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Ra Rc Re Rh Ri Ro Ru Ry
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ro.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1674] Robbery rewarded, or, An account of five notorious high-way-men's exploits: viz. James Slauter, John White, John VVilliams, alias, Matchet, Francis Jackson, VValter Parkhurst. The manner their taking on the 17th of March last past, one of their company, viz. James Slauter being ... tune is, Packington's pound.
Rawlinson, William. / [1700] Robert Bridgman's Reasons for leaving the Quakers, (upon examination) proved unreasonable being only a demonstration of his envy. By W. Rawlinson.
Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626. / [1624] Robert Earle of Essex his ghost, sent from Elizian: to the nobility, gentry, and communaltie of England.
University of Oxford. / [1666] Robert Say, doctor of divinity, provost of Oriel Colledge and vice-chancellour of the Vniversity of Oxford to all whom it may concern Greetings. Whereas the statutes of the University require certain scholastical and decent habits befitting every person in his severall degree to be used and put on when he shall appear in publick ...
[printed in the year, M. DCC. 1700] Robert the III King of Scotland, his answer to a summonds sent by Henry the IV. of England, to do homage for the crown of Scotland
Roberts, fl. 1683. / [1683] Roberts's case against Mellish, upon dismission of his appeal, without entring upon the merits of the cause, to be humbly presented to the Lords in Parliament.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1640] Robin conscience, or, Conscionable Robin his progresse through court, city and countrey: with his bad [en]tertainment at each severall place, &[c.]
[1661] Robin Hood and his crew of souldiers.: A comedy acted at Nottingham on the day of His saCRed [sic] Majesties corronation. Vivat Rex. The Actors names. Robin Hood, commander. Little John. William. Scadlocke. Souldiers. Messenger from the shieriffe.
[between 1680 and 1685] Robin Hood and Little John being an account of their first meeting, their fierce encounter and conquest : to which is added, their friendly agreement, and how he came to be call'd Little John : to the tune of, Arthur a Bland.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [c. 1660] Robin Hood and the beggar. Shewing; how Robin Hood and the beggar fought, and how he changed clothes with the beggar, and how he went a begging to Nottingham, and how he saved three brethren from being hang'd for stealing of deer. To the tune of, Robin Hood and the stranger.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1660?] Robin Hood and the butcher To the tune of, Robin Hood and the begger.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [between 1674 and 1679] Robin Hood's golden prize. He met two, priests upon the way, and forced them with him to pray. For gold they pray'd, and gold they had, enough to make bold Robin glad: his share came to four hundred pound that then was told upon the ground: now mark and you shall here the jest, you never heard the like exprest. Tune is, Robin Hood was a tall young man.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1679] Robin Hoods chase. Or, A merry progress between Robin Hood and King Henry Shewing how robin Hood led the King his chase, from London to London, and when he had spoken with the Queen, he returned to merry Sherewood. To the tune of, Robin Hood and the beggar.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1670-1680?] Robin H[oods] garlan[d.] Containing his merry exploits, and the several fights which he, Little John, and Will. Scarlet had, upon several occasions. Some of them never before printed. Entred according to order.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] The rock of ages known, and foundation of many generations discovered after this long and dark night of apostacy, which shall never cover us again, because of the anointing, and though darkness may cover the nation, and gross darkness the people a little season, yet the Lord shall be unto his people and everlasting light, and their God their glory : also a prayer that the Lords people may be preserved to the end : also a few words to the King, and his council from the everlasting counsellor and Prince of Peace : also the Lords testimony against all persecutors of the innocent lambs of Christ, in whose light the nations of them that are saved must walk, and against all forms of worship whatsoever, taught by the precepts and commandments of men, which themselves are not led and guided by the spirit of the Lord : also a few words in answer to the last book of common-prayer / this is written in the fear of the Lord, and in the counsel of the everlasting counsellor, whose name is the Lord of Hosts, in Humphry Wolrich.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [ca. 1625] [Rock the cradle John, or,] Children after the rate of 24 in a yeare: thats 2 euery month as plaine doth appeare, Let no man at this strang [sic] story wonder. It goes to the tune of Ouer and under.
Close, George. / [1624] The rocke of religion. Christ, not Peter As it was deliuered in certaine sermons vpon Math. 16. ver. 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, & 20. Summarily contracted out of that which was more largely handled in the parish of S. Anthonline by George Close the younger, one of the readers there.
Sander, Nicholas, 1530?-1581. / [Anno D. 1567] The rocke of the Churche wherein the primacy of S. Peter and of his successours the Bishops of Rome is proued out of Gods worde. By Nicholas Sander D. of diuinity.
Jemmat, William, 1596?-1678. / [1644] The rocke, or, A setled heart in unsetled times a short discourse minding and helping Gods people to make use of their faith for moderating their feares in these sad times of the sorrowes of Sion : being the heads of some sermons preached lately and now published for that purpose / by William Jemmat ...
[ca. 1632] Rocke the babie Joane, or, Iohn his petition to his louing wife Ioane, t to suckle the babe that was none of her owne: to the tune of Vnder and ouer.
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [M. DC. XVIII. 1618] The rockes of Christian shipwracke, discouered by the holy Church of Christ to her beloued children, that they may keepe aloofe from them. Written in Italian by the most reuerend father, Marc Ant. de Dominis, Archb. of Spalato, and thereout translated into English
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [the sixth month, in the year 1657] A rod discovered, found, and set forth to whip the idolaters till they leave off their idolatry (which yet remains in the rulers of England, their ministers, and the people who follow thier wayes) which doth consist in the houses of high places, falsly called churches; the two universities, Cambridge and Oxford, (and their ministers, which are made by man, and not of God) and their ministers maintenance (not the ministers of Christs) which is portions of lands, tythes, offrings, oblations, obventions, and great houses for a certain dwelling place on the earth, and forms of oathes, all which is the fruit of idolaters, and the abomination of the heathen. So likewise here is described the true magistrate and his work; and the way (for he who is not) to become such a one; and likewise, the way for all people to come out of their idolatry, vo worship the true God in spirit and truth. Written by me Henry Clark. Unto which is prefixed the epistle of the Apostle Paul to the Laodiceans.
[1679] A rod for Rom[e] or, a description of the Popish clerg[y] their Popes, cardinals, Jesuites, monks, fryers,[-] in their proper colours.
[MDCLX 1660] A rod for the rebellious and a reward for the obedient
Conset, John, d. 1673. / [1660] The rod of recompence, or, The hand of justice in the punishment of the enemies of church & state by Gods providence and justice brought about after they had by the space of eighteen years afflicted and tormented both / written by John Conset.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] A rod to drive out the wilde bores, and subtill foxes, from amongst the vines that the vineyard may be kept cleer. Or, a gift sent to the priests;: to let them see themselves, that they may acknowledge their errors, and upon them own their condemnation to be just and right, now the truth doth so plainly appear. / By R. Farneworth.
[between 1672 and 1695] Roger and Mary, or, The loving couple in a great engagement Rogers true love to his Mary did not in the least miscarry : he souldier-like besieg'd and enter'd, and had the prize for which he ventur'd : tune of, Moggies Jealousie.
Preston, Thomas, 1563-1640. / [1619] Roger Widdringtons last reioynder to Mr. Thomas Fitz-Herberts Reply concerning the oath of allegiance, and the Popes power to depose princes: wherein all his arguments, taken from the lawes of God, in the Old and New Testament, of nature, of nations, from the canon and ciuill law, and from the Popes breues, condemning the oath, and the cardinalls decree, forbidding two of Widdringtons bookes are answered : also many replies and instances of Cardinall Bellarmine in his Schulckenius, and of Leonard Lessius in his Singleton are confuted, and diuers cunning shifts of Cardinall Peron are discouered.
[Printed in the year, 1666] The rogue discovered, or a congratulatory verse upon a book newly publisht (a piece much desired, and long expected) called the English rogue, a witty extravagant. Sold by Francis Kirkman, at the Princes Arms in Chancery Lane.
Menzeis, John, 1624-1684. / [1675] Roma mendax, or, The falshood of Romes high pretences to infallibility and antiquity evicted in confutation of an anonymous popish pamphlet undertaking the defence of Mr. Dempster, Jesuit / by John Menzeis [i.e. Menzies] ...
Rust, Nicholas, b. 1617 or 18. / [M.DC.L. 1650] Roma ruens.: Dagon falling before the Arke, or, The glory of Christ over-shadowing all other glories. / As it was delivered in a sermon before. the right Honourable Lord Major, and the right worshipful aldermen his brethren, at Mercers Chappel. By Nicholas Rust, chaplaine to the right Honourable Lord Major. Magna veritas & prævalet.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1679] Roma ruit the pillars of Rome broken : wherein all the several pleas for the Pope's authority in England, with all the material defences of them, as they have been urged by Romanists from the beginning of our reformation to this day are revised and answered ; to which is subjoyned A seasonable alarm to all sorts of Englishmen against popery, both from their oaths and their interests / by Fr. Fullwood ...
Vaughton, John, 1644-1712. / [1676] The Roman Catholick converted, or, A testimony against the imagined purgatory with an exhortation to them of the Church of Rome to break off from their idols and images, and to believe in the light of Christ Jesus, who lighteth every man that cometh into the world / by one, who though formerly of them, is now made able through believing in the light of Christ to give testimony against their purgatory, idols, images, and all their dark inventions, John Vaughton.
Corker, James Maurus, 1636-1715. / [printed in the year 1680] Roman-Catholick principles, in reference to God and the King: explained in a letter to a friend, and now made publick, to shew the connexion between the said principles, and the late Popish Plot. By a well-wisher of his countrey.
Ward, Thomas, 1652-1708. / [1688?] The Roman Catholick soldier's letter to Dr. Tho. Tenison
Marsden, Thomas. / [1688] Roman Catholicks uncertain whether there be any true priests or sacraments in the church of Rome evinced by an argument urg'd and maintain'd (upon their own principles) against Mr. Edward Goodall of Prescot in Lancashire / by Thomas Marsden ...
[1674] The Roman church vindicated and M[r.] S[topford] convicted of a manifoeld false-witness against her
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1672] The Roman doctrine of repentance and of indulgences vindicated from Dr. Stillingfleet's misrepresentations.
Joyner, William, 1622-1706. / [1671] The Roman empress a tragedy : acted at the Royal Theater, by His Majesties servants / and written by William Joyner, Gent.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1689] Roman forgeries in the councils during the first four centuries together with an appendix concerning the forgeries and errors in the Annals of Baronius / by Thomas Comber ...
J. D. (John Dover), 1644?-1725. / [1667] The Roman generalls, or, The distressed ladies by J.D. of Grayes-Inn, Gent.
Livy. / [1686] The Roman history written in Latine by Titus Livius. With the supplements of John Freinshemius and John Dujatius from the foundation of Rome to the middle of the reign of Augustus.
Stanley, William, 1647-1731. / [1674] The Roman horseleech, or An impartial account of the intolerable charge of popery to this nation ... to which is annexed an essay of the supremacy of the King of England.
[MDCC 1700] The Roman papal empire proved to be the image of the Roman pagan empire from Revelation Chap. xiii, vers. xiv.
[1680] The Roman wonder being truth confest by papists : wherein the clergy of the Church of England in their charge of heretical and damnable doctrines upon the Jesuits are fully and fairly justified : first, by the suffrage and consent of the Romish Arch-bishops, Bishops, and eminent doctors and divines of France secondly, by the verdict of the Lords Cardianls Inquisitors at Rome, thirdly, by the decretal sentence of this present Pope Innocent the XI. made the second of March last was a twelvemonth, 1679 / written originally in Latine and French, and now translated into English for the satisfactory information of all papists in England, and the unanswerable vindication of the Church of England.
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [1635] A Romane centurion becomming a good souldier of Iesus Christ: In foure sermons, preached in the cathedrall church, and in Saint Thomas Church at Sarum. By Bartholomevv Parsons, B.D. and rector of Ludgershall, in the county of Wiltes.
Egan, Anthony, B.D. / [1674] The Romanists designs detected, and the Jesuits subtill practices discovered and laid open collected from their own authors and other approved testimonies / by Anthony Egan, B.D.
Sanderson, Thomas, 1560 or 61-1614. / [An. Dom. 1611] Of romanizing recusants, and dissembling Catholicks. A counter-maund of a counterfeit embassage. Or, An answer to the posthume pamphlet of Ralfe Buckland sometime a popish priest secretly printed and published after his death about a yeere a goe.
[Printed in the year. 1648] Rombus the moderator: or, The King restored.: From whence followes the arraignment of seven incomparable malefactors : with their faults, confessions, and Astræas severe sentence, Rombus his qualifications : the prisoners reprieves, and severall punishments. A certain strange accidentall, aliàs, his Excellenscey [sic] begeting, and a presage of his fortune, with other remarkable passages. ...
Ferrare du Tot, Charles de, d. 1694. / [1664] Rome exactly describ'd, as to the present state of it, under Pope Alexandre the Seventh in two curious discourses / written originally in Italian, and translated into English.
Wallis, Ralph, d. 1669. / [1662?] Rome for good news, or, Good news from Rome in a dialogue between seminary priest, and a supposed Protestant, at large. An exhortation to bishops. Whereunto is also annexed a discourse between a poor man, and his wife.
E. F. / [1664] Rome for the Great Turke, or else, The Great Turke for little Rome being a briefe narration of the present calamity of the King of Hungaries country and some other parts adjacent thereunto : with an humble perswasion to all Christian princes to joyne couragiously and unanimously together to lower and suppresse the pride and tyranny of this inhumane and young railing Robshakeh that boldly writes himselfe an implacable enemy to all that professe and owne the name of Christianity.
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1663] Rome in her fruits being a sermon preached on the fifth of November, 1662, near to the standard in Cheapside : in the which sermon the author sets up his standard in opposition to the fruits and practices of Rome, and likewise answers in brief a late pamphlet, entitled Reasons why Roman Catholicks should not be pe[r]s[e]cuted / by Richard Carpenter.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1664] Rome is no rule, or, An answer to an epistle published by a Roman Catholic who stiles himself Cap. Robert Everard and may serve for an answer to two Popish treatises, the one entituled The question of questions, and the other Fiat lux, out of which books the arguments urged in the said epistle against the authority of the Scriptures and the infallibility of the Roman Church are collected : in which answer, the authority of the Scriptures is vindicated and the arguments for the Roman infallibility refuted / by J.I.
Vincent, Humfrey. / [Printed in the year, 1641] Rome not called a church:
Spittlehouse, John. / [1650. i.e. 1649] Rome ruin'd by VVhite Hall, or, The papall crown demolisht:: containing a confutation of the three degrees of popery, viz. papacy, prelacy, and presbitery; answerable to the triple crowne of the three-headed Cerberus the Pope, with his three fold hierarchies aforesaid. With a dispelling of all other dispersed clouds of errour, which doth interpose the clear sun-shine of the Gospel in our horrizon. Wherein the chiefe arguments each of them have, for the vindication of their erronious tenents are incerted, and refuted; with a description of such whem [sic] the true Church of Christ doth consist of: as also how, and by whom, they may be gathered, and governed, according to the will, and appointment of Jesus Christ, and his apostles, in the primative purity thereof. / By Iohn Spittlehouse, assistant to the Marshall Generall of the Army, under the command of his Excellency, the Lord Generall Fairfax. Imprimated by Theod. Jennings, and entred in the Stationers Hall.
Savage, J. (John), 1645-1721. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] Rome's conviction, or, A vindication of the original institution of Christianity in opposition to the many usurpations of the Church of Rome, and their frequent violation of divine right : cleerly evinced by arguments drawn from their own principles, and undeniable matter of fact / by John Savage ...
Brownsword, William, b. 1625 or 6. / [1654] Rome's conviction: or, A discoverie of the unsoundness of the main grounds of Rome's religion, in answer to a book, called The right religion, evinced by L.B. Shewing, 1. That the Romish Church is not the true and onely Catholick Church, infallible ground and rule of faith. 2. That the main doctrines of the Romish Church are damnable errors, & therefore to be deserted by such as would be saved. By William Brownsword, M.A. and minister of the Gospel at Douglas Chappell in Lancashire.
[1689] Rome's downfal wherein is shewed that the beginnings thereof call for praise and thanksgiving.
Son of the Church. / [1680] Rome's overthrow in a fatal blow at her greatest idol, which leaves all inexusable who resolve still to be blind after such plain conviction a discourse very seasonable for these times wherein popery doth daily threaten in the nation / by a son of the Church.
[1684] Rome's rarities, or, The Pope's cabinet unlock'd and exposed to view ...
[1641] Romes ABC, being a short perambvlation, or, Rather articvlar accvsation of a late tyrannicall oppressour with a petition to the Archbishop of Canterbury now prisoner in the tower.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1645] Romes cruelty & apostacie: declared in a sermon preached on the fifth of November, 1644. Before the Honourable House of Commons. By Anthony Burgess, pastour of Sutton Coldfield; a Member of the Assembly.
[1641] Romes eccho, or, A dialogve betvvixt a papist and a Protestant vvith an admonition to ovr lordly bishops and a briefe relation of the suffering of that worthy and religious devine master Bates, and the inhumane usage of his dead bones afterward, who died in the gatehouse under the bishops tyrannie.
[1681] Romes follies, or, The amorous fryars a comedy, as it was lately acted at a person of qualitie's house.
I. P., fl. 1629. / [M. DC. XXIX. 1629] Romes ruin or A treatise of the certaine destruction of Rome and of Antichrist before the ende of the world. Wherein is cleerely manifested out of the Holy Scriptures, conferred with the historie of the Papacie, that he hath but a short time. A worke published to strengthen the faith of such as suffer vnder him. By I.P.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [1664] Romish doctrines not from the beginning, or, A reply to what S.C. (or Serenus Cressy) a Roman Catholick hath returned to Dr. Pierces sermon preached before His Majesty at Whitehall, Feb. 1 1662 in vindication of our church against the novelties of Rome / by Daniel Whitbie ...
Rawlinson, John, 1576-1630. / [1611] The romish Iudas. A sermon preached at Saint Maries in Oxford the fifth of Nouember, 1610. By Iohn Ravvlinson Doctour of Diuinitie.
[1683] The Romish mass-book with notes and observations thereupon, plainly demonstrating the idolatry and blaspheymy thereof with unanswerable arguments proving it no service of God : published at this juncture to inform mens judgments and put a stop to the designs of those that endeavor to introduce popery amongst us / faithfully translated into English.
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1679] The Romish priest turn'd protestant with the reasons of his conversion, wherin the true Church is exposed to the view of Christians and derived out of the Holy Scriptures, sound reason, and the ancient fathers : humbly presented to both houses of Parliament / by James Salago.
Kennett, Basil, 1674-1715. / [1696] Romæ antiquæ notitia, or, The antiquities of Rome in two parts ... : an account of the religion, civil government, and art of war, with the remarkable customs and ceremonies, publick and private : with copper cuts of the principal buildings, &c. : to which are prefix'd two essays : concerning the Roman learning, and the Roman education / by Basil Kennett ...
[between 1680 and 1682] Room for a jovial tinker, Old brass to mend or, Here is a tinker full of mettle, the which can mend, pot, pan, or kettle : for stopping of holes is his delight, his work goes forward day and night : if there be any woman brave, whose couldrons need of mending have, send for this tinker, ne'r deny him, he'l do your work well if you try him : a proof of him, i'le forthwith show, 'cause you his workmanship may know : the tune is, Behold the man, &c.
[1673] Room for miracles;, or, Miracles from Room a cart-load for a penny. : Pleasantly yet truely exposing the wonderful fopperies imposed by the popish church, to be believed by her Catholick children. : To which is added a lump of holy reliques, worth no body knows what, as a cast into the bargain.
[1673] Room for news, or, News from Rome being a dialogue between the Pope and the Devil at a late conference : consulting the most effectual expedients for promoting their joint interest and designs in the present juncture of affairs : with their instructions concluded upon to be sent to their emissaries in all parts to that purpose.
Wallis, Ralph, d. 1669. / [1668] Room for the cobler of Gloucester and his wife with several cartloads of abominable irregular, pitiful stinking priests : as also a demonstration of their calling after the manner of the Church of Rome, but not according to Magna Charta, the rule of the Gospel : whereunto is added a parallel between the honour of a Lord Bishop, and the honour of a cobler, the cobler being proved the more more honourable person.
[ca. 1617] Roome for companie, heere comes good fellowes: To a pleasant new tune.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1644] The root of apostacy, and fountain of true fortitude. Delivered in a sermon before rhe [sic] Honourable House of Commons, on their late day of thanks-giving for the great victory given to Sir William Waller and the forces with him, against the army of Sir Ralph Hopton. By Thomas Case, Preacher at Milk-street, London, and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Drelincourt, Charles, 1595-1669. / [Anno M. DC. XXX. 1630] The roote of Romish rites and ceremonies shevving that the Church of Rome hath borrowed most part of her ceremonies of the Iewes & ancient pagans, and that from this spring proceeded the Iubile. First written in French by M. Charles Drelincourt, Minister of Gods word in the Reformed Church of Paris; and now translated into English by M.T.
Chauncie, William. / [An. 1580] The rooting out of the Romishe supremacie Wherein is declared, that the authoritie which the Pope of Rome doth challenge to him selfe ouer all Christian bishops and churches, is vnlawfully vsurped: contrarie to the expresse word and institution of our sauiour Iesu Christ: who did giue equall power and authoritie to all the apostles, bishops, and ministers of his Church, whereof he is the true corner stone, and only heade. Set foorth by William Chauncie Esq.
Booker, John, 1603-1667. / [1643/4. March. 6. 1644] A rope for a parret, or, a cure for a rebell past cure. Being an appendix or rejoynder, to A caveat to all people of the kingdom, in answer to Mercurio cœlico mastix, a scandalous and scurrilous pamphlet lately published by that arch turn-coat, George Naworth, sometimes a calculator for the bishoprick of Durham, and now an infamous lying chronologer at Oxford.
Booker, John, 1603-1667. / [Septemb. 27. 1644] A rope treble-twisted, for John Tayler the water-poet. Or rather for his malignant friends in London, which make use of his name to slander and abuse the Parliament, and well-affected party, in their pernicious pamphlets; and particularly, Mr. John Booker, a man of known honesty, and one who scornes to calculate for the meridian of Oxford. Snarle not, malignants: if you do, here's rope enough for you, and all that love the Pope.
[Anno M.D.C. 1600] The rosarie of our Ladie. Otherwise called our Ladies psalter With other godlie exercises mentioned in the preface.
Parks, William, curat of chelaston. / [1639] The rose, and lily. Delivered at the lecture, in Ashby de-la-zouch in the county of Leicester. By William Parks, Master of Arts, and curat of Chelaston in the county of Derby.
[1675?] Rose's Balsamick elixir. This is the most noble medicine that art can produce ; it's incomparable virtues being such, that it gives or restores to nature what's wanting, and takes away what's hurtful;...
Parks, William, curat of Chelaston. / [1640] The rose, and lily: Delivered at the lecture, in Ashby de-la-zouch in the county of Leicester. By William Parks, Master of Arts, and curat of Chelaston in the county of Derby.
Stirry, Thomas. / [MDCXLI. 1641] A rot amongst the bishops,: or, A terrible tempest in the Sea of Canterbury, set forth in lively emblems to please the judicious reader: / by Tho: Stirry.
[1680?] The Rotterdam's courant
[Printed in the yeare of our Lord, 1643] The round-heads catechisme or the netwer catechising the Anabaptists Puritans, seperatists, and well-affected under the name of round-heads. With the joynt answer to the same.
[1642] The Round-heads lecture being a true description of a Round-heads conversation, vvhich you may heare in this following relation.
[Printed in the yeare 1643] The Round-heads remembrancer: or, a true and particular relation of the great defeat given to the rebels by His Majesties good subjects of the county of Cornwall, under the command of Sr Ralph Hopton, on Tuesday May 16. 1643.
Rouse, John, d. 1683. / [1683] Rouse his case truly stated and written with his own hand in Newgate, two days before his execution, to prevent any false reports : wherein he gives the world an account of the place and manner how he was taken ... of his defence for himself, how he was brought in guilty, sentence past : with a declaration against things charged upon him, and a confession of his faith, with his prayer for the church of God &c. : to which is annexed a letter to his wife from Newgate.
Salmon, Joseph. / [1649] A rout, a rout: or some part of the Armies quarters beaten up, by the day of the Lord stealing upon them.: Wherein is briefly discovered the present cloudy and dark appearance of God amongst them. / By Joseph Salmon, a present member of the Army.
[1645] The routing of the Lord Digby, and Sir Marmad. Langdale at Carlisle-Sands; by Sir John Brown. Certified by letters from Sir John Brown, to Generall Lesley, and other letters to the Scots commissioners. 100. slain upon the place. 200. horse taken. Digbyes quartermaster general. 3. collonels & lieut. collonels. 3. captaines. The Lord Digbyes standard. Sir Marm. Langdales standard. 3. cullers of horse. 1000. totally routed; and the Lord Digby and Sir Marmaduke Langdale, fled to the Isle of Man in a cock-boat. Commanded to be printed, and published according to order.
[1650] The routing of the Ranters being a full relation of their uncivil carriages, and blasphemous words and actions at their mad meetings, their several kind of musick, dances, and ryotings, and their belief and opinions concerning heaven and hell. With their examinations taken before a justice of peace, and a letter or summons sent to their sisters or fellow creatures in the name of the Divel, requiring them to meet Belzebub, Lucifer, Pluto, and twenty more of the infernall spirits at the time and place appointed. Also, a true description how they may be known in al companies and the names of the chief ring-leaders of this new generation that excell all others in wickednesse.
[1642] The Rovnd-head vncovered being a moderate triall of his spirit with a distinction betwixt the Round-heads and such as papists call Puritans.
[1687?] The royal academy of complements. Wherein is set forth, a new packet of letters erected for ladies, gentlewomen, courtiers, gentlemen, scholars, souldiers, citizens, country-men, and all persons of what degree soever of both sexes, viz: Complemental expressions towards men and women; leading to the art of courtship. 1. A tender of service to a King. 2. A tender of service to a Queen. 3. Respects from an honourable Lady to a Queen. 4. A fair young virgin to an old rich miser, whom her guardian did design should wed her. 5. A gentlemans request to his friend, to borrow money. 6. A gentleman to his friend, that sent to borrow money. 7. A virgin to her parents, that would have matched her to one whom she cannot love. 8. A courteous lass to her paramour, who had gotten her with child. 9. A husband to his lascivious wife. 10. A wife to her extravagant husband! 11. Civilities from one lady to another. 12. The forsaken maid, to her treacherous friend. 13. One ladies advice to another near marriage. 14. A gentleman to his lady, upon his urgent occasion to taking a journey. Composed by the most refin'd wits of this age.
Coronelli, Vincenzo, 1650-1718. / [1696] The royal almanack containing a succinct account of the most memorable actions of K. William III : with the year and day of the month when they happened / composed by P. Vincent Coronelli, cosmographer to the most serene republick of Venice, and presented to his Majesty by himself.
J. P. / [1683] The royal anagram carolus decundus rex angliæ ana -- [brace] lux elucesco regnis san' ardua. [brace] -- gram ... / J.P.
Starkey, George, 1627-1665. / [1660] Royal and other innocent bloud crying aloud to heaven for due vengeance.: Humbly represented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. And with all humble dutifull submission dedicated to the two high and mighty princes, James Duke of York and Henry Duke of Gloucester, his sacred Majestyes Royal brethren. By George Starkey, a true honourer and faithfull friend of his country.
Assheton, William, 1641-1711. / [1684] The royal apology, or, An answer to the rebels plea wherein the most noted anti-monarchial tenents, first, published by Doleman the Jesuite, to promote a bill of exclusion against King James, secondly, practised by Bradshaw and the regicides in the actual murder of King Charles the 1st, thirdly, republished by Sidney and the associators to depose and murder His present Majesty, are distinctly consider'd : with a parallel between Doleman, Bradshaw, Sidney and other of the true-Protestant party.
[1691] The royal assembly of Europe consulting about the affairs of Christendom at the Hague in Holland
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1685] The royal charter of confirmation granted by His Most Excellent Majesty King James II, to the Trinity-House of Deptford-Strond for the government and encrease of the navigation of England, and the relief of poor mariners, their widdows and orphans, &c.
Corporation of London. / [1680] The royal charter of confirmation granted by King Charles II to the city of London wherein are recited verbatim, all the charters to the said city, granted by His Majesties royal predecessors, kings and queens of England / taken out of the records, and exactly translated into English by S.G. gent ; together with an index or alphabetical table, and a table explaining all the obsolete and difficult words in the said charter.
[1660] The royal chronicle: wherein is contained, an historical narration of His Majesties Royal progress; the princely cabinet laid open, with an embleme to Great Brittain; the peoples diadem, proceeding from the ornament and crown of their gracious Lord and soveraign; the incomparable studies of His Majesty in the government of Kings, to the admiration of all forreign princes; and His Majesties leige people within these His realms and dominions; His great endowments aud [sic] experience, in religion, law, and governments; His mercy rejoycing over justice, and his justice cutting out work for his mercy; His gracious pardon to offenders, and His Christian speech to the London ministers.
Betterton, Thomas, 1635?-1710. / [ca. 1700] The royal conquest, or, the happy success against a potent enemy. As it was sung in the prophetess at the Queens Theatre. To a new play-house tune. Licensed according to order
[1693] The Royal cuckold, or, Great bastard giving an account of the birth and pedegree of Lewis le Grand, the first French King of that name and race : a tragy-comedy / translated out of the German by Paul Vergerius.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [166-?] Royal directions both to Whigs and Tories in a famous speech of King Henry the VIII in the Parliament House, Decemb. 24. in the 37th year of his reign, Anno Dom. 1545 : tending to charity and concord, and therefore necessary for these times.
[1670] The Royal fishing revived wherein is demonstrated, from what causes the Dutch have upon the matter engrossed the fishing trade in His Majesties seas, wherein the principles of all the trades they drive in the world are chiefly founded : as also from what causes the English have lost the fishing trade, to the endangering the small remainder of the trades they yet enjoy : together with expedients by which the fishing trade may be redeemed by the English : and proposals for carrying on so great a work : humbly offered to the consideration of the king and Parliament.
[1690] The royal flight, or, The conquest of Ireland a new farce.
[1695] The royal funeral:, or, The mourning state and solemnity of the funeral of Mary, Queen of England, &c.: Who was intered at Westminster, on the fifth of March, 1695. : To the tune of, Hopes Farewel, &c. : Licens'd and enter'd according to order.
[1660] The royal game of the ombre. Written at the request of divers honorable persons.
[1684] The Royal general, or, The Camp at Putney Heath to the tune of State and ambition &c.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [1694] Royal institutions being proposals for articles to establish and confirm laws, liberties, & customs of silver & gold mines, to all the king's subjects, in such parts of Africa and America, which are now (or shall be) annexed to, and dependant on the crown of England : with rules, laws and methods of mining and getting precious stones, the working and making of salt-petre, and also, the digging and getting of lead, tin, copper, and quick-silver oars [sic] ... / by Thomas Houghton ...
Hulsius, Antonius, 1615-1685. / [Anno 1660] The royal joy. Or, A sermon of congratulation upon the five first verses of Psalm XXI.: Made upon the occasion of the first news of the proclamation of Charls II. King of Great Britain; brought to His Majesty in the town of Breda, the 21. of May, in the year 1660. Preached at the Walloon Church of the said town, the 23. of May, the day before His Majesties departure: by Anthony Hulsius, pastor of the said Church.
Stennett, Edward, d. 1690? / [Printed in the year 1658] The royal law contended for, or, Some brief grounds serving to prove that the Ten Commandments are yet in full force, and shall so remain till heaven and earth pass away.: Also the seventh day Sabbath, proved from the beginning, from the law, from the prophets, from Christ, from his apostles, to be a duty yet incumbent upon saints and sinners. / By a lover of peace with truth Edward Stennet.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1671/2] The royal law of God revived wherein you may see that all nations of men may keep in it a royal society ... / G.F.
Boraston, George, b. ca. 1634. / [1684] The royal law, or, The golden rule of justice and charity a sermon at the anniversary meeting of the gentlemen, inhabitants of London, and others, born within the county of Worcester, at St. Lawrence Church, Nov. 29. 1683.
[1641 i.e. 1642] A Royal letter sent from the King of France to the King of England vvherein is expressed : 1. his royall sollicitation for the Kings Majesties security in his kingdomes : 2. his affection to his sister the Queene : 3. concerning the proceedings of the Parliament of England : 4. a briefe relation of the Queene Mother : 5. touching the fugitive delinquents, as the Lord Finch and others, who fled into France : 6. concerning his resolution about the Irish affaires.
La Roche-Guilhen, Mlle de (Anne), 1644-1707. / [1680] Royal loves, or, The unhappy prince a novel / written in French by a person of quality ; now rendred into English.
Perrinchief, Richard, 1623?-1673. / [MDCLXXVI 1676] The royal martyr, or, The history of the life and death of King Charles I
[1660] The royal martyrs: or, a list of the lords, knights, commanders, and gentlemen, that were slain in the late wars, in defence of their King and country. As also of those executed by the high courts of justice or law-martial.
Vanel, M. (Claude) / [1695] The royal mistresses of France, or, The secret history of the amours of all the French kings from Pharamond the first monarch, anno 418 to this present time / made English from the French original.
Robotham, Charles, 1625 or 6-1700. / [M DC LXXX. 1680] The royal nursing-father; discoursed in a sermon preach'd at the cathedral in Norwich, on the 29th of May: [B]eing the day of his Majesties birth, and happy return to his kingdoms. By Charles Robotham, batchelour of divinity, in Norfolk.
Sclater, William, d. 1690. / [1671] The royal-pay and pay-master, or, The indigent-officers comfort delivered in a sermon preached before the honorable the military company at St. Pauls Covent-Garden, July 25th, by William Sclater ... ; and now printed at their earnest intreaty.
[1660] The royal pilgrimage, or The progresse and travels of King Charles the Second, through the most and greatest courts of Europe. By an eye witnesse.
Cragge, John, M.A. / [1661] The royal prerogative vindicated in the converted recusant convinced by Scripture, reasons, fathers, and councils, that the oath of abjuration (compared with those of allegiance, and supremacy) containeth nothing, but what may be lawfully taken by every pious Christian, and loyal subject; and that the known doctrine, and discipline of the Church of England, in opposition to Popery on the one hand, and all sects, and schisms on the other, is the safest way to peace and loyalty here, and salvation hereafter. To which is annexed The King's supremacy in all causes, ecclesiastical, and civil, asserted in a sermon preached at the assises at Monmouth before Sir Robert Hide, one of his Majestie's judges, March 30. 1661. / By John Cragge, M.A.
Rayner, Allen. / [MDCLXVI. 1666] The royal prerogatve [sic]; or, Subjection to kings and the necessity of passive obedience in the subject. Proved and pressed as an excellent duty to be performed by all good Christians; or any that would be accounted so; contrary to the schismatical and rebellious tenets of some in these times. Being also a divine and excellent preservative against famine, sword, and pestilence in a sermon / by Allen Rayner minister of the Gospel.
Lamb, Philip, d. 1689. / [printed in the year 1662] The royal presence, or, Gods tabernacle with men in a farewell sermon preached the 17. of August 1662. at Beere Regis in the county of Dorset; by that painfull and faithfull minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ. Mr. Philip Lambe. And committed to publick view, for the instruction, support, and comfort of others.
Person of quality. / [1695] The royal progress; or, A diary of the King's journey from His Majesty's setting out from Kensington, till His return. By a person of quality.
Victor, Verity. / [Printed in the year 1648] The royal project: or A clear discovery of his Majesties design in the present treaty.: Whereunto is annexed a seasonable caution for the Parliament of England, the Army under the command of Tho. Lord Fairfax, and all that thirst to be for ever freed from a long established course of tyranny, and to see this nation restored to its pristine glory, freedom, and tranquility. Wherein the rottenness of the present treaty, and the impossiblility of making the people thereby secure, and absolutely free, is palpably declared, and detected. / By Verity Victor.
Facidicus Possiblis. / [1660] A royal prophecy, written long since concerning the Kings restauration to his crown in 1660.
[Printed in the year 1659] The Royal prophesie of David, Cardinal of France, touching the death of Charles the first by his own subjects, and establishing his issue by a monk prophesied in the reign of Philip, then King of France, and Richard the First, King of England / revived and brought to light by ... Father Edward out of the French chronicles, and applied unto these times ...
[1654?] The royal recreation of jovial anglers. Proving that all men are intanglers, and all professions are turn'd anglers. To the tune of, Amarillis.
[between 1688-1692] The royal recreation; or, A second part, containing the passages between the farmer and his wife at their return home, where they found the King with his noble retinue. Tune of Let Caesar live long. Licensed according to order.
Barker, James, Minister of Redbourn. / [1661] The royal robe: or, A treatise of meeknesse. Upon Col. 3. 12. wholly tending to peaceablenesse. / By James Barker, minister of Redbourn in Hartfordshire.
[ca. 1700?] The royal shepherd's happy life. To the tune of, The yellow-hair'd laddie: or, Jenney milking the ewes.
Brégy, Charlotte Saumaise de Chazan, comtesse de, 1619-1693. / [1660] The royal standard of King Charles the II. presented to the publick view of all true subiects, Presbyterians, independants, and others, both in the City of London, and the respective counties throughout the kingdom of England, and dominion of Wales. Written by the Lady Charlette, Countess of Bregy, that oracle of wit and eloquence, and most illustrious ornament of the Court of France. And now translated into English, for the pleasure and satisfaction of all his Majesties subjects that understand not French.
Sharrock, Robert, 1630-1684. / [1682] The royal table of the laws of humane nature.
[1665] The royal victory obtained (with the providence of Almighty God) against the Dutch-fleet, June the 2d and 3d, 1665 ... to the tune of Packingtons pound.
[1690] The Royal voyage, or, The Irish expedition a tragicomedy, acted in the years 1689 and 90.
[1660] Royal wanderer: or, Gods providence manifested, in the most mysterious deliverance of the divine majesty of Charls the Second, king of Great Britain ... To the tune of: The wandering prince of Troy, or, Troy town.
Woman of quality, fl. 1689-1690. / [1690] The royal wanton containing the Gallick intriegues [sic], with Lycogenes (late King of Albion) his expedition for Hibernia: being the second volume of the Amours of Messalina, with Polydorus, K. of the Goths. Compleating the whole history. By a woman of quality, a late confidant of Queen Messalina.
Warren, Albertus. / [1650. i.e. 1649] The Royalist reform'd or Considerations of advice, to gentlemen, divines, lawyers.: Digested into three chapters. VVherein their former mistakes are examined, and their duties of obedience, unto the present authority, succinctly held forth as rationall, and necessary. / By Albertus Warren, Gent.
[1662] The Royalists address lately presented to the honorable committee of Parliament chosen to consider their condition
Spittlehouse, John. / [1655] The royall advocate. Or, An introduction to the magnificent and honourable laws of Jehovah the Lord Christ, now contaminated and despised by the present army-men of this nation. Asserting and controverting the holinesse, righteousness, perfectnesse, and universallity thereof, of divine right: in opposition to the heathenish, and antichristian laws, traditions, and vaine imaginations of the past and present, pretended Christian magistrates of this nation which they yet so much dote upon and endeavour to support, against the alone law giver, lord of heaven and earth, god of gods, king of kings, and lord of lords. / Published by John Spittle-house, now a prisoner for his testimony against the idolatry and tryanny of the present army men, priests, lawyers &c ...
[1651] The royall and delightfull game of picquet. Written in French: and now rendred into English out of the last French edition.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1645] Royall and gracious priviledges,: granted by the high and mighty Philip the fourth King of Spaine, &c. March 19. 1645. Vnto the English merchants trading within his dominions. / Translated out of Spanish, and published for the benefit of such, who desire commerce in those parts.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1645] Royall and graciovs priviledges, granted by the High and mighty Philip the fourth King of Spaine, &c. March 19, 1645 vnto the English merchants trading within his dominions / translated out of the Spanish and published for the benefit of such who desire commerce in those parts.
[1662] Royall and loyall blood shed by Cromwell and his party, &c. viz. King Charles the martyr. The Earl of Strafford. The Arch-Bishop of Canterbury. Duke Hamilton Earl of Holland Lord Capell Earl of Derby Marquesse of Montrosse Col. Eusebius Andrews. Sir Henry Hide Doctor Hewit To which are added 3. other murthers of publique note. Viz. Sir. Thomas Overbury. Sir George Sonds his 2. sons. Knight and Butler. To which is annexed a brief chronicle of the wars & affairs of the 3. kingdoms, from 1640 to 1661. Most exactly collected and compared with the originals, and amended of those errours which abound in the counterfeit impression of this book.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1629] A royall edict for military exercises published in a sermon preached to the captaines, and gentlemen that exercise armes in the artillery garden at their generall meeting. In Saint Andrewes vndershaft, in London, Iune 23. 1629. By Iohn Dauenporte, B. of Diuinity, and P. of Saint Stephans in Cole-man-street in London.
J. W. / [1645] The royall entertainment of the King, by the Royalists of Huntington.: Being a true relation of the great joy of that town at his comming, with their bountifull gifts to welcome him thither. Also his tender care of them exprest by proclamation to keep them free from plunder; and his extraordinary favour and mercy in setting all the prisoners free. Together with the great lamentation of the inhabitants at his departure. Sent in a letter by a person of credit, to a gentleman of worth in London.
[1660?] The Royall entertainment, presented by the loyalty of the city, to the royalty of their soveraign, on Thursday the fourth of July 1660. When the city of London invited his Majesty, the Duke of York, the Duke of Glocester, and their royall retinue, to a feast in the Guild-hall, London, to which the King was conducted by the chiefest of the city companies on horse-back, entertained by the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common-Counsill, guarded from White-hall to Guild-hall by the artillery-men, led by the illustrious James duke of York; met by diverse pageants, with sundry devices, and the livery attending in [the]ir order. The hall was richly appointed with costly hangings, the floores raised, organs erected [wit]h all sorts of Musick, performed by the ablest masters in England, with all varieties that art, plen[...], and curiosity can present, to the tune of Packingtons pound.
Payne, John, fl. 1597. / [M.D.XCVII 1597] Royall exchange to suche worshipfull citezins, marchants, gentlemen and other occupiers of the contrey as resorte therevnto. Try to retaine, or send back agayne. The contents ys after the preface. Sene and allowed here.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1661] The royall exchange. A comedy, acted with general applause at the Black-Friers, by His Majesties Servants. Written by Mr. Richard Brome.
[1649] The royall health to the rising sun. To the tune of, O my pretty little winking, &c.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] The royall law and covenant of God what, and where it is, and who are in it, and who are reprobate to the faith.
Saunderson, Thomas. / [1660] A royall loyall poem
[printed in the yeer. 1650] Royall meditations for Easter. Or Enthuziasmes on the death and passion of our late Lord and Soveraigne King Charles the First, of sacred memory. Who was martyred for his people and the lawes January 30. An. Dom. 1649. : With The loyall subjects cordiall prayer (for King Charls II) his good successe over all his enemies. : And A curse to Cromwel and his confederates.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1641] A Royall message from the Kings Most Excellent Majestie to the honourable Houses of Parliament.: VVith the answer of the House of Commons concerning the said message. Likewise the true relation of a bloody conspiracy by the papists in Cheshire. Jntended for the destruction of the whole countrey. Invented by the trecherous Lord Choomes and Henry Starky his steward. Also the relation of a bloody skirmish betweene the traine band of Chester and the conspirators, with the number of those that were slaine, likewise the confession of the said Henry Starkey being grievously wounded in the said skirmish.
Watson, Richard, 1612-1685. / [M. DC. LX. 1660] The royall missive to the Prince of VVales,: being the letter of K. Charles I. in part metrically paraphrased, for essay vnto the rest. / By Ri. VVatson.
Wade, John, fl. 1660-1680. / [between 1660 and 1664] The royall oak: or, The wonderfull travels, miraculous escapes, strange accidents of his sacred majesty King Charles the second. How from Worcester fight by a good hap, our royall king made an escape ... To the tune of, In my freedom is all my joy.
[1682] The Royall oake, or, A crowne's worth of loyalty for a testen
Sydenham, Humphrey, 1591-1650? / [An. Dom. 1630] The royall passing-bell: or, Dauids summons to the graue A sermon preached (lately) in the parish-church of Orchard-Portman in Sommerset. At the funerall of the most hopefull, and truely-noble, Sr. Hugh Portman, baronet; the great losse and sorrow both of his name and countrie. By Humphrey Sydenham, Master of Arts, late fellow of Wadham Colledge in Oxford.
R. B. / [Printed in the yeare 1649] The royall plea; or, a defence of the Kings supremacie: Wherein it is evidenced and maintained by argument, that to punish a King capitally, is absolutely against the word of God, and the established lawes of the land; and that to doe so great a wickednesse, will cast a great dishonour upon our nation, and the profession of Christianitie. By R.B. bach. of divinity.
J. G. B. / [1660] Royall poems presented to His Sacred Majesty Charles the II by J.G.B.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Iuly 28. 1642] A royall protestation made by the Kings Most Excellent Majestie,: to the dukes, marquesses, earles, barons, gentlemen, now assembled at Beverley in Yorkshire. Iuly 22. 1642. And prescribed to be taken by all his Majesties followers. The said protestation tending to the preservation of the Protestant religion, and the lawes of the kingdome. Published by his Majesties speciall command. Whereunto is annexed likewise the Parliaments protestation to maintaine the said religion, the lawes of the kingdome, and the liberty of the subjects. Ordered by the Lords and Commons that this bee printed and published. Jo. Browne, Cler. Parl.
António, Prior of Crato, 1531-1595. / [1659] Royall psalmes: or, soliloquies of D. Anthony, King of Portingall. Wherein the sinner confesseth his sinnes, and imploreth the grace of God. / Translated into French by P. Durier ; into English by Baldwin St George, Gent.
Harris, John, fl. 1647. / [February 9. 1647. i.e. 1648] The royall quarrell, or Englands lawes and liberties vindicated,: and mantained, against the tyrannicall usurpations of the Lords. By that faithfull patriot of his country Sr. John Maynard, a late member of the House of Commons, but now prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London. Being a legall justification of him, and all those other Lords and aldermen, unjustly imprisoned under pretence of treason, and other misdemeanours; the proceedings against them being illegall, and absolutely destructive to Magna Charta, and the petition of right. Also his protest against the Lords jurisdiction over him, and his appeale unto the Common Law, for tryall, proved both reasonable, and legall. / By Sirrahnio, an utter enemy to tyrannie and injustice.
Petley, Elias. / [1623] The royall receipt: or, Hezekiahs physicke A sermon deliuered at Pauls-Crosse, on Michaelmas Day, 1622. By Elias Petley.
[1660] The royall remonstrance with a declaration to the people touching our Soveraign Lord King Charles; and two excellent speeches spoken by his Royal Majesty, for the restoring of all his loyall subjects to their just rights, laws, liberties, and freedoms. With the proclaiming of the Kings most excellent Majesty (yesterday) in Middlesex, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c. And the honorable commissioners of Parliament beginnning [sic] their journey the same day to wait upon his Majesty, with the Parliaments letter and answer, to his Majesties gracious message and declaration; and the desires of both Houses.
[1672] The royall rendezvous: or, The magnificence of His Majesties fleet.
T. R. fl. 1660. / [1660] The royall subjects joy, or, Joyfull news to all that faithfull be And doth desire a happy year to see ... The tune is, Sound a charge.
T. R. fl. 1660. / [1660] The royall subjects warning-piece to all traytors you traytors all both great and small, I wish you to beware ... To a pleasant new tune, Come back my own sweet duck.
Hudson, Michael, 1605-1648. / [Ano. Domi. 1647] The royall, and the royallist's plea.: Shewing, that the Kings Majesty hath the chiefe power in this realme, and other his dominions, (1 Pet. 2.13.) And to him the chiefe government of all estates of this realme, whether they be civill or ecclesiasticall, in all causes doth appertaine. Artic. 27. of Religion concerning magist.