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Author / [Publication date] Title
[1695] Scala naturæ: a treatise proving both from nature and scripture the existence of good genii, or guardian-angels. In a letter to his much honoured friend, J.B. of C. Esq
Coleraine, Hugh Hare, Baron, 1606?-1667. / [1681] La scala santa, or, A scale of devotions musical and gradual being descants on the fifteen Psalms of Degrees, in metre : with contemplations and collects upon them, in prose, 1670.
Coleraine, Hugh Hare, Baron, 1606?-1667. / [1681] La scala santa, or, A scale of devotions musical and gradual being descants on the fifteen Psalms of Degrees, in metre : with contemplations and collects upon them, in prose, 1670.
Willsford, Thomas. / [1660] The scales of commerce and trade: ballancing betwixt the buyer and seller, artificer and manufacture, debitor and creditor, the most general questions, artificiall rules, and usefull conclusions incident to traffique: comprehended in two books. The first states the ponderates to equity and custome, all usuall rules, legall bargains and contracts, in wholesale ot [sic] retaile, with factorage, returnes, and exchanges of forraign coyn, of interest-money, both simple and compounded, with solutions from naturall and artificiall arithmetick. The second book treats of geometricall problems and arithmeticall solutions, in dimensions of lines, superficies and bodies, both solid and concave, viz. land, wainscot, hangings, board, timber, stone, gaging of casks, military propositions, merchants accounts by debitor and creditor; architectonice, or the art of building. / By Thomas Willsford Gent.
[1699] The Scandal and folly of the cross removed, or, The wisdom of God's method of the Gospel in the death of Jesus Christ manifested and justified against the Deists.
[1681] Scandal proof, or An heroick poem on the renowned champions of the good old cause
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1680] Of scandal together with a consideration of the nature of Christian liberty and things indifferent. Wherein these weighty questions are fully discussed: Whether things indifferent become necessary, when commanded by authority? Neg. Whether scandalous things, being enjoyned, may lawfully be done? Neg. Whether a restraint laid upon things indifferent, without a reasonable ground, be not an infringement of Christian liberty? Aff. Who is to be judge, whether there be a reasonable ground or no, in such cases? How far forth we are bound in conscience to obey humane laws.
[printed in the year, 1660] A scandalous, libellous, and seditious pamphlet entituled, The valley of Baca: or, The armies interest pleaded, the purchasors seconded, the danger of the nation demonstrated in 34 quæries, answered.: And the present state of affaires briefly vindicated. By a true lover to the peace and wellfare of his countrey.
H. G. / [1684] Scanderbeg redivivus an historical account of the life & actions of the most victorious Prince John III, K. of Poland : containing an exact and succinct series of affairs from his cradle to this present day, with a particular account of the many great and signal victories obtained by him against the Turks, from the time he was first made crown-general, and afterwards elected King of Poland : dedicated to the Lord Landsdowne, Count of the Holy Empire.
Tonstall, George, b. 1616 or 17. / [1670] Scarbrough spaw spagyrically anatomized by Geo. Tonstall ...
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1660] Scarbrough Spaw, or, A description of the nature and vertues of the spaw at Scarbrough in Yorkshire. Also a treatise of the nature and use of water in general, and the several sorts thereof, as sea, rain, snow, pond, lake, spring, and river water, with the original causes and qualities. Where more largely the controversie among learned writers about the original of springs, is discussed. To which is added, a short discourse concerning mineral waters, especially that of the spaw. / By Robert Wittie, Dr. in Physick.
Wittie, Robert, 1613?-1684. / [1672] Scarbroughs spagyrical anatomizer dissected, or, An answer to all that Dr. Tonstal hath objected in his book against Scarbrough spaw the innocency and excellency of that spaw is further asserted 1. Concerning the rise and growth of the art of physick, 2. Touching the causes of the petrifying property that is in some springs, and more especially that of the dropping well at Knaresbrough, 3. About the signs, symptomes and cures of diseases : as also reflections upon a late piece, called A vindication of hydrologia chymica / by Robert Wittie ...
[1680] The Scarlet beast stripped naked, being the mistery of the meal-tub the second time unravelled, or, A brief answer to the popish-midwives scandalous narrative, intituled Mallice defeated, &c ...
N. N. / [1653] The scarlet gown: or the history of all the present cardinals of Rome. Wherein is set forth the life, birth, interest, possibility, rich offices, dignities, and charges of every cardinal now living. Also their merits, vertures, and vices· Together with the cariage of the Pope and court of Rome. Written originally in Italian, and translated into English by H.C. Gent.
Lady. / [1694] Scarron incens'd, or, His appearing to Madam de Maintenon, his late wife, reproaching her amours with Lewis the Great, present King of France and discovering several secrets of that court / written by a lady in French.
Furetière, Antoine, 1619-1688. / [1671] Scarron's city romance made English.
R. M. (R. Monsey) / [1665] Scarronides, or, Virgile travestie a mock-poem being the second book of Virgils Æneis translated into English burlesq : being a continuation of the former story / by R. M. ...
Cotton, Charles, 1630-1687. / [1665] Scarronnides, or, Virgile travestie a mock-poem, in imitation of the fourth book of Virgils Æneis in English, burlesque.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1665] The scattered sheep sought after 1. In a lamentation over the general losse of the powerful presence of God in his people, since the dayes of the apostles, with a particular bewailing of the withering and death of those precious buddings forth of life, which appeared in many at the beginning of the late troubles in these nations, with the proper way of recovery for such, 2. In some propositions concerning the only way of salvation, where is an answer given to that great objection, that the light which convinceth of sin, is the light of a natural conscience, and a brief account rendred of the ground of mens misunderstanding Scriptures, 3. In exposing to view the fundamental principle of the Gospel, upon which the redeemed spirit is built, 4. And in some questions and answers, by way of catechism, for the sake of the simple hearted, directing to that principle, and fixing in it / by Isaac Penington.
Ubaldini, Petruccio, 1524?-1600? / [M.D.XCV. 1595] Scelta di alcune attioni, et di varii accidenti occorsi tra alcune nationi differenti del mondo; cauati della selua dei case diuersi. Di Petruccio Vbaldino Fiorentino. ...
[1700] The Scene's chang'd a poem ...
Bunny, Edmund, 1540-1619. / [1584] The scepter of Iudah: or, what maner of government it was, that unto the common-wealth or Church of Israel was by the law of God appointed. By Edm. Bunny
[1699] The Sceptical muse, or, A Paradox on human understanding a poem.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1694] The schedule containing the draught of the charter mentioned in the commission to which it is annexed and whereunto the same hath reference.
[1653] A Schedule, or, list of the prisoners in the fleet, remaining in custody May 25, 1653.: With the times of their commitment, and the causes of their detention. As also, a list of those prisoners that are gone out, taking the benefit of the act of Parliament for reliefe of poore prisoners; and the justices names before whom they took their oath. Delivered by Mr. Henry Hopkins warden of the fleet, to the committee appointed by the Counsell of State for examining the state of the said prison. It being desired by severall of their creditors, the list of the prisoners might be printed, for the better information of such as were concerned therein, it was ordered by the committee to be printed accordingly. Col. Thomas Pride. Col. Thomlinson. Col. Cooper. Mr. John Fountaine. Mr. Richard Wollaston. Mr. Margets, Judge Advocate.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [M DC. XLIIII. 1644] The schedvle In this schedvle is contained the excise, set and to be set upon severall commodities, as well forreign as native, as hereafter followeth.
Carpenter, John, d. 1621. / [1606] Schelomonocham, or King Solomon his solace. Containing (among many thinges of right worthy request) King Solomon his politie, his true repentance, and finally his salvation, first presented to the Kinges most excellent Maiestie, and afterward published.
Sadler, Anthony, b. 1610. / [MDCLXV. 1665] Schema sacrum: vel, Forma uniformitatis formosissima: Arguments for order: or, Conformity confirm'd. For an uniform resorting, to each ones parochial church; to perform their duty, of an entire service, upon the Lords day.
Privat person. / [1690?] A scheme for a public academy some reasons for its institution, the common objections answer'd, with the easie method of its support / design'd by a privat person, and humbly submitted to both the Honorable Houses of Parliament ...
[1700?] A Scheme for erecting a friendly society for insuring lives being a beneficial proposal for all persons possesed of any bishops, dean and chapter leases, or any other lease or leases determinable on one or more life or lives, annuities in the exchequer, or places : as also a certain advantage to all clergymen and other persons, who are desirous to make some provision for their wives and children, or relations, after their decease, by insuring to their wives and children, or such others as they shall appoint, a considerable dividend out of 100000 1. on his, her, or their deaths.
Maidwell, Lewis, 1650-1715. / [1700?] A scheme of learning propos'd to be taught in the Royal Schole for the real improvement and advancement of useful navigation, humbly submitted, &c. That from its candid, and beneficial intention, this great and good work may deserve the encouragement of this honorable House.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1691?] A scheme of prophecy now to be fulfilled beginning this present year 1691, and so to be carried on to the succession of the kingdom of Christ, 1697, assuring the success of the King's present expedition.
[1695] The scheme of the proposals for making a fund for granting annuities for lives, &c. With the terms of joyning the same to the million-bank. Answered, and the fallacy detected.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1671] A scheme of the whole book of the Revelation of Jesus Christ of very great use : with the following summarie of Daniels visions &c., for the right understanding of the parallel of that book and the Revelation after set down.
Gibbon, Nicholas, 1605-1697. / [1680?] The scheme or diagramme adjusted for future use in a larger prodromus ere long to be published, and whereof this is then to be a part.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1658] Of schism. Parochial congregations in England, and ordination by imposition of hands. Wherein Dr. Owen's discovery of the true nature of schism is briefly and friendly examined, together with Mr. Noyes of New England his arguments against imposition of hands in ordination. / By Giles Firmin, sometime of new England, now pastor of the Church at Shalford in Essex.
T. C. / [1646] The schismatick sifted through a sive of the largest size:: but is now more purely drest. Wherein the chaffe, the froth, and the scumme of Mr. John Vicars his siftings and paintings prove him to be a lame draughts-man, a smearie washer, his colours falsly mixt, and his pencill as course as his colours. Collected out of his own words, and under his own hand. / By T.C. a well-willer to truth and peace. Published according to order.
Johnson, Ralph. / [1665] The scholars guide from the accidence to the university, or, Short, plain, and easie rules for performing all manner of exercise in the public school viz. rules for spelling, orthography, pointing, construing, parsing, making Latine, placing Latine, variation, amplification, allusion, imitation, observation, moving passion : as also rules for making colloquys, essays, fables, prosopopæia's, characters, themes, epistles, orations, declamations of all forts : together with rules for translation, variation, imitation, carmen, epigrams, dialogues, eccho's, epitaphs, hymnes, anagrams, acrostichs, chronostichs, &c. / by Ra. Johnson ...
Flaminio, Marco Antonio, 1498-1550. / [1674] The scholars vade mecvm, or, The serious student's solid and silent tutor being a translation of Marcus Antonius Flaminius out of Latin into English : with som few alterations therein by vaie of essay, as also certain idiomatologic annotations on the said author / by John Norton.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1667] The scholars winter garment: or, The garment of righteousness Wherein is declared the duty of every Christian both to God and man; being very necessary both for young and old to learn. With many good exhortations to every man, woman, and child to obey Gods holy will and commandement. Written by Tho. Robins, B. of D. a well-wisher to the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
[1599] Scholastica diatriba de rebus divinis ad anquirendam & inveniendam veritatem, áa candidatis s. theol. habenda (Deo volente) ad d. XXVI. & XXVII. Iulij in Scholis Theologicis Acad. Andreanæ, spiritu sancto præside, D. And. Melvino s. theol. d. et illius facultatis decano ...
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1690] A scholastical history of the primitive and general use of liturgies in the Christian church together with an answer to Mr. Dav. Clarkson's late discourse concerning liturgies / by Tho. Comber ...
Parker, Robert, 1564-1614. / [Anno Domini, 1607] A scholasticall discourse against symbolizing with Antichrist in ceremonies: especially in the signe of the crosse.
R. C. / [1663] A scholasticall discourse demonstrating this conclusion, that ... neither the Pope, nor those called bishops in the church of Romes, are bishops either in order or jurisdiction ... / by R.C.
Bury, John, 1580-1667. / [1615] The schole of godly feare a sermon preached at the assises holden in Exeter, March 20, 1614.
[1680] A School for princes, or, Political reflections upon three conspiracies preceding the death of Alexander the Great translated out of French by A.O.
J. M. / [printed MDCL. 1650] School-lavves. Or, Qui mihi in English. By J. M.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1688] The school of grace; or, A book of good nurture for the admonition and instruction of youth and age in the fear of the Lord. With godly instructions, graces, & prayers describing the whole duty of a Christian. By J. Hart, B.B. The 19th. edition. Fear God, honour the King.
[1667] The school of patience. Or, The benefit of affliction to the people of God Set forth in a short discourse of two great examples of patience: the one from the example of Job the other from the great exemplar, Christ Jesus.
Drexel, Jeremias, 1581-1638. / [M.DC.XL. 1640] The school of patience. Written in Latin by H. Drexelius. And faithfully translated into English, by R.S. Gent.
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [1691] The school of politicks, or, The humours of a coffee-house a poem.
Howlett, Robert. / [1696] The school of recreation, or, A guide to the most ingenious exercises of hunting, riding, racing, fireworks, military discipline, the science of defence, [brace] [brace] hawking, tennis, bowling, ringing, singing, cock-fighting, fowling, angling by R.H.
Bridoul, Toussaint, 1595-1672. / [1687] The school of the Eucharist established upon the miraculous respects and acknowledgments, which beasts, birds, and insects, upon several occasions, have rendred to the Holy Sacrament of the altar : whence Catholicks may increase in devotion towards this divine mystery, and hereticks find there their confusion / by F. Toussain Bridoul ... ; printed in French at Lille, 1672, and now made English, and published ; with a preface concerning the testimony of miracles.
[between 1684-1700] The school of Venus. VVhen lusty lads and lasses meet, and merrily do play; the pleasures are so strong and sweet, both sexes love obey. Tune of, Hail to the mirtle shade.
[1664] School-play prepared for, and performed in a private grammar-school in Middlesex, anno 1663.
[1616] A schoole for young souldiers containing in briefe the whole discipline of vvarre, especially so much as is meet for the captaine to teach, or the souldior to learne, that is, to trayne or to be trayned. Fit to be taught throughout England.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [1585] The schoole of beastes; intituled, the good housholder, or the oeconomickes. Made dialogue-wise, by M. Peter Viret, translated out of French into English, by I.R.
[1595.] The schoole of good manners. Or, A new schoole of vertue. Teaching children & youth how they ought to behaue themselues in all companies, times, and places. / Translated out of French. By W.F..
Pritchard, Thomas, fl. 1579. / [1579] The schoole of honest and vertuous lyfe profitable and necessary for all estates and degrees, to be trayned in: but (cheefely) for the pettie schollers, the yonger sorte, of both kindes; bee they men or women. by T.P. Also, a laudable and learned discourse, of the worthynesse of honorable wedlocke, written in the behalfe of all (aswell) maydes as wydowes, (generally) for their singuler instruction, to choose them vertuous and honest husbandes: but (most specialy) sent writte[n] as a iewell vnto a worthy gentlewoman, in the time of her widowhood, to direct & guide her in the new election of her seconde husband. By her approoued freend and kinseman. I.R.
Clifford, Christopher. / [1585] The schoole of horsmanship VVherein is discouered vvhat skill and knowledge is required in a good horseman, practised by perfect experience. And also how to reforme anie restie horse, of what nature and disposition so euer. Briefely touching the knowledge of the breeder, sadler, smith, and the horseleach. With a strange and rare inuention how to make a new kinde of racke, and how to teach a horse to lie vpon his bellie vntill the rider take his backe. By Christ. Clifford, Gent.
Crosse, Henry. / [1605] The schoole of pollicie: or The araignement of state-abuses Directing magistrates, adorning the court, and beautifying the whole common-wealth.
Dedekind, Friedrich, d. 1598. The schoole of slovenrie: or, Cato turnd wrong side outward. Translated out of Latine into English verse, to the vse of all English Christendome, except court and cittie. By R.F. Gent.
Swetnam, Joseph, fl. 1617. / [1617] The schoole of the noble and worthy science of defence. Being the first of any English-mans inuention, which professed the sayd science; so plainly described, that any man may quickly come to the true knowledge of their weapons, with small paines and little practise. Then reade it aduisedly, and vse the benefit thereof when occasion shal serue, so shalt thou be a good common-wealth man, liue happy to thy selfe, and comfortable to thy friend. Also many other good and profitable precepts and counsels for the managing of quarrels, and ordering thy selfe in many other matters. Written by Ioseph Svvetnam.
Merchant Taylors' School (London, England) / [1661] The schools-probation: or, Rules and orders for certain set-exercises to bee performed by the scholars on probation-daies: Made and approved by learned men, for the use of Merchant-Tailor's-School in London.
Widdowes, Giles, 1558?-1645. / [1630] The schysmatical puritan. A sermon preached at Witney concerning the lawfulnesse of church-authority, for ordaining, and commanding of rites, and ceremonies, to beautifie the Church. By Giles Widdowes rector of St Martins church in Oxford.
Sparke, Michael, d. 1653. / [1641] Scintilla,: or, A light broken into darke warehouses. With observations vpon the monopolists of seaven severall patents, and two charters. Practiced and performed, by a mistery of some printers, sleeping stationers, and combining book-sellers. Anatomised and layd open in a breviat, in which is only a touch of their forestalling and ingrossing of books in pattents, and raysing them to excessive prises. Left to the consideration of the high and honourable House of Parliament now assembled.
Sparke, Edward, d. 1692. / [1652] Scintillula altaris.: or, A pious reflection on primitive devotion : as to the feasts and fasts of the Christian Church, orthodoxally revived. / By Edward Sparke, B.D.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius. / [1627] Scipio's dreame. Or The statesman's extasie Wherein is contayned an epitomie of all the sciences, naturall, morall, and supernaturall. Tending to proue the immortalitie of the soule, as the proper merit of iustice.
Cotton, Charles, 1630-1687. / [1684] The scoffer scoffed the second part. Being certain select dialogues of a merry wagg of antiquity. Newly put into English fustian, for the consolation of those that had rather laugh and be merry, then be merry and wise.
[between 1670-1696] The scolding wife to a pleasant new tune.
[1689] The scolding wives vindication: or, An answer to the cuckold's complaint. Wherein she shows what just reasons she had to exercise severity over her insufficient husband. To the tune of, The cuckold's complaint. Licensed according to order.
Atterbury, Francis, 1662-1732. / [1694] The scorner incapable of true wisdom a sermon before the Queen at White-hall, October 28, 1694 / by Francis Atterbury ...
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1693] The scorner rebuked, or, A reply to an atheistical libeller.
Byne, Magnus. / [1656] The scornfull Quakers answered and their railing reply refuted by the meanest of the Lord's servants Magnus Byne.
R. F. / [1651] The Scot arraigned,: and at the bar of justice, reason, and religion, convinced, convicted, and condemned of a most horrid and odious conspiracy and rebellion against the native liberty and birth-right of the Church and free state of England. / By R.F.
[1690] The Scotch and Irish post giving a faithful account of the affairs of both kingdoms.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1652] A Scotch antidote against the English infection of Arminianism Which little book may be (through Gods blessing) very useful to preserve those that are yet found in the faith, from the infection of Mr John Goodwin's great book. By Robert Bailie, minister of the Gospel at Glasgow.
[M DC.XC.IV. 1694] The Scotch clergies protestation & appeal given in at Aberdein. In 1694. Under form of instrument to the committee of the late general-assembly, by the ministers delegate for that end, from the diocesses of Aberdein, for themselves and in the name of all their adherents. Licensed according to order.
R. S. / [1648] The Scotch design discovered in their late subtile declaration: laying open the falshood and deseit of their specious pretences therein. Together with the ground, rise, and progresse made, in this their present treasonable invasion of England. Written by a didligent observer of all transactions in Scotland, to his friends in England. And published to undeceive the people, seduced by their late deceitfull declaration.
[1685] The Scotch hay-makers, or, Crafty Jockey's courtship to coy Jenny of Edenborough to an excellent new tune much in request.
[1688?] The scotch lass deceiv'd by her bonny lad Jockey. To a new scoth [sic] tune of Mr. Farmers. This may be printed, R.P.
[1687?] The scotch lasses choice, or, Jennys love for Jockey's kindnes: an excellent new song, much in request. To a pleasant new scotch tune.
[not before 1690] The Scotch lover's lamentation: or, Gilderoy's last faewe. To an excellent new tune, much in request. Licensed according to order.
Monro, Robert. / [1644] The Scotch military discipline learned from the valiant Swede, and collected for the use of all worthy commanders favouring the laudable profession of armes: By Major Generall Monro, being novv generall of all the Scotch forces against the rebels in Ireland, communicates his abridgement of exercise, in divers practicall observations for the younger officers better instruction; ending with the souldiers meditations going on in service.
[between 1688-1692] Scotch Moggy's misfortune: together with her chearful hops, that Shakum Guie will bury his wife, and then make Moggy a happy mother. To an excellent new tune. Licensed according to order.
[1654] The Scotch occurrences impartially relating, the present state and condition of both armies; with their several actions, designs, and motions; and the desperate ousets and victorious atchievments obtained at Ruthin Castle. Likevvise, the orders of General Monk to all the English forces, to march up against the highlanders in one intire body; and the speech of Gen. Middleton to his souldiers, declaring, that if their enemies vvere one hundred thousand strong, there were enow to be killed, enow to be taken prisoners, and enow to run away. Together with a relation of the great and memorable engagement, the event and success thereof, and the particulars of the loss on both sides.
J. S. / [1682] Scotch politicks in a letter to a friend.
[Printed in the yeere 1647] The Scotch Presbyterian vveather-cock pearch'd upon our English steeples: or, An historicall narration of the variable chances and changes of Presbyterian government in Scotland, and may consequently be in England. With The churches deformation. To the tune of Tom of Bedlam.
[Printed in the year, 1666] The Scotch riddle unfolded: or, Reflections upon R.VV. his most lamentable ballad, called The loyal non-conformist.
Akeroyde, Samuel, ca. 1650-ca. 1706. / [1698?] A Scotch song sung at Tunbridge set to musick by Mr. Ackroyd.
[between 1680-1685] The Scotch souldiers kindness. It being the sorrowful ditty of fifty young damsels of Southwark, who lately lost their maiden-heads with those valiant souldiers lately quartered in that place. Stout souldiers then are valiant men, their fame will ever ring, we may admit that they should get brave souldiers for the King: in warlike fights, both Lords and knights, and valiant souldiers dye, then well may they with damsels play, to get a new supply. To the tune of, The crafty miss. This may be printed, R.L.S. Iune 25.
[Printed in the yeare, 1649] The Scotch souldiers lamentation upon the death of the most glorious and illustrious martyr, King Charles. Shewing, that the authors thereof have out-done all, even Korah, Dathan and Abiram, in rebellion. And himselfe went likewise beyond all, but our blessed Saviour whom he imitated, in his sufferings. To which is annexed, An elegy on the death of that much to be bewailed Prince.
[between 1685-1688] The Scotch vvooing of Willy and Nanny to a pleasant new tune: or, Nanny O. This may be printed, R.P.
[1675?] The Scotch wooing: or, Jockey of the Lough, and Jenny of the Lee: Jockey wooes Jenny, for to be his dear, but Jenny long time is in mickle fear; least Jockey should be false or prove unkind, but Jockey put that quite out of her mind, so that at length they fairly did agree, to strike a bargain up, as you shall see. To the tune of, Jockey's gone to the wood.
[1648] The Scotch-cabinet picklocke apprehended and examined in a view and briefe answer to 5 queries, or reasons against a personall treaty betwixt the King and Parliament published in a late scandalous pamphlet entituled The Scotch cabinet opened, tending much to the hinderance of a desired happy peace, and a further continuance of our now abhorred unnaturall war destructive to the kingdome.
[1681?] The Scotch-mist cleared up, to prevent Englishmen from being wet to the skin being a true account of the proceedings against Archibald Earl of Argyle, for high-treason : wherein are contained eight reasons of several conformable ministers in Scotland against the Test ... : with animadversions on the whole affair.
I. S. / [1650] Scoticlassicum. Vpon His Majesties happy arrivail [sic] in Scotland.
[1689] The Scotish inquisition, or, A short account of the proceedings of the Scotish Privy-Counsel, Judiciary Court, and those commissionated by them whereby the consciences of good men have been tortured, the peace of the nation these several years past exceedingly disturbed, and multitudes of innocent people cruelly oppressed, and inhumanely murdered.
A. M. (Alexander Mudie) / [1682] Scotiæ indiculum, or, The present state of Scotland together with divers reflections upon the antient state thereof / by A.M. philopatris.
[1681] Scotland against popery, or, Christ's day against Antichrist or An account of the manner of the burning of the Popes effigies upon Christmas day last 1680 in the city of Edenborough, sent in two letters from two several friends to a citizen of London.
Pittilloh, Robert, 1621?-1698. / [printed in the year 1659] Scotland mourning: or, A short discovery of the sad consequences which accompanies the delay of the setling judicatories in that nation. By Robert Pittilloh advocate.
Houschone, William. / [1683] Scotland pulling down the gates of Rome, or, Christ against Antichrist, the Lambs friends against the Dragons followers containing first, Christs herauld proclaiming his second coming, in allarum to most kingdoms of Europe, from the late presaging comet which appeared, December 1680 and January 1681, and now in August 82 ... : secondly, the popish confessions and catechisms, lately dispersed, and their damnable principles examined ...
[1700] Scotland's lament for their misfortunes.:
[1679?] Scotland's rejoicing, or, A gratulatorie poem upon His Royal Highness arrival into Scotland. To be sung with a pleasant new tune.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1700] Scotland's right to Caledonia (formerly called Darien), and the legality of its settlement asserted in three several memorials presented to His Majesty in May 1699 / by the Lord President of the Session, and Lord Advocate on behalf of the Company of Scotland, Trading to Africa and the Indies.
[Anno Domini. 1643] Scotlands alarme. Or, Some considerations tending to demonstrate the necessitie of our speedie marching to the assistance of our brethren in England, notwithstanding all difficulties and necessities, reall or pretended.: Together, with a letter dated at Edinburgh, Novemb. the 29. 1643. Wherein is given full satisfaction to all men who desire to know the reasons why the Scots Army is not yet advanced into England.
[1685] Scotlands loyalty, or, Sorrowful sighs on the death of our late soveraign His Sacred Majesty Charles II by the grace of God King of Great Britain, France and Ireland, &c.
[1648] Scotlands sad complaint: or, an exact relation of the barbarous proceedings of the malignant and royall party there. Also the undaunted resolutions of the ministry in that kingdome, to oppose them to the death. Together with causes of a solemn humiliation and fast, kept by them on the last Thursday of June and the first Sabbath in July, 1648. Unto which is added the certain number of horse and foot intended for England; together with a discovery of their grand designe. Sent from Edenborough by and Honorable gentleman to his friend in London.
[1642] Scotlands thanks-giving for the returne of their armie. Together vvith a true copie of a letter from Dublin of their last proceedings, sent to Iohn Bibie drum-major for the Tower and Citie of London.
[1648] The Scots apostacy, displayed, in a treacherous invasion of the English against the law of nations, and during, not only a common league, but an extraordinary compact and covenant with the Parliament of England.
[1644] The Scots army advanced into England certified in a letter dated from Addarston, the 24 of January, from his excellencies the Lord Generall Lesley's quarters : with the summoning of the county of Northumberland, expressed
[1647 i.e. 1648] The Scots beaten with their own weapons, and their playing fast and loose with King and Parliament clearly discovered. Which may serve also for a full (and briefe) answer to the Scots last large papers. Published for the satisfaction both of city and countrey, concerning the King and the Scots. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1641] The Scots Commissioners, their desires concerning unitie in religion, and uniformitie of Church-government as a speciall meanes for conserving of peace, in his Majesties dominions. Presented to the Kings Majestie, and both Houses of Parliament in England. March. 1641.
Bostock, Robert, d. 1656. / [1647] The Scots constancy. Or, An answer to Cleveland's Scots apostacy.:
[1647] The Scots declaration, against the toleration of sects and sectaries, and the liberty of conscience. Together with their protestation, to live and die for the maintenance of the Covenant, the performance of the late treaty, the preservation of his Majesty and posterity. Also his Majesties own speech at large, concerning the setling of religion, and the just liberties of that kingdom, and his not doubting of their reall affections for the maintenance of that royall power which he now enjoys after 108 discents.
Reid, John, Gardener. / [1683] The Scots gard'ner in two parts, the first of contriving and planting gardens, orchards, avenues, groves, with new and profitable wayes of levelling, and how to measure and divide land : the second of the propagation & improvement of forrest, and fruit-trees, kitchen hearbes, roots and fruits, with some physick hearbs, shrubs and flowers : appendix shewing how to use the fruits of the garden : whereunto is annexed The gard'ners kalendar / published for the climate of Scotland by John Reid ...
[1641 i.e. 1642] The Scots loyaltie to the Protestants of England and Ireland, by proffering to both Houses of Parliament speedie ayd. Also, the answer of the Lord Maior and Sheriffes to the committee, some objections being made against them. Here also is set downe, the true, reall, and exact relation of that bloody mutiny, which was upon Munday last in Westminster Hall, concerning the mainrenance [sic] of bishops, and concerning Colonell Lunsford, who was lieutenant of the Tower. With the contents of certaine letters brought by Mr Burke from Ireland to the High Court of Parliament, Whereunto is annexed, the names of certaine commanders, which are speedily to be dispached for Ireland.
[1648] The Scots mist yet gathering to wet English-men to the skinne, or, The people and souldiers observations on the Scots declaration to the Parliament of England. July 1648 compared with their former observations on the Scots message November 1647. And both of them, with the Scotts present invasion of England, by a great army of old souldiers and Irish rebells, for all our goods, to be forcibly maintained on the spoyle and ruins of the people: For establishing 1. Themselves, their wives, children and servants in all places of England, where they can be able to subdue and keep. 2. The king (or Duke Hamilton) on his royall throne. 3. Their cruel and severe (but not true nor sincere) religion, with a priest in every parish, if not the late 26 bloudy bishops (which were degraded) for all.
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] The Scots policie: to asassinate our English monarchy. Who hide their worldly encroachments, under pretence of religion. And by introducing their owne government in England, would thereby become not only equall with us, but of our mercenaries become our lords. All which is discoursed by way of complaint made by the Scotch presbytery.
E. C. / [1650] The Scots remonstrance or declaration; concerning, the restoring their declared King to his just rights and priviledges; with their raising an army of 25000 men, and setting forth a great fleet of ships, and what their designe is. Also, a more exact relation of the resolute deportment of the late Marquess of Montross, and several speeches spoken by him, at the time of his execution. Together, with the Lord Hoptons letter, to divers of the gentry in Cornwall, and Devonshire, concerning the King of Scots, and the Parliament of England; and their resolution to stand firm to the present authority of the nation.
[1651] The Scots remonstrance: concerning their King, the Parliament of England, and the Lord General Cromwel and his army: with their desires and proposals. And a declaration of the King of Scotland, touching his power and government, the Presbyterian party, and the Solemn League and Covenant. Signed by the Lord Lowden, Cancel.
Scotland. Parliament. / [August 23. 1642] The Scots resolution concerning this present expedition. Expressed in the voluntary service of diverse Scottish commanders, who profered themselves to the Parliament to serve in this expedition for the King and Parliament, with the Parliaments acceptation of the same profer. Also the setting forth of the Lord Brook, Colonell Hampden, Colonell Hollis, Colonell Fines, and Colonell Goodwyn to meet the cavaliers at Warwick, with about six thousand horse and foot, who are now in their march towards Whibits. Also the manner of apprehending two jesuites in Covent garden, August 22. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The Scots resolution, wherein they expresse their intentions to come to Sir Marmaduke Langdale, about the 15. of this present month of June, 1648. Also, three votes of the House agreed on by the Lords and Commons, to be sent to Scotland for their agreement thereunto, and so to be presented to His Majesties royall person, to be enacted before any personall treaty. With, a true relation of the proceedings of Lieutenant Generall Cromwell against Pembrooke Castle in Wales. Whereunto is annexed the manner of the regaining Skipton Castle, by that renowned and faithfull souldier, Major Generall Lambert. Imprimatur G.M.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1642] The Scots resolution: declared in a message sent from the Privie-Councell of the Kingdome of Scotland, to His Majestie at York, by the Earle of Lovvden and chancellor of that kingdome. : Also a new plot against Hull. : Likevvise, an order of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, to the sheriff of the county of Lancaster, and all other sheriffs, and lord-lieutenants and deputy lieutenants in the Kingdom of England and Dominion of Wales. / Iohn. Brown Cleric Parliament.
[1647] The Scots treacherous designes discovered, or, A result to the pamphlet, intituled, The Scots remonstrance with a true relation of their proceedings at Newcastle, Hereford, Newark, and other parts of this kingdome : wherein their hypocrisie in religion, ingratitude to the king, falsenesse to this kingdome, unmercifulnesse in plundring, crueltie in shedding of blood, causelesse boasting of valour, is layd open to the view of the world: as also, the true cause of their refusing piscopacy, and, adhering to the Covenant ...
[1649] The Scots vindication of some former transactions. And declaration of their unanimous consent, and resolutions to assist His Majesty, Charls the II. VVith the utmost of their lives and estates, for the advancement of his affaires, towards the recovery of his right in England, and bringing of the murtherers of his father to justice. And a letter from the chancellour of Scotland his secretary, to a worthy friend of his in England. Imprimatur.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1641?] The Scottish Commissioners demand concerning their sixt article.:
[1642] The Scottish determination and loyaltie. Declaring, the manner of the papists, and other malignant persons rising in armes in that kingdome of Scotland, and the manner of their suppression. With the Kings commission for the raising of force and armes, and the Scots directions of the same to the high court of Parliament, desiring their prudent advice. Likewise His Majesties letter to the L. Major of Edinburgh. As also a cleare manifestation of the Scots love and loyalty to the Parliament. Lastly, a new order lately set forth from the House of Commons.
[Printed in the yeere 1647] The Scottish politike presbyter, slaine by an English independent. Or, The independents victory over the Presbyterian party.: The rigour of the Scotch government, their conniving and bribing: the lewdnesse and debaucherie of the elders in secret. A tragi-comedie.
Fergusson, David, d. 1598. / [1641] Scottish proverbs:
Lauder, George, b. ca. 1600. / [1629] The Scottish souldier. By Lavvder
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1659] A scourge for a denn of thieves.
[1691] A Scourge for a fool, or, An Answer to a late scandalous piece of nonsense entituled, A Hue and cry after the Bishop of Ely
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [printed, 1683] A scourge for George Whitehead. An apostate Quaker: an espouser of doctrines and practices tending to Romish-like bondage: a persecuting defamer of the real Christian-Quaker: a publick informer against William Pen, to his defamation: the author of a scandalous book, (written against my seventh part of the Christian-Quaker, &c.) stiled, judgment fixed, &c.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [in the yeare, 1647] A scourge for the directorie, and the revolting synod.: Which hath sitten this 5. yeares, more for foure shillings a day, then for conscience sake. / By Judge Jenkins.
[1692] A scourge for the Jacobites a satyr.
Hornby, William. / [1618] The scourge of drunkennes. By William Hornby Gent.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1611] The scourge of sacriledge. By Samuel Gardiner, Doctor of Diuinitie
Est, William, 1546 or 7-1625. / [1609] The scourge of securitie, or The expulsion and returne of the vncleane spirit. By William Est, minister and preacher of Gods word, at Bedford in Deuonshire
Willoughby, Stephen, b. 1657 or 8. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] A scourge to the rebellious, or, A sermon preached at the parish Church of St. Antholin, in the city of London, June the 28th, 1685 by Steph. Willoughby ...
Watts, Geoffrey, d. 1663. / [1657] A scribe, pharisee, hypocrite; and his letters answered, separates churched, dippers sprinkled: or, A vindication of the church and universities of England, in many orthodox tenets & righteous practices. Whereunto is added a narration of a publick dipping, June 26. 1656. In a pond of much Leighes parish in Essex, with a censure thereupon. By Jeffry Watts B.D. and Rectour of Much-Leighes.
Hacket, John, 1592-1670. / [1693] Scrinia reserata a memorial offer'd to the great deservings of John Williams, D. D., who some time held the places of Ld Keeper of the Great Seal of England, Ld Bishop of Lincoln, and Ld Archbishop of York : containing a series of the most remarkable occurences and transactions of his life, in relation both to church and state / written by John Hacket ...
[1654] Scrinia sacra; secrets of empire, in letters of illustrious persons. A supplement of the Cabala. In which business of the same quality and grandeur is contained: with many famous passages of the late reigns of K. Henry 8. Q. Elizabeth, K. James, and K. Charls.
Harley, Edward, Sir, 1624-1700. / [1695] A scriptural and rational account of the Christian religion particularly concerning justification only by the propitiation and redemption of the Lord Jesus Christ / by Sir Edward Harley.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1691] A scriptural catechism The heads of the Christian religion plainly, briefly, and fully delivered in a catechism, which endeavours a sufficient answer to every question, barely with a pertinent sentence of sacred scripture, and enables the learner at once with ease to confirm as well as assert the great articles of the faith once delivered unto the saints. By Cotton Mather.
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [MDCLXXII 1672] A scriptural catechism useful for all sorts of persons, both sure as desired to teach their families and such as desire to learn the principles of the Christian religion out of the Holy Scriptures / by Owen Stockton ...
[1676] A scriptural catechism, or, The duty of man laid down in express words of Scripture chiefly intended for the benefit of the younger sort : divided into two parts : the first containing the chief principles of our Christian belief, the second instructing us in our duty to God and man, according to the method observed in the excellent book, entituled, The whole duty of man : to which is added some private devotions in express words of Scripture with devout collects for several occasions.
Harriss, Charles. / [1670] A Scriptural chronicle of Satans incendiaries viz., hard-hearted persecutors and malicious informers with their work, wages, and ends, who were instruments of cruelty against true worshippers / collected by Charles Harriss.
Sedgwick, William, 1609 or 10-1669? / [1643] Scripture a perfect rule for church-government: delivered in a sermon at Margarets Westminster, before sundry of the House of Commons. By William Seigwich [sic] minister in Farnham in Essex. Published according to order.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1686] Scripture authentick and faith certain a discourse which may serve for an answer to divers late aspersions on the integrity of originals and validity of our modern translations / by Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Rosse.
[1659] Scripture baptism and church-way with true-seekers.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1672] A Scripture-catechism for children collected out of the whole body of the Scriptures for the instructing of youth ... presented to fathers of families and masters of schools to train up their children and schollers in the knowledg of God and the Scriptures / by Ambros Rigge.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1698] Scripture-justification, or, A discourse of justification, according to the evidence of Scripture-light wherein the nature of justification is fully open'd, the great point of justification by works, both of the law and gospel, is clearly stated ... : together with a thesis concerning the interest of Christ's active obedience in our justification / by Samuel Clark ...
Sincere Lover of the Christian Community. / [1695] Scripture light about the Gospel ordinance of baptism in a letter to some scrupulous friends about it. By a sincere lover of the Christian community.
Austin, Benjamin. / [1650] Scripture manifestation of the equalitty of the Father, Sonne, and Holy-Ghost. VVherein is above an hundred particulars by parralell places of Scripture, this truth is clearely confirmed; namely that the Scriptures manifest the Sonne, and Holy Ghost to be God equall with the Father, by ascribing to them such names, attributes, works, and worship, as are proper to God alone. / By Beniamin Austin, pastor of the Church of God at Castle-Ashbey in Northamptonshire.
E. H. / [1696] Scripture proof for singing hymns and spiritual songs, or, An answer to several queries and objections frequently made use of to stumble and turn aside young Christians from their duty to God in singing of psalms gathered out of the Scriptures of truth, to which is added the testimony of some learned men, to prove that Scripture-psalms are intended by all those three words, psalms, hymns, and songs, used by the Apostle, Eph. 5. 19, Colos. 3. 16 / by E.H.
Troughton, William, 1614?-1677? / [1652] Scripture redemption, restrayned and limited, or, An antidote against universal redemption in ten reasons or arguments deduced from plain Scripture ... : Whereunto is added The saints declining state under gospel administrations ... / by William Troughton ...
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1652] Scripture rules to be observed in buying and selling. / By Mr. Christopher Love, late minister at Lawrence-Jewry, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] Scripture rules to be observed in buying and selling.: By Mr Christopher Love, late minister at Laurence Jury, London.
I. K. / [1646] Scripture security for conscience.: Reconciling the safety of truth with the safety of persons. By an honest counterplot to keep off the execution of an expected ordinance. With a Scripture catechisme very usefull in these times. For advancing unity. Suppressing errour. Stating present controversies. Vindicating the covenanted reformation.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1672?] A Scripture testimony to the saints practices wherein all may see the practice of the holy men and women of God ...
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1688] Scripture-warrant sufficient proof for infant-baptism: being a reply to Mr. Grantham's Presumption no proof Wherein his pretended answer to two questions propounded to the Anabaptists by G.F. is examined, and found to be no answer. With a brief discourse upon infant-regeneration, denyed by Anabaptists. Baptism without dipping valid. By Giles Firmin.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1658] A scripture-catechisme towards the confutation of sundry errours, some of them of the present times / by Thomas Hodges.
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1708? / [MDCC 1700] The scripture-history of the Sabbath by Samuel Grascome ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1656] I. Scripture-light the most sure light ... delivered in three sermons on 2 Pet. I. 19 : II. Christ in travel ... in three sermons on Isai. 53. 11 : III. A lifting up for the down-cast ... delivered in thirteen sermons on Psal. 42, 11 : four several sermons ... / preached by William Bridge ...
Beverley, Thomas. / [1684] A Scripture-line of time drawin in brief from the lapsed creation to the restitution of all things ... / by T. Beverley.
Teate, Faithful, b. 1621. / [1655] A Scripture-map of the wildernesse of sin, and vvay to Canaan. Or The sinners way to the saints rest.: Wherein the close bewildring sleights of sin, wiles of the Devill, and windings of the heart, as also the various bewildrings of lost sinners, yea, even of saints, before, in, and after conversion; the necessity of leaning upon Christ alone for salvation, with directions therein: as also, the evident and eminent danger of false guides, false wayes, false leaning-stocks, are plainly, and practically discovered. Being the summe of LXIV lecture sermons preached at Sudbury in Suffolk, on Cantic. 8.5. / By Faithful Teate, M.A. minister of the Gospel.
Palmer, Anthony, 1618?-1679. / [1654] A scripture-rale to the Lords Table; or, Observations upon M. Humphreys his treatise, intituled, An humble vindication of free admission to the Lords Supper.: Tending to discover the loose and prophane principles therein suggested. Published for the undeceiving the weak, and removing offences occasioned by it in the practice of reformation. Being the result of the discourses of some preachers in the county of Gloucester near Stow on the Wold, at their weekly meetings. / Digested by Anthony Palmer pastor of the Church of Christ at Bourton on the Water.
Lortie, André, d. 1706. / [1700?] The scripture-terms of church-union, with respect to the doctrin of the trinity confirmed by the unitarian explications of the beginning of St. John's Gospel; together with the Answers of the Unitarians; to the chief objections made against them: whereby it appears, that men may be unitarians, and sincere and inquisitive, and that they ought not to be excluded out of the church-communion. With a post-script, wherein the divinity of Christ, and of the Holy Ghost, according to the generality of the terms of scripture, is shewn, not to be inconsistent with the unitarian systems. Most earnestly and humbly offered to the consideration of those, on whom 'tis most particularly incumbent to examin these matters. By A.L. Author of the Irenicum Magnum, &c.
Fisher, Edward, fl. 1627-1655. / [1643] The Scriptures harmony by E.F., Esq.
Townsend, Sampson. / [1654] The Scriptures proved to be the word of God, and the only foundation of faith, and rule for our obedience. Or, A clear conviction of the errours of those that are called Quakers.: Who blasphemously affirm that the Scriptures are not the word of God, nor the foundation of faith, nor the only rule for our obedience ... / By Sampson Tounesend, minister of the Gospel, and pastor of S. Austins, and Saviours parish in Norwich.
R. P. (Robert Perrot) / [1658] The Scriptures stability: or, the Scripture cannot be broken. Proved, explained, and several wayes applied, whereby all Scripture may with singular advantage come to be improved. Very seasonable and usefull in these last and worst dayes, wherein the authority and truth of the Scripture is now much oppugned, and by few so improved as it ought. By Robert Perrot, B.M. and minister of Gods word, at Deane in Bedfordshire.
Twisse, William, 1578?-1646. / [1656] The scriptures sufficiency to determine all matters of faith, made good against the Papist: or, That a Christian may be infallibly certain of his faith and religion by the Holy Scriptures.: By that great and famous light of Gods Church, William Twisse D.D. and prolocutor of the late assembly of divines.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] The Scriptures vindication against the Scotish contradictors.: By one John Stalham, and as he saith, preacher of the Gospel at Edenborough in Scotland. And the other tiled [sic], A serious review of some principles of the Quakers; wherein error is discovered, and truth defended; by P.E. and written with a pen at Edenborough, printed in the year 1655, and a written name, as if it were the printer called Peter English, but no printed name; and thus they shuffle, but laid open to their shame, and truth in this short answer is defended and cleared, and their errour is discovered, and they ensnared. Who both have manifested their contradictions both to the Scriptures, and their own writings, and so have not the people which they call Quakers. / Published by a servant of the Lord Jesus, in Yorkeshire in England, known to the world by the name of Richard Farneworth.
Covert, Nicholas. / [1700] The scrivener's guide being choice and approved forms of presidents of all sorts of business now in use and practice, in a much better method than any yet printed, being useful for all gentlemen, but chiefly for those who practice the law, viz. assignments, articles of agreement, acquittances, bargains and sale, bills, conditions, copartnerships, covenants, deeds, defeazances, grants, joyntures, indentures, letters of attorny, licenses, obligations, provisoes, presidents for parish business, releases, revocations, wills, warrants of attorny, &c. / by Nicholas Cobert ...
[1691] The scrupler's case considered, or, The unreasonableness of refusing the oaths of allegiance to K. William and Q. Mary evinced
Tejeda, Fernando de, fl. 1623. / [M.DC.XXIV. 1624] Scrutamini scripturas the exhortation of a Spanish conuerted monke: collected out of the Spanishe authours themselues, to reade and peruse the holy scriptures; contrary to the prohibition of the Pope and Church of Rome, whose tyranny in this point plainely appeares to euery mans view. With other occurrences of no small importance.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1693] The scurrilous scribler dissected: or, A word in William Lilly's ear concerning his reputation, which he complains is injured by J.G. that ungrateful scorpionist, as he the said Lilly scurrilously terms him.