explained and applied, in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Parliament, in Margarets Westminster, on Wednesday the 24th of Sept. 1656. being the day of their publick fast. / By William Jenkyn pastor of Anne Black-Fryers.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1681] The policy of the clergy of France, to destroy the Protestants of that kingdom wherein is set down the ways and means that have been made use of for these twenty years last past, to root out the Protestant religion : in a dialogue between two papists : humbly offered to the consideration of all sincere Protestants, but principally of His Most Sacred Majesty and the Parliament at Oxford.
[Printed in the year, 1658] The Policy of the Jesuits, their insinuation into the courts of princes, and most of the noble families of Europe; discovered.
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1672] Theopolis, or the city of God new Jerusalem, in opposition to the city of the nations great Babylon; comprehending the blessing and benefit of Christs Kingdom, in the thousand years reign before his personal coming and appearing, after the total ruine of the beast, and his kingdom. In a coment upon the 10th. and 21st. chapters of the revelations. With an additional answer to these two material questions: 1. Whether the thousand years reign is not already past, as Brightman, and others affirm. 2. Whether the natural Jew is not most concerned in the latter day promises prophecies, especially in the pulling down Babylon, and building of Zion, as Maton, and others assert
[1700] The Polite gentleman, or, Reflections upon the several kinds of wit viz., in conversation, books, and affairs of the world / done out of French.
Charles V, Duke of Lorraine, 1643-1690. / [1699] Political and military observations, remarks and maxims, of Charles V. late duke of Lorrain, general of the Emperor's forces: From a manuscript left by him, and never printed before.
Parker, Henry, 1604-1652. / [1643] A political catechism, or, Certain questions concerning the government of this land,: answered in His Majesties own words, taken out of his answer to the 19 propositions, Pag. 17, 18, 19, 20. of the first edition; with some brief observations thereupon. Published for the more compleat setling of consciences, particularly of those that have made the late protestation, to maintain the power and priviledges of Parliament, when they shall herein see the Kings own interpretation what that power and priviledges are. It is this twentieth day of May, Anno Dom. 1643. ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this book entituled, A Political catechism, be printed. John White.
Pudsey, William. / [1698] A political essay, or, Summary review of the kings and government of England since the Norman Conquest by W. P---y, Esq.
Richelieu, Armand Jean du Plessis, duc de, 1585-1642. / [MDCXCV 1695] The political will and testament of that great minister of state, Cardinal Duke de Richelieu done out of French.
Manzini, Giovanni Battista, 1599-1664. / [1634] Politicall observations upon the fall of Seianus. Written in Italian by Gio. Baptista Manzini. And translated into English by Sr. T.H.
Osborne, Francis, 1593-1659. / [1656] Politicall reflections upon the government of the Turks·: Nicolas Machiavel. The King of Sweden's descent into Germany. The conspiracy of Piso and Vindex against Nero. The greatness and corruption of the court of Rome. The election of Pope Leo the XI. The defection from the Church of Rome. Martin Luther vindicated. / By the author of the late Advice to a son.
[1684] The Politicks of malecontents shewing the grand influence the Jesuits have in all their desperate undertakings
[1689] The politicks of the French King, Lewis the XIV. discovered with respect to Rome. Emperour, and princes of the Empire. Spain. England. United Provinces. Northern princes. Suisse cantons: and of Savoy. With a short account of his religion. Translated from the French. Licensed according to order.
[1589] A politike discourse most excellent for this time present: composed by a French gentleman, against those of the League, which went about to perswade the King to breake the allyance with England, and to confirme it with Spaine
Reinking, Conradus. / [MDCXCI 1691] Politikos megas the grand politician, or, The secret art of state-policy discovered in evident demonstrations of unparalleled prudence, and confirmed with wonderful and successful adventures, stratagems and exploits of wisdom and subtility, both in peace and war, by the most remarkable witts of former ages : being a treatise both useful and necessary for all nobles, states-men, judges, lawyers, justices of peace, officers of wars, and all such as now are, or may happen to stand at the helm of publick affairs, whether in kingdom or commonwealth / written originally in Latin by Conradus Reinking, Chancellour ot His Electoral Highness the Duke of Brandenburg, and now done into English by a careful hand.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1688] La politique des Jesuites
La Place, Pierre de, 1520-1572. / [1578] Politique discourses, treating of the differences and inequalities of vocations, as well publique, as priuate with the scopes or endes wherevnto they are directed. Translated out of French, by Ægremont Ratcliffe Esquire.
[1591] The politique takinge of Zutphen skonce, the vvinning of the towne, and beleagering of Deuenter With the honourable enterprise of Sir Roger VVilliams Knight, performed vpon a thousande and two hundred of the enemies souldiours or Leagors, lying at Cinque Saunce, nine leagues from Deepe. Who were all put to the sworde, vpon Thursday before Whitsonday last, beeing the twentie day of May. 1591. Seene and allowed.
N. N. / [M.DC.LVIII 1658] The polititians catechisme for his instruction in divine faith and morall honesty / written by N.N.
[1695] The poll-act abridged and methodized.
England and Wales. Court of Exchequer. / [1666] The poll-bill, as to be given in charge
Barrow, Henry, 1550?-1593. / [1642] The pollution of vniversite-learning or sciences (falsly so called) whereby most of the youth are so infected, and both they and their parents so deceived, that when they come to age, they prove either unprofitable or hurtfull members to the common-wealth ... / by that faithfull martyr of Iesus Christ, Mr. Henry Barrow ...
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [1673] Polygraphice, or, The arts of drawing, engraving, etching, limning, painting, washing, varnishing, gilding, colouring, dying, beautifying, and perfuming in four books : exemplifyed in the drawing of men, women, landskips, countries and figures of various forms, the way of engraving, etching, and limning, with all their requisites and ornaments, the depicting of the most eminent pieces of antiquities, the paintings of the antients, washing of maps, globes or pictures, the dying of cloth, silk, horns, bones, wood, glass, stones and metals, the varnishing, colouring and gilding thereof according to any purpose or intent, the painting, colouring and beautifying of the face, skin and hair, the whole doctrine of perfumes, never published till now, together with the original, advancement and perfection of the art of painting / by William Salmon ...
[The yere of our lorde .M.CCCCC.xxx. the .xxxi. day of October. 1530] The Pomander of prayer.
Garnier, Robert, 1544-1590. / [1595] Pompey the Great, his faire Corneliaes tragedie effected by her father and husbandes downe-cast, death, and fortune. Written in French, by that excellent poet Ro: Garnier; and translated into English by Thomas Kid.
[1699] Ponce de Leon: or, The rival slain A tragical dream in K. Harry's walk.
Geoffrey, of Monmouth, Bishop of St. Asaph, 1100?-1154. / [1585] Pontici Virunnii viri doctissimi Britannicæ historiæ libri sex magna et fide et diligentia conscripti: ad Britannici codicis fidem correcti, & ab infinitis mendis liberati: quibus præfixus est catalogus regum Britanniæ: per Dauidem Pouelum, S. Theolog. professorem.
Buchanan, George, 1506-1582. / [1698-1700?] The poor clients complaint
E. C. / [1669] The poor doubting Christian drawn to Christ plainly shewing every poor sinner his estate he is in without Christ ... being very useful for every poor sinner to practice and make use of in these sinful, wicked, and backsliding times / by E.C.
Burkitt, William, 1650-1703. / [1694] The poor man's help and young mans guide containing I. Doctrinal instructions for the right informing of his judgment, II. Practical directions for the general course of his life, III. Particular advices for the well-managing of every day : with reference to his [brace] 1. Natural actions, 2. Civil imployments, 3. Necessary recreations, 4. Religious duties : particularly I. Prayer [brace] publick in the congregation, private in the family, secret in the closet, II. Reading the Holy Scriptures, III. Hearing of the Word preached, IV. Receiving of the Lord's Supper : unto which is added an earnest exhortation unto all Christians to the love and practice of universal holiness / by William Burkitt ...
[1659] The poor man's mite, unto the more large contributions of the liberal,: at this day freely added, in testimony of that respect which is born unto the faithful and their interest, as it's laid up and hid in Jesus. Briefly discovering, 1. The vanity of that rejoycing, which seems to glory in any thing save the Lord. 2. What is required of all that expect to have the form of the Lords house revealed unto them. 3. That however the chief corner-stone may be rejected, none other foundation can no man lay. 4. That as Christ shall appear, so with him shall the interest of the second of new creation, appear with him in glory. 5. A postscript, or additional word to the reader, occasioned by the late revived noise of uniformity, or national conformity to the principles of some men.
[1660] The poor man, the merchant, and the king, or, The king's brother, his wife sentence for the poor man. To the tune of King and poor northern men
[1680?] The poor mans counsellor, or, The marryed mans guide. If God have blest thee with a careful wife take my directions how to lead thy life, tho riches thou dost want yet thou shalt find far greater wealth in a contented mind, thy honest labours shall thy charge maintain, being truly got, not by unlawful gain. Tune of, The poor man's comfort,.
Hough, Roger. / [1670] The poor mans misery, or, Poverty attendeth vain company with a speedy call to repentance from their ways. Wherein you may behold who they are that are reckoned in the ranck of vain persons, and also the great danger they live in, whilst they live in vanity, and follow the ways of sin and wickedness. Very necessary for all to read and consider of the danger thereof in this day, wherein so many take pleasure in sin, and wicked company. By Roger Hough a lover of sobriety.
Pryor, William. / [1665] The poor mans progress and rest, or, the way of God with man passing through the wildernesse to Canaan. In answer to a grand question demanded of the author whilst a prisioner in Jameses. Viz. What the manner of Gods dealing was with him in the severall dispensations that he had gone through; and also the ground of his practise, directed to one of the councel. And now published for the prevention of false suggestions against the said prisioner during his captivity. Wherein is clearly demonstrated, first, the false foundations that many thousands in this generation [ ] upon. Secondly, what the true foundation is with the ill consequences and absurditees of the contrary. Thirdly, the infallability of the this true foundation. Fourthly, the difference between living to Christ and living by him. ... Tenthly, some reasons to induce submission to imposition of hands. All made plain by scripture reason and experience. By William Pryer, a poor despised servant of Jesus, ...
[1654] The poor prisoners petition for charity against Christmas.:
Poor Robin. / [1671] Poor Robin's prophecy, for the year 1701 Found several years after his death, hid under an old close-stool-pan. And now publish'd by his executors, to make some people merry, and the rest mad. Containing, comical predictions for every month in the year, carefully calculated, to make both sexes shake their sides till they break their twatling-strings.
Poor Robin. / [1683] Poor Robin, 1683 a prognostication for the year of our Lord God 1683 : containing the vulgar notes for this present years times when to marry a good wife if you can light of her, a description of the three eclipses of this year, two of the moon, and one of the sun, when they happen, and what it signified by them, a more accurate account of the four quarters of the year, than hath hitherto been given, a very useful scheme ...
Poor Robin. / [1672] Poor Robins collection of antient prophecyes. Being twelve in number, some whereof were delivered long since by our famous English prophet Ambrosius Merlin and found in old manuscripts, now printed for the readers satisfaction, others were found ingraven on a marble stone, in the year 1520. being ingraved in Latine characters, some whereof were Englished by Mr. William Lilly with alowance.
Neville, Robert, 1640 or 1-1694. / [1662] The poor scholar a comedy / vvritten by Robert Nevile ...
[1668] A poor scholar's thred-bare suit: described in a petitionary poem to his patron.
[1685?] Poor Tom the taylor his lamentation. Giving and account how he pickt up a miss near the Maypole in the Strand, and also how he handed her to the fair. where [sic] he treated her very generously, but according to the old proverb, sweet meat must have sower sauce, for while he was safe a snoring in bed she very dexterously picked his pocket, leaving him to pay the reckoning, without ever a penny in his purse, this unfortunate disaster may well be a warning to all the taylors in or about London to forsake their old accustomed tricks, setting poor Tom before them as an example. To the tune of, Daniel Cooper.
[between 1685 and 1692] The Poor whore's lamentation, or, The Fleet-street crack's complaint for want of trading. To the tune of The Guinea wins her.
Hincks, Elizabeth. / [1671] The poor widows mite, cast into the Lord's treasury wherein are contained some reasons in the justification of the meetings of the people of God called Quakers with an approbation of several truths held by them, and the ground of dark persecution discussed / written by a woman of the south, who came from the ends of the earth to hear the wisdom of him that is greater than Solomon, and doth a far off behold the happy estate of his friends and servants who stand continually before him, to hear and receive wisdom from him, who is the true Emanuel, now left it should be counted a libel or any should think we dare for own it in the world, I have subscribed my name.
Coelson, Lancelot, 1627-ca 1687. / [1656] The poor-mans physician and chyrurgion, containing above three hundred rare and choice receipts, for the cure of all distempers, both inward and outward: together with necessary considerations before purgation; easie rules for the opening of a vein, and the manner of bleeding by horse-leeches, with a method for drawing teeth. All being of great worth, and now published for the publique good: / by Lancelot Coelson student in Physick and Astrology.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1636] The poore doubting christian drawne to Christ·: Wherein the maine letts and hindrances vvhich keepe men from comming to Christ are discovered. With speciall helps to recover Gods favour.
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1637] The poore mans advocate, or, A treatise of liberality to the needy. Delivered in sermons by William Whately minister of Banbury.
Pestell, Thomas, 1584?-1659? / [1620] The poore mans appeale. In a sermon preached at Leicester assises before the judges. By T.P.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1639] The poore mans cry. Wherein is shevved the present miserable estate of mee Iohn Lilburne, close prisoner in the fleete. Also an humble petition to his Maiesties honorable privy councill, for meantenance that I famish not.
Batt, Antonie. / [M.DC.XXXIX. 1639] A poore mans mite. A letter of a religious man of the Order of Saint Benedict, vnto a sister of his, concerning the rosarie or psalter of our blessed Ladie, commonly called the Beades.
Tymme, Thomas, d. 1620. / [1598] The poore mans Pater noster with a preparatiue to praier: wherto are annexed diuers godly psalmes and meditations: collected out of the sacred scriptures, by Thomas Timme minister.
Wakeman, Robert, 1575 or 6-1629. / [Ann. Dom. 1607] The poore-mans preacher. A sermon preached at S. Maries Spittle in London, on Tuesday in Easter weeke, being April. 7. 1607. By Ro. Wakeman Bachelar of Diuinitie, and fellow of Ballioll College in Oxford.
Tonstall, George, b. 1616 or 17. / [ca. 1654] The poore mans reliefe.
Sparke, Michael, d. 1653. / [1636] The poore orphans court, or Orphans cry. By M.S. Being a wel-wisher for a speedy helpe of their misery, and an eye-witnesse of their present calamitie.
Ryves, Thomas, Sir, 1583?-1652. / [An. Dom. M.DC.XX. 1620] The poore vicars plea. Declaring, that a competencie of meanes is due to them out of the tithes of their seuerall parishes, notwithstanding the impropriations. Written by Thomas Ryves Dr. of the Ciuile Lawes.
[Printed in the yeere 1647] The poore vvise-mans admonition unto all the plaine people of London, and the neighbor-places.: To strengthen them in the houre of temptation, that they may be happy and exemplary instruments to all other people, in preserving the city, Parliament, and whole nation, from imminent and sudden destruction.
Rogers, Samuel. / [1644] The poore's pension: a sermon preached in Gregories Church in Sudbury in the county of Suffolke, May 12. 1643.: Upon occasion of the charitable reliefe that yearly then, and there is given, towards the covering or clothing of a hundred poore people, according to the will of the donour M Martine Cole, late of the towne aforesaid deceased. By Samuel Rogers, Master in Arts, and Minister of Much-Tey in Essex. Imprimatur Ja. Cranford, Aug. 12. 1644.
Younge, Richard. / [1654] The poores advocate in 8 parts. Shewing, what an incomparable favour it is to the rich: that there are poor to accept of their charity, had they the wit to know it. Wherein is also made plain, that bounty and frugality is the best and surest way to plenty: with many other rational, and strong inducements to make men liberal; were it but for their own ends. Being enough (with the blessing of God) to change even a Nabal into a Zaccheus. By R. Yonnge [sic], florilegus. Who most earnestly begs of all rich men especially, and that for the poors sake, for Christs and the Gospels sake, but most of all for their own (even if their bodies, names, estates, precious souls and posterities) sake; to lay to heart, what is herein propounded to them out of Gods word, touching the poor: and then certainly, they will neither spend so excessively, nor heap up wealth so unmeasurably as they do; when millions of their poor brethren (for whom God would become man and die to redeem) are in such want, that I want words to express it.
[1603] The poores lamentation for the death of our late dread soueraigne the high and mightie Princesse Elizabeth, late Queene of England, France and Ireland. VVith their prayers to God for the high and mightie Prince Iames by the grace of God King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith.
[1676] The Pope burnt to ashes, or, Defiance to Rome being a perfect account how the exact image of His Holiness was solemnly carried in procession through the greatest part of the city of London, and at last exposed to the flames of a stately bonfire near the Temple-Gate in Fleet-street, on Friday the 17th of Novemb. 1676 : with loud acclamations of several thousand spectators, there being a terse of claret, a barrel of ale, and a barrel of beer there distributed amongst the beholders, which was far better excepted than the blood of the martyrs.
[Printed in the year, 1689] The Pope in a passion; or, Bad news for England.: Which was sent in a pacquet of advice from Rome, by Cardinal Howard, to the Popes nuncio; but miscarrying, is now published to prevent danger. : To the tune of, O brave Oliver, or O brave popery, &c.
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [1687] Pope Pius his profession of faith vindicated from novelty in additional articles
[1679] The Pope's advice to his sons a conference in the Castle St. Angelo between the Pope, the Emperour, and the King of Spain : printed from an ancient manuscript.
[1682] The Pope's comment upon the Ten Commandments
Catholic Church. Pope (1676-1689 : Innocent XI) / [1681] The Pope's third breve threatning to excommunicate the most Christian king together with the French clergies reply upon the subject of that breve / faithfully translated from the originals ; giving an exact account of the grand controversie concerning the regalia.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [1673] The pope shut out of heaven gates, or, A dialogue between Pope Julius the 2d, his Genius, and Saint Peter wherein is most elegantly, learnedly, and wittily set forth how Pope Julius (after death) imperiously knocking at heaven gates, is absolutely denied entrance by Saint Peter, so that though having been alwayes stil'd His Holiness, and made famous by his warlike actions, whereby he hoped to become Lord of heaven, he is notwithstanding delivered over as a slave to Satan, and hurried away to the Devil's mansion / exactly from the original of the famous and learned Erasmus Roterodamus.
Catholic Church. Pope (1691-1700 : Innocent XII) / [1700] The pope's bull against the archbishop of Cambray's book, in full length: Innocent XII. Pope, ad perpetuam rei memoriam.
Tortello, Arcangelo. / [1680] The Pope's cabinet unlocked, or, A catalogue of all the popes indulgences belonging to the order of S. Mary together with a list of all the indulgences daily, yearly, and for ever, to be had at Rome, S. James of Galatia in Compostella, Jerusalem and all places in the Holy Land / written in Italian by Fr. Ancangelo Tortello of the said order of S. Mary : and now translated into English by John Sidway late seminary priest, but now of the reformed religion and vicar of selling in Kent and one of the discoverers of the horrid popish plot, with the cause of his conversion : whereunto is added an appendix by the translator in which the grounds and foundation of the said indulgences being themselves apparently proved to be meer cheats : and also shewing that the Church of Rome doth lay the chief basis of their religion on indulgences : dedicated to the right honourable the Earl of Shaftsbury.
Catholic Church. Pope (1676-1689 : Innocent XI) / [1688] The Pope's curse being an excommunication of the Church of Rome, against the hereticks in England.
[1679?] The Pope's late mock-procession, on Qu. Elizabeths crownation day, revenged upon Mr. Remmingtons, nose Being a relation how a piece of it was bit off by J. C. a life-guard man.
[1680] The Pope's letter to Maddam Cellier in relation to her great sufferings for the Catholick cause, and likewise Maddam Celliers lamentation standing on the pillory, and also the Popes commission to Maddam Celliers, for several places of honour for her so well managing the affair on her part hitherto, and if she receive martirdome by the hereticks, acanonization or saintship among the other holy saints.
[1681] The Pope's letter to the Lords in the Tower concerning the death of the late Lord Stafford.
Mayo, John, fl. 1607-1629. / [1591] The pope's parliament, containing a pleasant and delightful historie, wherin are ... deliuered ... the paltry trash and trumperies of him and his pelting prelats ... : Whereunto is annexed an Anatomie of Pope Ioane, more apparently opening her whole life and storie. / Written by Iohn Mayo.
Edward VI, King of England, 1537-1553. / [1682] The Pope's supremacy confuted. By King Edward the VI. Translated out of his French original
[1697] Popery, a great enemy to truth, no friend to peace, or civil-government which is fully made good by the ensuing discovery of the methods and ways whereby the papists promote popery in the world ...
Jekyll, Thomas, 1646-1698. / [1681] Popery, a great mystery of iniquity proved in a sermon preached in the parish church of Newland, in the county of Glocester, on Wednesday the 22d. of December, 1680, being the fast-day appointed by the Kings proclamation ... / by Thomas Jekyll ...
Welch, John, 1568?-1622. / [1672] Popery anatomized, or, A learned, pious, and elaborat treatise wherein many of the greatest and weightiest points of controversie, between us and papists, are handled, and the truth of our doctrine clearly proved : and the falshood of their religion and doctrine anatomized, and laid open, and most evidently convicted and confuted by Scripture, fathers, and also by some of their own popes, doctors, cardinals, and of their own writers : in answer to M. Gilbert Brown, priest / by that learned, singularly pious, and eminently faithful servant of Jesus Christ M. John Welsch ...
Palmer, Samuel, d. 1724. / [1680] Popery and hypocrisy detected and opened from the Holy Scriptures as it respects magistrates, ministers, and people. In a sermon upon the occasion of a general fast, kept Decemb. 22. 1680. By the author of the Plotters doom, a true son of the Church of England.
Midgley, Robert, 1655?-1723. / [anno Dom. 1689] Popery banished with an account of their base cheats, especially, making the Word of God of no effect. And that their worship, although contrar to the Holy Scripture, they call best. January 17 1688[/]9. This may be printed. Rob, Midgley.
J. S., gent. / [1681] Popery display'd in its proper colours wherein its nonentity and nullity is demonstrated by undeniable arguments : with several remarkable passages relating to the present times : humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons / by J.S. gent.
W. V., Sir. / [1689] Popery plain foppery: or, The excellency of the Protestant religion, in opposition to popery. A poem, written by Sir W.V. Baronet. Licensed, and entred according to Act of Parliament.
Taylor, Zachary, 1653-1705. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] Popery, superstition, ignorance, and knavery, very unjustly by a letter in the general pretended but as far as was charg'd, very fully proved upon the dissenters that were concerned in the Surey imposture / by Zach. Taylor.
Troughton, John, 1637?-1681. / [1680] Popery, the grand apostasie being the substance of certain sermons preached on 2 Thes. 2, v.1 to 12 on occasion of the discovery of that desparate plot of the papists against the King, kingdom and the Protestant religion / by John Troughton ...
[1688] The Popes advice to the French King intreating him to contract a speedy peace with the Emperour of Germany : being a true account from a person of quality at Paris to his correspondent at London.
Catholic Church. Pope (1623-1644 : Urban VIII) / [Decem. 7. 1643] The Popes brief: or Romes inquiry after the death of their Catholiques here in England, during these times of warre:: discovered by two commissions; the one sent from the Pope that now is: the other from the Bishop and Duke of Cambrey, to severall commissioners in England: whereby the death of such Catholiques may be returned to the See of Rome, to be determined of (as may be fit for the glory of God.) Together with a catalogue of the vicars generall, and archdeacons under the Bishop of Calcedon, for the setling of the popish hierarchy in England. With divers letters concerning the same. Also severall letters and papers of the Lord Inchiquines in Ireland, intercepted by the Earl of Warwick, and sent to the House of Commons; wherein is discovered the ungratefull and perfidious dealing of the said Lord with the Parliament of England. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that the said Commissions, together with the Hierarchy, and severall letters and papers intercepted, be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Venice (Republic : to 1797.). Doge (1606-1612 : Donato) / [1606] The Popes bull gelded or An edict published by the Duke and State of Venice, against the late bull of Pope Paulus Quintus the sixth of May 1606. in the fourth indiction. Truly translated out of the Italian coppy, as appeareth in this booke.
Catholic Church. Pope (1559-1565 : Pius IV) / [1672] The Popes bull, or, Papal creed made at Trent and promulgated at Rome by Pope-Pious Fourth demonstrated to be antichristian whereunto is added a discourse between an English Protestant and a popish Jesuit who endeavoured to seduce some persons in London to the imbracing of popery : necessary to be seen by all that would know the present faith of Rome, especially in these our nations where they conceal it.
[1673] The Popes bull: or, papal creed. Made at Trent, and promulgated at Rome by Pope-Pious, Fourth. Demonstrated to be antichristian VVhereunto is added, a discourse between an English Protestant, and a popish Jesuit: who endeavoured to seduce some persons in London, to the imbracing of popery: necessary to be seen by all that would know the present faith of Rome, especially in these our nations, where they conceal it.
[1682] The Popes comment upon the faith of Jesus
[1620?] The Popes complaint to his minion cardinals, against the good successe of the Bohemians and their generall proceedings.
Clarke, Thomas, of Sutton Coldfield. / [1621] The Popes deadly wound tending to resolue all men, in the chiefe and principall points now in controuersie betweene the papists and vs. Written by T.C. and published by Master Doctor Burges, now preacher to the English troopes in the Pallatinate.
[1679] The Popes down-fall, at Abergaveny, or A true and perfect relation of his being carried through the fair ... also, how he was burnt ... : together with a perfect account of the inhumane murder commited by one John Kirby ...
[1680] The Popes lamentation for his bad success in the late horrid plot
[1680?] The Popes lamentation, or, The whore of Babylons overthrow being an exact compendium of his Jesuitick retinues, promises, and supplications to delude the multitude, and scape the flames on the 17th instant &c. : as also, Queen Elizabeths congratulation to the city of London.
[1643] The Popes nuntioes or, The negotiation of Seignior Panzani, Seignior Con, &c. resident here in England with the Queen, and treating about the alteration of religion with the Archbishop of Canterbury, and his adherents, in the yeares of our Lord, 1634, 1635, 1636, &c. Together with a letter to a nobleman of this kingdome, concerning the same.
T. K. / [Printed in the year, of Romes great fear. 1664] The Popes pedigree, usurpation, & abominable pride the fore-runner of His Holiness down-fall. Briefly declaring the first rising, and the ripening of popery; in a true and short collection of the the names, wicked lives, and decrees of most of the popes of Rome, their adding to, and altering the ordinances of Christ. Also fourteen questions proposed, and a friendly advice given. Rome, Rome, beware of sixty three and three; mark the number of the beast.
T. N. / [1682] The Popes supremacy destroyed by the French King, as it was by King Henry VIII of England communicated in a letter from Paris, 25 March, 1682.
Catholic Church. Pope (1676-1689 : Innocent XI) / [1681] The Popes threatning letter to the French King, or, The present grand controversie between Pope Innocent the XIth and the most christian King Lewis the XIVth about the regalia, &c.
[1683] The Popes ware-house, laid open to the world: or, A true account how many trades the Pope is on viz. He is a gold-smith, a jeweller, a linnen-draper, a silk-man, a turner, a brazier, an iron-monger, a stone-cutter, a tinker, a vintner, a corn-chandler, a drover, a coach maker, a body-seller, and a soul seller. To which is added Sir William Wallers new discovery of the Popes sham-plot. Entred according to order.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1679] The popes ware-house, or, The merchandise of the whore of Rome published for the common good by Titus Oates.
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] The Popish champion, or, A compleat history of the life and military actions of Richard Earl of Tyrconnel, generalissimo of all the Irish forces now in arms wherein you have a true account of his birth and education, his advancement and honours, his treacherous disarming the Protestants ... : together with a relation of all the skirmishes, battels, sieges, and remarkable transactions which have happened under his government, with the particulars of the late bloody fight in the north ... : as also a brief description of the Kingdom of Ireland ... the means how it came to be a conquer'd kingdom, with the sundry rebellions made by the natives against the Crown of England, and by what means reduced / written for the present satisfaction of all good Protestants ... ; to this treatise is added the life and memorable actions of Father Petre, &c.
[1680] Popish cruelties wherein may be seen that Romish traitors have now the same murthering and treasonable principles and practices they had in Q. Elizabeth's reign, against the established governour and government of these kingdoms. And yet after conviction, evident proof, free and frequent confession of being guilty; before, at, and after their trial, yet at their execution, to deceive the world and their own consciences, they seem as innocent as the child unborn. All which plainly appears in this exact account of the trial, confession, conviction, condemnation, &c. of Dr. W. P. To which are added forms of prayers and thanksgivings to be used for all kings, &c. and in the Parliament-House, when there is any danger of Popery.
[MDCLXXX. 1680] The Popish damnable plot against our religion and liberties fairly laid open and discover'd in the breviats of threescore and four letters and papers of intelligence past betwixt the Pope, Duke of York, Cardinal Norfolk, Cardinal Cibo, Cardinal Barbarina, nuntio and internuncio for the Pope in Italy, France and Flanders, and the Lord Arundel, Mr. Coleman, Mr. Cooke, Mr. Conne. And also the said Mr. Coleman, Albany, Sr. German, Lybourn, Sheldon, Throgmorton, and several others. As they were drawn up by the Secret Committee of the House of Commons, for the satisfaction of the House of Lords, in the bill against the Duke of York, and expected tryals of the Lords. / Now published for the vindication of the House of Commons upon the said bill, and for satisfaction of all the faithful subjects of His Majesties kingdoms, with several animadversions and remarks made upon the said letters.
[1682] Popish fables, Protestant truths, and plot-smotherers displayed in a satyrical dialogue between Fly-blow, a Tory, Swift-heel, a Tantivy, Flash, a Brumegeum, See-well, a Whigg, Cross-truth, a papist.
[1697] The Popish forgery detected [r]emarks on the paper delivered by Margaret Martel to the under-sheriff at the time and [p]lace of her execution, at Suffolk-street end, July 16, 1697 [for] the barbarous murther of Elizabeth Pullen, wife of Paul [P]ullen, Esq.
[1682] The Popish hunt after the Protestant plot, or, The Blood-hounds at full cry together with a dialogue between Nat. Implement and one of the Jesuites in Newgate, about broaching more shams, especially that of young Tong's pretended recantation, and his charging the contrivance of his subornation upon the Presbyterians : with some animadversions upon the adventure of the turkey.
Episcopius, Simon, 1583-1643. / [1673] The Popish labyrinth wherein is made manifest, that the Papists are entangled in the fundamental article of their faith, that the church cannot erre / written in Dutch by ... Dr. Simon Episcopius, unto which is added, The life and death of the author ; as also, The life and death of James Arminius, both of them famous defenders of God
Tonge, Ezerel, 1621-1680. / [1679] Popish mercy and justice being an account, not of those (more than an hundred thousand) massacred in France by the papists, formerly, but of some later persecutions of the French Protestants : set forth in their petition to the French king / translated for the information of English Protestants, by Ezreel Tonge ...
[1682] Popish Nat's lamentation between Nat. Thompson, the popish printer, and the popish midwife, upon his arrival in Newgate, April 5, 1682.
[1679] The Popish Plot more fully discovered being a full account of a damnable and bloody design of murdering His Sacred Majesty.
[1680?] The Popish Plot taken out of several depositions made and sworn before the Parliament.
G. C. / [between 1676-1697] Popish plots and treasons from the beginning of the reign of Queen Elizabeth. / Illustrated with emblems and explain'd in verse. ; first are describ'd the cursed plots they laid. And on the side their wretched ends display'd.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1674] Popish policies and practices represented in the histories of the Parisian massacre, gun-powder treason, conspiracies against Queen Elizabeth, and persecutions of the Protestants in France / translated and collected out of the famous Thuanus and other writers of the Roman communion ; with a discourse concerning the original of the powder-plot.
[1683] Popish politicks unmaskt
Harrison, Joseph. / [MDCLXXXIV. 1684] The popish proselyte the grand fanatick. Or an antidote against the poyson of Captain Robert Everard's Epistle to the several congregations of the non-conformists
[Re-printed in the Year 1689] Popish treachery, or, A short and new account of the horrid cruelties exercised on the Protestants in France: being a true prospect of what is to be expected from the most solemn promises of Roman Catholick princes : in a letter from a gentleman of that nation, to one in England, and by him made English.
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1648] Popular errors, in generall poynts concerning the knowledge of religion having relation to their causes, and reduced into divers observations / by Jean D'Espaigne.
Primerose, James, ca. 1598-1659. / [1651] Popular errours.: Or the errours of the people in physick, first written in Latine by the learned physitian James Primrose Doctor in Physick. Divided into foure bookes. viz. 1. The first treating concerning physicians. 2. The second of the errours about some diseases, and the knowledge of them. 3. The third of the errours about the diet; as well of the sound as of the sick. 4. The fourth of the errours of the people about the use of remedies. Profitable and necessary to be read of all. To which is added by the same authour his verdict concerning the antimoniall cuppe. Translated into English by Robert Wittie Doctor in Physick.
Shepherd, Luke, fl. 1548. / [1548?] A pore helpe The buklar and defence of mother holy kyrke, and weapē to driue hence al that against her wircke..
Mowbray, Lawrence. / [1681] The portraicture of Roger L'Estrange drawn to the life as it was taken in the Queens Chappel
[1660] The portrait of his Majesty Charles the Second. Faithfully taken to the life:
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1599] The portraitur of the prodigal sonne liuelie set forth in a three-fold discourse.1. Of his progresse. 2 Of his regresse. 3. Of his ioyfull welcome home. Published by Samuell Gardiner Batchler [sic] of Diuinitie.
Protestant Dissenter. / [1700] The Portraiture of Mr. George Keith the Quaker,: in opposition to Mr. George Keith the parson. / Presented to the hearers of his late sermons. ; By a Protestant dissenter.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1636] The portraiture of the image of God in man: In his three estates, of creation. Restauration. Glorification. Digested into two parts. The first containing, the image of God both in the body and soule of man, and immortality of both: with a description of the severall members of the body, and the two principall faculties of the soule, the understanding and the will; in which consisteth his knowledge, and liberty of his will. The second containing, the passions of man in the concupiscible and irascible part of the soule: his dominion ouer the creatures; also a description of his active and contemplative life; with his conjunct or married estate. Whereunto is annexed an explication of sundry naturall and morall observations for the clearing of divers Scriptures. All set downe by way of collation, and cleared by sundry distinctions, both out of the schoolemen, and moderne writers. The third edition, corrected and enlarged. By I. Weemse, of Lathocker in Scotland, preacher of Christs Gospel.
T. R. (Thomas Rogers), 1660-1694. / [1694] A posie for lovers, or, The terrestrial Venus unmaskt in four poems.
[c. 1630] A posie of rare flowers, gathered by a young-man for his mistrisse: To a delectable new tune.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1610] A posie of spirituall flowers taken out of the garden of the holy scriptures, consisting of these sixe sorts: hearts ease, true delight, the worlds wonders, the souls solace, times complaint, the doom of sinners. Gathered for the encouragement of beginners, direction of proceeders, meditation of good hearers, consolation of true beleeuers, expectation of Sions mourners, confusion of irrepentant sinners. By George Webbe, minister of the word.
Lover of learning. / [1688] A posing-book for scholars in short questions and answers. Containing a mixture of several things not commonly known among the meaner sort; and yet of great usefulness for all to understand that are willing to be scholars. Being only a rude essay, by a lover of learning, who intends (God permitting, and the inhabitants of England accepting) not only to make this more compleat, but also to prepare by degrees such helps for learning so far as concerns English, that none shall have cause more to complain for want of it: but the slothful, and wilfully ignorant. With allowance.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1604] A position against vainglorious, and that which is falsly called learned preaching.
Tomlinson, William. / [1660?] A position concerning persecution. That religion that persecutes a righteous people for their conscience towards God, is not worthy to be joyned to, but to be had in abomination by all sober people, as a religion abhorred of God, and of all that truly know him. This is manifest by that which follows.
Balmford, James, b. 1556. / [1600] A position maintained by I.B. before the late Earle of Huntingdon: viz. Priests are executed not for religion, but for treason.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1695] Positions concerning the differences between the true English liturgy and the deformed disordered Cranmerian changeling, by which it was supplanted.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690?] Positions: containing a full account of a Scripture-line of time, in the whole, and from joynt to joynt; together with a judgment according to Scripture prophecy on the present Turkish affairs.
Tilenus, Daniel, 1563-1633. / [1606] Positions lately held by the L. Du Perron, Bishop of Eureux, against the sufficiency and perfection of the scriptures maintaning the necessitie and authoritie of vnwritten traditions. Verie learnedly answered and confuted by D. Daniell Tillenus, Professor of Diuinitie in the Vniuersitie of Sedan. VVith a defence of the sufficiency and perfection of the holy scriptures by the same author. Faithfully translated.
Land Bank (London, England) / [1696] Positions supported by their reasons explaining the Office of Land-Credit,
Rowlandson, Joseph, 1631?-1678. / [1682] The possibility of God's forsaking a people, that have been visibly near & dear to him together with the misery of a people thus forsaken, set forth in a sermon preached at Weathersfield, Nov. 21. 1678. Being a day of fast and humiliation. / By Mr. Joseph Rowlandson ...
Paterson, John, 1604?-1679. / [1660] Post nubila Phoebus, or, A sermon of thanksgiving for the safe and happy returne of our gracious soveraign ... preached in the city of Aberden at the desire of the lord provest, bailies and councell thereof, upon the XIX [19] day of Iune / by Iohn Patersone ...
Read, William, Sir, d. 1715 / [between 1694 and 1700?] Post nubila Phoebus. Nihil absque Deo.
[1622] The post of the prince which advises vs the taking of Steen Bergh. And the besieging of Berghen vp Zoom, with all the circumstances of the parleyes, assaults, sallies, and all what is done vntill this time, as well by the Spanish campe, as the states garrisons. And relates all the late newes of Europe. And principally all the late proceedings of the Prince Palatine, the Count Mansfield, the Duke of Brunsvvick, and the Marquis of Baden; besides, all the late warre like actions in Switzerland; the Grysons; and Low Countries.
[1622?] The post of vvare with a packet full of strange newes out of diuers countries. To a pleasant new tune.
Felgenhauer, Paul. / [1655] Postilion. Or a new almanacke and astrologicke, prophetical, prognostication. Calculated for the whole world, and all creatures, and what the issue or event will be of the English warres, and of the Roman Empire, and that aboundance of calamities is yet to come, but after that an eternall peace, and a new world, and that unheard of and never knowne wonders will be, and what will happen from henceforth untill Christs comming, and herein is also sett downe a nativity, and prognostication for every particular man. / Written in High Dutch by Paulus Felghenore, and now translated into English, in the yeare 1655.
Corvinus, Antonius, 1501-1553. / [Anno Domini M.D.L. 1550] A postill or collection of moste godly doctrine vpon every gospell through the yeare aswell for holye dayes as Sondayes, dygested in suche order, as they bee appoynted and set forthe in the booke of Common Prayer. Uery profitable for all curates, parentes, maysters of housholdes, and other gouerners of youth.
Borfet, Abiel. / [1660] Postliminia Caroli II.: The palingenesy, or, Second-birth, of Charles the Second to his kingly life; upon the day of first, May 29. By Abiel Borfet, M.A.
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1678] A postscript containing the authors vindication of himself and doctrine from the imputations of Dr. John Owen, in his late book styled The doctrine of justification by faith through the imputation of the righteousness of Christ. By Thomas Hotchkis rect. of Stanton by Highworth in the county of Wilts.
Ignoramus. / [1678?] A postscript of advice from Geneva to be added to each of Mr. Care's several volumes of Advice from Rome.
Donaldson, James, fl. 1697-1713. / [1698] Postscript to husbandry anatomiz'd or, an addition to the enquiry in to the present manner of ordering, dressing, and manuring the ground in Scotland for most part; whereby it is further explained and applyed, and several good effects that may follow thereupon hinted at. By the author of the first.
[1689] A postscript. To the paper of humiliation.
[1688] The pot companions:, or, Drinking and smoaking preferr'd before caballing and plotting. By a new moddel'd gang of honest brave fellows, that neither are Tories nor Whiggs in an ale-house. To a play-house tune, call'd, Thus all the day long we are frolick and gay, or, We'l teach the little dogs, &c.
Belon, P. (Peter) / [1675] The potable balsome of life being a collection of the choicest preservatives that are extant within the three natural families of minerals, vegetables and animals, reduced into such essences and tinctures by the scientifick art of chymie ... by which the bodies which are in health may be preserved ... / published by P. Bellon ...
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1666] Potērion glykypikron. London's bitter-sweet-cup of tears, for her late visitation: and joy, for the King's return With a complement (in the close) to France. By Iohn Crouch.
Browne, Edward. / [1642] A potent vindication for book-making: or An embleme of these distracted times.
[1664] Pourtraict of the new wonderful blazing star, which appear'd to the innter Austrian countries, and the adjacent parts of Croatia, standing over Rackelsburg and Czackenthurn, seen betwixt two and three of the clock several mornings, from the 12th of January, 1664. To the terrour of the beholders.
[Printed in the year MDCC i.e. 1700] The Pourtraicture of K. Charles I illuminated with several of his memorable actions, very proper to be read on the 30th of January, before sermon : also a prayer of the King's in the time of his captivity / sent in a letter from one in the countrey to his friend in the city.
[1659] The Pourtraiture of His royal Highness, Oliver late Lord Protector &c. in his life and death with a short view of his government, as also a description of his standing and lying in state at Sommerset-House, and the manner of his funeral solemnity on Tuesday November 23.
Shaw, John, 1614-1689. / [1652] The pourtraiture of the primitive saints in their actings and sufferings according to Saint Paul's canon and catalogue, Heb. 11. By J.S. Presb. Angl.
Ball, William. / [1649] The povver of kings discussed: or, An examen of the fundamentall constitution of the free-borne people of England:: in answer to severall tenents of M. David Jenkins. By Will: Ball of Barkham, Esq;
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1643] The povver of love.:
Traske, John, d. ca. 1638. / [1623] The povver of preaching. Or, the powerfull effects of the word truely preached, and rightly applyed as it was deliuered in one or moe sermons. By Iohn Traske, preacher of Gods word sometimes at Axmister in Deuon: afterwards at the Fleete in London: and now at Tillingham in Dengie hundred in Essex.
Du Moulin, Lewis, 1606-1680. / [1650] The povver of the Christian magistrate in sacred things Delivered in some positions, sent to a friend, upon which, a returne of his opinion was desired. With some considerations, upon the answer; and a digression concerning allegiance, and submission to the supreame magistrate. By Lewis du Moulin, History-reader of the University of Oxford.
Matthieu, Pierre, 1563-1621. / [1628] The povverfull fauorite, or, The life of Ælius Seianus. By P.M.
Ag., Ph. / [1666] The power & practice of court-leets with the manner of keeping a court of survey for mannors, lands and tenements. Also, certain dubious cases in law opened and interpreted. Published for the common good of all, both landlords, tenants and others. By Ph. Ag. of Grays Inne, Esq.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] The power and glory of the Lord shining out of the north, or The day of the Lord dawning:: wherein the true light is holden forth to all who desire to walk in the day. With a warning to the people of England of all sorts, not to oppose Christ in his kingdom. Shewing also the way how all flesh comes to know the Lord and fear him, by his terrible shaking the earthly part in man, witnessed by the holy men of God in Scripture. With a word to the serpents seed, or ministers of Antichrist, or man of sin, wherever he is found. By one whom the Lord hath called out of this dark world, into the true light, whom Ismaels brood calls a Quaker, whose name in the flesh is James Nayler.
[1651] Power and government made forth by God in scripture by a rule of righteousnesse: by which rule shal all the actions of men be judged at the last day. 1. Made forth by God to the people of Israel in the Old Testament. 2. By Christ in the New Testament, to future generations. Wherein is expresly set forth, the difference of that power and government which is set up by the appointed will of God; and that which is usurped by the depraved will of man. Also, what is the true government, which ought to be established in this and all Christian common-wealths. Published by authority.
[1681] The Power and privilege of juries asserted in opposition to the willfully blind and malitious humour of some ill and uncharitable men / published for the information of Heraclytus Ridens and the Doting Observator.
Dell, William, d. 1664. / [1645] Power from on high, or, The power of the Holy Ghost dispersed through the whole body of Christ, and communicated to each member according to its place and use in that body. Delivered in two sermons, on Acts 1.8. and now published, for the insturction [sic] and use of those that are spirituall. / By William Dell: minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ at Yelden in the county of Bedford.
Ball, William. / [1650] Power juridicent, and juritenent: or, power of law-making, and law-administering, discussed; and humbly presented to the Parliament of England; By William Ball Esq.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1672] The power of Congregational churches asserted and vindicated in answer to a treatise of Mr. J. Paget intituled The defence of church-government exercised in classes and synods / by John Davenport.
Britten, William, d. 1669. / [1660] The power of God overpowering the creature. Which power came upon me William Britten, the 3d. day of the 11th. month, (called February) 1659. not suffering me to depart my chamber, until I had promised the Lord to answer a book, which I had then never seen, and but once heard of; set forth by William Prynne in defence of tyths, &c. and to present the answer in print unto the governing power of England for the time being. But making delayes, and Fran. Spira-like, consulting with flesh and blood, the Lord terrified me in conscience for neglect, yet in mercy did set me (like Jonah) the second time upon the same work.
Ball, John, 1585-1640. / [1657] The power of godlines [sic] both doctrinally and practically handled wherein the nature, comprehensiveness, parts and properties of a godly life are discovered by Scripture-evidence, and authority ... : whereunto are annexed distinct treatises 1. of the by that faithful servant of Christ, Mr. John Ball ... ; published by Simeon Ashe ...
Lathom, Paul. / [1683] The power of kings from God a sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Sarum the XXIX day of June, 1683 upon occasion of the detection of the late horrid plot against the life of His Scared Majesty / by Paul Lathom.
G. H. / [1681] The power of parliaments asserted by G.H. in a letter to a friend, lately chosen a member of the House of Commons, in answer to an indigested paper by E.F. called, A letter from a gentleman of quality to his friend upon his being chosen a member to serve in the approaching Parliament, being an argument relating to te point of succesion to the crown, &c. ...
Wills, Humphrey. / [1646] The power of the committee of the county of Somerset, &c. Or Captaine Humphrey Wills his letter to the said committee concerning their proceedings in the committee and there sending Capt. Humphrey VVills, with a guard, to VVaymouth, in the county of Dorset, there to be kept close prisoner, in the black Rod Goale, without expressing the cause of their so sending him to prison. Contrary to the scripture, Magna Carta, and the Petition of Right.
[1684] The Power of the Kings of England to examine the charters of particular corporations and companies exemplified by the statutes and laws of this realm.
Scobell, Henry, d. 1660. / [1680] The power of the Lords and Commons in Parliament in point of judicature briefly discours'd
Scobell, Henry, d. 1660. / [1690?] The power of the Lords and Commons in Parliament in point of judicature briefly discours'd. At the request of a worthy member of the House of Commons.
[1643] Powers to be resisted, or, A dialogue argving the Parliaments lawfull resistance of the powers now in armes against them and that archbishops, bishops, curates, mueters, all these are to be cut off by the law of God, therefore to be cast out by the law of the land ... : also an answere to this quere, how
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1642] The powring out of the seven vials: or An exposition, of the 16. chapter of the Revelation, with an application of it to our times. Wherein is revealed Gods powring out the full vials of his fierce wrath. 1. Upon the lowest and basest sort of Catholicks. 2. Their worship and religion. 3. Their priests and ministers. 4. The house of Austria, and the Popes supremacy. 5. Episcopall government. 6. Their Euphrates, or the streame of their supportments. 7. Their grosse ignorance, and blind superstitions. Very fit and necessary for this present age. Preached iu [sic] sundry sermons at Boston in New-England: by the learned and reverend Iohn Cotton BB. of Divinity, and teacher to the church there
[1646] Powtheram Castle at Exeter, taken by Sir Thomas Fairfax: in which was the governour, a major, and 120. inferiour officers, and common souldiers, 5. barrels of gun-powder taken. With great store of match, and bullet, and all the princes arms and ammunition therein. Sir Richard Greenvil taken prisoner at Langsdown in Cornwall, and Tothill horse taken by Sir Thomas Fairfax, also, forty horse taken in persuit of the enemy. With the Lord Wentworth's letter, and a copy of the Scout-Master Generals letter; and other letters taken, that were sent from Prince Charles to the King. Commanded to bee printed, and is published according to order.
Poyer, John, d. 1649. / [1649] Poyer's vindication, in answer to a lying pamphlet,: intituled A short comment upon the grounds and reasons of Poyer's taking up arms in the second differences, which are monstrous false lies: scattred abroad to uphold the broken reputation of a poor solicitor, for those cowardly turncoat cavaliers in the county of Pembroke, who (for reducing of them unto the Parliament) useth all means to have mine and my fellow-prisoners bloud; which they (and their cavaliering army) durst not attempt when they were in arms against the Parliament. / Published for satisfaction of all those that desire the truth herein: By Col. John Poyer, now a prisoner at Whitehall.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [Anno Do. 1570] The poysonit schot