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Author / [Publication date] Title
[1680] The so much fam'd tablets
Fenton, Edward. / [1662] So short a catechisme, that whosoever cannot, or will not learn, are not in any wise to be admitted to the Lords Supper Edward Fenton.
[1683] Sober advice to church-wardens in a letter to a church-warden in London, from his friend out o7the countrey, and may serve indifferently for constables, and others, who are required to make presentments for not going to their parish-churches, or communicating, &c.
Same hand as wrote Vox populi. / [1681] A sober and seasonable commemoration of the thirtieth day of January, 1648 being the day of the martyrdom of King Charles the first, and fit to be considered upon the anniversary fast for the same / by the same hand as wrote Vox populi, or, England's lamentation.
[1679] Sober and seasonable queries humbly offered to all good Protestants in England in order to a choice of the new Parliament
[1679] Sober and seasonable queries humbly offered to all good Protestants in England in order to a choice of the new Parliament
H. D. (Henry Dawbeny) / [1661] A sober and temperate discourse, concerning the interest of words in prayer,: the just antiquity and pedigree of liturgies, or forms of prayer in churches : with a view of the state of the church, when they were first composed, or imposed. Together with a discovery of the weakness of the grounds upon which they were first brought in, or upon which Bishop Gawden hath lately discoursed, the necessity of a liturgie, or the inconveniency of altering the English liturgie, the utility of church musick, and the lawfulness of ceremonies : in which are mixed reasons justifying those godly ministers, who forbear the use of the Common-prayer, against the late out-cryes of the said bishop. / By H.D. M.A.
[1688] A Sober ansvver to a scandalous paper termed Three queries, and answers to them privately spread abroad to amuse the people and disaffect them to the King and his late Christian declaration for liberty of conscience, by calling in question the legallity of it.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1652] A sober ansvver, to a serious question. Propounded by Mr. G. Firmin minister of the church in Shalford in Essex. viz. Whether the ministers of England are bound, by the Word of God, to baptise the children of all such parents, which say, they believe in Jesus Christ: but are grosly ignorant, scandalous in their conversation, scoffers at godliness, and refuse to submit to church-discipline, the negative is not sufficiently defended. Which may serve also as an appendix to the diatribe with Mr. Hooker, lately published, concerning the baptisme of infants, of parents not confœderate. By Daniel Cavvdrey pastour of the church at Great Billing in Northampton-shire. Licensed, printed, and entred, according to order.
Mitchell, William, 17th cent. / [An. 1671] A sober ansvvere to an angry pamphlet, or, Animadversions, by way of reply, to Robert Barclays late book (entituled, Truth cleared of calumnies) in answere to A dialogue between a Quaker and a stable Christian: by VVilliam Mitchell.
Fowler, Christopher, 1610?-1678. / [1656] A sober answer to an angry epistle, directed to all the publick teachers in this nation, and prefixed to a book, called (by an antiphrasis) Christs innocency pleaded against the cry of the chief priests. Written in hast by Thomas Speed, once a publick teacher himself, and since revolted from that calling to merchandize, and of late grown a merchant of soules, trading subtilly for the Quakers in Bristoll. Wherein the jesuiticall equivocations and subtle insinuations, whereby he endeavours secretly to infuse the whole venome of Quaking doctrines, into undiscerning readers, are discovered; a catlogue of the true and genuine doctrines of the Quakers is presented, and certaine questions depending between us and them, candidly disputed, / by [brace] Christopher Fowler & Simon Ford, [brace] ministers of the Gospel in Reding,
[Printed in the yeare 1648] A sober caution to the common councell of the city of London,: for procuring his Majesty to come to a personall treaty. / By a well-wisher to the city and kingdome.
Ker, William. / [1689] The sober conformists answer to a rigid conformists reasons why in this juncture no alteration should be made in the government of the Church of Scotland.
[1699] A Sober dialogue between a country Friend, a London Friend, and one of G.K.'s Friends: concerning the great difference of faith and doctrin betwixt many of the Quakers, especially their principal teachers and him.
Kiffin, William, 1616-1701. / [1681] A sober discourse of right to church-communion wherein is proved by Scripture, the example of the primitive times, and the practice of all that have prosessed the Christian religion, that no unbaptized person may be regularly admitted to the Lords Supper / by W. Kiffin ...
Onslow, Richard Onslow, Baron, 1654-1717. / [1680] A sober discourse of the honest cavalier with the popish couranter wherein the author of the Dialogue between the Pope and fanatick vindicates himself to be an hearty lover of his prince and countrey : to which is annexed, A serious epistle to Hodge / by a person of quality.
Tickell, John, d. 1694. / [1665] A sober enquiry about the new oath enjoyned on non-conformists according to act of Parliament
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1698] A sober expostulation with some of the hearers of the Quakers against the insolent boldness of their mercenary teachers in two tracts, viz. their Sober expostulation with the clergy &c. by G. Whitehead; their Primitive Christianity continued &c. by Jos. Wyeth : being a vindication of Mr. Archer, Mr. Smithies, and the reverend author of the book intituled The snake in the grass from the Quakers foul imputations ... / by Francis Bugg, Senior.
Friend to the truth. / [1660] A sober guess at the issue of our troubles. By certain maximes & conclusions from the general rules of Scripture. : Applied to our particular case. : Published for the publick good, / by A friend to the truth.
T. P. / [1662?] A sober guess concerning several dark prophesies in the Revelation, especially the XI. chapter extracted out of several authors expositors on the Apocalyps / by T.P. Minister of the Gospel.
I. F. / [1660] A sober inquiry, or, Christs reign with his saints a thousand years, modestly asserted from Scripture microform : together with the answer of most of those ordinary objections which are usually urged to the contrary.
Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670. / [1659] A sober letter of General Monck's unto the commander in chiefe, and officers in Ireland with another letter from an officer of the army there, wherein the genrall doth declare his own, and the armies resolution, to adhere to their first declaration, notwithstanding the agreement of his commissioners at London, it being contrary to the instructions given them to act by.
[1679] A sober letter, touching predestination and obduration. Sent to a minister in the city of Bristol.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1662] The sober man's vindication, discovering the true cause and manner how Dr. Chamberlen came to be reported mad: which scandal they propagated throughout England, Wales and Ireland, and the same false report was met with in Scotland, France and the low countries.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] A sober reply to a serious enquiry. Or, An answer to a reformed Quaker: in vindication of himself, Mr. G. Keith and others, for their conformity to the Church of England, against what I have written on that subject. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Whinnell, Thomas, fl. 1699. / [Printed in the year, 1691] A sober reply to Mr Robert Steed's epistle concerning singing. Wherein all his objections against that way he calls the common and popular way of singing psalms, &c. are impartially examined, and in the spirit of meekness, fully answered. Recommended to the consideration of all the saints and churches of Christ, by divers elders and ministers of baptized congregations. Who desire their brethren who are against such singing, without prejudice to read these lines, and consider them.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1653] A sober reply to the sober answer of Reverend Mr. Cawdrey, to A serious question propounded viz. whether the ministers of England are bound by the word of God to baptise the children of all such parents, which say they believe in Jesus Christ, but are grosly ignorant, scandalous in their conversations, scoffers at godliness, and refuse to submit to church dicipline ... : also, the question of Reverend Mr. Hooker concerning the baptisme of infants : with a post-script to Reverend Mr. Blake / by G.I. Firmin ...
Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. / [1700] A sober reply, on behalf of the people called Quakers, to two petitions against them, (the one out of Norfolk, and the other from Bury in Suffolk) being some brief observations upon them. Published on occasion of Francis Bugg's exposing one of the said petitions in print, and commending the other, &c. With many unjust aggravations and misrepresentations in his late book, falsly stiled A modest defence, &c.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [M .DC. XLIII. 1643] Sober sadnes: or Historicall observations vpon the proceedings, pretences, & designs of a prevailing party in both Houses of Parliament. With the resolution of all loyall subjects, and true Protestants of the Church of England thereupon.
Stedman, Rowland, 1630?-1673. / [1660] Sober singularity, or, An antidote against infection by the example of a multitude being practical meditations on Exod. 23, vers. 2 : wherein is opened the influence of the practise of a multitude, to draw men to sin, the special cases, wherein it concerns us to be most cautious, reasons why we must not follow them, together with the application of the whole : and therein, besides the general improvement of the point, an instance given of nineteen practises of the multitude to be avoided, seven of their grand principles to be rejècted [sic] : sundry particulars concerning peace and unity, and the sanctification of the Lords Day, useful for these times / by R. Stedman ...
Philanthropus. / [1660] A Sober vindication of Lt. Gen. Ludlow and others: in answer to a printed letter sent from Sir Hardress Waller in Ireland, and other non-commissioned officers at Dublin to Lt. General Ludlow at Duncannon, commander in chief of all the Parliament forces in Ireland : wherein you have a faithful but summary history of the affairs in Ireland as they now stand ... / by a faithful friend to the Parliament and Commonwealth.
[MDCXCIV i.e. 1694] A sober vindication of the nobility, gentry and clergy of the Church of England:: in answer to a late malicious pamphlet, entituled, A dialogue between Whig and Tory. : Licensed, Novemb. 28. 1693.
Jackson, John. / [1651] A sober word to a serious people: or, A moderate discourse respecting as well the Seekers, (so called) as the present churches.: Wherein the difference between them touching visible administrations, is discovered and discussed: and may serve as a plea for the nations ministery. / By a lover of truth and peace.
Garnet, Henry, 1555-1606. / [1596 or 1597] The Societie of the Rosary. Newly augmented
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1693] The Socinian controversie touching the Son of God reduced, in a brief essay, to prove the Son one in essence with the Father, upon Socinian principles, concessions and reason : concluded with an humble and serious caution to the friends of the Church of England, against the approaches of Socinianism / by F.F. ...
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1700] Sodom's vices destructive to other cities and states a sermon preached before the right honourable the lord mayor of the city of London, at the chappel of Guild-Hall, on Sunday August 1, 1697 / by Josiah Woodward ...
Francklin, Gracious, d. 1691. / [1648] A soft ansvver to Captain Freeman's passionate book. Wherein the conference at Doulting in Somerset-shire is truly and fully related; baptism of infants vindicated; ministers maintenance by tithes justified; and all the captain's arguments soberly discussed. / By Gracious Francklin, late lecturer at Martins of the Vine-tree, and elsewhere in London; and now pastor of the Church at Doulting. Published according to order.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1645] Soft answers unto hard censures:: relating, I. To a book printed without licence. A full accompt given thereof. II. To my particular calling: 3 offences relating thereunto removed: and the dutie of visiting families and schooles is pressed upon magistrates and ministers, whose duty it is to visite there, enquiring how the governours and governed, do answer their relations, the one commanding, the other obeying in the Lord. III. To the offence given by a book called an Anti-apologie, which I have said, is a great offence to the church of God; and that they, who write as Mr. Edwards does, too many by two, have offended their lord and master, more than Moses did, when he said, ye rebels, for which unadvised speaking (yet the people were little better) though he would, he could not compound with his lord God almighty. ... / By Hezekiah Woodward.
Congreve, William, 1670-1729. / [1700] A soider [sic] and a sailor sung by Mr. Doggett at the theatre.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1648] Solace for saints in the saddest times from the consideration of the happy temperature and lovely composure of all times and providences as to Gods glory and their good : held forth in a brief discourse on the first words of the Canticles / by Joshua Sprigg.
A late chaplain to the army. / [M DC XC. 1690] The soldier's religious exercise in the time of war. Being some proper texts, portions of holy scripture, and prayers, useful for those officers and soldiers, who are engaged abroad in Their Majesties service. Publish'd by a late chaplain to the army.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [1645] The soldiers catechisme, composed for the King's Armie;: wherein his 1 cause is justified, and his enemies condemned. 2 Soldier is instructed, and the rebell reclaimed. Written for the incouragement and direction of all that have taken up armes in this cause of God, his Church, and his annointed; especially the common soldiers. By T.S.
[1680-1685] The soldiers fortune: or The taking of Mardike.
R. P. (Robert Perrot) / [1671] The sole and soveraign way of England's being saved humbly proposed by R.P.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1641] Soled comfort for sound Christians, or, A treatise of Gods absolute (and most certaine) performance of his conditionall promises in regard of the elect being a parcell of a larger discourse on John 13.17 / by Robert Jenison.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [Novem. 22. 1648] A solemn acknowledgment of publick sins, and breaches of the Covenant, and a solemn engagement to all the duties contained therein, namely those, which do in a more speciall way relate unto the dangers of these times. With two acts of the Commission of the General Assembly of the sixth of October, for renewing the Solemn League and Covenant. And debarring of persons accessory to the late unlawfull engagement, from renewing the Covenant, receiving the communion, and from exercise of ecclesiastick office, with their advice to Presbyteries for celebrating the communion. Together also with, an Act of the Committee of Estates of the fourteenth of October for renewing the League and Covenant
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1695] Solemn advice to young men not to walk in the wayes of their heart, and in the sight of their eyes, but to remember the day of judgment / by Increase Mather ...
Cary, Philip. / [MDCXC 1690] A solemn call unto all that would be owned as Christ's faithful witnesses, speedily and seriously, to attend unto the primitive purity of the Gospel doctrine and worship, or, A discourse concerning baptism wherein that of infants is disproved as having no footing nor foundation at all in the Word of God, by way of answer to the arguments made use of by Mr. William Allen, Mr. Sidenham, Mr. Baxter, Dr. Burthogge, and others for the support of that practice : wherein the covenant made with Israel at Mount Sinai ... : together with a description of that truly evangelical covenant God was pleased to make with believing Abraham ... / by Philip Carey ...
[M.D.C. XLIX 1649] A solemn exhortation made and published to the several churches of Christ: within this province of Lancaster, for the excitation of all persons therein to the practise of their duties, requisite to the effectual carrying on of church-discipline; and in it the edification of our churches, and the reformation of religion. / By the provincial synod assembled at Preston, Feb. 7. 1648.
Manningham, Thomas, 1651?-1722. / [1686] A solemn humiliation for the murder of K. Charles I with some remarks on those popular mistakes, concerning popery, zeal, and the extent of subjection, which had a fatal influence in our civil wars.
[1643] A solemn league and covenant for reformation, and defence of religion, the honour and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdomes of Scotland, England, and Ireland.
[1676] The Solemn League and Covenant, commonly call'd The Scotch Covenant
[Octob. 2. 1643] A Solemn League and Covenant, for reformation, and defence of religion the honour and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland. Also, two speciall orders: viz. I. Concerning the taking of the League and Covenant in all churches and chappels in London and Westminster, upon the next Lords-day in the afternoon. II. Concerning divers lords, knights, gentlemen, colonels, officers, souldiers, and others, that are desirous to meet this present Friday in the forenoon, at Margarets-Westminster, and to take the said League and Covenant. Die Sabbathi, 30. Sept. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons in Parl. that this Covenant and Orders be forthwith printed & published: H. Elsynge, Cl. Parl. D. Com.
[November 16. 1643] A solemn League and Covenant, for reformation, and defence of religion, the honor and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland.: Together with a preamble, made by a worthy Member of the House of Commons, to invite all good Christians to the constant keeping of it.
[1643] A solemn league and covenant, for reformation; and defence of religion, the honour and happiness of the King, and the peace & safetie of the three kingdoms. Of Scotland, England, & Ireland.:
Beverley, Thomas. / [1695] A solemn perswasion to most earnest prayer for the revival of the work of God bringing forth the kingdom of Christ, whenever it appears declining under his indignation, whether in our own souls, in the nation to which we belong, in the churches of Christ throughout : upon occasion of the late stroke of divine displeasure in the death of the Queen of so blessed remembrance / by T. Beverley.
[1697] A solemn protestation against George Keith's advertisment, arbitrary summons and proceedings against certain persons, and a meeting of the people called Quakers:
Prance, Miles, fl. 1678-1689. / [1682] The solemn protestation of Miles Prance in reference to the murder of Sir Edmundbury Godfrey, and as concerning Mr. Roger L'Estrange
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1649] A solemn testimony against toleration and the present proceedings of sectaries and their abettors in England in reference to religion and government with an admonition and exhortation to their brethren there from the Commissioners of the General Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland : with the return of the Honourable Estates of Parliament upon the said testimony communicated to them, and their concurrence with the same : together with the paper of the 5. of July given in by the Commissioners for the kingdom of Scotland to the speaker of the House of Commons mentioned in the said return.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1649] A solemn testimony against toleration and the present proceedings of sectaries and their abettors in England in reference to religion and government, with an admonition and exhortation to their brethren there from the Commissioners of the General Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland. Together with the return of the honourable Estates of Parliament upon the said testimony communicated to them, and their concurrence with the same.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1651] A solemn warning to all members of this kirk from the Commission of the Generall Assemblie with an act for censuring such as act or comply with the sectarian armie now infesting this kingdom.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1646] A solemne and seasonable warning to all estates and degrees of persons throughout the land: for holding fast the League and Covenant with England, and avoiding every thing that may prove a snare and tentation to the breach thereof: / by the Commissioners of the Generall Assemblie.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1645] A solemne and seasonable warning: to the noblemen, barons, gentlemen, burrows, ministers, and commons of Scotland: as also to the Scotish armies without and within that kingdom. From the Generall Assembly, 12 Feb. 1645. And the humble remonstrance of the aforesaid Assembly to the King, 13. Feb. 1645.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A solemne engagement of the army under the command of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax; with a declaration of their resolutions, as to disbanding; and a brief vindication of their principles and intentions in relation to divers scandalous things suggested against them. Together with the representations of the dis-satisfactions of the army, in relation to the late resolutions for so sodain disbanding; shewing the particulars of their former grievances; wherein they did remaine unsatisfied: and the reasons thereof, unanimously agreed upon, and subscribed by the officers and souldiers of the severall regiments, at the randezvouz neare New-Market on fryday and saturday June 4. and 5. Presented to the Generall, and by him to be humbly presented to the Parliament. With his Excellencies letter to the Speaker June the 8. sent with the same.
[1643?] A solemne league and covenant for reformation and defence of religion, the honour and happinesse of the king, and the peace and safety of the three kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The Solemne League and Covenant of three kingdomes, cleared to the conscience of every man, who is not willingly blinde, or wilfully obstinate. The antiquity of the Covenant on the Scots-side; the seasonablenesse of it on the English side; the admirable wisedome of God, in stirring-up the spirits of men on all sides, at such a time as this; all this with other things mightily conducing to, and promoting of the militia of kingdomes, and the posturing every person there, is referred to a place, where it may take up more room. The clearnese for the matter of this Covenant; the solemnity for the manner of it, is the subject of these few leaves, and yet to be made more clear to them thaT have a mind to understand. By E.W. Imprimatur Edm: Calamy, the morrow after wee lifted up our hands, and subscribed our names to this Covenant, Octob. 2. 1643.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1598] A solemne passion of the soules loue.
Shaw, John, inventor. / [1636] Soli gloria Deo. Certaine rare and nevv inventions for the manuring and improving of all sorts of ground: Published by the author, for the helpe and instruction of all those that having any barraine land or other, and that are desirous to use the same unto their best profit and the publique good.
Bonaventure, Saint, Cardinal, ca. 1217-1274. / [1655] The soliloquies of St. Bonaventure containing his four mental exercises and also his treatise called, A bundle of myrrh, concerning the passion of our Saviour : with XII spirituall exercises of the said St. Bonaventure.
Baker, Richard, Sir, 1568-1645. / [1641] A soliloquy of the soule, or, A pillar of thoughts with reasons proving the immortality of the soule / written by Sir Richard Baker, Knight.
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [ca. 1640] Solitarinesse improved, in occasionall meditations upon several subjects. By D.L.
Ranew, Nathanael, 1602?-1678. / [MDCLXX] Solitude improved by divine meditation, or, A treatise proving the duty and demonstrating the necessity, excellency, usefulness, natures, kinds and requisites of divine meditation first intended for a person of honour, and now published for general use by Nathanael Ranew.
Manley, Thomas, 1628-1690. / [1663] The sollicitor exactly and plainly declaring both as to knowledge and practice how such an undertaker ought to be qualified : as also his parts, qualities, and fitting endowments for such a weighty employment in a more special manner then hath ever been heretofore published by any hand whatsoever : shewing further the particular of suing a person priviledged, and how the same may by course of court sue any forrainer : being truly useful for all sorts of persons who have any important business in law or equity / by T.M.
Short, J. / [1641] Sololoqvies theologicall. I am alone, and yet I am not alone, for the Father is with mee. By J. S. Gent.
Hill, Samuel, 1648-1716. / [1692] Solomon and Abiathar, or, The case of the deprived bishops and clergy discussed, between Eucheres a conformist, and Dyscheres a recusant
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1684] Solomon's Proverbs English and Latin,: alphabetically collected for help of memory. / In English by H.D. ; and since made Latin by S. Perkins ... ; Fitted for the use of schools.
Brunsell, Samuel, 1619 or 20-1688. / [1660] Solomons blessed land a sermon upon Ecclesiastes X.17. Preached before an extraordinary assembly at Newark upon Trent, May 29. 1660. Being the birth-day of our soveraign lord Charles II. King of Engladnd, [sic] &c. / By Samuel Brunsell rector of Bingham in Notting.
Seaman, Lazarus, d. 1675. / [1644] Solomons choice: or, A president for kings and princes, and all that are in authority,: presented in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons at Margarets Westminster, at their publique fast, Septemb. 25. 1644. By Lazarus Seaman, pastor of the Church of Christ at Alhallowes-Breadstreet-London. One of the Assembly of Divines.
Quarles, Francis, 1592-1644. / [1645] Solomons recantation, entituled Ecclesiastes, paraphrased.: With a soliloquie or meditation upon every chapter. / By Francis Quarles. Opus posthumum. Never before printed. With a short relation of his life and death.
Hearty lover of his country. / [1695] Solon secundus: or, Some defects in the English laws with their proper remedies. By a hearty lover of his country.
Perrey, Philip. / [1654] Sōma ptōma autōs eniautōs. = The year running into his first principles, or the buriall of the old year, or man.: A sermon, intended to be preached at the funeral of M. Edmund Whitwell, deputy of S. Olaves Bread-street, in the citie of London. By Philip Perrey Master of Arts of Clare-hall in Cambridge, rector of S. Michael in the suburbs of Bristol by presentation, and by election pastor of Bedeminster, near adjoyning to the said citie of Bristol.
[1689?] Some abuses of the law detected in a seasonable discourse thereupon between a Parliament-man and a lawyer, now recomended to the consideration of the Parliament.
[1692] Some account of the great sea-fight, wherein Their Majesties navy-royal, in conjunction with the Dutch squadron, engaged the French fleet off of Cape Barfleur, on the nineteenth of May, 1692. : And put them to flight, burning and sinking many of their ships so that the sea appeared full of wrecks of ships for two leagues together. : With an account of the sinking the French admiral, and his two seconds: : running many of their ships a-ground, which are destroyed by our fleet. : And some other particulars relating to this glorious success and victory over the common enemy. : Licensed according to order.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1681] Some account of the Province of Pennsilvania in America lately granted under the great seal of England to William Penn &c. : together with priviledges and powers necessary to the well-governing thereof : made publick for the information of such as are, or may be disposed to transport themselves, or servants into those parts.
J. S. / [printed in the year MDCXCV. 1695] Some account of the transactions of Mr. William Paterson in relation to the Bank of England, and the orphans fund. In a letter to a friend.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1663] Some addition to a former paper, entituled, A short declaration of the purpose and decree of the everlasting counsel of Gods heavenly host concerning His royal seed, to demonstrate the nobleness of its operation, and how God doth manifest it : and is an answer in short to a question as followeth : How God doth manifest this noble and honourable seed in man, in which is the glory of it magnified by its own workings, in all that believe, to their justification, salvation, and to the condemnation of them that resist? / by a lover ot it, and one who waits for its exaltation over all, and hath travelled and suffered for its sake, William Brend.
Conformable clergy-man. / [1681] Some additional remarks on the late book of the Reverend Dean of St. Pauls by a conformable clergy-man.
L. C. / [1682] Some animadversions on a case inserted in a book lately printed entituled Modern reports, or, Select cases adjudged in the courts of Kings-Bench, Chancery, Common Pleas, and Exchequer, since the restauration of His Majesty King Charles the Second.
[1683] Some animadversions on the paper delivered to the sheriffs, on Friday December the 7th 1683, by Algernon Sidney, Esq. before he was executed
R. H. / [1699] Some arguments and considerations serving as a full answer to that grand question, whether men can will and do otherwise than what they do? in answer to and occasioned by a late discourse called A refutation of that atheistical notion of absolute necessity / by R.H., a well-wisher to all men.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [MDCLIII. 1653] Some baptismal abuses briefly discovered. Or A cordial endeavour to reduce the administration and use of baptism, to its primitive purity; in two parts. The first part, tending to disprove the lawfulness of infant baptism. The second part, tending to prove it necessary for persons to be baptized after they believe, their infant baptism, or any pre-profession of the Gospel notwithstanding. As also, discovering the disorder and irregularity that is in mixt communion of persons baptized, with such as are unbaptized, in church-fellowship. By William Allen.
Some body. / [1679] Some bodyes answer to a letter sent from no body in the city, to no body in the country written at the request of some body.
Salt, William. / [1663] Some breathings of life, from a naked heart presented in love to the honest, vpright, and single-hearted, that they, with me may wait to feel the imediate drawings, and leadings of the Holy Spirit in all things ... so that they need not any man to teach them, 1 Joh. 2. 27., with an epistle for peace and unity.
Lea, Francis. / [1673] Some breathings of the Father's love flowing forth unto the young convinced of the Holy way and blessed truth of the Lord. Unto whom be multiplied and daily increased divine love, grace and everlasting peace from God the Father, and our Lord Jesus Christ.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1658/9 i.e. 1659] Some brief considerations and proposals, relating to the dependencies of the English nation with Spaine, &c.:
Penington, Edward, 1667-1701. / [1696] Some brief observations upon George Keith's earnest expostulation contained in a postscript to a late book of his, entituled, The antichrists and sadducees detected, &c. Offered to the perusal of such as the said expostulation was recommended to. By E. P.
Marlow, Isaac. / [1692] Some brief remarks on a paper printed and annexed to the narrative of the proceedings of the elders and messengers of the baptized churches of Christ, asserting the doctrine of personal election and final perseverance, who met in London, on May the 17. 1692. to consider of several cases, in order to preserve and encrease their mutual love, peace, concord, and welfare among themselves.
B. A. (Benjamin Antrobus), d. 1715. / [in the year 1684] Some buds and blossoms of piety also, some fruit of the spirit of love. Which directs to the Divine wisdom, being a collection of several papers, found in manuscript, / written by a young man, many of them in the time of his apprenticeship, some of them since. Who, as appears by his writings, had a true travail after the knowledge of God, and heaven, and heavenly things. And did attain to know him and his son, Christ, whom he hath sent, which is life eternal. ; To which subjoyned is a tripple plea, touching law, physick and divinitie, formerly printed and subscribed T.C.
G. M., fl. 1695. / [1695] Some collections of scripture, with private mediations as an help in prayer, with some hymns and psalms of David. Cum humilitatis reverentia. By G. M.
[Ocotb. 4. 1649] Some consideration about the nature of an oath more particularly relating to our nationall covenant.: Seriously propounded to all who truely feare God, and desire so to walkd with him, that they may enjoy peace of conscience. Wherein this quærie is handled: whether the said nationall covenant hath those requisites in it, which according to Gods word ought to be in every oath. The consideration whereof is in this juncture of time the more seasonable, for the said covenant is on the one hand too much adored by some, and on the other hand by others esteemed scarce oblieging, even them who have sworn it. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings Septem. 17. 1649.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1698?] Some considerations (concerning the Quakers) of concernment to the Church of England propounded in a letter to the worthy author of The snake in the grass &c.
Whitaker, Edward. / [1688] Some considerations about The new test of the Church of Englands loyalty in a letter / from a country gentleman ; occasioned by the present invasion.
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1675] Some considerations about the reconcileableness of reason and religion by T.E., a lay-man ; to which is annex'd by the publisher, a discourse of Mr. Boyle, about the possibility of the resurrection.
[Printed in the year, 1657] Some considerations concerning the high-court of Chancery and the ordinance made for the regulation and limitation of that court.
[1696?] Some considerations concerning the prejudice which the Scotch act establishing a company to trade to the East and West-Indies, (with large priviledges, and on easie terms) may bring to
[1700?] Some considerations humbly offered to demonstrate how prejudicial it would be to the English plantations, revenues of the Crown, the navigation and general good of this Kingdom, that the sole trade for Negroes should be granted to a company with a joynt-stock exclusive to all others.
[1679?] Some considerations humbly offered to the honourable the House of Commons, by the Governour and Company of Merchants of England, trading into the Levant Seas, touching the bill, intitled, A bill for the further incouragement of the woollen manufactures of this kingdom.
[1689] Some considerations humbly offered to the Parliament: being a short discourse shewing the great inconvenience of joyning the plantation charters with those of England in the general act of restoration, and the necessity of having for them a particular act. Wherein is contained, a full answer to a late pamphlet intituled, New-England vindicated, &c. By a true lover of his country, and a hearty wisher of prosperity of the said plantations.
[1712] Some considerations humbly offered, against granting the sole trade to Guiny from Cape Blanco to Cape Lopez, to a company with a joint stock, exclusive of others
[1698] Some considerations humbly offered, in relation to the bill now depending in Parliament for the further relief of creditors in cases of escape.
Levingston, Thomas, Sir. / [1654] Some considerations humbly proposed to the worthy members of Parliament, by Thomas Levingston Esquire, and Anne his wife, and William Powell, otherwise Hinson Esquire; concerning a petition and complaint against them by John Blount, and Mary Countess of Sterling his wife, and others, now under consideration before the honourable committee for receiving petitions.
Hoffman, Benjamin. / [1683] Some considerations of present use wherein is shewn that the strong ought to bear with the weak, and the weak not clamour against or censure the strong, in which the true notion of the strong and weak is stated / delivered in a farewell-sermon at St. George Buttolph-Lane, London, by Benjamin Hoffman ...
[1694] Some considerations offered against the continuance of the Bank of England in a letter to a Member of the present Parliament.
[1669] Some considerations offered to the Honourable House of Commons against a bill depending about transportation of wooll
Some considerations offered touching the East-India affairs.
[1700?] Some considerations on the proposal of the old East-India Company as it relates, I. To the new Company, and other subscribers to the two millions, to whom the trade was sold for a limited time. II. To the persons who are to subscribe to the new loan at 5 l. per cent. in case the proposal take effect. III. To the credit of the nation.
Cook, Edward. / [1670] Some considerations proposed to all you that sing Davids sundry experiences, confessions, complaints, exhortations, prophecies, praises &c., in rhyme and meeter by Edward Cook.
[1691] Some considerations relating to the duties of subsidy and aulnage.
Langhorne, William, Sir, 1629-1715. / [1694] Some considerations relating to the East-India trade. Upon occasion of some papers lately set forth against the company:
[1690?] Some considerations relating to the trade to Guiny
[1680?] Some considerations relating to the woollen-manufactory, humbly offered to the great council of Parliament, by some merchants and others of the city of London, and elsewhere:
[1698] Some considerations shewing the justice and equity of the present intended establishment of the East-India trade as it respects the Old Company, the ingrafted stock, and the present proposal.
Lawrence, Henry, 1600-1664. / [1649] Some considerations tending to the asserting and vindicating of the use of the Holy Scriptures, and Christian ordinances; against the practice and opinions of certaine men of these times. Wherein also particularly, by way of an illustrious instance, to the foregoing discourse, the ordinance of baptisme (so importunately of late decryed by some, as a thing legall and Jewish) is manifested to be of gospell-institution, and by divine appointment to continue still of use in the church.
[1642] Some considerations tending to the undeceiving those whose judgements are misinformed by politique protestations, declarations, &c. being a necessary discourse for the present times concerning the unseasonable difference between the Protestant and the Puritan.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1642] Some considerations tending to the undeceiving those, whose judgements are misinformed by politique protestations, declarations, &c.: Being a necessary discourse for the present times, concerning the unseasonable difference between the Protestant and the Puritan.
Impartial pen of an eye-witness both of the designes at home and the trade abroad. / [1671] Some considerations touching the present debate between owners, &c. and fisherman relating to the New-found-land trade, wherein the present project of obstructing passengers, by-boats, etc, is proved to be an unjust, sinister, envious, and unreasonable designe / humbly presented to supream consideration by the impartial pen of an eye-witness both of the designes of home and the trade abroad.
Manby, William. / [Printed, 1680] Some considerations towards peace and quietness in religion. In answer to the question, whether the multitude are fit readers of Holy Scripture.
[printed in the year 1695] Some considerations upon the late act of the Parliament of Scotland, for constituting an Indian company. In a letter to a friend.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1661] Some directions to the panting-soul which hath been long travelling in the letter, but hath not yet been acquainted with the power...
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1695] Some discourses upon Dr. Burnet and Dr. Tillotson occasioned by the late funeral sermon of the former upon the later.
Nisbet, John, Sir, 1609?-1687. / [1698] Some doubts & questions, in the law, especially of Scotland as also, some decisions of the lords of Council and Sessions / collected & observed by Sir John Nisbet of Dirleton ... ; to which is added, an index, for finding the principal matters in the said decisions.
[1698?] Some equitable considerations, respecting the present controversie between the present East India Company, and the new subscribers or petitioners against them.
Estwick, Francis. / [1697] Some errors of the Quakers detected viz. their denial of Christ, his sacrifice, ordinances, the Resurrection of the Body, and Christ's second coming : to which is added proof tha the light in all men is not Christ : with an answer to a Quaker's praise of William Penn / by Francis Estwick ...
Colbatch, John, Sir, 1670-1729. / [1696] Some farther considerations concerning alkaly and acid, by way of appendix to a late essay Wherein the terms are made clear, and the natures of them both more fully explained: together with an answer to the objections that have been raised against some things contained in the said essay. By John Colbatch, physician.
Meredith, Edward, 1648-1689? / [1688] Some farther remarks on the late account given by Dr. Tenison of his conference with Mr. Pulton wherein the doctor's three exceptions against Edward Meredith are examined, several of his other misrepresentations laid open, motives of the said E.M's conversion shewed, and some other points relating to controversie occasionally treated : together with an appendix in which some passages of the doctor's book entituled Mr. Pulton considered are re-considered ... : to all which is added a postscript in answer to the pamphlet put forth by the school-master of Long-Acre.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1646] Some few considerations propounded,: as so many scruples by Mr. Henry Robinson in a letter to Mr. Iohn Dury upon his epistolary discourse: with Mr. Duryes answer thereunto. VVherein is observable with what overtures of spirit they endeavour to edifie each other, not withstanding their differing judgements and opinions about the Independent and Presbyterian way. Published by a well-willer to peace and truth, in expectation that it may no little conduce, either to the reconciling of such controversies, or to the debating them with lesse noise and bitternesse. Whereunto is annexed another epistolary discourse, written by Mr. John Dury, to a worthy knight, concerning the principles of meditation: from which rules may be gathered to direct men to order their thoughts, so as to finde a resolution of all their doubts.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] Some few observations by the Committee of Estates of Parliament upon the declaration of the general assembly of the last of July.
Howett, Samuel, mechanician. / [1689] Some few proposals for publick service both by sea and land: humbly offered to consideration, by Samuel Howett.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1660] Some few queries and considerations proposed to the Cavaliers, being of weighty importance to them.:
Walsh, Peter, 1618?-1688. / [1661] Some few questions concerning the Oath of allegiance propos'd by a Catholick gentleman in a letter to a person of learning and honour.
Sedgwick, William, 1609 or 10-1669? / [1648] Some flashes of lightnings of the sonne of man being the substance of eleaven sermons upon severall texts, preached in London / by William Sedgwick ...
Padley, Benjamin, 1658 or 9-1687. / [1691] Some fruits of a tender branch, sprung from the living vine being a collection of several sound and godly letters, written by that faithful servant of God, Benjamin Padley. With diverse living testimonies to that innocent life, in which he walked, and continued to the end of his day.
[1699] Some further considerations about a standing army
[1700] Some further reasons humbly offered by the sailors, to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons, for taking off the Q's and R's set upon their names in the Navy books.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [Printed in the year MDCLXXVI. 1676] Some further remarks upon Mr. Gadbury's defence of Scorpio by way of addition, to a just reward for unreasonable service. Wherein not only Mr. Gadbury's pretentions to astrology are dissipated; but even his title to learning and right reason (which by virtue of his horoscope he challenges) is shaken. By the Man in the Moon.
Ashby, Richard, 1614-1680. / [1672] Some generall observations upon Dr. Stillingfleet's book, and way of wrighting with a vindication of St. Ignatius Loyola, and his followers the Iesuits, from the foul aspersions he has lately cast upon them, in his discourse concerning the idolatry, &c. : in four letters, written to A.B.
Heydon, J. (John) / [1647] Some gospel truths catechistically laid down, explained and vindicated for the benefit of such as are weary of their own heart ... / by J. Heydon ...
Davidson, John, ca. 1549-1603. / [1602.] Some helpes for young schollers in Christianity as they are in vse & taught; partly, at the examination before the communion: and partly, in the ordinarie catechisme euery Sabboth day, in the new kirk of Salt-Preston..
Whitfield, Henry, 1597-1660? / [1634] Some helpes to stirre up to Christian duties Wherein is explained the nature of the dnty [sic] of stirring vp ourselves. Instances are given in the most necessary Christian duties. Some questions about this subiect are profitably resolved. By Henry Whitfeld B D. preacher of Gods word, at Ockley in Surrey
Pierson, Abraham, 1608-1678. / [1658] Some helps for the Indians shewing them how to improve their natural reason, to know the true God, and the Christian religion 1. by leading them to see the divine authority of the Scriptures, 2. by the Scriptures, the divine truths necessary to eternal salvation / by Abraham Peirson ; examined and approved by that experienced gentleman (in the Indian language) John Scot.
Walker, William, 1623-1684. / [1676] Some improvements to the art of teaching especially in the first grounding of a young scholar in grammar learning. Shewing a short, sure, and easie way to bring a scholar to variety and elegancy in writing Latine. Written for the help and ease of all ushers of schools, and country school-masters, and for the use and profit of all younger scholars. The second edition with many additions. By William Walker, B.D. author of the Treatise of English particles.
Swinton, John, 1621?-1679. / [1663] Some late epistles to the body writ from time to time, as the Spirit gave utterance; now published in the same. With a lamentation in the life, over all who have shrunk, or may shrink in this day and hour of great tryal and tribulation, inward and outward, that is, and is to be.
Higgenson, Thomas. / [1659] Some legible characters of the faith & love towards the blessed cause & kingdom of Christ worthy to be known and read of all men : some of the last meditations of that faithfull servant of the Lord Mr. Thomas Higgenson, lately deceased a very firm friend (both living and dying) unto the interest and work of the Lord Jesus in these last days.
[1691] Some letters and an abstract of letters from Pennsylvania containing the state and improvement of that province.
Robertson, John. / [Printed in the year 1700] Some manacles for a mad priest: or, Animadversions on William Jameson's preface to a book, lately published by him, called, Nazianzeni querela
Morton, Charles, 1627-1698. / [168-?] Some meditations on the history recorded in the first fourteen chapters of Exodus, in meeter
[July 12, 1681] Some modest reflections upon the commitment of the Earl of Shaftsbury, arising from the late indictment against Mr. Stephen Colledge
Squire, William, d. 1677. / [1674] Some more considerations proving the unreasonableness of the Romanists in requiring us to return to the communion of the present Romish-church by William Squire.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1691?] Some more sayings of Richard Stafford, a prisoner in Bethleham Hospital in Moor-fields. Part II
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1659] Some motives and incentives to the love of God pathetically discours'd of, in a letter to a friend / by the Hon[ora]ble R.B., Esq.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1661] Some necessary & seasonable cases of conscience about things indifferent in matters of religion, briefly, yet faithfully stated [a]nd resolved wherein the the [sic] just bounds of imposing on one hand, and of obeying on the other, are truly fixed, / by an indifferent hand.
Hale, Matthew, Sir, 1609-1676. / [1697] Some necessary and important considerations (to be consider'd of by all sorts of people). Taken out of (that late worthy and renowned judge) Sir. Matthew Hale's writings: and therein his own experience of the inward, and invisible guidance of the spirit of God.
Hale, Matthew, Sir, 1609-1676. / [1700?] Some necessary and important considerations, (to be consider'd of by all sorts of people): Taken out of (that late worthy and renowned judge) Sr Matthew Hale's account of The good steward. By J.P.
Protestant. / [1688] Some necessary disquisitions and close expostulations with the clergy and people of the Church of England, touching their present loyalty written by a Protestant.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1697] Some needful instructions for youth. Formerly given by a parent to his children. And hoping they may be serviceable to others, they are now reprinted, and to be given away, / by J.P.
J. S., gent. / [1643] Some new observations and considerations upon the present state of things in England.: The differences betweene King and Parliament impartially disputed, the persons on both sides truly anatomized and the publique faith vindicated. / By J.S. Gent.
Shields, Alexander, 1660?-1700. / [1688?] Some notes or heads of a preface and of a lecture Preached at Distinckorn--Hill, in the parish of Gaastoun. April 15. 1688. By master Alexander Shields preacher of the gospel.
Steuart, Adam. / [1643] Some observations and annotations upon the Apologeticall narration, humbly submitted to the Honourable Houses of Parliament;: the most reverend and learned Divines of the Assembly, and all the Protestant Churches here in this island, and abroad.
Trapham, Thomas, d. 1692? / [1694] Some observations made upon the Bermudas berries, imported from the Indies shewing their admirable virtues in curing the green-sickness / written by a doctor of physick in the countrey to the Honourable Esquire, Boyle.
Mullins, James, physician. / [printed in the year 1695] Some observations made upon the Cylonian plant. Shewing its admirable virtues against deafness. Written by a physitian to the Honourable Esq; Boyle.
Peachi, John, fl. 1683. / [printed in the year 1694] Some observations made upon the herb called Perigua, imported from the Indies: shewing its admirable virtues in curing the diabetes. Written by a Dr. of Physick in the countrey to Dr. Burwell, President of the Colledge of Physitians at London.
[Printed in the yeare 1648] Some observations on the late dangerous petition presented to the House of Commons, September 11. 1648.:
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1700] Some observations on the remarks upon the Quakers, or, The busie priest's envy detected and folly manifested and his poor ability for his languishing-church proved ineffectual.
W. C. / [1697] Some observations on William Curtis with three queries to T.C. and the other Quakers in communion with him.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [Printed in the year. 1675] Some observations upon a sermon bearing the name of Mr. Astley's;: preached in opposition to a testimony, and sign unto them, of their spiritual nakedness; wherein he is found to wrest and pervert the scriptures : to be ignorant of the truth, as it is in Jesus; and consequently no minister of Christ, &c. / By a lover of the truth, John Hogg.
[1645] Some observations upon occasion of the publishing their Majesties letters.:
Washington, Robert. / [1689] Some observations upon the ecclesiastical jurisdiction of the kings of England with an appendix in answer to part of a late book intitled, The King's visitatorial power asserted.
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [1694] Some observations upon the keeping the thirtieth of January, and twenty ninth of May by J.G.G.
Smith, Francis, d. 1688. / [1679] Some observations upon the late tryals of Sir George Wakeman, Corker and Marshal [i.e. William Cuthbert Wall], &c. by Tom Tickle-foot the taborer, late clerk to Justice Clodpate.
Joyner, William, 1622-1706. / [1686] Some observations upon the life of Reginaldus Polus Cardinal of the royal bloud of England sent in a pacquet out of Wales, by G.L. gentleman, and servant to the late Majesty of Henrietta Maria of Bourbon, mother to the present King.
[printed in the year 1695] Some observations upon the posture of our affairs on the death of our late most gracious Queen.:
Howell, James, 1594?-1666. / [1654] Some of Mr. Hovvell's minor works, reflecting upon the times upon emergent occasions.
Vaughan, Charles, gentleman. / [1644] Some of Mr. Phillip Francis misdemeanours, and Sir Alexander Caryes treacheries discovered.: The answer of Charles Vaghan, to the preamble of the answer of Mr. Phillip Francis of Plimouth, to the exceptions to the account of the said Mr. Francis given to the accomptants of the kingdome.
[1680?] Some of the by-laws made by the Governour and Company of the City of London, for the plantation of the Summer-Islands Humbly offered to the consideration of Parliament.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1660] Some of the differences and alterations in the present Common-prayer-book, from the book established by law, in quinto & sexto, Edw. 6. and 1 Eliz
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1680] Some of the letters which were writ to George Fox, and others of the Quakers teachers are here presented to the rest of their fraternity ... / J.P.
Petty, William, Sir, 1623-1687. / [1673] Some of the observations made by W. P. upon the trade of Irish cattel
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1696] Some of the Quakers contradictions which they writ , &c. as suted the times and their own interests; by which 'twill appear, that the highest pretenders, are the greatest deceivers.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1696] Some of the Quakers contradictory testimonies about oaths and swearing; whereby it does appear their pretensions of being infallible, and that their books and papers are given forth by the immediate eternal spirit of God*, is but a vain boast, and a very great and strong delusion. ...
Scotland. Parliament. / [1646] Some papers given in by the Commissioners of the Parliament of Scotland to the honourable Houses of the Parliament of England.: In answer to their votes of the 24. of September, 1646. Concerning the disposing of His Majesties person.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1646] Some papers given in by the Commissioners of the Parliament of Scotland, to the Honourable Houses of the Parliament of England: in answer to their votes of the 24. of September 1646. Concerning the disposing of His Majesties person.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [April 11. 1646] Some papers of the Commissioners of Scotland given in lately to the Houses of Parliament, concerning the propositions of peace.
Terne, Christopher, 1620-1673. / [MDCLXX. 1670] Some papers writ in the year 1664. In answer to a letter, concerning the practice of physick in England. By Dr. C. T. Published at the request of a friend and several fellows of the College of Physicians.
[1680?] Some particular matter of fact relating to the administration of affairs in Scotland under the Duke of Lauderdale humbly offered to His Majesties consideration, in obedience to His Royal commands.
Frotté, Pierre. / [MDCXCI. 1691] Some particular motives of the conversion of Peter Frotte, heretofore canon-regular of the Royal Abby of St. Genevieve at Paris. Prior of the priory and parish of Souilly in the Diocess of Meaux. In a letter directed to Mr. James Benign Bousset, bishop of Meaux; formerly tutor of Monseigneur Le Dauphin. Englished by the author. And dedicated to the Right Honourable Sir Thomas Stampe, Lord Mayor of the City of London. And the Honourable Court of Aldermen.
Scotland. / [An. Dom. 1609] Some particulare actes made by our Soveraine Lord his commissioner and estates in the Parliament holden at Edinburgh the 24 of Iune 1609 by his most Excellent Majesties speciall direction, recommended to the estates in Parliament, and by them grauelie and maturelie advised: for the which they render all thankes of God with their humble and heartie prayer for his Maiestie to raigne long over his dominiones.
Camm, John, 1604?-1656. / [Printed, Anno Dom. 1654] Some particulars concerning the law, sent to Oliver Cromwell, who is chief ruler in these nations, according to man: and to the counsellors, who sit in counsel with him: wherein is plainly laid down the difference betwixt the righteous law of God, and those laws which are made and acted in the will of man; and how they who make and act those laws, which are according to the will of man, and contrary to the law of God, are found opposing the righteous law of God, and so are transgressors of that law which is according to that in the conscience. With a vvord of discovery of the cruel oppression of the priests, who call themselves ministers of Christ and the Gospel, which gives freedom; but they are found to be opposers, and out of the life that gave forth the scriptures, and so with it judged, which is according to the law of God, which gives freedom to the righteous seed, but have cleared themselves from Christ, who disobey his doctrine, and sue men at the law, and take treble damages, contrary to the scriptures. With a word of exhortation to the rulers and magistrates, to own the righteous law of God, which will cut down sin, and cleanse the land of evil doers, and discover the deceivers of the people.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1658] Some particulars on the truths behalfe in love to the inhabitants of Newcastle, which may concern many other parts of this nation. This is given forth in answer to a false alarum sounded forth by a blind watch-man named Samuel Hammond, a chiefe priest of Newcastle ... but his spirit is tryed, and seen to be a false spirit ... who in stead of warning people against their enemies; hath warned them against the truth, and such as be in it. / For the clearing of whom, this was given forth by George VVhithead.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1661] Some Passages abstracted out of a book, entitled Minors no senators, being a brief discourse, proving infants under one and twenty years of age to be incapable in point of law of being elected or admitted members of the High Court of Parliament; and that election of such members are meer nullities in law. / Written by W. Prynn, Esq.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1650] Some passages in the Parliament of Scotland. Concerning the treaty, and agreement between them and their King. Also, a declaration and engagement, signed by all the Members of Parliament, noblemen, barons, burgesses and all other subjects and inhabitants of the kingdom of Scotland. Together, with a declaration of the Presbyterian ministers, and a report made to the House by the Lord Dunfarlin.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1693] Some passages of the House of Lords in the winter sessions of Parliament in the year 92
[1641 1642] Some passages that happened the 9th of March, between the Kings Majestie and the commttee [sic] of both Houses, when the declaration was delivered
Blackwood, Christopher. / [1654] Some pious treatises being 1. A bridle for the tongue: or, a treatise directing a Christian how to order his his [sic] words in a holy maner. 2. The present sweetness, and future bitterness of a delicious sin. 3. A Christians groans under the body of sin. 4. Proving the resurrection of the same body committed to the dust: also, the not dying of the soul within the body. 5. Tractatus de clavibus ecclesiæ. Written by Christoph. Blackwood, a servant of Jesus Christ.
Lawrence, Thomas, 1645?-1714. / [1675?] Some pitty on the poor: or, A way how poor people may be supplied with labour and relief, without begging: particularly intended for the town of Marlbrough in the county of Wilts, which occasioned another short form concerning the three nations of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with an appeal to the Parliament to encourage the work.
Hewerdine, Thomas, 1659 or 60-1738? / [1699] Some plain letters in the defence of infant baptism and of the mode of baptizing (now generally used in the Church of England), which may serve, for a confutation of a small treatise entituled The reason why not infant-sprinkling, but believers-baptism ought to be approved, &c.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1684] Some prison meditations and directions on several subjects: viz. on [brace] the fall of man, the sufferings of Christ, repentance and faith, reproof and counsel, the holy Scriptures, prayer, love to mankind, sincerity, the vanity of the world, the benefit of affliction, heaven and hell / by Samuel Young, minister of the Gospel.
Bennit, William, d. 1684. / [1666] Some prison meditations of an humble heart given forth from a child in Israel, whose soul very dearly loveth his Heavenly Fathers children : much desiring, (and travelling in spirit for) their prosperity in the truth, even as for his own soul ... / by a sufferer for the truth in the common goal of Edmondsbury, whose earthen vessel bears the name of William Bennit.
Affectionate lover of his prince and country. / [1685] Some proposals offered to publick consideration, before the opening of Parliament, May 19, 1685 by an affectionate lover of his Prince and country. ...
[1695] Some proposals to the Parliament for encouraging gold and silver to be brought into this Kingdom, and discouraging the carrying of it out, whereby great profit may accrue to the King and Kingdom.
Sherman, Edmund, 17th cent. / [1696] Some proposals, by a merchant, touching the coin.
[1688?] Some queries concerning liberty of conscience directed to William Penn and Henry Care.
[1698] Some queries concerning the disbanding of the army humbly offered to publick consideration : which may serve for an answer to Mr. A, B, C, D, E, F, G's argument.
L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704. / [1690] Some queries concerning the election of members for the ensuing Parliament together with a reply by way of query to the same.
[1697] Some queries for the better understanding of a list of King James's Irish and Popish forces in France, ready (when called for:) in answer to an argument against a land--force, writ by A, B, C, D, E, F, G, or to whatever has been, or ever shall be, writ upon that subject.
W. A. / [1662?] Some queries proposed by W.A. to the late flovvn shepherds, with a desire of an answer from them to these queries, so that their discontented sheep may have some satisfaction why they left them, when the visiting hand of the Lord was amongst them.
[Printed in the yeer 1647] Some queries propounded to the Common-Councell, and citizens of London, concerning the armies demand of having the militia of London of the 4th of May changed.: Wherein the unreasonablenesse and great danger of that proposall, and the justifiablenesse of the cities refusall both in law and conscience, are fully demonstrated.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [in the Year, 1659] Some queries propounded to this professing generation the people called Baptists, or any of the professors upon the earth for them to answer, and heedfully to weigh and consider:
Altham, Michael, 1633-1705. / [1686] Some queries to Protestants answered and an explanation of the Roman Catholick's belief in four great points considered : I. concerning their church, II. their worship, III. justification, IV. civil government.
Manby, Peter, d. 1697. / [1687] Some queries to the Protestants concerning the English Reformation, by J.W. Gent. Published with allowance.
Cowie, John, fl. 1683. / [1682] Some queries touching excommunication published by the people of God, (termed in derision Quakers) to be considered by all the bishops and synods of this nation, or any others that may be concerned in such proceedings against them. But most especially, by the present bishop and synod of Aberdeen.
Jenings, Francis. / [printed in the year MDCLXI. 1661] Some queries, proposed to discover the necessity of magistrates and laws: and engaging to defend both They are writ for those sakes who are not yet come into so great a measure of light and love, and charity, as to bear all things, and to see all things lawful: 'tis light that discovers the lawfulness of things, and charity bears them; and 'tis love that fulfils all law; (and these three are one:) and when all law is fulfilled, or fulled full, where then is there place in such, for unlawful, or law unfilled?
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1662] Some questions and answers shewing man his duty, and pointing him to the principle of God in his heart ... : As also, some questions and answers concerning the seed of Jacob, and the true church. / By Isaac Pennington.
[1654?] Some quæries to be answered in writing or print, by the masters, heads, fellows, and tutors of the collegde [sic] they are setting up at Durham. And by Thomas Weld, Rich: Prideaux, Sam: Hammond, Wil: Cole, and Wil: Durant, priests of Newcastle. / From them that are in scorne called Quakers.
Smith, Stephen, 1623-1678. / [1676] Some reasons against paying tythes and upholding that ministry that doth receive the same: written in love to the truth, and for the sake thereof, and in love to my neighbours, Stephen Smith.
N. N. / [1693?] Some reasons for annual Parliaments, in a letter to a friend
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1698] Some reasons humbly offered against the Quakers unreasonable request touching elections of members to serve in Parliament
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [ca. 1700] Some reasons humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons, to hear the petitioner John Dennis, when the report of the Q's and R's shall be read.:
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1699] Some reasons humbly proposed to the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons assembled in Parliament, why the Quakers principles and practices should be examined, and censured or suppressed. As also, some reason why I thus proceed.
[1688] Some reasons to move Protestant dissenters to be for the taking off penal laws, yea and tests too, on their having good security, they shall not be exposed to suffering any more for religion in a letter to a dissenter.
[1690] Some reasons why a learned and reverend divine hath lately taken the oaths to their Majesties King William and Queen Mary, in a letter to a friend
[1661?] Some reasons why Archibald Campbell, sometime Lord Lorne, ought not to be restored to the honour or estate of his late father Archibald sometime Marquess of Argyle:
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1665] Some reasons why the people called Quakers do absent from the publique way of worship and cannot conform thereunto though they are exposd to great sufferings because thereof and also why they cannot swear at all and whether if be out of obstinacy or conscientiousness resolved / presented in the love and fear of the Lord to the serious consideration of all justices and all others who are moderately enquiring into this matter by J.C.
Atkin, Thomas. / [1660] Some reasons why the people called Quakers ought to enjoy their meetings peaceably published for the information of those who are not acquainted with their way, and to prevent mistakes concerning them.
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1688] Some receipts of medicines for the most part parable and simple, sent to a friend in America.
Samber, Robert. / [1698] Some reflections on a late book, called The golden age, &c. Directed to the bookseller, in New-Inn, in Witch-street, without Temple-Bar, for R.G. By Eugenius Philalethes Junr.
Browne, Thomas, 1654?-1741. / [1691] Some reflections on a late pamphlet entituled, A vindication of Their Majesties authority to fill the sees of the deprived bishops, &c in a letter from the city to a friend in the country.
[1698] Some reflections on a model now in projection by the Presbyterian dissenters with a circular letter intimating it.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1687] Some reflections on His Majesty's proclamation of the 12th of February 1686/7 for a toleration in Scotland, together with the said proclamation
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1641] Some reflections on some remarks upon a book, entituled Christ's lambs defended from Satan's rage; written in answer to a malicious book stiled The Quakers unmask'd.
Clarke, Samuel, 1675-1729. / [1699] Some reflections on that part of a book called Amyntor, or, The defence of Milton's life, which relates to the writings of the primitive fathers and the canon of the New Testament in a letter to a friend.
[1694] Some reflections on the brief account of the intended bank of England: whose author's name is supposed to be Mr. Jerry Squirt.
[1684] Some reflections on the paper delivered unto the sheriffs of London, by James Holloway at the time of his execution entred according to order.
Ashenden, Thomas, 1648 or 9-1723. / [1681] Some reflections upon a late pamphlet in a letter to J.H.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1699] Some reflections upon Francis Bugg's book, entituled, The pilgrims progress, &c. By Edmund Elys.
[1688] Some reflections upon His Highness the Prince of Oranges declaration
Pulton, A. (Andrew), 1654-1710. / [1688] Some reflections upon the author and licenser of a scandalous pamphlet called The missioners arts discover'd with the reply of A. Pullton to a challenge made him in a letter, prefix'd to the said pamphlet.
J. B. / [1679] Some reflections upon the Earl of Danby, in relation to the murther of Sir Edmondbury Godfrey: in a letter to a friend.
Hogg, John, 17th cent. / [1698] Some remains of John Hogg in two parts, the first being an answer to a letter writ to him by Tho. Markham, the second, a continuation and more full discourse of the matters treated of in the said answer &c / published by a friend of the author's since his death.
Armstrong, Thomas, Sir, 1624?-1684. / [1684] Some remarkable observations on the proceedings against Sir Thomas Armstrong in His Majesties court of Kings-Bench at Westminster, upon an outlawry for high-treason &c. : as also on what passed at his execution at Tyburn and the paper then delivered to the sheriffs of London and since published.
Trench, Edmund, 1643-1689. / [1693] Some remarkable passages in the holy life and death of the late Reverend Mr. Edmund Trench most of them drawn out of his own diary.
[1695?] Some remarks on Captain Dorrill's answer to Mr. Littleton's letter, concerning a debt owing to one Muttredas in India, by the East-India Company.
N. N., 17th cent. / [1689] Some remarks on Mr. Bois book in defence of Osborn and upon some passages in Mr. Williams sermon on the 23d of October last, sent in a letter to satisfie his friend, a dissenter in the country / by N.N.
[1698] Some remarks on the petition of the East-India Company to the House of Peers, against the bill sent up to their Lordships by the House of Commons, entituled, An act for granting to His Majesty two millions, &c. and for settling the trade to India.
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [1690?] Some remarks recommended unto ecclesiasticks of all perswasions
A. C. / [1691] Some remarks upon a book, entitled, Christ's lambs defended against Satan's rage, &c.: Being the Quakers answer to The Quakers unmask'd &c. : In a letter to E.S., Esq.
Chamberlen, Hugh, fl. 1720. / [1696] Some remarks upon a late nameless and scurrilous libel, entituled, A bank-dialogue between Dr. H.C. and a country-gentleman. In a letter to a person of quality.
[1685] Some remarks upon a scandalous libel, intituled, The declaration of James Duke of Monmouth, &c.:
A. B. / [1689] Some remarks upon government, and particularly upon the establishment of the English monarchy relating to this present juncture in two letters / written by and to a member of the great convention, holden at Westminster the 22nd of January, 1689.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [MDCXCII. 1692] Some remarks upon the Anabaptist answer (sold by John Harris) to the Athenian mercuries: and some upon his answer, who styles himself Philalethes Pasiphilus.
Tindall, William. / [1695 i.e. 1696] Some remarks upon the bank and other pretended banks with reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the present Parliament for establishing a real land-fund, or a money and land bank; under a regular managery, with unquestionable controuls and checks upon them: By Philalethes.
Ashurst, Henry, 1614?-1680. / [1695] Some remarks upon the life of that painful servant of God, Mr. Nathanael Heywood minister of the Gospel of Christ ... who died in the 44th year of his age ... / by Sir H. Ashurst.
[1690] Some remarks upon the present state of the East India Company's affairs with reasons for the speedy establishing a new company to regain that almost lost trade, which is computed to be in value and profit one full sixth part of the trade of the whole kingdom.
Meredith, Edward, 1648-1689? / [1682] Some remarques upon a late popular piece of nonsence called Julian the apostate, &c. together, with a particular vindication of His Royal Highness the Duke of York, by some bold truths in answer to a great many impudent calumnies raised against him, by the foolish arguments, false reasonings and suppositions, imposed upon the publick from several scandalous and seditious pamphlets, especially from one more notorious and generally virulent than the rest, sometime since published under the title of A Tory Plot, &c. / by a lover of truth, vertue, and justice.
Nicholson, Benjamin. / [1653] Some returns to a letter which came from a general meeting of officers of the Army of England, Scotland, and Ireland, sitting at Jame's Westminster.: Also A blast from the Lord, or a vvarning to England, by way of exhortation to take heed, and not run upon their own destruction; which will be speedily, without true repentance. By a lover of the truth, and a prisoner for declaring truth abroad Ben: Nicholson.
Fuller, Francis, 1637?-1701. / [1688] Some rules how to use the world so as not to abuse either that, or our selves by Francis Fuller.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1670] Some seasonable and serious queries upon the late act against conventicles tending to discover how much it is against the express word of God, the positive law of the nation, the law & light of nature, and principles of prudence & policy, and therefore adjudged by the law of the land to be void and null ... / by a friend to truth and peace.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1697] Some seasonable reflections upon the Quakers solemn protestation against George Keith's proceedings at Turner's-Hall, 29. Apr. 1697 Which was by them printed, and sent thither, as the reasons of their not appearing to defend themselves. Herein annex'd verbatim. By an impartial hand.
Philaretus Anthropopolita. / [1681] Some seasonable remarks upon the deplorable fall of the Emperour Julian with an epistle of his to the citizens of Bostra / now made English ; by Philaretus Anthropopolita.
[1697] Some select psalms of David turn'd a-new into metre, and suited to the common tunes sung in parish churches: with a divine Pindarique ode on the redemption of man. / By Charles Wormington, Gent.
[1683?] Some select queries humbly offered to the consideration of the D--- of C--t--b--y
Paul, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1673] [Some seri]ous reflections on that part of [Mr]. Bunion's [Con]fession of faith: [t]ouching [church] communion with [unbapti]zed persons: [a]s also ... [a]rguments against the ..., and seven queries ... [t]o the author. ... [serva]nt of Christ & the Church
Marlow, Isaac. / [1691] Some short observations made on a book newly published by Mr. Benjamin Keach intituled, The breach repaired in God's worship, &c. wherein is contained a pretended answer to Isaac Marlow's Brief discourse concerning singing in the publick worship of God; as also to an appendix, lately published, and thereunto added.
[1680] Some short remarks upon a book, entituled, An answer (but is none) to Dr. Stillingfleet's sermon, by some nonconformists in a letter to his friend in London from a person of quality in the country.
[1692] Some short remarks upon the present state of affairs in a letter to a member of the Honourable House of Commons
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed, anno millimo, quillimo, trillimo. 1643] Some small and simple reasons, delivered in a hollow-tree, iu [sic] Waltham Forrest, in a lecture, on the 33. of March last.: By Aminadab Blower a devout bellows-mender of Pimlico. Shewing the causes in generall and particular wherefore they doe, might, would, should, or ought, except against and quite rufuse the liturgy or Book of Common-Prayer.
Purcell, Henry, 1659-1695. / [1692] Some songs as they are sung in The fairy queen set to music by Mr. Henry Purcell.
Johnsons, Thomas. / [1642] Some speciall passages from Warwickshire.: Concerning the proceedings of the Right Honourable the Lord Brooke. Sent in a letter from Samburne, to a friend in London, being a true relation of the distractions in those parts, this fourth of August 1642.
Resbury, Richard, 1607-1674. / [1651] Some stop to the gangrene of Arminianism lately promoted by M. John Goodwin in his book entituled, Redemption redeemed, or, The doctrine of election & reprobation : in six sermons, opened and cleared from the old Pelagian and late Arminian errors / by Richard Resburie ...
[1683] Some succinct remarks on the speech of the late Lord Russel to the sheriffs together with the paper deliver'd by him to them, at the place of execution on July 21, 1683.
[1690] Some testimonies concerning the life and death of Hugh Tickell as also his convincement, travels, sufferings, and service for the Lord and His eternal truth ...
[1687 i.e. 1688] Some testimonies of the life, death and sufferings of Amariah Drewet of Cirencester in Gloucestershire, lately deceased and to the way of life wherein he walked, whose living words upon his dying bed are worthy to be had in remembrance.
[1641?] Some things memorably considerable in the conditions, life and death of the ever blessed and now eternally happy; Mris. Anne Bovves.:
[1699?] Some thoughts about trade.
[printed in the year 1695] Some thoughts concerning the better security of our trade and navigation and carrying on the war against France more effectually. Humbly offered to consideration.
[1693] Some thoughts concerning the life to come with a brief account of the state of religion as it is now in the world.
[1696?] Some thoughts humbly offered to the consideration of the members of the Honourable House of Commons, concerning the credit of the nation.
A lover of commerce. / [1697] Some thoughts of the interest of England. Shewing first, how the nation may be eas'd of all manner of taxes at the small charge of two pence per pound, on the annual incom. Secondly, how to reduce all exchequer tallies (if there be ten millions of them) to a par with money, paying only two and a half per cent discount. Thirdly, save the nation all the interest the king now pays (which is about one million per annum) by a lover of commerce.
Cox, Richard, Sir, 1650-1733. / [1698] Some thoughts on the bill depending before the right honourable the House of Lords for prohibiting the exportation of the woolen manufactures of Ireland to foreign parts, humbly offer'd to their lordships.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [printed in the year, 1660] Some treasure fetched out of rubbish: or, Three short but seasonable treatises: (found in an heap of scattered papers), which Providence hath reserved for their service who desire to be instructed, from the Word of God, concerning the imposition and use of significant ceremonies in the worship of God. viz. I. A discourse upon 1 Cor. 14.40. Let all things be done decently and in order. Tending to search out the truth in this question, viz. Whether it be lawful for church-governours to command indifferent decent things in the administration of God's worship? II. An enquiry, whether the church may not, in the celebration of the Sacrament, use other rites significative than those expressed in the Scripture, or add to them of her own authority? III. Three arguments, syllogistically propounded and prosecuted against the surplice: the Cross in Baptism: and kneeling in the act of receiving the Lord's Supper.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1694] Some useful reflections upon a pamphlet called A brief account of the intended Bank of England, whereunto is annexed a short description of Doctor Chamberlens's bank.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1688] Some useful sayings, in verse and prose collected by a lover of vertue and goodness in whomsoever.
Person of quality. / [1690] Some ways for raising of money humbly offer'd to the consideration of the Parliament / by a person of quality.
Lover of his countreys liberty. / [in the year, 1689] Some weighty considerations humbly proposed to the honourable members of the ensuing assembly of the states of Scotland. By a lover of his countreys liberty.
Lover of his countrey's liberty. / [1689] Some weighty considerations, humbly proposed to the honourable members of the ensuing assembly of the states of Scotland by a lover of his countrey's liberty.
Zins-Penninck, Judith. / [1663] Some worthy proverbs left behind by Judith Zins-Penninck to be read in the congregation of the saints / translated into English by one that testifieth that God is no respecter of persons ... W.C.
Herbert, Thomas, Sir, 1606-1682. / [1638] Some yeares travels into divers parts of Asia and Afrique Describing especially the two famous empires, the Persian, and the great Mogull: weaved with the history of these later times as also, many rich and spatious kingdomes in the orientall India, and other parts of Asia; together with the adjacent iles. Severally relating the religion, language, qualities, customes, habit, descent, fashions, and other observations touching them. With a revivall of the first discoverer of America. Revised and enlarged by the author.
[1700?] The Somersetshire wonder, or. Late dreadful judgments which hath hapened upon the family of Mr. Pope, of Wotton, near Glastenbury in the said country. To the tune of, The bleeding heart.
Lawrence, Alexander, d. 1682. / [Printed in the year 1678] Something by way of rejoynder to Richard Smith his reply wherein I have cleared my self and others from the lyes and slanders which he (as his usual manner is) hath cast upon us. Written by Alexander Lawrence.
[1675?] Something concerning Agbarus, Prince of the Edesseans with his epistle to Christ, and Christ's epistle in answer thereto : also Paul's epistle to the Laodiceans, with the manner of his death and his exhortation to his persecutors : a catalogue of those Scriptures mentioned but not inserted in the Bible : as also how several Scriptures are corrupted by the translators, with the difference betwixt the old and new translations.
[1697-1698] Something concerning Agbarus, Prince of the Edesseans: with his epistle to Christ, and Christ's epistle in answer thereto : also Paul's epistle to the Laodiceans, with the manner of his death and his exhortation to his persecutors : a catalogue of those Scriptures mentioned, but not inserted in the Bible : as also how several Scriptures are corrupted by the translators, with the difference betwixt the old and new translations.
Laythes, Thomas, d. 1701. / [1691?] Something concerning my convincement of God's truth the way, work & manner thereof.
J. B. (John Bowater), d. 1704. / [1681] Something concerning the proceedings of Thomas Willmate, vicar of the parish of Bromsgrove, in the county of Worcester, against me John Boweter, (who am a prisoner for the testimony of Christ Jesus): with a salutation of love to my loving and kind neighbours.
Laythes, Thomas, d. 1701. / [1686] Something concerning the two births.
Pennyman, Mary, 1630-1701. / [1676] Something formerly writ, foreseen and foretold, of what should come to pass, much of it now being fulfilled and fulfilling, is thus collected and presented to the view and consideration of the people called Quakers
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] Something further in answer to John Jacksons book called Strength in weaknesse.:
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [Printed in the yeer, 1656] Something further laid open of the cruel persecution of the people called Quakers by the magistrates and people of Evesham.:
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] Something in ansvver to the old Common-prayer-book and for the information of those who are for it, which is much of it taken out of the old Mass-book : both which are got up since the Apostles dayes ...
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [Printed in the year of the worlds accompt, 1654] Something in answer to a book called Choice experiences, given forth by one J. Turner.: Also the copy of a letter sent to the assembly of those that are called anabaptists in Newcastle. Wherein the simple minded ones may see the deceit of those people, who take up the practises of others, by imitation and tradition from the Scriptures, not having the same commands themselves, as the saints alwayes had, from the spirit of the Lord. And that Christ in the saints, which is their hope of glory, is the same Christ that was crucified by the Jews, who is the lambe slaine from the foundation of the world. Also the difference between the saints who waite on the Lord for the moving if his spirit to be acted, when, and as he please; and formalists of these dayes, who in their owne wills and time practice their imitations of duties and ordinances, which the Lord abhorres. By a servant of the Lord, named of the world Edward Burrough.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1667] Something in answer to a book called Fiat lux being a discourse between a papist and a Protestant &c. who writes at the bottom of the title page, J.V.C. : also something in answer to the papists queries.
[1679] Something in answer to a book printed in 1678, called, The hidden things brought to light with Robert Rich of Barbadoes his name to it, and printed for Francis Smith at the Elephant & Castle in Cornhill.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1679] Something in answer to a law lately made at the first sessions of the General Court held at Boston in New-England, May the 28th, 1679 : and published by their order, Edw. Rawson, Secretary : the title of the law, viz. Meeting-houses not to be erected without licence, &c.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1678?] Something in answer to a letter (which I have seen) of John Leverat, governour of Boston, to William Coddington, governour of Rhode-Island, dated 1677 wherein he mentions my name and also wherein John Leverat justifies Roger Williams's book of lyes.
[Printed in the year, 1654] Something in answer to a petition to Oliver Cromwel, from the subscribers in Cumberland, which are called iustices and commissioners: also the examination of some friends at the assizes at York, the 17 of Iuly.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1667] Something in answer to Lodowick Muggleton's book, which he calls The Quaker's neck broken wherein, in judging others he hath judged himself ... also something in answer to Thomas Fuller in his Church-history, to that which he writes to Barron Brooke wherein he rayles against the Quakers : and something in answer to Samuel Clarke, who calls himself a pastor in his book called A looking-glass for saints and sinners / by G.F.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1682] Something in answer to such as falsly say the Quakers are no Christians who as yet have not proved themselves such Christians as they were in the Apostles days, in life and practice, which they should have done before they had accused others / by George Fox.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1693] Something in answer to the allegation of the Quakers in their printed case presented to the House of Commons, Decemb. 1693
Taylor, Christopher, ca. 1615-1686. / [1682] Something in answer to two late malitious libels of William Rogers;: intituled, the sixth and eighth part of his (falsly so called) Christian-Quaker, &c. : Being a further caution to Friends, to take heed of that treacherous spirit that is entered into William Rogers and his abettors. : Who under the profession of primitive truth, are betraying it to the world ... / Published for the clearing of truth against William Rogers's lies and slanders ... C.T.
M. T. / [1677] Something in plainess delivered to the beloved seed, as it bubled, or rise up through the earthen vessel.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1675] Something offered to the consideration of friends, with respect to the present difference about some things brought into the church of late, as for instance, the limit of a years time in the case of marriage, where the husband or wife is buried; as also that order that all persons that intend marriage, shall lay their intention before a womans meeting, distinct and apart from the men, &c. which we forbear further to set forth, or particularly to speak to, at this time, because we would not make the breach wider than it must needs be, so shall content our selves in offering something in general, at present.
R. C. (Richard Crane) / [1660] Something spoken in vindication & clearing of the people of God called Quakers that they have not forfeited their liberty in the declaration, nor made ill use of the kings indulgence, by any plots or murders or insurrections, in a pretence of worship and serving of God : the Lord is witness, and you have tried us, and found that we are none of those people the kings proclamation takes hold upon, but ought to have our meetings.
Collens, John. / [1662] Something written after the manner of a discourse or dialogue betwixt a rigid priestbiterian and good conscience, which begins to be roused up and awakened these trying times.
[1655] Something written in answer to a lying, scandalous book printed for E.B. in Pauls Church-yard, as he calls it, whose lies and slanders are denied by the children of Light, who in scorn are called Quakers,: which book is proved to be a work of darkness: the author of it is said to be called Powel, who sold a copy of it for ten shillings, and now and then a flagon of beer, and would not have his name declared: so here your fruits is known of your trees, which are to be cut down and cast into the fire, and when you are there, remember you were warned. Also a declaration against the lies and slanders which are printed for G: Horton, that upon the truth they should not rest, but with the power and life of God be denyed; and who sees the end of them who makes lies their refuge, who are swept away with the beesom of destruction; which shall be witnessed with that of God in every one of your consciences: and them whom you in scorn call Quakers, from them is given forth who are in the Light that comprehends your deceits, seeth them that they are to be condemned with the Light.
Tyso, John, d. 1700. / [1663] Something written to the magistrates of London and Middlesex who sit on the seat of justice, who are examples to the rest of the nation, or to whomsoever this may come, that they may see the fruits of their doings, and repent thereof : with a sound of God's judgements against Babylon and her merchants : also a manifestation of God's love to his people, and an invitation to all people to turn unto the Lord who waits to be gracious, yea, whose loving kindness is strecht out to the ends of the earth / by ... John Tyso.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1681] Somewhat relating to church-government, wherein the necessity, usefulness, and blessed effects of the true church-government, is here and there hinted at; and this clearly manifested ... as also remarks upon some passages in a late book, entituled, Anti-christ's transformations within, discovered by the light within ... to which is added, some mis-representations of me concerning church-government, cleared ... / Written in obedience to Him that is true ... by Isaac Penington.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1661] Somewhat spoken to a weighty question concerning the magistrates protection of the innocent wherein is held forth the blessing and peace which nations ought to wait for and embrace in the later dayes ; with some considerations for the serious and wise in heart throughout this nation to ponder ... also a brief account of what the people called Quakers desire in reference to the civil government ... / by Isaac Penington the younger.
Clapham, Henoch. / [An. 1595.] Sommons to doomes daie sent vnto his beloved England, as a memoriall of his deepe printed loue and loyaltie. / By Henoch Clapham..
Post to the Muses. / [1650] Somnium Cantabrigiense, or A poem vpon the death of the late King brought to London,: by a post to the muses.
Armitage, Timothy, d. 1655. / [1656] The Son of God walking in the fire with the servants of God in nine sermons upon Dan. III. XXV / by that precious and holy man, Mr. Timothy Armitage ... ; unto which is added another sermon preached by him upon Eccles. 9.10 at the entrance of one of the mayors there into his office.
Boyd, Mark Alexander, b. 1562. / [ca. 1590] Sonet fra banc to banc fra vod to vod I rin... / M. Alex: Boyde..
Carstairs, John, fl. 1646-1660. / [Anno 1691] A song for this sad times; composed by one of the now many wanderers, when much separated from the society of men, and somewhat incommodat for other works to divert him from vain ravings, and for to humble and recreat his own spirit. / By Mr. Jo. Castairs, Minister of the Gospel at Glasgow, when under imprisonment.
Wade, John, fl. 1660-1680. / [1700?] A song in praise of the leather bottel. Shewing how glasses and pots are laid aside, and flaggons and noggins they cannot abide; and let all wives do what they can, ... for the praise and use of man; and this you may very well be sure, the leather bottel will longest endures and I wish in heaven his soul may dwell, that first devised the leather bottel. To the tune of, The bottel-maker's delight, &c.
D'Urfey, Thomas, 1653-1723. / [1692] A song in the last new comedy call'd The marriage hater matched set by Mr. Tho. Tollet and sung by Mrs. Butler.
[ca. 1635] A song made of nothing. Yet he that doth read, or heare it shall find, something of nothing to pleasure his mind. To a dainty new tune.
R. S., fl. 1700. / [Printed in the year, MDCC 1700] The song of Solomon rendered into English verse, by R.S.
Carpenter, John, d. 1621. / [1599] The song of the beloued, concerning his vineyard Modulated, and applied to moue men to know and embrace that, which belongeth to their peace, in this their time. By Iohn Carpenter of Norleigh in Deuon.
Lansdowne, George Granville, Baron, 1667-1735. / [1700?] A song on a lady's drinking
Wilson, John, 1588-1667. / [1626] A song or, story, for the lasting remembrance of diuers famous works, which God hath done in our time With an addition of certaine other verses (both Latine and English) to the same purpose.
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? / [in the year, 1660] A song to his excellency the Ld. General Monck, at Skinners-Hall on Wednesday Aprill 4. 1660. At which time he was entertained by that honourable company.
T. W. (Thomas Weaver), 1616-1663. / [1654] Songs and poems of love and drollery by T.W.
Purcell, Daniel, 1660?-1717. / [1697] Songs in the new opera, call'd the World in the moon.
Byrd, William, 1542 or 3-1623. / [1589. Cum priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis] Songs of sundrie natures some of grauitie, and others of myrth, fit for all companies and voyces. Lately made and composed into musicke of 3.4.5. and 6. parts: and published for the delight of all such as take pleasure in the exercise of that art. By VVilliam Byrd, one of the Gentlemen of the Queenes Maiesties honorable chappell.
Jefferay, Richard, b. 1567. / [1605] The sonne of Gods entertainment by the sonnes of men. Set forth in a sermon at Paules Crosse the seauenth of October. 1604. By Richard Iefferay of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1682] The sons of the east: being an epistle written in English by old Dr. Chamberlen (eldest scarlet of Europe) senior to all popes, cardinals, bishops, and doctors, now living.) To the synagogue of the Jews in London, being a remnant of the numerous people of Israel, scattered into all countries over the face of the earth; who were once the peculiar inheritance, and only beloved people (above the nations of the world) wisheth health, grace, and truth, from God the father of all, by the means of the true Messiah; whose coming Israel expects on earth, and Christians hope from heaven in glory. Amen.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] A sons patrimony and daughters portion payable to them at all times but best received in their first times when they are young and tender : laid-out without expence of money only in the improving time and words with them contained (in an answerablenesse to their ages) in two volumes ...
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1626.] Soothing of proverbs: with only true forsooth. In two parts. / By B.N. Gent..
Wilkins, Richard. / [1646] The sope-patentees of Londons petition opened and explained. Or, The unmasking of these cruel sope-patentees deceitful petition, presented by them to the Honorable House of Commons. Wherein you have a discovery made (in part and but in part) of the great sufferings of this common-wealth: as also of the special sufferings of some free-born subjects in their liberties and estates, sustained by these cruel sope-monopolers. / By Richard Wilkins.
[1681] Sophronia. Verses written occasionally by reading a late scandalous libel designed, An aspersion upon the Lady G-.
[1589] Sophronistes A dialogue, perswading the people to reuerence and attend the ordinance of God, in the ministerie of their owne pastors.
Jackson, Abraham, 1589-1646? / [1614] Sorrovves lenitiue. Written vpon occasion of the death of that hopefull and noble young gentleman, Iohn Lord Harrington, Barron of Exton, &c. Who died the 27. of Febr. 1613. By Abraham Iackson.
Beerman, William. / [1674] Sorrow upon sorrow: or, The much lamented death of the worthy Mr. Ralph Venning being a sermon preached upon the sad occasion of his death before his burial, from Acts 20.38. Sorrowing most of all that they should see his face no more. By W. Beerman minister of the Gospel.
[ca. 1700] The sorrowful maiden for the want of Tocher-good. To an excellent old tune.
[between 1685-1688] The sorrowful mother, or, The pious daughters last farewel. She patiently did run her race, believ'd the word of truth; and death did willingly embrace, tho' in her blooming youth. To the tune of, Troy Town. This may be printed, R.P.
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [1699] Sot's paradise, or, The humours of a Derby-ale-house with a satire upon the ale.
Yarrow, Robert. / [1619] Soueraigne comforts for a troubled conscience. Wherein the subtilties of Satan are discouered, his reasons and obiections fully answered. And further, the truth laid open and manifested, to the great consolation and strengthening of such as are distressed and afflicted in minde. Written by the late faithfull seruant of the Lord Mr. Robert Yarrow. And now published for the benefit of such as groning vnder the burthen of an afflicted conscience desire comfort.
Benn, William, 1600-1680. / [1683] Soul-prosperity in several sermons / by that eminent servant of Christ, Mr. William Benn ...
Blackwood, Christopher. / [1653] A soul-searching catechism wherein is opened and explained not onely the six fundamental points set down Heb. 6. I. but also many other questions of highest concernment in Christian religion : wherein is strong meat for them that are grown and milk for babes, in a very short catechism at the end, exceeding needful for all families in these ignorant and unsetled times / written by Christopher Blackwood.
Ram, Robert, d. 1657. / [1644] The souldiers catechisme: composed for the Parliaments Army:: consisting of two parts: wherein are chiefly taught: 1 the iustification 2 the qualification of our souldiers. Written for the incouragement and instruction of all that have taken up armes in this cause of God and his people; especially the common souldiers. Imprimatur. Ja. Cranford.
Teate, Faithful, b. 1621. / [1658] The souldiers commission, charge, & revvard: both of the deceitfull and negligent, and the faithfull & diligent in the Lords work. Opened in a sermon preached in Christ-Church Dublin, May 14. 1642. Before the state and chief of the Army, upon occasion of the interring of Sir Charles Coote knight, and one of the honourable Privy Council in Ireland. By Faithfull Teate D.D. then lecturer there, now preacher of the gospel in East-Greenwich in Kent.
[1688] The Souldiers companion, or, Military glory display'd in a true and impartial description of all the memorable battels and fights by land and sea, &c., that have been fought in Europe, Asia, Africa, and America, for upwards of six hundred years, deduced from the conquest of England by the Normans, anno 1066, to the last fight in Hungary, anno 1687 : wherein is contained the manner of marshalling armies and fights of divers nations ... : to which is added seasonable advice to young souldiers and officers, &c. : together with the art of gunnery, and preparing artificial fireworks for war or recreation ... / by J.S.
[in the yeare of intended parity. 1649] The souldiers demand·: Shewing their present misery; and prescribing a perfect remedy.
Member of the Athenian Society. / [1694] The souldiers manual, or, Directions, prayers, and ejaculations for such as lead a military life.: By A member of the Athenian Society.
[1643] The souldiers pocket Bible:: containing the most (if not all) those places contained in holy Scripture, which doe shew the qualifications of his inner man, that is a fit souldier to fight the Lords battels, both before he fight, in the fight, and after the fight; which Scriptures are reduced to severall heads, and fitly applyed to the souldiers severall occasions, and so may supply the want of the whole Bible, which a souldier cannot conveniently carry about him: and may bee also usefull for any Christian to meditate upon, now in this miserable time of warre.
Milward, Matthias, fl. 1603-1641. / [M DC XLI.1641] The souldiers triumph: and the preachers glory. In a sermon preached to the captains and souldiers exercising arms in the artillery garden, at their generall meeting in S. Michaels Church Cornhill in London, the 31. of August, 1641. / By Matthias Milvvard, B.D. Minister of S. Hellens.
Moodey, Joshua, 1633?-1697. / [1674] Souldiery spiritualized, or, The Christian souldier orderly and strenously engaged in the spiritual warre and so fighting the good fight represented in a sermon preached at Boston in New England on the day of the artillery election there, June 1, 1674 / by Joshua Moodey ...
Jackson, John, fl. 1611. / [1611] The soule is immortall, or, Certaine discourses defending the immortalitie of the soule against the limmes of Sathan: to wit, Saducees, Anabaptists, atheists and such like of the hellish crue of aduersaries / written by Iohn Iackson.
Palmer, Herbert, 1601-1647. / [1644] The soule of fasting:: or Affections requisite in a day of solemne fasting and humiliation. According to the pattern, Neh. 9.5. &c. By H.P. Imprimatur. Charles Herle.
Thompson, Henry, fl. 1618. / [1618] The soules alarum-bell. Wherein the sicke soule (through the horror of conscience) being awakened from security by the sight of sinne, hath recourse to God by meditation and prayer. By H. Thompson.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules exaltation. A treatise containing the soules union with Christ, on I Cor. 6. 17. The soules benefit from vnion with Christ, on I Cor. 1. 30. The soules justification, on 2 Cor. 5. 21. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1637] The soules humiliation.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The soules implantation into the naturall olive. By T.H.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1637] The soules ingrafting into Christ. By T.H.
B. L., fl. 1614. / [An. 1614] The soules lamentations, and loue to God Preces & lachrymae. Dumps and teares of repentance.
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [1658] The soules misery and recovery, or, The grieving of the spirit, how it is caused, and how redressed wherein is shewed (among other things) the nature of presumptuous sins, with preservatives against them, and remedies for them / by Samuel Hoard ...
Monlas, John. / [1634] The soules pilgrimage to a celestial glorie: or, the perfect vvay to heaven and to God. Written by J.M. Master of Arts.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules possession of Christ: shewing how a Christian should put on Christ, and bee able to doe all things through his strength. Whereunto in annexed A sermon preached at the funerall of that worthy divine Mr. Wimott, late minister of Clare, in Suffolke. By T.H.:
Welles, John, of Beccles. / [1639] The soules progresse to the celestiall Canaan, or heavenly Jerusalem. By way of godly meditation, and holy contemplation: accompanied with divers learned exhortations, and pithy perswasions, tending to Christianity and humanity. Divided into two parts. The first part treateth of the divine essence, quality and nature of God, and his holy attributs: and of the creation, fall, state, death, and misery of an unregenerated man, both in this life and in the world to come: put for the whole scope of the Old Testament. The second part is put for the summe and compendium of the Gospell, and treateth of the Incarnation, Nativity, words, works, and sufferings of Christ, and of the happinesse and blessednesse of a godly man in his state of renovation, being reconciled to God in Christ. Collected out of the Scriptures, and out of the writings of the ancient fathers of the primitive Church, and other orthodoxall divines: by John Welles, of Beccles in the County of Suffolk.
Layfield, Edmund. / [1632] The soules solace A sermon preached at the solemne funerall of William Favvcit gent. in the parish-church of West-ham in Essex, May 18. 1631. and since enlarged. By Edmund Layfielde Bachelour in Divinity, preacher of St Leonards-Bromley in Midlesex, by Stratford-bow.
Thorne, Francis, 17th cent. / [1643] The soules solace in times of trouble with severall particular remedies against despaire, collected out of the Psalmes of Daivd, and some short meditations and ejaculations upon the attributes of God, the Lords Prayer, and the tenne commandments / by F. Thorne ...
Duppa, Brian, 1588-1662. / [1648] The soules soliloquie: and, a conference with conscience As it was delivered in a sermon before the King at Newport in the Isle of Wight, on the 25 of October, being the monthly fast, during the late treaty. By the Right Reverend Father in God, Brian Duppa, Ld. Bp. of Salisbury.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1638] The soules vocation or effectual calling to Christ. By T.H.
Gerhard, Johann, 1582-1637. / [1632] The soules watch: or, A day-booke for the deuout soule Consisting of 52 heauenly meditations, and diuers godly prayers, fitted to all the dayes of the weeke. Being holy exercises for a sanctified conuersation, and spirituall riches for the inward man. By Iohn Gerhard Dr. of Diuinity, and superintendent of Heldburge. Englished by R.B. With the Lords Prayer expounded by him.
Loeffs, Isaac, d. 1689. / [1670] The souls ascension in the state of separation. Summarily delivered in a sermon preached at Shenly in the county of Hertford, the 21. of November, 1660. at the funeral solemnities of Mrs Mary Jessop, late wife of William Jessop esq; and since enlarged and publish'd for common benefit. By Isaac Loeffs. M.A.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] The souls cordiall in two treatises.: I. Teaching how to be eased of the guilt of sin. II. Discovering advantages by Christs ascension. The third volum. / By that faithfull labourer in the Lords vineyard Mr. Christopher Love, pastor of Lawrence Jury, London.
J. O. / [1648] The souls excellency: or, A sweet meditation of the preciousnesse of the soul of man. A subject fit for every man and woman in the world, to fixe their best and choisest thoughts upon: who desire to begin heaven here, and to live with God in heaven for ever. By J.O.
Fenner, William, 1600-1640. / [1640] The souls looking-glasse lively representing its estate before God: with a treatise of conscience; wherein the definitions and distinctions thereof are unfolded, and severall cases resolved: by that reverend and faithfull minister of the Word, William Fenner, B.D. sometimes fellow of Pembroke-hall in Cambridge, and late parson of Rochford in Essex.
Tuke, Richard, fl. 1672. / [1672] The souls warfare comically digested into scenes, acted between the soul and her enemies vvherein she cometh off victrix with an angelical plaudit.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1689] Sound advice to Roman Catholics, especially the residue of poor, seduced and deluded Papists in England who obstinately shut both eyes and ears against the clearest light of the Gospel of Christ and surest evidences of Scripture and reason to which is added a Word to the people called Quakers / by T.O.
Briggs, Jos. (Joseph) / [1675] Sound considerations for tender consciencies wherein is shewed their obligation to hold close union and communion with the Church of England and their fellow members in it, and not to forsake the publick assemblies thereof. In several sermons preached, upon I Cor.1.10 and Heb.10.25. By Joseph Briggs M.A. vic. of Kirkburton, in Yorkshire
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1662] Sound things asserted first in the Kings own words, secondly from late experience, thirdly from Scipture truth, fourthly according to reason and equity : and certain things opened ... by way of inquiry thereupon ... being intended for the good of the King ... and all persons under him ... / by ... Humphery Smith.
Greenhill, William, 1591-1671. / [1670] The sound-hearted Christian, or, A treatise of soundness of heart with several other sermons ... / by William Greenhill.
[1642] The soundheads description of the roundhead. Or The roundhead exactly anatomized in his integralls and excrementalls, by the untwistling a threefold knott.: 1. Who the roundheads be, or what a roundhead is in rerum natura, and his pedigree. 2. The reall causes producing a roundhead. 3. The properties and peculiarities of a roundhead. Now published to satisfie the whole world in the resolution of this monstrous beast, who and what he is, and by what markes he may be knowne and seene. Printed at the request of Gregory Scotch-marke (or thirteen-pence-half peny) inhabiting in Barber-surgeons alley, at the signe of the new fashioned Perriwigg: in the yeare of the roundhead his hopes confounded, 1642.
Foster, George. / [Printed in the yeare 1650] The sounding of the last trumpet or, Several visions, declaring the universall overturning and rooting up of all earthly powers in England. With many other things foretold, which shall come to passe in this year, 1650. / Lately shewed unto George Foster, who was commanded to print them.
Burton, Henry, 1578-1648. / [1641] The sounding of the two last trumpets, the sixt and seventh or Meditations by way of paraphrase upon the 9th. 10th. and 11th. Chapters of the Revelation, as containing a prophecie of these last times. / Digested by Henry Burton during his banishment, and close imprisonment in the isle of Guernsey.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1658] The sounding voyce of the dread of Gods mighty power to all the iudges and rulers of the earth, who rise up against the Lamb, and to Gog, Magog, and all their armies, and to the whole host of the power of darkness, and to all men, who fight against God, who, or whatsoever they be (or whatsoever they are called).
J. D. S. / [printed 1646] The source, force, and course of excommunications conducing to the clearing of that seeming perplexed question, of and amongst the Assembly of Divines : where the seate of the power of excommunication is? resolved : whether in the churches of, and in monarchies, or in the Presbyterian : extracted out of the originalls in the Old Testament, as the radix, pursuing the New Testament, and so to the civill and cannon lawes, and their congruities with both / by J.D.S.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (Southampton) / [1678] Southt. ss. Ad General. Quarterial. Session. Pacis Domini Regis tent. pro com. prædict. apud Castrum Winton. in com. prædict. die Martis octavo die Octobris anno regni Regis Caroli Secundi tricesimo coram Carolo Domino De la Warr, Hugone Stewkeley, baronett. Carolo Lee, mil. Thoma Cole, ar. Olivero St. Johnm, ar. Willielmo Wither, ar. & aliis justiciariis, &c.
Bury, Edward, 1616-1700. / [1681] A soveraign antidote against the fear of death: or, A cordial for a dying Christian Being ten select meditations, wherein a Christians objections are answered, and his doubts and fears removed, and many convincing motives and arguments are laid down to perswade him to a willing submission to Gods will, whether he be sent for by a natural or a violent death. By Edward Bury formerly minister of Great Bolas in Shropshire.
J. E. / [1674] A soveraign counter-poyson prepared by a faithfull hand for the speedy revivscence of Andrew Sall late sacrilegious apostat ... / Contriv'd by J. E.
Crompton, William, 1599?-1642. / [1682] Soveraign omnipotency the saint's security in evil days Discoursed and concluded from Rom. IV. xvii, xviii.
Anderton, Thomas. / [An. 1672] A soveraign remedy against atheism and heresy. Fitted for the vvit and vvant of the British nations / by M. Thomas Anderton.
Reverend, religious, and judicious divine. / [1636] A soveraigne antidote against sabbatarian errours. Or, A decision of the chiefe doubts and difficulties touching the Sabbath Wherein these three questions (beside others coincident) are clearly and succinctly determined, viz. I. Which is the fittest name whereby to call the day of Christian weekly rest, whether Sabbath day, Lords-day, or Sunday? II. What is the meaning of that prayer, appointed to be used by our Church: Lord have mercy upon us, and encline, &c. as it is repeated and applyed to the words of the fourth Commandment. III. Whether it be lawfull to use any bodily recreation on the Lords-day? and if so, what kinde of recreation? By a reverend, religious, and judicious divine.
Gove, R. (Richard), 1587-1668. / [1650] A soveraigne salve to cure vvounded spirits, or, The ready way and meanes to give spirituall ease and comfort to distressed consciences collected out of the Word of God and the writings and experiments of the most approved soule-physitians, both of this and former ages, which either for learning or experience, or both, have excelled in this healing part of divinity and fitted to the capacity and use of the meanest of Gods afflicted ones.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [Printed 1643] The soveraignes desire peace: the subjectes dutie obedience.: By Thomas Swadlin.
Ussher, James, 1581-1656. / [1644] The soveraignes power, and the subiects duty:: delivered in a sermon, at Christ-Church in Oxford, March 3. 1643. By J. Armagh.
Rowlandson, Mary White, ca. 1635-ca. 1678. / [1682] The soveraignty & goodness of God, together, with the faithfulness of his promises displayed; being a narrative of the captivity and restauration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson. Commended by her, to all that desires to know the Lords doing to, and dealings with her. Especially to her dear children and relations, / written by her own hand for her private use, and now made publick at the earnest desire of some friends, and for the benefit of the afflicted.
Pora, Charles. / [Permissu superiorum. 1678] A sovereign balson to cure the languishing diseases of this corrupt age. By C. Pora a well-wisher to all persons.
Portman, Richard. / [1645] The sovles life exercising it selfe in the sweet fields of divine meditations and prayers. Collected for the comfort of all those who willingly adventure their lives for the defence of the Gospel, in these blood-thirsty times of war.