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Author / [Publication date] Title
Hales, John, 1584-1656. / [1700] A tract concerning schism and schismaticks wherein is briefly discovered the original causes of all schism / by the ever-memorable Mr. John Hales ...
Marlow, Isaac. / [1693/4 i.e. 1694] A tract on the Sabbath-Day wherein the keeping of the first-day of the week a Sabbath is justified by a divine command and a double example contained in the Old and New Testament : with answers to the chiefest objections made by the Jewish seventh-day Sabbatharians and others / by Isaac Marlow.
Park, William, of Edinburgh. / [printed in the year, 1665] A tractat of the universal panacæa of soul and body. Published by William Parke, hermetick philof. and physitian.
Pemell, Robert. / [1653] Tractatus, de facultatibus simplicium,: the second part of the treatise of the nature and qualitie of such physical simples as are most frequently used in medicines. Methodically handled for the benefit of those that understand not the Latine tongue. To which is added many compound medicines for many diseases incident to manking; as also an alphabetical table at the latter end very necessary for the reader. By Robert Pemell practicioner of physick, at Cranebrooke in Kent.
Ball, William. / [Printed in the yeare, 1645] Tractatus de jure regnandi, & regni: or, The sphere of government, according to the law of God, nature, and nations. / By VVilliam Ball, Gent.
Pemell, Robert. / [1652] Tractatus de simplicium medicamentorum facultatibus. = A treatise of the nature and qualities of such simples as are most frequently used in medicines,: both purging, and others. Methodically handled, for the benefit of those that understand not the Latine tongue. To which is added: many compound medicines for most diseases incident to mankinde: as also two alphabeticall tables, very necessary for the reader. Together with, the explanation of all hard words or termes of art, whereby the vulgar may the better understand it. / By Robert Pemel, practitioner in physick, at Cranebrooke in Kent. Licensed and enterd according to order.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [1697] Tracts theological. I. Asceticks, or, the heroick piety and vertue of the ancient Christian anchorets and coenobites. II. The life of St. Antony out of the Greek of Sr. Athanasius. III. The antiquity and tradition of mystical divinity among the Gentiles. IV. Of the guidance of the spirit of God, upon a discourse of Sir Matthew Hale's concerning it. V. An invitation to the Quakers, to rectifie some errors, which through the scandals given they have fallen into.
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1672] Tracts written by the Honourable Robert Boyle containing New experiments, touching the relation betwixt flame and air, and about explosions, an hydrostatical discourse occasion'd by some objections of Dr. Henry More against some explications of new experiments made by the author of these tracts : to which is annex't, An hydrostatical letter, dilucidating an experiment about a way of weighing water in water, new experiments, of the positive or relative levity of bodies under water, of the air's spring on bodies under water, about the differing pressure of heavy solids and fluids.
Pollexfen, John, b. ca. 1638. / [1700] Of trade 1. In general. 2. In particular. 3. Domestick. 4. Foreign. 5. The East-India. 6. The African. 7. The Turky. 8. The Spanish. 9. The Hamburgh. 10. The Portugal. 11. The Italian. 12. The Dutch. 13. The Russia. 14. The Greenland. 15. The Swedeland. 16. The Denmark. 17. The Irish. 18. The Scotland. 19. The plantation. 20. The French, &c. Also, of coyn. Bullion. Of improving our woollen manufacture. To prevent exporting wooll. Of ways and means to increase our riches, &c. By J.P. esq; to which is annex'd, the argument of the late Lord Chief Justice Pollexphen, upon an action of the case, brought by the East-India Company against Mr. Sands an interloper.
[between 1699/1700] Trade's release: or, Courage to the Scotch-Indian-Company: Being an excellent new ballad; to the tune of, The Turks are all confounded.
W. C. / [Printed in the year MDCLIX. 1659] Trades destruction is Englands ruine, or Excise decryed.: Wherein is manifested the irregularity and inequality of raising money by way of excise to defray the charge of the nation. By W.C. a lover of his country.
Kayll, Robert. / [1615] The trades increase
Steele, Richard, 1629-1692. / [1684] The trades-man's calling being a discourse concerning the nature, necessity, choice, &c. of a calling in general : and directions for the right managing of the tradesman's calling in particular / by Richard Steele ...
Potter, William. / [1650] The trades-man's jevvel: or a safe, easie, speedy and effectual means, for the incredible advancement of trade, and multiplication of riches;: shewing how men of indifferent estates, may abundantly increase both their own and other mens trading and riches, without parting with money, or any stock out of their own hands: by making their bills to become current instead of money, and frequently to revolve through their hands, with as much in money as the sums therein mentioned do amount unto.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647. for I.B] The tradesmans kalendar of accounts, of excellent use for all sorts of people as well the buyers as sellers of any commodity. The use of the booke in briefe is this, it containes 24 columnes, over each columne a title from the first to the last, ... Take especiall notice that the first downright row of figures in each columne, is the number of ells, yards, or pounds, &c. to be bought: the second, third, fourth, and fifth, stand for pounds, shillings, pence, halfepence: as I.S.D. &c. at the heads of each columns signifies. Vale.
J. B. (John Belson), fl. 1688. / [1662] Tradidi vobis, or, The traditionary conveyance of faith cleer'd in the rational way against the exceptions of a learned opponent / by J.B., Esquire.
Bagshawe, William, 1628-1702. / [1694] Trading spiritualized Or, certain heads, points, or positions, on which tradesmen (and others) may (O that they would!) enlarge in their meditations. By W. Bagshaw. Minister of the gospel.
[1500] The traduction [and] mariage of the princesse.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [An. Do. 1570.] Ane tragedie in forme of ane diallog betuix honour gude fame, and the authour heirof in ane trance.
Chapman, George, 1559?-1634. / [1639] The tragedie of Chabot admirall of France as it vvas presented by her Majesties Servants, at the private house in Drury Lane. Written by George Chapman, and Iames Shirly.
R. A. / [1628 or 9] The tragedie of Phillis, complaining of the disloyall loue of Amyntas. To a pleasant new court tune.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [1575] The tragedies of tyrantes Exercised vpon the church of God, from the birth of Christ vnto this present yeere. 1572. Containing the causes of them, and the iust vengeance of God vpon the authours. Also some notable comfortes and exhortations to pacience. Written by Henrie Bullinger, and now Englished.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1696] A tragedy called the Popish Plot reviv'd detecting the secret league between the late King James and the French king, the popish conspiracy to murder His present Majesty King William, and the wicked contrivance for adulterating the coin of this kingdom : with many other hellish practices : dedicated to Sir Roger L'Strange, the Fellows of St. John's College in Cambridg, non jurors, and the rest of the Jacobite crew / by a sincere lover of his countrey.
Pennecuik, Alexander, 1652-1722. / [in the year 1700] The tragedy of Gray-Beard or The brandybotle of Kinkegolaw: With an answer to Mr. Guild's vindication of the brandy-bottle of Kinkegolaw, which is not here mentioned. Being the tragedy of the Duke de Alva, alias Gray-beard, or The complaint of the brandy bottle, lost by a poor carriour by falling from the handle, and found by a company of the Presbitery of Peebles near to Kinkegolaw, as they returned from Glasgow, immediately after they had taken the Test.
[1624] The tragedy of Nero, newly written.
Fletcher, John, 1579-1625. / [1648] The tragedy of Thierry, King of France, and his brother Theodoret as it was diverse times acted at the Blacke-Friers by the Kings Maiesties servants / written by John Fletcher, gent.
Man in the moon. / [1649] A tragi-comedy, called New-Market-Fayre, or A Parliament out-cry: of state-commodities, set to sale. The prologue sung by the cryer. ...
Audiguier, Vital d', 1569-1624. / [Anno Domini 1635] A tragi-comicall history of our times, under the borrowed names of Lisander and Calista.
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1653] Tragi-comoedia being a brief relation of the strange, and wonderfull hand of God discovered at Witny, in the comedy acted there February the third, where there were some slaine, many hurt, and severall other remarkable passages : together with what was preached in three sermons on that occasion from Rom. 1, 18 : both which may serve as some check to the growing atheisme of the present age / by John Rowe ...
Waller, William, Sir, d. 1699. / [1679] The tragical history of Jetzer, or A faithful narrative of the feigned visions, counterfeit revelations, and false miracles of the Dominican fathers of the covent of Berne in Switzerland, to propagate their superstitions for which horrid impieties, the prior, sub-prior, lecturer, and receiver of the said covent were burnt at a stake, Anno Dom. 1509 / collected from the records of the said city by the care of Sir William Waller, Knight ; translated from his French copy by an impartial pen ...
[1661] The tragical history, admirable atchievments and various events of Guy Earl of Warwick a tragedy acted very frequently with great applause by his late Majesties servants / written by B.J.
Hubbard, William. / [1569] The tragicall and lamentable historie of two faythfull mates Ceyx kynge of Thrachine, and Alcione his wife: dravven into English meeter. By W. Hubbard. 1569.
B. G. (Bernard Garter) / [anno. 1565] The tragicall and true historie which happened betwene two English louers. 1563: written by Ber. Gar. 1565.
[1583] A tragicall historie of the troubles and ciuile warres of the lowe Countries, otherwise called Flanders. Wherein, is sett forthe the originall and full proceedyng of the saied troubles and ciuile warres, with all the stratagemes, sieges, forceble takynges, and manlike defenses, of diuers and sondrie cities, tounes, and fortresses of the same, together, the barbarous crueltie and tyrannie of the Spaniard, and trecherous hispaniolized Wallons, [and] others of the saied lowe Countreis. And there withall, the estate and cause of religion, especially, from the yere 1559. vnto the yere 1581. Besides many letters, commissions, contractes of peace, unions, articles and agrementes, published and proclaimed in the saied prouinces. Translated out of French into Englishe, by T.S. ge[n]t.
Turberville, George, 1540?-1610? / [Anno Dom. 1587] Tragicall tales translated by Turberuile in time of his troubles out of sundrie Italians, with the argument and lenuoye to eche tale.
[1685] The Tragick-comedy of Titus Oates, who sometime went under the notion of the Salamanca Doctor who being convicted of perjury and several other crimes at the King's Bench bar, Westminster, May 16, 1685, had his sentence to stand in the pillory, to be vvhip'd at the carts arse, and to be sent back to prison.
Teixera, José, 1543-1620. / [M. D. XCVIII 1598] Traicte paraenetique c'est à dire exhortatoire auquel se montre par bonne & viues raisons, argumens infallibles, histoires tres-certaines, & remarquables exemples, le droit chemin & vrais moyens de resister à l'effort du Castillan, rompre la trace de ses desseins, abbaiser son orgueil, & ruiner sa puissance : dedié aux roys, princes, potentats & republiques de l'Europe, particulierement au roy tres- chrestien / par vn pelerin Espagnol, battu du temps, & persecuté de la fortune ; traduicte du langue Castillane en langue Françoise, par I.D. Dralymont Seigneur de Yarleme.
Johns, William, b. 1644? / [1678] The traitor to himself, or, Mans heart his greatest enemy a moral interlude in heroic verse, representing the careless, hardned [sic], returning, despairing, renewed heart : with intermaskes of intepretation [sic] at the close of each several act : as it was acted by the boys of a publick school at a breaking up, and published as it may be useful on like occasion.
Philoroy, Philopater. / [1661] The traitors claim, or, A clear and impartial consideration of the security as to life, claimed by the condemned traitors now prisoners in the Tower of London, who rendred themselves, according to His Majesties proclamation, of the 8th of June 1660, by advice of the Lords and Commons, then assembled in Parliament in a letter written August 20th 1661, to a Honourable member of the House of Commons now sitting in Parliament.
Bernard, John, d. 1567? / [1570] The tranquillitie of the minde A verye excellent and most comfortable oration, plainely directing euerye man, & woman, to the true tranquillitie and quyetnesse of their minde. Compyled in Latine by Iohn Barnarde, student in the Vniuersity of Cambridge, now lately translated into Englishe by Anthony Marten.
Tothill, William, 17th cent. / [1649] The transactions of the High Court of Chancery, both by practice and president,: with the fees thereunto belonging, and all speciall orders in extraordinary cases, which are to be found in the registers office as they are quoated by tearmes yeares & bookes. Collected by that famous lawyer William Tothill Esq; late one of the 6 clearks. And since reveiwed [sic] by Sir Ro: Holborne, bencher of Lincolns-Inne.
I. D. V., fl. 1564. / [Cum priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis 1564] The translation of a letter written by a Frenche gentilwoman to an other gentilwoman straunger, her frind, vpon the death of the most excellent and vertous ladye, Elenor of Roye, Princes of Conde, contaynyng her last wyll and testament. Doone by Henry Myddelmore gentylman at the request of the Ladye Anne Throkmorton.
[1653] The Trap-pannnians aias [sic] trap-pallians alias trap-tonians. A detection of some unparall'd plots, attempts and perpetrations practised of a knot of knaves, in and about the city of London. For the apprehending and mulcting of tjhose [sic] whom (by their conivance) the cunning courtezans of the town consent to &c. to the disgrace impoverishment and utter ruin of many honest and eminent men in and about London.
W. B. / [1657] The Trappan trapt. Or The true relation of a cunning, cogging, confident, crafty, counterfeit, cosening and cheating knight, alias knave.: Wherein is discovered his mischievous and Machivillian matchlesse mischeefs, plotted against an honest gentleman, a marchant of good repute, named Mr Iohn Marriot: dwelling neer London Bridge. Set forth for the benfit of others, who else through ignorance might easily fall into the like snares of such dissembling, vvicked, and trecherous Trappans. By W.B.
[between 1674-1679] The trappan'd taylor: or, A warning to all taylors to beware how they marry. Shewing how a begger-wench being insinuated into a house of bawdery, was suddenly transformed out of rags into sliks [sic], flanting it each day with gallants, (yet passing for a maid.) A taylor living hard by, fell deep in love with her person, and afterwards married her, which was no sooner done, but the old bawd disrob'd her of the rich attire, and put on the raggs which she brought with her; to the great discontent of our Mousieur [sic] Sparveling. To the tune of, How many crowns and pounds have I spent, &c.
Turler, Jerome, 1550-1602. / [1575] The traueiler of Ierome Turler deuided into two bookes. The first conteining a notable discourse of the maner, and order of traueiling ouersea, or into straunge and forrein countreys. The second comprehending an excellent description of the most delicious realme of Naples in Italy. A woorke very pleasaunt for all persons to reade, and right profitable and necessarie vnto all such as are minded to traueyll.
Adamson, John, d. 1653. / [1623] The trauellers ioy: or, A sermon on the third verse of the second chapter of Salomons song. By Master Iohn Adamson, minister of the Word of God at Liberton.
J. M. / [1683] The traveller's guide and the country's safety being a declaration of the laws of England against high-way-men or robbers upon the road : what is necessary and requisite to be done by such persons as are robbed in order to the recovering their damages : against whom they are to bring their action and the manner how it ought to be brought : illustrated with variety of law cases, historical remarks, customs, usages, antiquities and authentick authorities / by J.M.
Liddell, George. / [1699] The traveller's song; or, Pleasant meditations on the way. By George Liddell, in Edinburgh.
Mocquet, Jean, b. 1575. / [1696] Travels and voyages into Africa, Asia, and America, the East and West-Indies, Syria, Jerusalem, and the Holy-land performed by Mr. John Mocquet ... : divided into six books, and enriched with sculptures / translated from the French by Nathaniel Pullen, Gent.
Thévenot, Jean de, 1633-1667. / [1687] The travels of Monsieur de Thevenot into the Levant in three parts, viz. into I. Turkey, II. Persia, III. the East-Indies / newly done out of French.
[1680] The travels of the Patriarchs.
Patin, Charles, 1633-1693. / [1696] Travels thro' Germany, Bohemia, Swisserland, Holland, and other parts of Europe by Charles Patin ; made English and illustrated with copper cuts and a map.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1692] The traytor a tragedy : with alterations, amendments and additions / written by Mr. Rivers.
J. T. (John Taylor) / [1662] The traytors perspective-glass, or, Sundry examples of Gods just judgments executed upon many eminent regicides, who were either fomentors of the late bloody wars against the King, or had a hand in his death whereunto is added three perfect characters of those late-executed regicides, viz. Okey, Corbet, and Barkstead : wherein many remarkable passages of their several lives, and barbarous actions, from the beginning of the late wars, to the death of that blessed martyr Charles the first are faithfully delineated / by I.T. Gent.
[1681] The traytors rewarded, or, The execution and confession of Edward Fitz Harris and Oliver Plunket, two notorious traytors, who were drawn to Tyburn on sledges, and there executed on the first of this instant July, 1681 for contriving, and trayterously carrying on the late hellish plot, by not only devising to destroy the life of his Majesty, but to deliver up these kingdoms to a forreign power, &c.
Bonifield, Abraham, fl. 1692-1694. / [after 1692] The treacherous taken in his treachery, &c.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1643] The treachery and disloyalty of papists to their soveraignes, in doctrine and practise.: Together with an exact parallel of the jurisdiction, power, and priviledges claimed and exercised by our popish Parliaments, prelates, Lords and Commons in former times, with those now claimed and practised by the present Parliament, Lords and Commons, which are here manifested to be farre more loyall, dutifull, moderate; more consistent with, lesse invasive on, and destructive to the Kings pretended soveraigne power and prerogative, then those of popish parliaments, and subjects. Wherein likewise the traiterous, antimonarchicall doctrines, practises and attempts of papists upon their soveraignes prerogatives, crownes, persons, with the dangerous consequences, effects, and designes, of their present illegall arming, and accesse to the Kings Army, and person by meanes of evill counsellours, are briefely discovered; ... It is ordered by the Committee for Printing that this treatise be forthwith printed and published, by Michael Sparke, senior. Januar. 13. 1642. John White.
[1646] Treason and rebellion against their native country justly rewarded upon severall traitors and rebels lately executed in Scotland.: Certified by an expresse in two letters dated at Saint Andrews, Jan. 26. 1645. Together with a declaration of the Generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland. Published by authority.
[1641] Treason discovered: or the impeachment of Daniel Oneale Sergeant Major, one of the commanders in the last expedition against Scotland, and now prisoner in the gate-house. Wherein is exprest all his trecherous endeavours to bring the army in dislike of the proceedings of the Houses of Parliament. With all the articles exhibited against him, and his answer to every article. Likewise his accusations proved by these honorable persons. Sir Jacob Ashley. Sir Iohn Connyers. Sir Fulk Hunkes. Captaine Legg.
Jerome, Stephen, fl. 1604-1650. / [1641] Treason in Ireland for the blowing up of the Kings English forces with a hundred barrells of gun-powder; with the names of the chiefe agents; and the manner of the discovery, December the tenth. VVith a relation of the crueltie of the Irish rebels used against the English Protestants there, killing them, ravishing the women, cutting them to pieces, ... With two battels fought betwixt the Protestants and the Rebels: the Rebels having the worst in both. With a plot discovered at Athigh. Sent into England by Mr [sic] Hierome, Minister of Gods Word at Athigh in Ireland.
[1681] Treason made manifest, or, A Discourse by way of dialogue between Richard and William in relation to the tryals and convictions of the two arch traytors, viz. [brace] Edward Fitz-Harris and Oliver Plunket, titular Arch-Bishop of Dublin in Ireland.
Fiennes, Nathaniel, 1607 or 8-1669. / [1680] Treason's master-piece, or, A conference held at Whitehall between Oliver, the late usurper, and a committee of the then pretended Parliament who desired him to take upon him the title of King of England ... : wherein many of the leading-men of those times did, by unanswerable arguments, assert and prove monarchy to be the only legal ancient, and necessary form of government in these kingdoms / collected by a faithful hand.
[Printed in the yeare. Anno Dom. 1647] Treasons anatomie, or, The duty of a loyall subject: in vindicating his gracious soveraigne, against those horrid aspertions, cast upon him, concerning his fathers death, the reliefe of the Rochellers, and the rebellion in Ireland, and in way of answer to A declaration, published by the House of Commons, Feb. 15.
[1660. i.e. 1661] Treasons by the laws of England:
Durante, Castore, 1529-1590. / [1686] A treasure of health By Castor Durante Da Gualdo, physician and citizen of Rome. Wherein is shewn how to preserve health, and prolong life. Also the nature of all sorts of meats and drinks, with the way to prevent all hurt that attends the use of either of them. Translated out of Italian into English, by John Chamberlayne, Gent. Imprimatur, April 5. 1686. Rob. Midgley.
Dyke, William / [1620.] A treasure of knowledge: springing from the fountaine of godlinesse, which is the word of God. A little catechisme, wherin is handled the doctrine of the knowledge of God in Iesus Christ. : Also a briefe and pithie exposition of the Ten Commandements of almightie God ... / plainely expounded and delclared in questions and answers, by the late faithfull minister and seruant of Iesus Christ, William Dyke..
[1596] The treasure of the soule. Wherin we are taught how in dying to sin, we may attayne to the perfect loue of God, & our neighbour, and consequently vnto true blessednes and saluation. Many yeares since written in the Spanish tonge, & and [sic] now newly translated into English: by A.P.
[1611] The treasure of tranquillity. Or A manuall of morall discourses tending to the tranquillity of minde. Translated out of French by I.M. Master of Arts.
Tuke, Thomas, d. 1657. / [1608.] The treasure of true loue or A liuely description of the loue of Christ vnto his spouse, whom in loue he hath clensed in his blood from sinne, and made a royall priesthood vnto his Father. / By Thomas Tuke, preacher of the word..
[1629] The treasurers almanacke, or the money-master wherein with necessary tables of interest, the lenders gaine, and borrowers losse, of 10.8.7.6. in the 100. are easily composed and demonstrated for the longitude and latitude of all places whatsoeuer. 1629. Being most necessary and helpefull in coine, value, weight and measure of all things. And properly referred and rectified .... Also may fitly serue for the sea.
Thomson, William, d. 1699. / [MDCLXXXIII. 1683] The treasures of the sea. A sermon to the mariners upon Deut. XXXIII. xviii, xix. And of Zabulun, he said, Rejoice Zabulun in thy ports, and Issachar in thy tents. They shall call the people unto the mountain, there they shall offer sacrifices of righteousness: for they shall suck of the abundance of the seas, and of treaures hid in the sand.
Allen, Robert, fl. 1596-1612. / [1600] A treasurie of catechisme, or Christian instruction. The first part, which is concerning the morall law or ten Commandements of Almightie God: with certaine questions and aunswers preparatory to the same
John XXI, Pope, d. 1277. / [ca. 1560] The treasurie of health contayning many profitable medicines, gathered out of Hipocrates, Galen and Auicen / by one Petrus Hyspanus, and translated into English by Humfry Lloyd, who hath added thereunto the causes and signes of euery disease, with the Aphorismes of Hipocrates, and Iacobus de Partibus, redacted to a certaine order according to the members of mans bodie, and a compendious table containing the purging and confortative medicines, with the exposition of certaine names and weights in this booke contained, with an epistle of Diocles unto Kyng Antigonus..
Cawdry, Robert. / [1600] A treasurie or store-house of similies both pleasaunt, delightfull, and profitable, for all estates of men in generall. Newly collected into heades and common places: by Robert Cawdray.
Billingsley, Nicholas, 1633-1709. / [1667] A treasury of divine raptures consisting of serious observations, pious ejaculations, select epigrams, alphabetically rank'd and fil'd by a private chaplain to the illustrious and renowned lady, Urania, the divine and heavenly muse : the first part.
Berlu, Jo. Jacob (John Jacob) / [1690] The treasury of drugs unlock'd, or, A full and true description of all sorts of drugs and chymical preparations sold by druggists whereby you may know the place of their growth and how to distinguish the good from the bad : very useful for all gentlemen, merchants, druggists, doctors, apothecaries, chirurgeons, and their apprentices ... the whole work alphabetically digested with a compleat catalogue of all drugs, &c. / by Jo. Jacob Berlu ...
Corbet, Roger. / [1647] The treatie between the commissioners from the Lord Mayor, and Common councell of the city of London, and Sir Thomos [sic] Fairfax and the army at St. Albanes. With their message from the army to the Common-Councell, in answer to their letter. With the demands of the army.
[April 9. 1646] The treatie for the surrendring of Exeter to Sr. Thomas Fairfax:: by commissioners on both sides, who met at Poltimore House on Friday last, and how farre they proceeded therein, with other news from the Prince, and divers others of his lords and gentlemen, with the flouts and jeeres put upon them that went over to Saint Mallowes: and other passages of all the affaires at Barnstable, Pendennis and the Mount. These being true copies of letters examined, and printed according to order of Parliament.
Pole, Reginald, 1500-1558. / [Anno. 1569] A treatie of iustification. Founde emong the writinges of Cardinal Pole of blessed memorie, remaining in the custodie of M. Henrie Pyning, chamberlaine and general receiuer to the said cardinal, late deceased in Louaine. Item, certaine translations touching the said matter of iustification, the titles whereof, see in the page folowing
England and Wales. / [1675] Treatie of marine, between the Illustrious and Most Mightie King Charles the Second ... and the High & Mightie Lords, the States Generall of the Vnited Netherlands to be observed in all the severall partes throughout the whole vvorlde, by land, and by sea : concluded in London, the first of December 1674.
Loque, Bertrand de. / [1581] A treatie of the churche conteining a true discourse, to knowe the true church by, and to discerne it from the Romish church, and all other false assemblies, or counterfet congregations / vvritten by M. Bertrande de Loque ... ; and faithfully translated out of French into English, by T.VV.
Scrivener, Matthew. / [1685] A treatise against drunkennesse: described in its nature, kindes effects and causes, especially that of drinking of healths. To which are added, two short sermons of S. Augustine's, De tempore. Faithfully translated, by Matthew Scrivener.
Salteren, George. / [1641] A treatise against images and pictures in churches.: And an answer to those who object that the times are changed. Written by George Salteren, Esquire.
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1678] A treatise against irreligion. By H.C. de Luzancy, priest of the Church of England, and M. of Arts of Christs Church in Oxford
Chamber, John, 1546-1604. / [1601] A treatise against iudicial astrologie Dedicated to the right Honorable Sir Thomas Egerton Knight, Lord Keeper of the great Seale, and one of her Maiesties most honorable priuie Councell. VVritten by Iohn Chamber, one of the prebendaries of her Maiesties free Chappell of VVindsor, and fellow of Eaton College.
Downame, John, d. 1652. / [1636] A treatise against lying Wherein is shevved vvhat it is, the nature and causes of this sinne, the divers kindes of it; and that all of them are sinfull, and unlawfull, with the motives and meanes to preserve us from it, or to cure us of it. By John Dovvname, B. of D. and preacher of Gods Word.
Cotton, Robert, Sir, 1571-1631. / [Anno. Dom. 1641] A treatise against recusants, in defence of the oath of alegeance. With executions of consideration, for repressing the encrease of Papists. / By Sir Robert Cotton, knight.
Rivius, Johann, 1500-1553. / [1550] A treatise against the folishnesse of men in differinge the reformation of their liuing and amendment of their manners, compyled by the godly lerned man John Riuius, and translated into Englishe by Iohn Bankes.
Fenton, Roger, 1565-1616. / [1617] A treatise against the necessary dependance vpon that one head, and the present reconciliation to the Church of Rome. Together with certaine sermons preached in publike assemblies, videlicet 1. The want of discipline. 2. The possession of a king. 3. The tumults of the people. 4. The mocke of reputation. 5. The necessitie of the Passion. 6. The wisdome of the rich. By Roger Fenton Doctor of Diuinitie, late preacher of Graies Inne.
Loyseleur, Pierre, ca. 1530-1590. / [1584] A treatise against the proclamation published by the King of Spayne, by which he proscribed the late Prince of Orange wherby shall appeare the sclaunders and falce accusations conteyned in the sayd proscription, which is annexed to the ende of this treatise. Presented to My Lords the Estates generall in the Low Countries. Together with the sayd proclamation or proscription. Printed in French and all other languages.
Gest, Edmund. / [1548] A treatise againste the preuee masse in the behalfe and furtheraunce of the mooste hylye communyon made by Edmund Gest. Reade gentyll reader and then iudge. M. D. XLVIII.
Wilkinson, John, of Bernards Inne. / [1651] A treatise collected out of the statutes of this commonwealth, and according to common experience of the lawes, concerning the office and authorities of coroners and sherifes together with an easie and plaine method for the keeping of a court leet, court baron, and hundred court, &c. / by John Wilkinson of Bernards Inne, Gent. ; to which is added the returne of writts by John Kitchin Esq ; now all published in English.
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1640] A treatise concerning a Christians carefull abstinence from all appearance of evill gathered for the most part out of the schoolemen, and casuists: wherein the questions and cases of conscience belonging unto the difficult matter of scandall are briefly resolved: By Henry Jeanes, Mr of Arts, lately of Hart-Hall in Oxon, and rector of the church of Beere-Crocombe in Somerset-shire.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1663] A treatise concerning election & reprobation and the things appertaining thereunto ... / written in the fear and at the movings of the Lord, by his servant Geo. Bishop.
N. N. / [1641] A treatise concerning estates tayle and discents of inheritance written by N.N. ; and published by I. Sherman ...
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1656] A treatise concerning prayer;: containing particularly an apology for the use of the Lords prayer. / By Thomas Hodges, B.D. Rector of the Church of Souldern.
Amyraut, Moïse, 1596-1664. / [1660] A treatise concerning religions, in refutation of the opinion which accounts all indifferent· Wherein is also evinc'd the necessity of a particular revelation, and the verity and preeminence of the Christian religion above the pagan, Mahometan, and Jewish rationally demonstrated. / Rendred into English out of the French copy of Moyses Amyraldus late professor of divinity at Saumur in France.
Hellier, Henry, 1662?-1697. / [1697] A treatise concerning schism and schismaticks wherein the chief grounds & principles of a late separation from the Church of England, are considered and answered / by Henry Hellier ...
Ostervald, Jean Frédéric, 1663-1747. / [1700] A treatise concerning the causes of the present corruption of Christians and the remedies thereof
Hutchinson, E. M. (Edward Moss) / [1676] A treatise concerning the covenant and baptism dialogue-wise, between a Baptist & a Poedo-Baptist wherein is shewed, that believers only are the spirituall seed of Abraham, fully discovering the fallacy of the argument drawn from the birth priviledge : with some animadversions upon a book intituled Infant-baptism from heaven and not of men, defending the practise of baptizing only believers against the exceptions of M. Whiston / by Edward Hutchinson.
Leslie, John, 1527-1596. / [1571] A treatise concerning the defence of the honour of the right high, mightie and noble Princesse, Marie Queene of Scotland, and Douager of France with a declaration, as wel of her right, title, and interest, to the succession of the croune of England: as that the regiment of women is conformable to the lawe of God and nature. Made by Morgan Philippes, Bachelar of Diuinitie, An. 1570.
Papillon, Thomas, 1623-1702. / [1696] A treatise concerning the East India trade being a most profitable trade to the kingdom, and best secured and improved by a company and a joint-stock / wrote at the instance of Thomas Papillon, Esq. and in his house, and printed in the year 1680 ; and now reprinted for the better satisfaction of himself and others.
Batt, Timothy, 1613-1692. / [1643] A treatise concerning the free grace of God the Father and of the love of Jesus Christ in which is contained the fountain of precious consolation to all the saints beloved and redeemed / by Timothie Batt.
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1669] A treatise concerning the indifference of humane actions
J. S. (John Spilsbery) / [Printed in the yeare, 1643] A treatise concerning the lawfull subject of baptisme wherein are handled these particulars : the baptizing of infants confuted, ... the covenant God made with Abraham and his seed handled & how the same agrees with the Gentiles and their seed, the baptism administered by an Antichristian power confuted ... / by me, J.S.
Saint German, Christopher, 1460?-1540. / [1532?] A treatise concernynge the diuision betwene the spirytualtie and temporaltie.
Penry, John, 1559-1593. / [1587] A treatise containing the aequity of an humble supplication which is to be exhibited vnto hir gracious Maiesty and this high Court of Parliament in the behalfe of the countrey of Wales, that some order may be taken for the preaching of the Gospell among those people. Wherein also is set downe as much of the estate of our people as without offence could be made known, to the end that our case (if it please God) my be pitied by them who are not of this assembly, and so they also may bee driuen to labour on our behalfe.
Hobson, Paul. / [1653] A treatise containing three things.: Viz. [3 braces] 1. A discovery of the unsupportable burthen of sinne, to a heart that is saint-like sensible of sin. 2. The restlesse resolution of a soule to returne to God, who is saint-like sensible of his withdrawings. 3. A discovery of the sweet and unexpected entertainment that wandring hearts meet with in their returnes to God. / Written by Lieutenant Collonel Paul Hobson.
Yelverton, Henry, Sir, 1566-1629. A treatise conteining divers benefits and priuiledges, and the power and authoritie granted to the patentee, who hath his Maiesties licence or grant of charter warren vnder the great seale of England. Collected out of diuers of the lawes and statutes of this kingdome, and viewed and allowed by Sir Henry Yelverton knight, his Maiesties Atturney Generall, for all those who take the graunt. To be deliuered to them at the office thereof, kept at the house of Sir Henry Breton knight, one of the commisioners for making of the said graunts, in Drury Lane.
Renniger, Michael, 1530-1609. / [1587] A treatise conteining two parts. 1 An exhortation to true loue, loyaltie, and fidelitie to her Maiestie. 2 A treatise against treasons, rebellions, and such disloyalties. Written by Michael Renniger.
[1535?] A treatise co[n]cernynge diuers of the constitucyons prouynciall and legantines
Bigod, Francis, Sir, 1508-1537. / [1535?] A treatise co[n]cernynge impropriations of benefices. Cum priuilegio regali
Bucer, Martin, 1491-1551. / [1535] [A treatise declaring and showing that images are not to be suffered in churches]
Philodikaios, Irenicus. / [1599] A treatise declaring, and confirming against all obiections the just title and right of the moste excellent and worthie prince, Iames the sixt, King of Scotland, to the succession of the croun of England. Whereunto is added a discourse shewing how necessarie it is for the realme of England, that he be in due time acknowledged and admitted to the succession of the kingdome.
Bucer, Martin, 1491-1551. / [1535?] A treatise declaryng [and] shewig dyuers causes take[n] out of the holy scriptur[es] of the sente[n]ces of holy faders [and] of the decrees of deuout emperours, that pyctures [and] other ymages which were wont to be worshypped, ar i[n] no wise to be suffred in the temples or churches of Christen men. By the whiche treatise the reder that is indifferent, shall se and perceyue, how good and godly a dede it was of the senatoures of Arge[n]tine, that of late daies they caused all the ymages with their auters to be cleane take[n] out of their churches. The authours of this litle treatise ar the ope[n] preachers of Argte[n]yne.
Bownd, Nicholas, d. 1613. / [1608] A treatise ful of consolation for all that are afflicted in minde, or bodie, or otherwise Which armeth vs against impatiencie vnder any crosse. By Nicolas Bovvnde Doctor of Divinitie.
[1642. i.e. 1643] A treatise in iustification of the King.:
Deacon, John, 17th cent. / [1587?] A treatise, intituled; nobody is my name, which beareth eueri-bodies blame. wherein is largely laied forth the lawfull bounds of all buying and selling, according to the infallible like of the lawes of the Lord. Compiled dialoguevvise by Iohn Deacon. Minister.
Athanasius, Saint, Patriarch of Alexandria, d. 373. / [1580?] A treatise made by Athanasius the Great, concerning the vse and vertue of the Psalmes.
Allen, William, 1532-1594. / [anno D. 1567] A treatise made in defence of the lauful power and authoritie of priesthod to remitte sinnes of the peoples duetie for confession of their sinnes to Gods ministers: and of the Churches meaning concerning indulgences, commonlie called the Popes pardo[n]s. By William Allen M. of Arte, and student in diuinitie.
Norris, Edward, 1584-1659. / [1636] A treatise, maintaining that temporall blessings are to bee sought and asked with submission to the will of God. Wherein is confuted the presumptious way of absolute praying for temporals, in the particulars, broached, and defended by Mr. Rice Boye, in a late pamphlet, intituled The importunate beggar. As also a discovery of the late dangerous errours of Mr. Iohn Traske, and most of his strange assertions. Both necessary to be knowne of all for the avoiding of the like errours, and continuing in the truth. By Edw: Norice.
Albertus, Magnus, Saint, 1193?-1280. / [1654. i.e. 1653] A treatise of adhering to God; written by Albert the Great, Bishop of Ratisbon. Put into English by Sir Kenelme Digby, Kt. Also a conference with a lady about choyce of religion.
Polanus von Polansdorf, Amandus, 1561-1610. / [1599] A treatise of Amandus Polanus, concerning Gods eternall predestination. Wherein both this excellent doctrine is briefly and syncerely deliuered, and many hard places of Scripture are opened and maintained against the corrupt expositions of Bellarmine and other adversaries.
Walpole, Michael, 1570-1624? / [Imprinted with Licence, M. DC. XIII. 1613] A treatise of Antichrist. Conteyning the defence of Cardinall Bellarmines arguments, which inuincibly demonstrate, that the pope is not Antichrist. Against M. George Downam D. of Diuinity, who impugneth the same. By Michael Christopherson priest. The first part.
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1673] A treatise of baptism wherein that of believers and that of infants is examined by the Scriptures, with the history of both out of antiquity : making it appear that infants baptism was not practised for near 300 years after Christ ... and that the famous Waldensian and old British churches and Christians witnessed against it : with the examination of the stories about Thomas Munzer, and John a Leyden : as also, the history of Christianity amongst the ancient Britains and Waldenses : and, a brief answer to Mr. Bunyan about communion with persons unbaptized / by H.D.
Garner, Robert. / [Printed in the year, 1645] A treatise of baptisme: wherein is clearly proved the lawfulnesse and usefulnesse of believers baptisme; as also the sinfulnesse and vanity of infants baptisme. With many usefull instructions, concerning the same matter. Grounded upon Ephes. 4. 5. One lord, one faith, one baptisme. / By Robert Garner.
Arias, Francisco. / [1630] A treatise of benignity written by Father Francis Arias ... in his second parte of the Imitation of Christ our Lord ; translated into English.
Nausea, Friedrich, d. 1552. / [1618] A treatise of blazing starres in generall: As well supernaturall as naturall: to what countries or people soeuer they appeare in the spacious world.
Archer, Henry. / [1641] A treatise of carefulness wherein is set forth the symptomes of dangers by arguments against means to prevent overcharging cares. By the late faithfull preacher of Gods Word, Henry Archer, sometimes preacher in London.
La Charrière, Joseph de, d. 1690. / [MDCXCV 1695] A treatise of chirurgical operations after the newest, and most exact method founded on the structure of the parts ... : to which is annex'd A general idea of wounds / written originally by Joseph De la Charier ; and translated into English by R. B.
Allen, Robert, fl. 1596-1612. / [1600] A treatise of christian beneficence, and of that like christian thankefulnese which is due to the same The which, as they are duties of singular account with God, so are they of as necessarie vse to all christians, for the keeping of faith and a good conscience, as are fire and water for common vse and comfort to the naturall life of all men.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603. / [1616] A treatise of Christian religion. Or, the whole bodie and substance of diunintie. By T.C.
R. A. / [1688] A Treatise of civil bonds and obligations shewing the nature, use, and dangers of such contracts : with cautions against suretiship / by R.A.
Bossuet, Jacques Bénigne, 1627-1704. / [1685] A treatise of Communion under both species by James Benigne Bossuet.
Nedham, Thomas. / [1700] A treatise of consumption, and the venereal disease the signs or symptoms of the venereal infection; with the various methods of cure. By T. Nedham, surgeon.
Nevett, Thomas. / [1697] A treatise of consumptions in which their nature, causes and symptoms are briefly explained, and a new and extraordinary method by specifick medicines is proposed for the cure of consumptions, even such as proceed from ulcers of the lungs / by Thomas Nevett ...
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1668] A treatise of consumptions. ... By E. Maynwaringe, Dr. in Physick.
[1593] A treatise of c[hri]stian renunciation Compiled of excellent sentences [and] as it were diuerse homelies of ancient fathers: wherin is shewed how farre it is lawfull or necessary for the loue of Christ t[o] forsake father, mother, wife and children, and all other worldly creatures. Against the enemies of the crosse of Christ, ... Wherunto is added [a shorte discourse against going to hereticall churches.]
Ball, John, 1585-1640. / [1660] A treatise of divine meditation, by that faithful servant of Jesus Christ Mr. John Ball, late minister of the Gospel at Whitmore in Staffordshire. Published by Simeon Ashe, preacher of the Gospel at Austins, London.
Charnock, Stephen, 1628-1680. / [1680] A treatise of divine providence I. In general, II. In particular, as relating to the church of God in the world / by ... Mr. Steph. Charnocke ...
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1604] A treatise of divine worship tending to prove that the ceremonies imposed vpon the ministers of the Gospell in England, in present controversie, are in their vse vnlawfull.
[Richer, Edmond]. / [1612] A treatise of ecclesiasticall and politike povver. Shewing, the church is a monarchicall gouernment, ordained to a supernaturall and spirituall end, tempered with an aristocraticall order, (which is the best of all and most conformable to nature) by the great pastor of soules Iesus Christ. Faithfully translated out of the Latin originall, of late publikely printed and allowed in Paris. Now set foorth for a further warrant and encouragement to the Romish Catholikes of England, for theyr taking of the Oath of Allegiance; seeing so many others of their owne profession in other countries doe deny the Popes infalibility in indgement and temporall power ouer princes, directly against the doctrine of Iesuits. To the prince.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] A treatise of effectual calling and election.: In XVI. sermons, on 2 Pet. 1.10 Wherein a Christian may discern, whether yet he be effectually called and elected. And what course he ought to take that he may attain the assurance thereof. Preached by that faithful servant of Christ, Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of Lawrence Jury, London.
Lindley, Benjamin, d. 1723. / [1700] A treatise of election and reprobation in vindication of the universal grace and love of God to mankind by B.L.
Walker, William, 1623-1684. / [1655] A treatise of English particles shewing how to render them according to the proprietie and elegance of the Latin : with A praxis upon the same : whereunto is affix't Idiomatologiae Anglo-Latine specimen, or, A taste of an English-Latine phraseologie ... / by W.W.
Fuller, Francis, 1637?-1701. / [1685] A treatise of faith and repentance by Francis Fuller ...
Ball, John, 1585-1640. / [1631] A treatise of faith diuided into two parts. The first shewing the nature, the second, the life of faith. ... By Iohn Ball.
Culverwell, Ezekiel, 1553 or 4-1631. / [1623] A treatise of faith wherein is declared how a man may liue by faith and finde releefe in all his necessities : applied especially vnto the use of the weakest Christians / by Ezekel Culvervvell.
Throgmorton, George. / [1624] A treatise of faith, and of some principal fruits thereof. Deliuered in two sermons, vpon the third chapter of the epistle of Paul to the Ephesians, verse the 12. With some additions and enlargements, tending to the satistaction of such as are in doubt, whether they haue faith or no, and to the comforting of such as are troubled about the weakenesse of their faith. By G. Throgmorton, minister of the word of God.
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [MDCLXXII 1672] A treatise of family instruction wherein it is proved to be the duty of parents and masters of families to train up their children and servants in knowledge of the Scriptures : with directions how this work may be done ... / by Owen Stockton ...
W. B. (William Barlow), b. 1617 or 18. / [1690] A treatise of fornication shewing what the sin is, how to flee it, motives and directions to shun it : upon 1 Cor. VI, XVIII : also, A penitentiary sermon upon John viii. II / by W.B., M.A.
Austen, Ralph, d. 1676. / [1653] A treatise of fruit-trees shewing the manner of grafting, setting, pruning, and ordering of them in all respects: according to divers new and easy rules of experience; gathered in ye space of twenty yeares. Whereby the value of lands may be much improued, in a shorttime [sic], by small cost, and little labour. Also discovering some dangerous errors, both in ye theory and practise of ye art of planting fruit-trees. With the alimentall and physicall vse of fruits. Togeather with the spirituall vse of an orchard: held-forth [sic] in divers similitudes betweene naturall & spirituall fruit-trees: according to Scripture & experie[n]ce. By Ra: Austen. Practiser in ye art of planting
Salvian, of Marseilles, ca. 400-ca. 480. / [1700] A treatise of God's government and of the justice of his present dispensations in this world by the pious, learned and most eloquent Salvian ... ; translated from the Latin by R.T. ... ; with a preface by the Reverend Mr. Wagstaffe.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1631] A treatise of humilitie composed by the Reuerend Father F. Alfonso Rodriguez of the Societie of Iesus. Translated into English.
Rodríguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1654] A treatise of humilitie.: Published by E.D. parson (sequestred.)
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1615] A treatise of iustification Tending to proue that a sinner is iustified before God, onely by Christs righteousnes imputed. By William Bradshaw.
Stalker, John. / [1688] A treatise of japaning and varnishing being a compleat discovery of those arts : with the best way of making all sorts of varnish ... : together with above an hundred distinct patterns of japan-work ... : curiously engraven on 24 large copper plates / by John Stalker.
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1674] A treatise of laying on of hands with the history thereof, both from the scripture and antiquity : wherein an account is given how it hath been practised in all ages since Christ, the mistakes about it rectified and the sence of Heb. 6.2. cleared / by H. D'Anvers.
Peter, John. / [1680] A treatise of Lewisham (but vulgarly miscalled Dulwich) wells in Kent shewing the time and manner of their discovery, the minerals with which they are impregnated, the several diseases experience hath found them good for, with directions for the use of them, &c. / by John Peter, physician.
Tolet, François, 1647-1724. / [1683] A treatise of lithotomy, or, Of the extraction of the stone out of the bladder written in French by Mr. Tolet ... ; translated into English by A. Lovell.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1673] A treatise of marriage with a defence of the 32th article of religion of the Church of England : viz. bishops, priests and deacons are not commanded by God's law either to vow the state of single life, or to abstain from marriage : therefore it is lawful for them, as for all other men, to marry at their own discretion, as they shall judge the same to serve better to godliness.
Sarpi, Paolo, 1552-1623. / [1680] A treatise of matters beneficiary by Fra Paolo Sarpi ... ; newly translated out of Italian according to the best and most perfect copy printed at Mirandola, Anno Dom. 1676, wherein is related with the ground of the history, how the almes of the faithful were distributed in the primitive church, the particulars whereof the table sheweth.
Bright, Timothie, 1550-1615. / [1586] A treatise of melancholie. Containing the causes thereof, & reasons of the strange effects it worketh in our minds and bodies: with the physicke cure, and spirituall consolation for such as haue thereto adioyned an afflicted conscience. ... By T. Bright doctor of physicke.
Molina, Antonio de, d. 1619? / [M.DC.XVII. 1617] A treatise of mental prayer¨ In vvhich is briefly declared the manner how to exercise the inward actes of vertues by Fr. Ant. de Molina Carthusian. Whereunto is adioyned a very profitable treatise of exhortation to spirituall profit. VVritten by F. Francis Arias of the Society of Iesus. Togeather with a dialogue of contrition and attrition. All translated out of Spanish into English by a Father of the Society of Iesus.
Rodríguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [1627] A treatise of mentall prayer: With another of the presence of God. Composed by the R. Fa. Alfonsus Rodriguez, of the Society of Iesus. And translated out of the Spanish, into English.
Hunton, Philip, 1604?-1682. / [Anno Dom. 1643] A treatise of monarchie, containing two parts:: 1. concerning monarchy in generall. 2. concerning this particular monarchy. Wherein all the maine questions occurrent in both, are stated, disputed, and determined: and in the close, the contention now in being, is moderately debated, and the readiest meanes of reconcilement proposed. Done by an earnest desirer of his countries peace.
Hartcliffe, John, 1651-1712. / [1691] A treatise of moral and intellectual virtues wherein their nature is fully explained and their usefulness proved, as being the best rules of life ... : with a preface shewing the vanity and deceitfulness of vice / by John Hartcliffe ...
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715. / [1699] A treatise of morality in two parts / written in French by F. Malbranch, author of The search after truth ; and translated into English, by James Shipton, M.A.
Seton, Alexander, Sir, 1639?-1719. / [1699] A treatise of mutilation and demembration divided into two parts : in the first whereof, the name and nature of these crimes ... : in the second part, the punishments of these crimes ... : and in both parts the civil law, and the law and customes of this and other nations are compared / by Sir Alexander Seaton ... ; by way of appendix to the fore-going book, written by ... George Mackenzie ...
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715. / [1695] A treatise of nature and grace to which is added, the author's idæa of providence, and his answers to several objections against the foregoing discourse / by the author of The search after truth ; translated from the last edition, enlarged by many explications.
[1645?] A treatise of Nevv England published in anno Dom. 1637. And now reprinted.
Salkeld, John, 1576-1660. / [1617] A treatise of Paradise. And the principall contents thereof especially of the greatnesse, situation, beautie, and other properties of that place: of the trees of life, good and euill; of the serpent, cherubin, fiery sword, mans creation, immortalitie, propagation, stature, age, knowledge, temptation, fall, and exclusion out of Paradise; and consequently of his and our originall sin: with many other difficulties touching these points. Collected out of the holy Scriptures, ancient fathers, and other both ancient and moderne writers.
Lamb, Thomas, d. 1686. / [printed in the yeare, 1642] A treatise of particular predestination vvherein ar[e] answered three letters. 1. Tending to disprove particular predestination. 2. To shew the contradiction betwixt Christ dying for all, and Gods election of some. 3. To prove that the soule doth not come from the parent, and consequently that there is no originall sinne. By Thomas Lamb.
Arias, Francisco. / [With permission of superiours, Anno 1630] A treatise of patience. Written by Father Francis Arias, of the Society of Iesus, in his second part of the Imitatio[n] of Christ our Lord. Translated into English.
[1642] A Treatise of peace concluded the 29 of September, 1642, being Michaelmas Day, that all forces assembled together in any part of Yorkshire ... shall be disbanded, and all those under Captain Hotham now in Doncaster, and all other forces in any other parts of the countrey under any other commanders belonging to the garrison of Hull, shall retire to Hull with all speed possibly, and that Captaine Hotham shall begin to march from Doncaster towards Hull upon Saturday next, the first of October, 1642 : here is also the true copy of a letter sent from Prince Rupert to to [sic] His Majestie from Bobsford, September the 24, 1642 ... : likewise the copy of another letter sent from a gentleman of Yorkshire, containing many speciall and remarkable passages of what strength of men, horse, and ordinance there is in that countie.
Stanney, William. / [Anno 1617.] A treatise of penance, with an explication of the rule, and maner of liuing, of the brethren and sisters, of the Third Order of S. Frauncis; commonly called, of the Order of Penance, ordayned for those which desire to liue holilie. and doe penance in their owne houses. / by F. W.S. Strict Obser. ; Whereunto is added, the epistle and annotations vpon this rule, of the Reuerend Father, Fa. Peter Gonzales ... With a catalogue made by him, of the names of the chiefe persons of this order, aswell canonized saincts, as beatified, with the other honorable and worthy persons, who for their vertuous deeds, and holinesse of life, are cronacled to their perpetuall memory here in earth, and no doubt to their euerlasting glorie in heauen..
Gee, Edward, 1613-1660. / [1653] A treatise of prayer and of divine providence as relating to it. With an application of the general doctrine thereof unto the present time, and state of things in the land, so far as prayer is concerned in them. Written for the instruction, admonition, and comfort of those that give themselves unto prayer, and stand in need of it in the said respects. By Edvvard Gee, minister of the gospel at Eccleston in Lancashire.
G. B. (George Bright), d. 1696. / [1678] A treatise of prayer with several useful occasional observations and some larger digressions, concerning the Judaical observation of the Lord's Day, the external worship of God, &c. / by George Bright ...
Fisher, John, Saint, 1469-1535. / [M. DC. XXXX 1640] A treatise of prayer, and of the fruits and manner of prayer. By the most Reuerend Father in God Iohn Fisher Bishop of Rochestre, Preist and most eminent Cardinall of the most holy Catholike Church, of the title of S. Vitalis. Translated into English by R.A.B.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A treatise of prayer. Two quæries resolved touching formes of prayer. And six quæries relating specially to the Lords Prayer. That the reader may have full resolution, specially to the fourth of these quæries, relating to the Lords Prayer, he shall find in the end of this treatise, that holy and learned mans judgement, Dr. Owen, as to that matter in his answer to Mr Biddles second question of prayer. Pag.667, 668, 669.
Asty, Robert. / [1683] A treatise of rejoycing in the Lord Jesus in all cases and conditions ... together with a Christians hope in heaven, in one sermon, and freedom from condemnation in Christ, in two sermons being the last preached / by Robert Asty.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1686] A treatise of repentance and of fasting especially of the Lent-fast : in III parts.
Huet, Pierre-Daniel, 1630-1721. / [1672] A treatise of romances and their original by Monsieur Huet ; translated out of French.
Martin, Gregory, d. 1582. / [1578] A treatise of schisme. Shewing, that al Catholikes ought in any wise to abstaine altogether from heretical conuenticles, to witt, their prayers, sermons. &c, deuided into foure chapters, whereof 1. Conteineth sundry reasons to that purpose, grounded for the most part vppon scriptures and fathers. 2.Examples out of holy scriptures. 3. Examples out of ecclesiastical histories. 4. Answeres to the chiefe obiections. By Gregorie Martin Licentiate in Diuinitie.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1658] A treatise of self-judging, in order to the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper. Together with a sermon of the generall day of judgement. / By Anthony Burgesse pastor of Sutton-Coldfield in Warwickshire.
Loyer, Pierre le, 1550-1634. / [1605] A treatise of specters or straunge sights, visions and apparitions appearing sensibly vnto men. Wherein is delivered, the nature of spirites, angels, and divels: their power and properties: as also of witches, sorcerers, enchanters, and such like. With a table of the contents of the several chapters annexed in the end of the booke. Newly done out of French into English.
Swinburne, Henry, 1560?-1623. / [1686] A treatise of spousals, or matrimonial contracts wherein all the questions relating to that subject are ingeniously debated and resolved / by the late famous and learned Mr. Henry Swinburne, author of the Treatise of wills and testaments.
Carre, Thomas, 1599-1674. / [1651] A treatise of subiection to the powers. Preached almost a yeer since, and now copied out for the presse; yet not to flatter any, but to inform all. : To the powers I say as Jehosaphat did, 2 Chron. 9.6 ... : To others I say in the words of the apostle, I Pet. 2.13 ... / By Tho. Carre.
Powell, Robert, fl. 1636-1652. / [1641] A treatise of the antiquity, authority, vses and jurisdiction of the ancient Courts of Leet, or view of franck-pledge and of subordination of government derived from the institution of Moses, the first legislator and the first imitation of him in this island of Great Britaine, by King Alfred and continued ever since : together with additions and alterations of the moderne lawes and statutes inquirable at those courts, untill this present yeare, 1641 : with a large explication of the old oath of allegeance annexed.
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [Anno Domini 1637] A treatise of the authority of the church. The summe wherof was delivered in a sermon preached at Belfast, at the visitation of the diocese of Downe and Conner the tenth day of August 1636. By Henrie Leslie bishop of the diocese. Intended for the satisfaction of them who in those places oppose the orders of our church, and since published upon occasion of a libell sent abroad in writing, wherin this sermon, and all his proceedings are most falsely traduced. Together with an answer to certaine objections made against the orders of our church, especially kneeling at the communion.
Buck, James. / [MDCXXXVII. 1637] A treatise of the Beatitudes. Or Christs happy men. By James Buck Bachelor of Divinitie, and vicar of Stradbrooke in Suffolke
Smith, Richard, 1566-1655. / [Printed An. 1651] A treatise of the best kinde of confessors: by which preists [sic] in England may see how they may be, and lay Catholiks see how they may chuse the best kinde of confessors / composed by the most reverend father in God, Richard, bishop of Chalcedon, pastor of the Catholike in England.
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1697] A treatise of the causes of incredulity wherein are examin'd the general motives and occasions which dispose unbelievers to reject the Christian religion : with two letters, containing a direct proof of the truth of Christianity / translated from the French of Monsieur Le Clerc.
Lindsay, David, d. 1641? / [1625] A treatise of the ceremonies of the church vvherein the points in question concerning baptisme, kneeling, at the sacrament, confirmation, festiuities, &c. are plainly handled and manifested to be lawfull, as they are now vsed in the Church of England : whereunto is added a sermon preached by a reuerend bishop.
Darrel, John, b. ca. 1562. / [1617] A treatise of the Church VVritten against them of the separation, commonly called Brownists. Wherein the true doctrine of a visible Church is taught, and the Church of England, proued to be a true Church. The Brownists false doctrine of the visible Church is conuinced; their shamefull peruerting of the holy Scriptures discouered, their arguments to proue the Church of England a false Church answered.
Ailesbury, Thomas, fl. 1622-1659. / [1657] A treatise of the confession of sinne, and chiefly as it is made unto the priests and ministers of the Gospel together with the power of the keys, and of absolution.
Ball, John, 1585-1640. / [1645] A treatise of the covenant of grace wherein the graduall breakings out of Gospel grace from Adam to Christ are clearly discovered, the differences betwixt the Old and New Testament are laid open, divers errours of Arminians and others are confuted, the nature of uprightnesse, and the way of Christ in bringing the soul into communion with himself ... are solidly handled / by that faithfull servant of Jesus Christ, and minister of the Gospel, John Ball ; published by Simeon Ash.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1659] A treatise of the covenant of grace, as it is dispensed to the elect seed, effectually unto salvation. Being the substance of divers sermons preached upon Act. 7. 8. / by that eminently holy and judicious man of God, Mr. John Cotton, teacher of the church at Boston in N.E.
Nieremberg, Juan Eusebio, 1595-1658. / [1672] A treatise of the difference bbtwixt [sic] the temporal and eternal composed in Spanish by Eusebius Nieremberg ... ; translated into English by Sir Vivian Mullineaux, Knight ; and since reviewed according to the tenth and last Spanish edition.
Lloyd, John, Presbyter of the Church of North-Mimmes. / [M. DC. LX. 1660] A treatise of the episcopacy, liturgies, and ecclesiastical ceremonies of the primitive times and of the mutations which happened to them in the succeeding ages gathered out of the works of the ancient fathers and doctors of the church / by John Lloyd, B.D., presbyter of the church of North-Mimmes in Hertfordshire.
La Place, Pierre de, 1520-1572. / [1576] A treatise of the excellencie of a christian man, and how he may be knowen. Written in French by Master Peter de la Place, one of the Kings counsel, and chiefe president of his court of aides in Paris. Whereunto is adioyned a briefe description of the life and death of the said authour, to the end that euerie one may knowe what he was. Translated into English by L. Tomson.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1634] A treatise of the Fift General Councel held at Constantinople, anno 553. under Iustinian the Emperor, in the time of Pope Vigilius. The occasion being those tria capitula, which for many yeares troubled the whole Church. VVherein is proved that the Popes apostolicall constitution and definitive sentence, in matter of faith, was condemned as hereticall by the Synod. And the exceeding frauds of Cardinall Baronius and Binius are clearely discovered. By Rich: Crakanthorp Dr. in Divinity, and chapleine in ordinary to his late Majestie King Iames. Opus posthumum. Published and set forth by his brother Geo: Crakanthorp, according to a perfect copy found written under the authors owne hand
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1636] A treatise of the foure degenerate sonnes viz. the atheist the magician the idolater¨ and the Iew. VVherein are handled many profitable questions concerning atheisme, witchcraft, idolatry, and Iudaisme: and sundry places of Scripture, cleared out of the originall tongues. Being the fourth volume, of the Workes of Mr. Ioh. Weemse of Lathocker in Scotland, and Prebend of Dunelm.
Marconville, Jean de. / [ca. 1592] A treatise of the good and euell tounge. With the vnstablenesse of the same, and also with the abuses thereof. With a discourse of the punishment which the Lord hath shewed on al those which through swearing and periuring themselues, haue broken Gods commandements: as by this treatise most plainely appeareth. Made by Iohn of Marconuille gentleman.
J. H., lover of truth. / [1666] A treatise of the great antidote of Paracelsus, Van Helmont, Croulius, and by them called the elixir proprietatis shewing the true way of preparing of it, and the wonderfull cures they have performed thereby. And also this authours experience thereof. Written by J. H. a lover of truth, and made publique for the good of all that stand in need thereof.
J. H., lover of truth. / [1667] A treatise of the great antidote of Van Helmont, Paracelsus and Crollius ... called the elixir proprietatis known by all physicians to be the greatest cordial and onely medicine in the world for long and sound life ... / written by J.H., a lover of truth, and made publick for the good of all people.
Maihew, Edward, 1570-1625. / [Anno Domini M.D.C.VIII. 1608] A treatise of the groundes of the old and newe religion. Deuided into two parts, whereunto is added an appendix, containing a briefe confutation of William Crashaw his first tome of romish forgeries and falsifications.
Kellison, Matthew. / [1629] A treatise of the hierarchie and diuers orders of the Church against the anarchie of Caluin. Composed by Matthevv Kellison, Doctour of Diuinitie, &c.
Brayne, John. / [1653. i.e. 1654] A treatise of the high rebellion of man against God in blasphemy:: shewing what it is according to God in the law. And proving, that men not knowing the sin, come daily to commit it, without the sense thereof. With an examination of an ordinance made by the Lords, and the Act made by the late Parliament against the same. Written by an unworthy witness of the name and soveraignty of the Jehovah elohims, John Brayne.
Marlow, Isaac. / [1690] A treatise of the Holy Trinunity [sic]. In two parts. The first, asserting the deity of Jesus Christ and the Holy Spirit, in the unity of essence with God the father. The second, in defence of the former, containeth answers to the chiefest objections made against this doctrine. By Isaac Marlow.
Yates, John, d. ca. 1660. / [1637] A treatise of the honor of Gods house: or, The true paterne of the Church, shewed in the parts and pietie of it with a discovery of the true cause and cure of our present contentions, and an answer of such objections as may offend the weake.
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1672] A treatise of the incomparableness of God in his being, attributes, works and word opened and applyed / by Geo. Swinnocke ...
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1657 i.e. 1656] A treatise of the institution, right administration, and receiving of the sacrament of the Lords-Supper.: Delivered in XX. sermons at St Laurence-Jury, London. / By the late reverend and learned minister of the Gospel Mr Richard Vines sometime master of Pembroke-Hall in Cambridge.
Rohan, Henri, duc de, 1579-1638. / [Prid. Id. Jul. M. DC. XXXX. 1640] A treatise of the interest of the princes and states of Christendome. Written in French by the most noble and illustrious Prince, the Duke of Rohan. Translated into English by H.H.
Becanus, Martinus, 1563-1624. / [M.DC.XIX. 1619] A treatise of the iudge of controuersies. Written in Latin, by the R. Father Martinus Becanus of the Society of Iesus, Professour in Diuinity. And Englished by W.W. Gent
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1634] A treatise of the knovvledge of God, as excellently as compendiously handled by the famous and learned divine, Peter Du Moulin, late minister of the Reformed Church in Paris, and professor of theologie in the Vniversitie of Sedan. Faithfully translated out of the originall by Robert Codrington, Master of Arts
Longinus, Cassius, ca. 213-273. / [1680] A treatise of the loftiness or elegancy of speech written originally in Greek by Longin, and now translated out of French by Mr. J.P.
Francis, de Sales, Saint, 1567-1622. / [1630] A treatise of the loue of God. Written in french by B. Francis de Sales Bishope and Prince of Geneua, translated into English by Miles Car priest of the English Colledge of Doway
Holder, William, 1616-1698. / [1694] A treatise of the natural grounds and principles of harmony by William Holder ...
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1605] A treatise of the nature and vse of things indifferent Tendinge to proue, that the ceremonies in present controuersie amongst the ministers of the gospell in the realme of Englande, are neither in nature nor vse indifferent.
Talbot, Peter, 1620-1680. / [1657] A treatise of the nature of Catholick faith and heresie with reflexion upon the nullitie of the English Protestant church and clergy / by N.N.
Reyner, Edward, 1600-1668. / [1663] A treatise of the necessity of humane learning for a Gospel-preacher shewing the use of I. Languages, II. Rhetoric, III. Logic, IV. Natural philosophy, V. Moral philosophy, VI. History, VII. Chronology, VIII. Arithmetic, IX. Geometry, X. Astronomy, XI. Geography, and the benefits of learning in all ages : also this question is determined, whether grace be essential to a minister of the Gospel? / by Edward Reyner ...
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [M DC LXXXV. 1685] A treatise of the nesssity and frequency of receiving the Holy Communion. With a resolution of doubts about it. In three discourses begun upon Whit-Sunday in the cathedral church of Peterburgh. To press the observation of the fourth Rubrick after the communion office. By Symon Patrick, D.D. Dean of Peterburgh, and one of Hi [sic] Majesties Chaplains in Ordinary.
[printed in the year 1680] A treatise of the new heavens and new earth. Proved to be perpetual and eternal, in that visible state of both, in the restitution, after the destruction of the world by fire. Whereunto is added, a true state of the thousand years-time; proving it to be before the second coming of Christ. As also, the succinct order of things from Christs first appearing in the clouds, unto the eternal state, after the day of judgment. By T.M. a lover of truth.
Bird, William, 17th cent. / [1642] A treatise of the nobilitie of the realme collected out of the body of the common law, with mention of such statutes as are incident hereunto, upon a debate of the Barony of Aburgavenny : with a table of the heads contained in this treatise.
[1679] A treatise of the oath of supremacy
White, Thomas, Presbyterian minister in London. / [1658] A treatise of the power of godlinesse: consisting of three parts. 1 wherein it consists. 2 cautions against, and discoveries of, several mistakes and hinderances, most common to the people of God. 3 several means and helps for attaining of it. / By Thomas White, preacher of Gods Word in London.
Rouspeau, Yves. / [1570?] A treatise of the preparation to the holy supper of our onely saueour and redeemer, Iesus Christe. Necessarie for all them that vvil vworthely approche to the Lordes holy table. Also a dialogue containing the principall points, which they that wil recieue the Supper ought to knowe and vnderstand. By Yues Rouspeau minister of the vvord of God. Ttanslated [sic] out of French into English by R.B.
White, Francis, 1564?-1638. / [1635.] A treatise of the Sabbath-day. Containing, a defence of the orthodoxall doctrine of the Church of England, against sabbatarian-novelty. / By Dr. Fr. White, L. bishop of Ely..
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1655 i.e. 1654] A treatise of the Sabbath.: Wherein is contained the time of the first institution of it. The manner how the first Sabbath was ordained. Whereunto is annexed A treatise of holy time: and therein the great question about the beginning and ending of the Lords Day is largely discussed: and in both sundry cases of conscience are handled, and many texts of scripture are opened, the practice of the churches in New England are inquired into / by William Pynchon, late of New England.
Smith, Richard, 1566-1655. / [1629] A treatise of the sacrament of the confirmation wherein is shewed the necessary spirituall profit, and excellencie of this sacrament. Composed by W.R.
Scot, Philip. / [printed anno Dom. 1650] A treatise of the schism of England.: Wherein particularly Mr. Hales and Mr. Hobbs are modestly accosted. / By Philip Scot. Permissu superiorum.
Marlorat, Augustin, 1506-1562. / [1570?] A treatise of the sin against the holy ghost made by M. Augustine Marlorate. Translated out of French to the great consolation of all such as repent them of their sinnes, and to the astonying of of [sic] those that mock and despise the gospell of our Lord Jesus Christ.
Lougher, John, d. 1686. / [1680] A treatise of the souls union with Christ wherein is declared what this union with Jesus Christ is, and many false grounds of union discovered, in which these two weighty guest are largely handled, viz. : how souls do attain the first, certain, infallible evidence of their union with Christ : how souls that conceive themselves to have received certain and satisfying evidence of their union with the Lord Jesus may know certainly and infallibly that their evidence of union with Christ received is really from God, and not a diabolical enthusiasm or inspiration, or a delusion from the Devils translation of himself into angelical glory / J.L.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1598] A treatise of the sufferings and victory of Christ, in the work of our redemption declaring by the Scripturs these two questions: that Christ suffered for vs the wrath of God, which we may well terme the paynes of hell, or hellish sorrowes. That Christ after his death on the crosse, went not into hell in his soule. Contrarie to certaine errours in these points publiklie preached in London: anno 1597.
Downe, John, 1570?-1631. / [1635] A treatise of the true nature and definition of justifying faith together with a defence of the same, against the answere of N. Baxter. By Iohn Downe B. in Divinity, and sometime fellow of Emanuel C. in Cambridge.
D. R. (Daniel Rogers), 1573-1652. / [1633] A treatise of the two sacraments of the Gospell: baptisme and the Supper of the Lord Divided into two parts. The first treating of the doctrine and nature of the sacraments in generall, and of these two in speciall; together with the circumstances attending them. The second containing the manner of our due preparation to the receiving of the Supper of the Lord; as also, of our behaviour in and after the same. Whereunto is annexed an appendix, shewing; first, how a Christian may finde his preparation to the Supper sweete and easie: secondly, the causes why the sacrament is so unworthily received by the worst; and so fruitefly by the better sort: with the remedies to avoyd them both. By D.R. B. of Divin. minister of the Gospell.
Ritor, Andrew. / [Printed in the yeare, MDCXLII. 1642] A treatise of the vanity of childish-baptisme:: wherein the deficiency of the baptisme of the Church of England is considered in five particulars thereof. And wherein also is proved, that baptizing is dipping, and dipping baptizing. by A. R.
Massard, Jaques. / [1685] A treatise of the vertues and uses of several panacea's or most infallible remedies in physic. By James Massard one of the most ancientest doctors of the Colledge of Grenoble. Nov. 20th. 1685. This may be printed, Rob. Midgley.
Champney, Anthony, 1569?-1643? / [1616] A treatise of the vocation of bishops, and other ecclesiasticall ministers proving the ministers of the pretended reformed churches in generall, to have no calling against Monsieur Du Plessis, and Mr. Doctour Feild : and in particular the pretended bishops in England, to be no true bishops against Mr. Mason / by Anth. Champ. ...
B. A., fl. 1580. / [1580?] A treatise of the way to life, deuided into three partes The first part sheweth howe, by sinne wee haue deserued Gods curse. The second parte sheweth me, howe wee are freed from the curse, and the law satisfied. The thirde part teacheth vs, what duetyes and thankefulnesse we owe to the Lorde, for this benefite of our redemption.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [1688-89] A treatise of traditions ...
Stoneham, Mathew. / [1610] A treatise on the First Psalme. By Mathew Stonham. Minister and preacher in the cittie of Norwich.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [In the yeare of our lord god. M. D. xlix, The xxiii day of August 1549] A treatise or sermon of Henry Bullynger: much fruitfull and necessarye for this tyme, concernynge magistrates and obedience of subiectes Also concernyng the affayres of warre, and what scryptures make mension thereof. whether christen powers may war against their ennemies. And whither it be laufull for a christyan to beare the office of a magistrate, and of the duety of souldiers with many other holsom instructions for captaynes [and] souldiers both. Made in the yeare of our lorde. M. D. xlix.
Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. / [1680] A treatise relating to the call, work & wages of the ministers of Christ as also to the call, work & wages of the ministers of antichrist : wherein a testimony is born ... / Thomas Lawson.
Templer, John, d. 1693. / [1694] A treatise relating to the worship of God divided into six sections / by John Templer ...
Moore, Thomas, Senior. / [Anno Domini 1652] A treatise shewing the liberty and bondage of the will of man, or, A treatise shewing the bondage of the will of man by nature, and the liberty thereof by grace
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1657] A treatise shewing the subordination of the will of man unto the will of God by that eminently godly, able, and faithfull minister of Christ, William Strong, lately of the Abbey at Westminster ; the greatest part printed with his own marginal quotations in his life time, and now published by Mr. Rowe, Master Manton, and Master Griffith.
Whitfield, Thomas, Minister of the Gospel. / [1653] A treatise tending to shew that the just and holy God, may have a hand in the unjust actions of sinfull men: and that in such a way as shall be without any impeachment of his justnesse and holinesse, or diminution of his power and providence. By Thomas Whitfield minister of the Gospel.
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [1623] A treatise tending to unitie in a sermon preached at Droghedah on Whitsunday (being the ninth of Iune 1622.) before the Kings Majesties Commissioners for Ireland. By Henry Leslie.
Daneau, Lambert, ca. 1530-1595? / [1589] A treatise, touching Antichrist VVherein, the place, the time, the forme, the workmen, the vpholders, the proceeding, and lastly, the ruine and ouerthrow of the kingdome of Antichrist, is plainly laid open out of the word of God: where also manie darke, and hard places both of Daniell and the Reuelation are made manifest. By Lambert Danæus.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [Anno 1579] A treatise, touching the libertie of a Christian. Written in Latin by Doctor Martine Luther. And translated into English by Iames Bell.
Freher, Philip. / [1646] A treatise touching the peace of the church, or An apostolical rule how to judge aright in differences which concern religion. : Published by authority.
Leslie, John, 1527-1596. / [An 1584] A treatise tovvching the right, title, and interest of the most excellent Princess Marie, Queene of Scotland, and of the most noble king Iames, her Graces sonne, to the succession of the croune of England. VVherein is conteined asvvell a genealogie of the competitors pretending title to the same croune: as a resolution of their obiections. Compiled and published before in latin, and after in Englishe, by the right reuerend father in God, Iohn Lesley, Byshop of Rosse. VVith an exhortation to the English and Scottish nations, for vniting of them selues in a true league of amitie.
Downame, George, d. 1634. / [1609] A treatise vpon John 8. 36 concerning Christian libertie The chiefe points whereof were deliuered in a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, Nouemb. 6. 1608. By George Dovvname Doctor of Diuinitie.
Rogers, Thomas, d. 1616. / [1639] A treatise vpon sundry matters contained in the Thiry nine Articles of religion, which are professed in the Church of England long since written and published by Thomas Rogers.
Penry, John, 1559-1593. / [1590] A treatise vvherein is manifestlie proued, that reformation and those that sincerely fauor the same, are vnjustly charged to be enemies, vnto hir Maiestie, and the state. Written both for the clearing of those that stande in that cause: and the stopping of the sclaunderous mouthes of all the enemies thereof.
Valeriano, Pierio, 1477-1560. / [M.D.XXXIII. 1533] A treatise vvriten by Iohan Valerian a greatte clerke of Italie, which is intitled in latin Pro sacerdotum barbis translated in to Englysshe.
Dufour de Longuerue, Louis, 1652-1733. / [MDCLXXXVII 1687] A treatise, written by an author of the communion of the Church of Rome, touching transubstantiation wherein is made appear, that according to the principles of that church, this doctrine cannot be an article of faith.
Bucer, Martin, 1491-1551. / [1557?] A treatise, how by the Worde of God, Christian mens almose ought to be distributed
Wright, Thomas, d. 1624. / [1596] A treatise, shewing the possibilitie, and conueniencie of the reall presence of our Sauiour in the blessed Sacrament the former is declared by similitudes and examples: the latter by the causes of the same.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1650] The treaty and articles of agreement between the Estates of Holland, the Prince of Orange, and magistrates of Amsterdam. With an exact narrative of the chief passages and proceedings at the besieging of the said town by the Prince of Orange; the manner of raising their batteries, and 300 piece of ordnance mounted against the Prince's army. Also the discovery of a great plot and designe aagainst [sic] the towns of Delph. Dort, Medembleck, Harlen and Hoarn. With the Prince's seizing on several Lords of Holland, and commiting them prisoners to Lovestein Castle.
England and Wales. / [1670] A treaty for the composing of differences, restraining of depredations and establishing of peace in America between the crowns of Great Britain and Spain : concluded at Madrid the 8th/18 day of July in the year of our Lord, 1670 ...
England and Wales. / [1674] A treaty marine between the Most Serene and Mighty Prince Charles II ... and the High and Mighty Lords, the States General of the United Netherlands to be observed throughout all and every the countreys and parts of the world by sea and land, concluded at London the first day of December, 1674 ...
[M DC XCIX. 1699] A treaty of commerce, navigation, and marine affairs, concluded and agreed on at Reswick between His Most Christian Majesty's embassadors and plenipotentiaries, on the one part; and the embassadors and plenipotentiaries of the Lords the States General of the United Provinces of the Netherlands, on the other. With some account of the proceedings since between the French and Dutch commissioners relating to the tariff. Never before in English. Translated from the Dutch and French copies.
Isaacson, Henry, 1581-1654. / [1642] A treaty of pacification.: Or Conditions of peace between God and man. / By H.I.
England and Wales. / [1686] Treaty of peace, good correspondence & neutrality in America between the most serene and mighty Prince James II by the grace of God, King of Great Britain, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c : and the most serene and mighty Prince Lewis XIV, the most Christian King : concluded the 6/16 day of Novemb. 1686.
France. / [1659] The treaty of Pyrennes:, or, Articles of peace, between the crowns of France and Spain; concluded and signed the seventh of November, 1659. With reference to the peace in hand.
Marie, de France, 12th cent. / [1548] The treaty[se of Syr Lamwell.].
Saint German, Christopher, 1460?-1540. / [1535?] A treatyse concerni[n]ge the power of the clergye and the lawes of the realme. Cu[m] priuilegio regali.
Martin, Gregory, d. 1582. / [Anno Domini 1583 i.e. ca. 1597] A treatyse of Chris[ti]an peregrination, w[rit]ten by M. Gregory Martin Licentiate, and late reader of the diuinitie in the Englishe Coleadge at Remes. VVhereunto is adioined certen epistles vvritten by him to sundrye his frendes: the copies vvhereof vvere since him decease founde amonge his vvrytings. Novv especially published for the beneifte of those, that either erre in religion of simplicitie or folovv the vvorlde of fray Ioie.
Askham, Anthony, fl. 1553. / [M.D.L. 1550 the laste daye of Januarye] A treatyse of the state and disposition of the worlde with the alteracions and chaunginges therof through the great coniunctions of the iii hyest planetes, called Maxima, Maior, Media, and Minor : declaringe the very tyme, the day, houre and minute, that God created the sonne, moone, and sterres, and the places where they were fyrst set in the heauens, and the beginning of their inouynges and so contynued to this day wherby the world hath receyued influe[n]ce as [s]hal be declared by example from the creation unto this present yere, and also to the yeare of our Lorde, M.D.LVIII. to come.
Bonner, Richard. / [1548] A treatyse of ye ryght honourynge and wourshyppyng of our sauiour Iesus Christe in the sacrame[n]t of breade and wyne when it is ministred wyth thankes geuing at the holy supper: sette forth by Rycharde Bonner priest, in ye yeare of our lord god. M. CCCCC xlviii. and the .xii. of Nouember.
Sansom, Oliver, 1636-1710. / [printed in the year 1667] The tree known by its fruits. Or A relation of the sufferings of Oliver Sansom of Boxford, in the county of Barkes, eagerly inflicted upon him through the means of, and by James Anderton priest of Boxford: Whereby it may appear to all people in the parish of Boxford, and elsewhere, where this shall come, who may with moderation peruse it; whether James Anderton do indeed walk in the way of the ministers of Christ, or in the very exact footsteps of the false prophets and deceivers, for hereby is he manifest, if it be lawfull to try him, and judge according to the rule of our saviour Jesus Christ, who hath said unto us, By their fruits ye shall know them, Mat. 7. 15, 16, &c.
Böhme, Jakob, 1575-1624. / [M.CX.L.IV. i.e. 1654] The tree of Christian faith: being a true information, how a man may be one spirit with God, and what man must do to perform the works of God: in which is comprehended (compendiously) the whole Christian doctrine and faith. Item, what faith and doctrine is: an open gate of the great mystery of God out of the divine Magia, through the three principles of the divine being. / Written in High Dutch by Jacob Behmen.
Lead, Jane, 1623-1704. / [1696] The tree of faith: or, The tree of life,: springing up in the paradise of God; : from which all the wonders of the new Creation, in the virgin church of the first-born of wisdom must proceed. / By J. Lead.
Granger, Thomas, b. 1578. / [1616] The tree of good and euill: or A profitable and familiar exposition of the Commandements directing vs in the whole course of our life, according to the rule of Gods Word, whereby we must bee iudged at the last day. By Thomss [sic] Granger preacher of Gods Word.
Whitaker, Tobias, d. 1666. / [1638] The tree of humane life, or, The bloud of the grape Proving the possibilitie of maintaining humane life from infancy to extreme old age without any sicknesse by the use of wine. By Tobias Whitaker Doctor in Physick of London.
Vernon, Samuel. / [Printed in the year, 1656] The trepan:: being a true relation, full of stupendious variety, of the strange practises of Mehetabel the wife of Edward Jones, and Elizabeth wife of Lieutenant John Pigeon, sister to the said Mehetabel. Wherein is discovered the subtil method whereby they cheated Mr. Wessel Goodwin, a dyar in Southwark, and all his children of a fair estate: with sundry copies of letters, perfumed locks of hair, and verses they sent him, and many other notable devices belonging to the art of trepanning.
Monacius, Janus Julius. / [1570?] Tres excellente, & nouelle description contre la peste & vn remede tres singulier, auec souueraine preseruation contre la contagion dicelle. Dedie a tre-illustre & magnanime princesse, Elizabeth Roine d'Angleterre. Par. M. Ianus Iullius Monacius, gentilhome Francois. Licencier en medecine, de l'Vniuersite de Paris et de Colloigne. Premierement, vn poeme nouueau, fait sur l'origine de la Roine, auec quelques autres euures poetiques, tres magnifiques, faites a la gloire et louange d'icelle, par ledit autheur.
[1535?] A treuue nyeuu tydynges of the wo[n]derfull worckes of the rebaptisers of Mu[n]ster in Westuaell how the cete haethe bene wo[n]ne and in what mannar the kinge is taeken, and all their deades and intencyons haethe taeken an ende [et]c. Iohu[n] of Ley a kinge of nyew Iherusalem and of the hoole vniuerall worlde beynghe in the aege of. xxvi. years. Aetatis 26.
[anno Do. M. D. LXXIII 1573] A trew copie of the mutuall band betuix the castell and toun of Edinburgh contractit in the obedience of the kingis Maiestie our souerane lord, publischit that all men may the better persaue how the Laird of Grange, aganis his faith, honour and promeis, is and hes bene, the instrument and occasioun, of the present vnquyetnes and bypast vastatioun of the toun, to the suppressing of the exercise of Goddis trew religioun, the hinderance of iustice and policie, and calamitie of the haill commoun wealth.
Philpot, John, 1516-1555. / [1554] The trew report of the dysputacyon had [and] bego[n]ne in the conuocacyo[n] hows at london among the clargye there assembled the xviij. daye of October in the yeare of our lord M.D.LIIII.
[Anno. Domi. M.D.L.VI. 1556] A trewe mirrour or glase wherin we maye beholde the wofull state of thys our realme of Englande set forth in a dialogue or communicacion betwene Eusebius and Theophilus.
Mauduit, Isaac. / [1694] Tri-unity, or, The doctrin of the Holy Trinity asserted in a discourse on 2 Cor. XIII. XIV : by Isaac Mauduit ...
Mayhew, R. (Richard) / [1680] Tria sunt omnia, or, A necessary narration and distinct discussion of faith, hope and love legible in The idea of the book / by R. Mayhew ...
Hutten, Ulrich von, 1488-1523. / [1535?] The triades or trinities of Rome translated in to Englyshe: Them that synne rebuke openly that other may feare and drede. Timo.v.
[1649] The triall and examination of the Lord Major of London: on Munday last, being the second of this instant Aprill, 1649. at the Bar of the House of Commons with His Lordships speech, concerning the Kingly office; and the censure, resolution, and votes of the Parliament, touching his contempt, their fining of him 2000.li. His body to be committed prisoner to the Tower of London, and to be degraded of Mayoralty. Also, the Princes message and proposals to the Parliament of Scotland, in answer to the letter sent by their commissioners; and the resolution of the estates at Edenburgh, concerning his Highnesse, to be sent to the Parliament of England. Likewise the proclaiming of a new Act, the rising of 5000 gourdons in the North, and their surrounding of Lieut. Gen. Lesley, and the Parliaments forces, and declaring for Charles the second.
Barlow, Thomas, 1607-1691. / [1652] The triall of a black-pudding. Or, The unlawfulness of eating blood proved by Scriptures, before the law, under the law, and after the law. By a well wisher to ancient truth.
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [1615] The triall of Christian truht [sic] by the rules of the vertues, namelie these principall, faith, hope, charitie and religion, seruing for the discouerie of heresie, and antichrist, in his forerunners and misteries of iniquitie. The second parte, entreating of hope wherein is made manifest, that the pretended hope of the Protestant, empeaching the merits of Christ, his holy grace, and man his vertuouse life, destroyeth all true confidence in allmightie God, either exceding in presumption, or wanting in desperation / by Edward Weston ...
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [1648] The triall of Judge Jengins [sic] at the House of Commons barre:: upon an impeachment of high-treason, on Munday last, Februa. 21. 1647. With heads of the charge read against him. And his answer. Also the votes of the House of Commons thereupon.
Penruddock, John, 1619-1655. / [1655] The triall of the honourable Colonel Iohn Penruddock of Compton in Wiltshire, and his speech:: vvhich he delivered the day before he was beheaded in the castle of Exon, being the 16. day of May 1655. to a gent. whom he desired to publish them after his death. Together with his prayer upon the scaffold, and the last letter he received from his vertuous lady, with his answer to the same. Also the speech of that piously resolved gent. Hugh Grove of Chisenbury in the parish of Enford, and County of Wilts, Esq; beheaded there the same day.
Terry, John, 1555?-1625. / [Ann. Dom. 1600] The triall of truth Containing a plaine and short discovery of the chiefest pointes of the doctrine of the great Antichrist, and of his adherentes the false teachers and heretikes of these last times.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] The triall, of Lieut. Collonell John Lilburne,: by an extraordinary or special commission, of oyear and terminer at the Guild-Hall of London, the 24, 25, 26. of Octob. 1649. Being as exactly pen'd and taken in short hand, as it was possible to be done in such a croud and noise, and transcribed with an indifferent and even hand, both in reference to the court, and the prisoner; that so matter of fact, as it was there declared, might truly come to publick view. In which is contained all the judges names, and the names of the grand inquest, and the names of the honest jury of life and death. Vnto which is annexed a necessary and essential appendix, very well worth the readers, carefull perusal; if he desire rightly to understand the whole body of the discourse, and know the worth of that ner'e enough to be prised, bulwork of English freedom, viz. to be tried by a jury of legal and good men of the neighbour-hood. / Published by Theodorus Verax.
Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. / [printed 1691] The tribe of Levi. A poem.
Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. / [printed in the year, anno Dom. MDCXCI. 1691] The tribe of Levi. A poem.
Mason, Henry, 1573?-1647. / [1626] The tribunall of the conscience: or, A treatise of examination shewing vvhy and how a Christian should examine his conscience, and take an account of his life. By Henry Mason, parson of St. Andrews Vndershaft, London.
Kellett, Edward, 1583-1641. / [1641] Tricoenivm Christi in nocte proditionis suæ The threefold svpper of Christ in the night that he vvas betrayed / explained by Edvvard Kellett.
Ramsay, William, B.D. / [1672] The Tridentine-gospel, or, papal creed made at Trent, and promulgated at Rome, by Pope Pius IV : exhibited and demonstrated to be new, heterodox, and antichristian : in a sermon / by William Ramsay ... ; hereto is added, Pope Pius his Bull in Latine and English, necessary to be seen by all that would know the present faith of Rome, especially in these our nations where they conceal it.
[1698] A Tried method of catechising being an abstract of the Bishop of Corke's Shorter notes on the church-catechism : with the Scripture-proofs of them as far as necessary, and directions for the use of the abstract to advantage.
Chatfield, John. / [1650] The trigonall sector, the description and use thereof being an instrument most aptly serving for the resolution of all right lined triangles, with great facility and delight. By which all planimetrical, and altimetrical conclusions may be wrought at pleasure. The lines of sines, tangents, secants, and chords, pricked down on any instrument: many arithmeticall proportions calculated, and found out in a moment. Dialls, delineated upon most sorts of plaines: with many other delightfull conclusions. Lately invented and now exposed to the publique view. By John Chatfeilde.
Porter, Edmund, 1595-1670. / [1657] Trin-unus-deus, or, The trinity and unity of God ... by Edm. Porter ...
[1682] Trincalo sainted, or, The exaltation of the Jesuits implement, and printer general, the notorious Nathaniel Thomson, on this present 5th of July, 1682 the day of his being registred among the Popish saints, for his meritorious libel, concerning the murther of Sir EB.G. and magnificently and numerously attended, to his enthroning in the pillory, for that purpose erected in the Pallace-Yard in Westminster, for the encouragement of Towzer and Heraclitus, to proceed till they obtain the like exaltment.
Nye, Stephen, 1648?-1719. / [Printed in the Year, 1692] The Trinitarian scheme of religion, concerning almighty God and mankind considered both before and after the (pretended) fall : with notes thereoupon, which notes contain also the unitarian scheme.
Howard, John, 1647-1729? / [1700] The Trinity asserted a sermon preach'd before the Lord-Mayor and aldermen of the city of London, at the cathedral church of St. Paul, upon Trinity-Sunday, Anno Dom. 1700 / John Howard.
[1704?] A Trip to the D----l's summer-house, or, A journey to the Wells with the old preaching Quaker's sermon to the London-mobb.
Ward, Edward, 1667-1731. / [printed in the year 1699] A trip. to Jamaica: with a true character of the people and island. / By the author of Sot's paradise.
Tichborne, John, d. 1638. / [1609] A triple antidote, against certaine very common scandals of this time which, like infections and epidemicall diseases, haue generally annoyed most sorts of people amongst vs, poisoned also not a few, and diuers waies plagued and afflicted the whole state. By Iohn Tichborne, Doctor of Diuinity, and sometimes fellow of Trinity Colledge in Cambridge.
Anderton, Lawrence. / [M.DC.XXXIIII. 1634] The triple cord or a treatise proving the truth of the Roman religion, by sacred scriptures taken in the literall sense expounded by ancient fathers. interpreted by Protestant writers. With a discouery of sundry subtile sleights vsed by Protestants, for euading the force of strongest arguments, taken from cleerest texts of the foresaid scriptures.
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [M. DC. XVI. 1616] A triple cure of a triple malady that is of [brace] vanity in apparell, excesse in drinking, impiety in swearing [brace] / by E.W., Doctor, and Professor of Diuinity.
[1641] Triple episcopacie: or, a three-fold order of bishops : one of God, another of men, and another of the divell; the two later must be pluckt up, the former only must continue, and the reasons why. With a declaration of certaine other weighty points concerning the discipline and government of the church:
James, I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [Anno 1607] Triplici nodo, triplex cuneus. Or An apologie for the Oath of allegiance against the two breues of Pope Paulus Quintus, and the late letter of Cardinal Bellarmine to G. Blackvvel the Arch-priest. Authoritate regiãa.
[1692?] Triplys for Sir James Fowlis of Collingtoun to a paper intituled Duplys for the Lady Castle-haven, given in by her, to my lord commissioners grace, and the honourable Estates of Parliament.
Robinson, John, Preacher at East-Thorpe. / [Anno 1657] The triumph and unity of truth,: in two treatises; intended as a preservative against the many errours, and unhappy divisions of these times in point of religion. / By John Robinson, a lover of truth and vnity.
Amyraut, Paul, b. 1600 or 1601. / [1648] The triumph of a good conscience. Or a sermon preached upon the 2. of the Revel. the latter part of the 10 verse. VVherein the nature of faithfulnesse is in part opened, and the doctrine of perseverance confirmed, and some cases of conscience cleared. / By Paul Amiraut, minister of the Gospel at East Dearham, in the county of Norfolk.
Elton, Edward, d. 1624. / [1623] The triumph of a true Christian described: or An explication of the eight chapter of the Epistle of Saint Paul to the Romans wherein the sanctified sinners heauen vpon earth is layed open, with explication of the comfort of it to as many as are so qualified. Deliuered in sundrie sermons by Edward Elton, Bachelour in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods word at Saint Mary Magdalens Barmondsey neare London. And now by him published, intending the good and sauing comfort of euery true beleeuing soule that shall please to read it.
Dowell, John, ca. 1627-1690. / [1683] The triumph of Christianity, or, The life of Cl. Fl. Julian, the Apostate with remarks, contain'd in the resolution of several queries : to which is added, Reflections upon a pamphlet, call'd Seasonable remarks on the fall of the Emperor Julian, and on part of a late pernicious book, entituled, A short account of the life of Julian, &c.
R. B. (Robert Boreman), d. 1675. / [1654] The triumph of faith over death, or, The just man's memoriall compris'd in a panegyrick and sermon, at the funerall of the religious, most learned Dr. Combar, late master of Trinity Colledge in Cambridge, and deane of Carlile / delivered in Trinity Colledge chappel, by R.B. ... the 29. of March, 1653.
[Jenkinson, Daniel]. / [1613] The triumph of faith. A very godly, fruitfull and comfortable treatise on Rom. 8. verse 37. Penned by Daniel Ienkinson Master in Arts, late of Emmanuel Coll. in Cambridge, and found in his studie at the time of his death.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1678] The triumph of love over fortune a pleasant novel / written in French by that great wit of France, M. St. Bremond ; and translated into English by a person of quality.
Northleigh, John, 1657-1705. / [1685] The triumph of our monarchy, over the plots and principles of our rebels and republicans being remarks on their most eminent libels / by John Northleigh ...
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1633 i.e. 1634] The triumph of peace : A masque, presented by the foure honourable houses, or Innes of Court. Before the King and Queenes Majesties, in the Banquetting-house at White Hall, February the third, 1633. Invented and written, by James Shirley, of Grayes Inne, Gent.
Herring, Theodore, 1596-1645. / [1625] The triumph of the Church over water and fire. Or A thankfull gratulation for that miraculous deliverance of the Church and state of Great Britaine, from the Romish Tophet: or, that barbarous and savage Powder-plot. As it was delivered (for substance) in a sermon at Blacke Fryers in London on the fifth of November. 1625. By Theodor Hering, minister of the Word of God.
J. S. (John Shirley), fl. 1680-1702. / [1688] The triumph of wit, or, Ingenuity display'd in its perfection. Being the newest and most useful academy, in three parts. Part I. Containing variety of excellent poems, pastorals, satyrs, dialogues, epigrams, anagrams, acrosticks, choice letters with their answers, ... and exactest collection of choice songs. Part II. Containing the whole art and mystery of love in all its nicest intreagues and curious particulars, ... with the description & anatomy of perfect beauty. Part III. Containing the mystery and art of wheedling and canting, with the original and present management thereof, and the ends to which it serves and is employed. Illustrated with poems, songs and various intreagues in the canting language, with the explanation, &c. To which is added, Instructions for dancing with musical notes.
Masterson, Geo. (George) / [1647 i.e. 1648] The triumph stain'd.: Being an answer to Truths triumph, i.e. a pamphlet so called, and lately set forth by Mr. John Wildman, a pretended gentleman of the life-guard to his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax. With a full and perfect account of an information of dangerous and bloody consequence, given in to the House of Lords (at their bar) January the 18. 1647. against Lieut. Col. Iohn Lilburn and John Wildman. / By George Masterson, preacher of the Gospel at Shoreditch near London.
Beek, J., fl. 1691-1702. / [1692] The triumph-royal containing a short account of the most remarkable battels, sieges, sea-fights, treaties, and famous atchievements [sic] of the princes of the House of Nassau &c. describ'd in the triumphal arches, piramids, pictures, inscriptions, and devices erected at the Hague in Honour of William III, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland ...
[1619] The triumphant and sumptuous arch erected by the Company of English Marchants residing in Lisbone, vpon the Spanish Kings entry made thereinto. Togither with the architecture thereof described, the painted quadrants, the figures of halfe and whole stature, the ornaments, iewels, rich vestiments, the histories, ænigmes therein employed, with their declarations; and the Latine mottoes, and Spanish verses expressed in English. Wherein also, mention is made of the magnificent present the Duke of Braganza gaue to the King, the number of the traine that followed him, the wonderfull prouisions, and buildings set vp for the Grandes of Spaine, with the other lords and seruants of his Maiesties court, the salues of artillery, with the fires and lights that were made all ouer the citie, on the day that he came within sight thereof, to Almada, a place on the other side of the riuer, halfe a league distant, and right ouer against Lisbone. Faithfully translated out of the Spanish originall.
Scudéry, Madeleine de, 1607-1701. / [1656] A triumphant arch erected and consecrated to the glory of the feminine sexe:: by Monsieur de Scudery: Englished by I.B. gent.
Cats, Jacob, 1577-1660. / [1684] Triumphant chastity, or, Josephs self-conflict when by his mistress he was inticed to adultery shewing the powerful motions betwixt the flesh and the spirit : a divine poem illustrated with several copper-plates and emblems suitable to the subject / by Jo. Quarles.
Cerisiers, René de, 1609-1662. / [1656] The triumphant lady: or, The crowned innocence·: A choice and authentick piece of the famous, De Ceriziers, almoner to the King. / Translated into English, out of the original French, by Sir William Lower Knight.
[1682] The Triumphant weaver, or, The art of weaving discuss'd and handled plainly shewing the various opinions of divers writers, concerning the first original and contriver of this art, now so excellent and useful in all habitable parts of the world : divided into three parts ... : written all in verse for the divertisement of all ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1634] The triumphs of fame and honour, or, The noble accomplish'd solemnity, full of cost, art and state, at the inauguration and establishment of the true worthy and right nobly minded Robert Parkhurst, into the right honourable office of Lord Maior of London: the particularities of every invention in all the pageants, shewes and triumphs both by water and land, are here following fully set downe, being all performed by loves, liberall costs, and charges of the right worshipfull and worthy Brother-hood of the Cloth-workers the 29 of October 1634 / written by Iohn Taylor.
[1667] The triumphs of four nations; or, A happy conclusion of peace, betwixt England, France, Denmark, and Holland. As it was confirm'd on Sunday night July the 21, at Breda; where ... the plenipotentiaries ... signed the Articles of Peace ... Tune is, Packingtons pound.
La Musse, Margaret de, Lady, 1664 or 5-1681. / [1687] The triumphs of grace: or, The last words and edifying death of the Lady Margaret de la Musse a noble French lady, who died in May 1681. Aged but sixteen years. Englished by P. L.
Philo-Dicaios. / [1681] The triumphs of justice over unjust judges exhibiting, I. the names and crimes of four and forty judges hang'd in one year in England, as murderers for their corrupt judgments, II. the case of the Lord Chief Justice Trefilian, hang'd at Tyburn, and all the rest of the judges of England (save one) banisht in K. Rich. the 2ds time, III. the crimes of Empson and Dudley, executed in K. Henry the 8th's days, IV. the proceedings of the ship-money-judges in the reign of K. Charles the first, V. diverse other presidents both antient and modern : to which is added VI. the judges oath, and some observations thereupon, humbly dedicated to the Lord Chief Justice Scroggs.
Marcelline, George. / [1610] The triumphs of King Iames the First, of Great Brittaine, France, and Ireland, King; defender of the faith Published vpon his Maiesties aduertisement to all the kings, princes, and potentates of Christendome, and confirmed by the wonderfull workes of God, declared in his life. Deuoted, dedicated, and consecrated to the most excellent prince Henry Prince of Wales.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1692] The triumphs of London performed on Saturday, Octob. 29, 1692, for the entertainment of the Right Honourable Sir John Fleet, Kt., lord mayor the city of London : containing a true description of the several pageants, with the speeches spoken on each pageant, all set forth at the proper costs and charges of the vvorshipful Company of Grocers : together with an exact relation of the most splendid entertainments, prepared for the reception of Their Sacred Majesties / by E.S.
Salter, James, 1650-1718? / [1692] The triumphs of the holy Jesus, or, A divine poem of the birth, life, death, and resurrection of our Saviour by J. Salter ...
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1691] The triumphs of the reformed religion in America the life of the renowned John Eliot, a person justly famous in the church of God, not only as an eminent Christian and an excellant minister among the English, but also as a memorable evangelist amoung the Indians of New-England : with some account concerning the late and strange success of the Gospel in those parts of the world which for many ages have lain buried in pagan ignorance / written by Cotton Mather.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1623.] The trivmphs of the Golden Fleece. Performed at the cost and charges of the auncient and honourable societie of the drapers: for the enstaulment of their worthy brother Mr. Martin Lvmley in the maioraltie of London. On Wednesday, being the nine and twentieth day of October 1623. / Written by A. Mvndy, citizen and draper of London..
Hart, John, D.D. / [1647] Trodden dovvn strength, by the God of strength,: or, Mrs Drake revived. Shewing her strange and rare case, great and many uncouth afflictions, for tenne yeares together : together, with the strange and wonderfull manner how the Lord revealed himselfe unto her, a few dayes before her death. / Related by her somtime unworthy friend, Hart On-Hi.
Keach, Benjamin, 1640-1704. / [M DC LXXXII. 1682] Troposchēmalogia: Tropes and figures; or, A treatise of the metaphors, allegories, and express similitudes, &c. contained in the Bible of the Old and New Testament To which is prefixed, divers arguments to prove the divine authority of the Holy Scriptures wherein also 'tis largely evinced, that by the great whore, mystery Babylon is meant the Papal hierarchy, or present state and church of Rome. Philologia sacra, the second part. Wherein the schemes, or figures in Scripture, are reduced under their proper heads, with a brief explication of each. Together with a treatise of types, parables, &c. with an improvement of them parallel-wise. By B. K
[1660] Trotters journey-man on his amble to the gallowes or the confession of John Mew, before execution
Werge, Richard, 1624 or 5-1687. / [1685] The trouble and cure of a wounded conscience set out in a sermon preached in St. Mary's church at Gates-head, in the County Palatine of Durham / by Richard Werge ...
Hugh, William, d. 1549. / [The yere of our lord. MD.xli. The .iiii. day of Iune. 1546] The troubled mans medicine verye profitable to be redde of al men wherein they may learne pacyently to suffer all kyndes of aduersitie made [and] wrytten by wyllyam Hughe to a frende of his.
[1591] The troubles of Geneua. VVith the warres which the Duke of Sauoy hath made against it these three yeeres space. And the great victories which God hath lately giuen to the citizens of Geneua. Trulie translated according to the French copie. by W.P. The map of Geneua.
T. C. / [1660] The troubles of Israel, or, The English achan pursued, and his foot-steps partly discovered by one that hopes to be kept from admiring any mans person for advantage sake; yet freely desires to give honour to whom honour and fear to whom fear is due.
White, John, 1575-1648. / [1646] The troubles of Jerusalems restauration, or, The churches reformation represented in a sermon preached before the Right Honorable House of Lords, in the Abby Church Westminster, Novemb. 26, 1645 / by John White ...
[1685] The troubles of these times, or, The calamities of our English nation, makes many a heart sore sad, and out of fashion, which is a trouble and grief to all, there's many a man in danger for to fall, but it is our sins that causes this to be, that brings this trouble, and this misery, lets pray to the Lord, our nation to defend, and all English people strive their lives to mend, and not to take so much the Lords name in vain, we must look for judgments for the very same. To the tune of, A lesson for all true Christians.
Codrington, Robert, 1601-1665. / [1652 i.e. 1651] The troublesome and hard adventures in love. Lively setting forth, the feavers, the dangers, and the jealousies of lovers; and the labyrinths and wildernesses of fears and hopes through which they dayly passe. Illustrated by many admirable patterns of heroical resolutions in some persons of chivalry and honour; and by the examples of incomparable perfections in some ladies. A work very delightfull and acceptable to all. Written in Spanish, by that excellent and famous gentleman, Michael Cervantes; and exactly translated into English, by R. C. Gent.
Cotton, Robert, Sir, 1571-1631. / [1642] The troublesome life and raigne of King Henry the Third.: Wherein five distempers and maladies are set forth. Viz. 1. By the Pope and church-mens extortions. 2. By the places of best trust bestowed upon unworthy members. 3. By patents and monopolies for private favourites. 4. By needlesse expences and pawning of jewels. 5. By factious Lords and ambitious peeres. Sutable to these unhappie times of ours; and continued with them till the King tied his actions to the rules of his great and good councell, and not to passionate and single advice.
[1648] Troy-Novant must not be burnt.: Or, an exhortative to the city to preserve themselves.
[1660] A True accompt of His Majesties safe arrival in England as it was reported in the House of Commons, Friday the 25th of May : with the resolutions of both Houses thereupon.
Leveck, Joseph. / [1651] A true accompt of the late reducement of the isles of Scilly published;: in regard of the many false and scandalous reports, touching that service.
Sprat, Thomas, 1635-1713. / [1685] A true account and declaration of the horrid conspiracy against the late King, his present Majesty, and the government as it was order'd to be published by His late Majesty.
[1690] A true account from Lisburn in Ireland, of the examination of Robert Burdett painter, Joshua Shanks, Robert Hodscase, seamen; Thomas Gray, shoemaker, Henry Moore and Richard Givart, skinners, and inhabitants of Limerick, who made their escape lately from thence, and give this following account.
Walford, William, fl. 1687. / [1687] A true account from on board the good ship Cæsar, in her voyage to the East Indies·: Captain - Wright commander.
[1700?] A true account how Mr. Reading's house at Santost happened to be burnt
[1683] A true account of a bloody fight between the Turks and Christians from the imperial camp and from the Spanish ambasssador to the Marquess de Grana; with an account likewise from Brussels, declaring the total overthrow of the Turkish army at Barkan, with the surrendering of the fort of Barkan to the Christians.
W. B. / [1683] A true account of a letter sent from Vienna, August the 23rd 1683 declaring the rasing the seige and the total overthrow of all the Turkish army / sent in a letter from an eminent English officer under the Duke of Lorraine, to his father at White-Hall.
Smythies, William, d. 1715. / [1690] A true account of several passages relating to the execution of Sir John Johnston by William Smythies ...
[1683] A true account of the actions with the whole defeat of the Turkish Army at Vienna by the imperiallists.
Officer in the camp before Limerick. / [1690] A true account of the advances of His Majesty's Royal Army towards the taking of Limerick together with His Majesty's most gracious proclamation : in a letter from an officer in the camp before Limerick, dated August 19th, 1690.
[1686] The true account of the behaviour and confession of Alice Millikin who was burnt in Smithfield on Wednesday the 2d. of June, 1686. For high-treason, in clipping the Kings coin.
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1686] The true account of the behaviour and confession of the criminals, condemned on Thursday the 15th day of April, 1686 at Justice-Hall in the Old-Bayly viz. Peter Lary, John Toy, Elizabeth Churchill, John Crofts, John Steers, and Rebeckah Rose, of which Peter Lary was this present Wednesday the 21st of April, executed at Tyburn, and the other five repriev'd.
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1689] A true account of the behaviour and confession of the nine criminals that were executed at Tyburn on Friday the 31st of May 1689 whose names are as follows, viz. Charles Hughes, Jacob Turner, William Bird, Charles Lee, Edward Sibley, William Miller, Richard Bullen, Thomas Watkins, James Felton.
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1685] The true account of the behaviour and confessions of the condemned criminals in Newgate viz. Samuel Presby, Richard Hooker, Edward Linsy, Robert Nichols, Thomas Crompton, Mary Fisher, Thomas Gardner, Richard Jones, Katharine Brown, Matthew Morgan, Mary Collwood, Ann Davis : of which Samuel Presby, Richard Hooker, Thomas Crompton, were executed at Tyburn, and Edward Linsy on Tower-hill : as also Henry Cornish (who was executed in Cheapside) and Elizabeth Gaunt, was likewise executed October 23d, 1685, she being burnt for high-treason, at Tyburn.
[1685] A True account of the behaviour and manner of the execution of six persons viz. Henry Cornish and Elizabeth Gaunt condemned for high-treason, Richard Hooker for robbery on the high way, Samuel Presby for robery, Edward Linsey for deserting his colours, Thomas Crompton for murthering Edward Herring, who were executed on Friday the 23th of October, 1685 ...
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1695/6 i.e. 1696] A true account of the behaviour of Thomas Randal, who was executed at Stone-Bridge, for killing the Quaker, on Wednesday the 29th of this instant January 1695/6. : On the Lord's Day, after the condemnation of the criminals, the ordinary preacht on this text, viz. Psal. XC. Vers. 11. Who knows the power of thy anger?
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1695/6 i.e. 1696] A true account of the behaviour of Thomas Randal, who was executed at Stone-bridge, for killing the Quaker, on Wednesday the 29th of this instant January 1695[/]6:
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1690] A true account of the behaviour, confeesion (sic), and last dying speeches of the seven criminals that were executed at Tyburn, on Friday the ninth of May, 1690
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1690] A true account of the behaviour, confession and last dying speeches of the six criminals that were executed at Tyburn on Friday, the 12th of September, 1690
[1685] A true account of the behaviour, confession, and execution of William Charley and Ann Scot, who received sentence of death on the 27th of August last, at Justice-Hall in the Old-Bayly, and were executed at Tyburn on Friday the 4th of this instant September 1685. : As also a brief account of the seven other persons, who received sentence of death with them, but before execution found mercy in a gracious reprieve, viz. John Thompson, Thomas Draper, Thomas Glanister, Cathrine Baucer, Cassandra Widdows, Ellenor Steel, and Elizabeth Hacker.
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1690?] A true account of the behaviour, confession, and last dying speeches of the 15 criminals that were executed on Monday the 22th of December, 1690
[1684] A true account of the behaviour, confessions, and last dying words, of Abraham Bigs, Richard Cabourn, Jane Langworth, and Elizabet Stoaks. At Tyburn, on Wednesday the 21th. of December, 1684 for high-treason murther, felony and burglary, &c. Printed by order, &c.
[1684] True account of the behaviour, confessions, and last dying words, of Capt. James Watts, Capt. Peter Barnwell, Daniel D'Coiner alias Walker, Richard Jones, and Jane Voss alias Roberts who were executed at Tyburn, on the 19th of December 1684. for robbing on the high way high treason, murther, and fellony, &c. Printed by order, &c.
[1684] A true account of the behaviour, last dying words, and execution of John Hutchins, the sollicitor who was executed on a gibbet erected in Fleet-Street, for the murther of John Sparks, a water-man, on Wednesday the 17th. of December, 1684. Printed by order, &c.
Member of the said factory. / [1682] A true account of the burning and sad condition of Bantam in the East-Indies in the war begun by the young king against his father, and of the great and imminent danger of the English factory there : in a letter from a member of the said factory, to a friend in London, by the last ship, which arrived on Saturday the 23th of this instant September 1682.
Phelps, Thomas. / [1685] A true account of the captivity of Thomas Phelps at Machaness in Barbary and of his strange escape in company of Edmund Baxter and others, as also of the burning two of the greatest pirat-ships belonging to that kingdom in the River of Mamora upon the thirteenth day of June 1685 / by Thomas Phelps.
Ockanikon, d. 1682? / [1682] A true account of the dying uuords of Ockanickon, an Indian king,: spoken to Jahkursoe, his brother's son, whom he appointed king after him.
Evans, Katharine, d. 1692. / [1663] A true account of the great tryals and cruel sufferings undergone by those two faithful servants of God, Katherine Evans and Sarah Cheevers in the time of their above three years and a halfs confinement in the island Malta. Also, how God at last by his almighty power effected their deliverance, and brought them back into the land of their nativity. To which is added, a short relation from George Robinson, of the sufferings that befel him in his journey to Jerusalem; and how God saved him from the hands of cruelty when the sentence of death was passed against him.
[1679] A True account of the great victory obtained over the rebels in Scotland by His Majesties forces under the command of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth, the 22d of this instant June, 1679 in a letter to a person of quality.
J. S. (John Shirley), fl. 1680-1702. / [1686] A true account of the heroick actions and enterprises of the confederate princes against the Turks and Hungarian rebels, during the last glorious campaign but more particularly the siege and taking of Newheusel. Together with the defeat of the Turkish army near Gran. To which is added the flight and seizure of the grand rebel, Count Teckely, by the Turks; and the manner of his treatment. Licensed Novemb. 19. 1685. Ro. L'Estrange.
[re-printed in the year, 1692] A true account of the horrid conspiracy against the life of His Sacred Majesty William III. King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, &c. setting forth by whom it was contrived; how it was to be carried on; and the manner of its discovery. Published by authority.
[1692] A true account of the horrid conspiracy against the life of His Sacred Majesty William III. King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, &c.: setting forth by how it was contrived; how it was to be carried on; and the manner of its discovery. Published by authority.
[reprinted, 1679] A true account of the horrid murder committed upon His Grace, the late Lord Archbishop of St. Andrevvs primate and metropolitan of all Scotland, and one of His Majesties most honourable privy council of that kingdom. With a detection of the lyes published in a late scandalous relation of that murther; and of the pretended occasion thereof. Published by Authority.
[1691] A True account of the intire defeat of the rebels in Ireland contained in a letter from the lords justices of that kingdom, to Their Majesties Privy Council of Scotland.
[MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A true account of the irregular proceedings at Guild-Hall, in relation both to the election and swearing Dudley North, and Peter Rich, esquires, sheriffs of London and Middlesex, in the year 1682.
[1682] A True account of the last speeches, confessions, and execution of Christopher Vrats, George Boriskie, and John Sterne who were tryed and found guilty of the barbarous murther of Thomas Thinn, Esq. on the 12 of February last, and executed in the Pallmall, near the place where they committed the murther on the 10th of this infant March : together with the manner of their behaviours in Newgate after their condemnations, and at the place of execution, containing several very remarkable passages that happened there.
[1679] A true account of the late most doleful, and lamentable tragedy of old Maddam Gwinn mother to Maddam Elenor Gwinn; vvho was unfortuately drowned, in a fish-pond, at her own mansion-house, near the neat-houses. With an account how that much to be deplored accident, came to pass; and what is expected will be the sequel of the same. With an epitaph, composed against the solemnity of her pompous funeral and many other circumstances.
[1689] A True account of the Lord Delamere his reception and wellcome in Cheshire, and at the city of Chester.
[1676] A True account of the most considerable occurrences that have hapned in the warre between the English and the Indians in New-England from the fifth of May 1676, to the fourth of August last : as also of the successes it hath pleased God to give the English against them : as it hath been communicated by letters to a friend in London : the most exact account yet printed.
White, Samuel, ca. 1650-1689. / [1688?] A true account of the passages at Mergen in the kingdom of Syam after Captain Anthony Weltden arrived at that port in the Curtana frigat, for account of the East India Company / humbly presented to the honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled, by Samuel White.
Ayloffe, John, d. 1685. / [Anno Dom, 1685] A true account of the proceedings against John Ayloff, and Richard Nelthorp Esquires at the King's-[B]ench-Bar,:
[1685] A true account of the proceedings against the criminals, at the assizes of oyer and terminer, and goal-delivery, at the Market-House holden in Nevv-VVindsor for the county of Berks. Which began on Monday the 27th. of July, 1685. and ended on Tuesday the 28th of the same: giving a relation of the tryals of divers notorious malefactors, tryed for roberies, felonies, murther, and other crimes and misdemeanors; together, with their names, number: and more particular, an account of such as recieved sentence of death, were burnt in the hand, and ordered to stand in the pillory.
[1683] A true account of the proceedings at the assizes, held for the county of Surrey at Croydon, begun on Wednesday the 28th. of February, 1683. and there continued for several days: With a relation of the prisoners tryed and condemned at the said assizes.
[1680] A True account of the proceedings at the Sessions for London and Middlesex begun in the Old-Bailey on Wednesday the twenty-sixth of May, 1680 giving the substance of the tryals of several malefactors, the number and crimes of those comdemned, burnt in the hand &c. : with an account of the proceedings against Captain Tom.
[1682] The true account of the proceedings at the sessions, holden at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly: for the city of London, county of Middlesex, and goal-delivery of Newgate: Which began on the 24th of this instant Feb. and ended on the 25th of the said instant. Containing the tryals of several notorious murtherers, fellons, and burglarers, but especially of George Pie, for killing the butcher in Hungerford-Market. Together, with the names of such as were condemned, the number of those burnt in the hand, to be transported, and whip'd: with many other passages that happened during this remarkable session.
[1684] A true account of the proceedings on the crown--side at this Lent assize, held for the county of Surrey in the burrough of Southwark, before Sir Job Charleton, Knight, one of the judges of assize, and other his Majesty's justices, &c. Beginning on Thursday the 13th of March, 1683. and ending on Saturday the 15th of the said month. With the number that received sentence of death, were burnt in the hand, &c.
N. D. / [1683] A true account of the seige and taking of the famous city of Gran in Hungary in a letter from a gentleman there, to his correspondent in London.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1686] A true account of the sensible, thankful, and holy state of God's people and of his speaking to them both in the Old and New Covenant / by the servant of Christ, G.F.
[1697] A true account of the signing of the peace on Friday the 20th of September, 1697.
M. C. / [1692] A true account of the tryals, examinations, confessions, condemnations, and executions of divers witches, at Salem, in New-England: for their bewitching of sundry people and cattel to death, and doing other great mischiefs, to the ruine of many people about them. With the strange circumstances that attended their enchantments: and their conversation with devils, and other infernal spirits. In a letter to a friend in London. Licensed according to order.
Heirs and Successors of Andrew Anderson. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A true account of the types of His Majesties printing-house, belonging to the Heirs and Successors of Andrew Anderson, His Majesties Printer; consisting of several sorts. All added since the year 1694.
Ireland. Parliament. / [MDCLXXXIX i.e. 1689] A true account of the whole proceedings of the Parliament in Ireland,: beginning March 25, 1689, and ending the 29th of June following; : with the establishment of their forces there.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1682] A true account of this present blasing-star presenting it self to the view of the world, this August 1682 to the sundry considerable remarks and observations thereupon.
[1679] A True account of what past at the election of knights of the shire for the county of Bucks correcting several falsities and mistakes in a late pamphlet entituled A letter from a free-holder of Buckinghamshire to a friend in London &c. in another letter from an assured hand, 1679.
[1692] A true account, set up out the informations, intercepted letters, and others authentiq instruments, concerning the horrid conspiracy, against the life of his sacred Majesty, William the III.: King of England, Scotland, France & Yreland, &c. setting forth by whom it was contrived, how it was to bee carryed on, & the manner of its discovery, trial, sentence, and execution.
One that was an eie-witnesse. / [Octob. 12, 1642] A true & exact relation of the several passages at the siege of Manchester between the Lo. Strange his forces and the towne vvherein is evidently seene the wonderfull mercy of God in their deliverance / written by one that was an eie-witnese ... ; also a protestation of Master Hotham and divers other knights and gentlemen against the 14 articles of pacification and neutrality.
One that was an eie-witnesse. / [Octob. 12. 1642] A true & exact relation of the several passages at the siege of Manchester, between the Lo. Strange his forces, and the towne : wherein is evidently seene the wonderfull mercy of God in their deliverance / written by one that was an eie-witnesse, and an actor in most of that service ; also a protestation of Master Hotham, and divers other knights and gentlemen, against the 14. articles of pacification, and neutrality.
Abbot, Robert, 1560-1618. / [1611] The true ancient Roman Catholike Being an apology or counterproofe against Doctor Bishops Reproofe of the defence of the Reformed Catholike. The first part. Wherein the name of Catholikes is vindicated from popish abuse, and thence is shewed that the faith of the Church of Rome as now it is, is not the Catholike faith ... By Robert Abbot ...
Darton, Nicholas, 1603-1649? / [1641] The true and absolute bishop with the converts returne unto him : wherein is also shewed how Christ is our only shepheard, as well as our truest bishop : and also, how lamentable and miserable the condition of those men doth appeare to bee, which are out of Christs fold, out of Christs diocesse / by Nicolas Darton ...
Welles, Doctor. / [1622] A true and ample relation of all such occurrences as have happened in the Palatinate since the first of Iune. 1622. Stilo antiquo. Truely related in a letter, received from Doctor VVelles the tenth of Iune. 1622. And now printed the 14 of Iune. 1622.
[1694] A True and authentick copy of the most horrid and stupendious oath, whereby the French king confirmed his alliance with the Turks faithfully translated from the French historiographer, Du Ribier, in his memoirs, whereof the Latin original is here annexed.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1681] A true and brief relation of the proceedings of the Common-Council of the city of London, the 13th of May, 1681
Vaughan, George, of Newport, Isle of Wight. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] A true and certaine relation of His Maiesties sad condition in Hurst-Castle, in Hamp-shire.: VVith the manner how hee was taken out of his bed on Saturday night last, to the amazement of the inhabitants there: with the imprisoning of Captaine Cooke, who was appointed Governour by the inhabitants, in stead of Colonell Hammond. Also, the sad condition of the Maior and aldermen of Newport, for their allegiance to His Majesty; this being done without the knowledge of the Parliament, with other remarkable passages.
One that hath knowne all their plots, and by him discovered for the benefit of this common-wealth. / [1642] A true and certaine relation of sundry great machinations and plots of divers Iesuites, priests, and other papists in severall parts of this kingdome against the proceedings of the Honourable the High Court of Parliament.: And for the bringing of superstition and popery into this kingdome. Together with the coppy of a bull sent by the pope to Father William Stillington, provinciall of the English Jesuites, promising in it plenary indulgence to all those that should assist the papists cause; that is, full remission of their fines. Published by one that hath knowne all their plots, and by him discovered for the benefit of this common-wealth.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1658] The true and everlasting rule from God discovered and that which proveth all things, published from the spirit of truth, to the which rule the Scriptures also beareth testimony, that all the simple and honest-hearted may see what rule they are to walk by to come to perfect peace and rest with God for evermore : with an addition (to the former) wherein is also shewed, what that is in man which is not to be his guide nor rule : also, a testimony of the true prophet ... / by a servant of the Lord, & sufferer for his truth ... called Humphrey Smith.
Late captain of foot in the Lord Castleton's regiment. / [1690] A true and exact account of the regiments of horse and foot in the service of Their Majesties King William and Queen Mary and also an account of the Irish forces under the late King James / written by a late captain of foot in the Lord Castleton's regiment in England, now at Lisburn in Ireland, to his friend in London. Together with a prefect relation of the most remarkable actions lately there, and particularly since the wounding of Colonel Owsley, in a letter from Lisburn of the 26th of May 1690.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] A true and exact copie of Mr. Love's speech and prayer, immediately before his death, on the scaffold at Tower-Hill, Aug. 22. 1651.:
Russell, James, of Kettle. / [Anno Dom. 1681] A true and exact copy of a prodigious and traiterous libel, affixt upon the church-door of Kettle, in Fife, the third of this instant, being Easter-day; / written and subscribed by James Russel, one of those bloody and sacrilegious murtherers of the late Lord Primate of Scotland, His Grace.
Gibbons, John, d. 1651. / [1651] A true and exact copy of Mr. Gibbons's speech which he intended to have spoken immediately before his death, on the scaffold at Tower Hill, August 22. 1651.
C. D. / [1692] A true and exact copy of some passionate letters and verses as they were writ and sent by a person of quality to the Lady --.
[Nov. 30. 1689] A true and exact list of the members of both houses of this present convocation, summon'd to meet on the sixth day of November, A.D. 1689. in the chapter-house at St. Paul's, and from thence adjourned to Henry the VII's chappel at Westminster, to the twentieth day of the same month.
T. H. / [1652] A true and exact narrative of the proceedings of the Parliaments fleet, against the island of Barbadoes: With the maner of the reducing thereof: together with the submitting of the islands of St. Christophers, Antego, and St. Mevis, to the Commonwealth of England. Written by an eye-witnesse, Mr. T.H. from aboard the Amity, in Carlisle Bay, and sent to a friend in London, to be published for satisfaction, and printed verbatim by the same copy.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [1643. April 7] A true and exact relation of all the proceedings of Sir Hugh Cholmleys revolt, deserting the Parliament, and going to the Queen, with the regaining of Scarborough Castle, by the courage and industry of Capt. Bushel.: Sent in two letters, the one from Sir Iohn Hotham to M. Speaker, the other, from a worthy Captain to a member of the honourable House of Commons. Die Martis 4 Aprilis 1643. It is ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these two letters concerning Sir Hugh Cholmley's Revolt, and the re-taking of Scarborough Castle, shall be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1650] A true and exact relation of the great and heavy pressures and grievances the well-affected of the northern bordering countries lye under, by Sir Arthur Haslerigs misgovernment, and placing in authority there for justices of the peace, commissioners for the militia, ministry, and sequestrations, malignants, and men disaffected to the present government, set forth in the petition, articles, letters and remonstrance, humbly presented to the councel of state, with his apologie to the Lord President, for publishing thereof. / By John Musgrave.
Widdrington, William Widdrington, Baron, 1610-1651. / [October 19. 1643] A true and exact relation of the great victories obtained by the Earl of Manchester, and the Lord Fairfax; against the Earl of Newcastles army in the north. As it appears by a letter of Sir William Widdrington, sent to the Earl of Newcastle; which letter was intercepted by the Parliaments Army, and sent to the House of Commons. Together with two letters concerning the said victories: the one from the Right Honourable, the Lo: Fairfax; the other from Sir John Meldrum, to the Honourable, Sir William Lenthall Esquire, speaker of the House of Commons. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this relation and letters forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl.D.Com.:
Citizen of note in Chester. / [October 4. 1642] A true and exact relation of the kings entertainment in the city of Chester. With the recorders speech at his entring the city. Sent from a Citizen of note in Chester, on purpose to be printed, to prevent false copies.
Winchilsea, Heneage Finch, Earl of, d. 1689. / [1669. ] A true and exact relation of the late prodigious earthquake & eruption of Mount Ætna, or, Monte-Gibello as it came in a letter written to His Majesty from Naples by the right Honorable the Earle of Winchilsea ... : together with a more particular narrative of the same, as it is collected out of severall relations sent from Catania / published by authority.
[1627] A True and exact relation of the most remarkeable passages which haue happened in the Ile of Ree, commonly called Saint Martins Iland, since the 6. of August last past to the 24. of the same wherein is also declared, in what state our armie (vnder the command of the Duke of Buckingham his grace) is in, as also how it fareth with them of the fort, with the great hopes of the sudden surrender thereof, being driuen to great want both of victualls and water : together with the description of the seuerall workes, both offensiue and defensiue about the fort ... / written in French by a French gentleman of speciall accomps in the Ile of Ree, to a person of note here in England ; faithfully translated out of the French.
[1688] A True and exact relation of the Prince of Orange his publick entrance into Exeter
H. F. / [1645] A true and exact relation of the severall informations, examinations, and confessions of the late witches, arraigned and executed in the county of Essex.: Who were arraigned and condemned at the late sessions, holden at Chelmesford before the Right Honorable Robert, Earle of Warwicke, and severall of his Majesties justices of peace, the 29 of July, 1645. Wherein the severall murthers, and devillish witchcrafts, committed on the bodies of men, women, and children, and divers cattell, are fully discovered. Published by authoritie.
Chaloner, Thomas, 1595-1661. / [1657. i.e. 1656] A true and exact relation of the strange finding out of Moses his tombe, in a valley neere unto Mount Nebo in Palestina. With divers remarkable occurrences that happened thereupon, and the severall judgements of many learned men concerning the same. / Communicated by a person of quality residing at Constantinople, to a person of honour here in England, and by him permitted to be published, for the satisfaction of the ingenious.
T. S. / [1648] A true and exact relation of the taking of Colchester,: sent in a letter from an officer of the Army, (who was present during the siege in that service,) to a Member of the House of Commons. VVith a list of the ordnance, arms, and of 3076. private souldiers there taken: also a list of the names of most of the officers of note, and an account of the cause of giving no quarter to Sir Charles Lucas, and Sir George Lyle.
[anno Dom. 1685] A true and exact relation of the taking of Newhassell by storm. Together with the defeat of the Serasquier Bassa before Grann, by the Duke of Lorrain, as it was brought from Vienna by the Sieur Martell to the governour of the Spanish Netherlands.
One that was not only an eyewitnesse but in the whole service. / [1643] A true and exact relation of the whole proceedings of the Parliaments forces, that went out under the command of Colonel Brown with Colonell Manwerings forces into Kent,: to appease the tumult raised there by the malignants and ill-affected to the Parliament. VVherein is a true relation of the taking of the towne of Tunbridge, which hertofore [sic] was never conquered; and by what means it was taken, and the losse that was on both sides. With many other observable passages related by one that was not only an eye witnesse, but in the whole service. Published according to order.
Brown, John, of Cork. / [1647] A true and exact relation of two great victories obtained in the kingdome of Ireland, by the Protestant party, against the rebels: the first, by the most valiant souldier, Collonell Mac-Adams, and his regiment, against a great body of the rebels, neer Dingley Castle, where they fell upon the rebels, stormed their workes, and took the castle, routing the whole body, and pursued them to the mountaines. The second, by the said collonel, against another body of the rebels neer Bonrattey, where hee marched up against them with 700. men, displaying his yellow colours, and immediately routed 1500. of the enemy, taking all their armes and ammunition, bagg and baggage. / By Iohn Brown, Gent. living in Ireland, in the county of Corke.
[1690] A True and faithful account of an intire and absolute victory over the French fleet in the West-Indies by two East-India ships and other vessels at Barbadoes, made into men of war with the number of those taken and sunk in the engagement, together with the taking, sacking, and burning several of the French plantations in those parts.
[1690] A True and faithful account of the present state and condition of the kingdom of Ireland together with the intire defeat of a body of Irish under the command of Colonel Sarsfield by a detached party of 1200 horse and 300 dragoons by Lieut. Gen. Scravenmore within 14 miles of the city of Cork.
[Reprinted in the year, 1689] A true and faithful account of the seizing thirty seven suspected persons, and among them some known papists, who were caballing against the government in a tavern, with the manner of their apprehension.
B. L. / [1679] A true and faithful coppy of a real letter written by a friend in Utrecht to a friend in London giving an account of some remarkable passages relating to His Grace James Duke of Monmouth.
[1683] The true and faithful discharge of relative duties, is a very great honour and ornament to the doctrine of the gospel: without, which the talk of Godliness, and profession of religion, is vain; and therefore all Christians should labour to understand their relative duties, and be careful and conscionable in the discharge of them.
P. L. / [1681] A true and faithful narrative of the late barbarous cruelties and hard usages, exercised by the Frenh against Protestants at Rochel, after their meeting at the market-place there, by order of the intendant of that province ar [sic] it was faithfully related by a person of good crehit, that has made made [sic] his escape from thence, and arrived at London on the 24th of September last.
Gatford, Lionel, d. 1665. / [1661] A true and faithful narrative of the much to be lamented death of Mr. William Tyrrell and the more to be magnified preservation of Sr. John Rous of Henham, Baronet, and divers other gentlemen ... published for the vindication of Gods truth and those persons honour and credit, from some foul and scandalous aspersions cast upon them in alying libell entituled, Sad and lamentable news from Suffolk / by Lionel Gatford ...
Hickes, John, 1633-1685. / [1671] A true and faithful narrative of the unjust and illegal sufferings, and oppressions of many Christians ... in the county of Devon, since the tenth of May, 1670 ... as also, of the most malicious prosecution of nine innocent persons ... : and of the tryals that were betwixt Matthew Hele ... William Bastard ... and Mr. Edmund Reynel, and John Bear ... at the Assizes held at Exon, in the county of Devon, April 1671.
Spencer, Thomas, secretary to Sir Timothy Thornhill. / [1691] A true and faithful relation of the proceedings of the forces of Their Majesties K. William and Q. Mary in their expedition against the French in the Caribby Islands in the West Indies under the conduct of His Excellency Christopher Codrington ... in the years 1689 and 1690 / written by Thomas Spencer, Jun., secretary to the Honourable Sir Timothy Thornhill ...
Bayley, Charles, 17th century. / [printed in the year, 1663] A true and faithful warning sounded forth through a true prophet of the Lord unto all the inhabitants of the earth,: but more particularly to England, and most especially to her cities London, Bristol, and Winchester, whose visitations are almost over as hath been made known to him whose bowels yerns for the restauration of all backsliders known. / By name Charles Bayley.
Bayley, Charles. / [1663] A true and faithful warning unto the people and inhabitants of Bristol and unto the rulers, priests, and people of England ... that they might prepare to meet the Lord ... / ... Charles Baily.
Porter, Thomas, d. 1667. / [1656] A true and faithfull narrative (for substance) of a publique dispute between Mr. Tho. Porter, & Mr. Hen. Haggar; concerning infant-Baptism. In the parish church of Ellesmer in the county of Salop, on the 30 of April, 1656. / By one who was present at, and a diligent observer of, the debate.
Pulton, A. (Andrew), 1654-1710. / [1687] A true and full account of a conference held about religion, between Dr. Tenison and A. Pulton one of the masters in the Savoy Published by authority.
Pulton, A. (Andrew), 1654-1710. / [1687] A true and full account of a conference held about religion, between Dr. Tenison and A. Pulton, one of the masters in the Savoy
J. D. / [1690] A true and full relation of His Majesty's safe arrival and reception at the Hague: Sent in a letter from a person of quality, to his friend in London.
Littleton, Edward Littleton, Lord, 1589-1645. / [1641] A true and full relation of the horrible and hellish plot of the Iesuites Popish priests and other papists in Ireland,: for the massacring of the two chiefe justices, and all the Privie Councell and Protestants in that kingdome. As it was related by my Lord Keeper in the house of Commons November the first. 1641.
R. B. / [May 10. 1647] A true and full relation of the late sea fight, betwixt a squadron of ships belonging to the Parliament of England, and the Queene of Swethlands fleet,: upon the coast of England, neer Portsmouth, upon Satturday, May 1, 1647. Also, the manner how Vice-Admirall Batten, with the St. Andrew, Garland, Convertine, and Mary-Rose, met with them towards the coast of France, May the 3. and brought five of the Queene of Swethlands chiefe ships into the Downes. Likewise the instructions of the said Queen to the commanders in chiefe of this fleet, together with their commissions, and their designe.
[1645] A true and full relation of the manner of the taking of the towne and castle of Shrewsbury.: With the conditions on which the castle, and fort at Frankvill, were surrendered. As also, a list of the names of the severall commanders, officers, knights, esquires, gentlemen, and others, that were taken prisoners. Printed according to order.
Jesland, Thomas. / [December the 9th. 1642] A true and full relation, of the troubles in Lancashiere; between the Lord Strange, now Earle of Derby; and the well-affected people of that countie:: with their valiant resistance, and full resolution. Also, certain passages between the Earl of Newcastle, and Captaine Hotham in York-sheire. Sent to a reverend divine in London.
R. S. / [1646] A true and fuller relation of the battell fought at Stovv in the VVould, March 21. 1645. Between the forces under Sir William Brereton, Coll: Morgan,- and the Lord Ashley. With a catalogue of the prisoners, &c. Sent by a gentleman of credit under Sir William Brereton to some Members of the honorable House of Commons, and by them desi red [sic] to be published.
W. S. / [printed in the year, 1660] True and good news from Brussels.: Containing a soveraigne antidote against the poysons, and calumnies of the present time. In a letter from a person of great quality there, to this friend in England.
[Septem. 26. 1642] True and happy newes from Worcester read in the honourable House of Commons, Septem. 24, 1642 sent in a letter from His Excellencie the Earle of Essex upon Saturday the 24 of September, 1642 to the House of Commons : wherein is declared a famous victory by Master Fines a member
Saintliger, W., Sir (William), d. 1642. / [1642] True and happy news from Ireland,: being the coppy of a letter vvritten from Sir W. Saintliger lord president of Munster, to the lord lieutenant of Ireland. Relating severall vallorous defeats given to the rebels, wherein many of them were slaine, the rest put to flight and much pillage taken. Read in the honorable House of Commons on Tuseday Aprill 25. 1642. Martis 25. Aprill. 1642. It is this day ordered by the Commons now assembled in Parliament, that this letter bee forthwith published in print. H. Elsinge Cler. parl. Com.
[1698] A True and impartial account of the birth, parentage, education, life, and conversation of Edmund Audley: who was executed at Tyburn on Wednesday the 22d of June, 1698, for the barbarous murther of Mrs. Hannah Bullevant in St. Martins Le Grand, near Aldersgate : as also, an account of his marriage to a ministers daughter at Exeter ... to which is added, the particulars of his tryal and condemnation ...
[in the Year, 1682] A True and impartial account of the cruel and bloody murther committed upon the body of Thomas Thin, Esq., well known in the west of Engl. for an estate of near 120000 l. a year: on Sunday the 12th of February, 1682, between the hours of seaven and eight at night, who was barbarously and inhumanely butcher'd in his own coach in the open street, by three out-landish villains, named, Frederick Fratz, a German captain, and George Boroskie, a Polander, and John Stern, a German ... letting you know the cause of this assassination, which they alledge was in the vindication of Count Charles John Conningsmarke ...
[1682] A true and impartial account of the Duke of Monmouth's being taken into custody, and his putting in bail before Judge Raymond September 25, 1682
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1689] A true and impartial account of the present state of affairs in London-derry in Ireland being a relation of a great fight betwixt the Protestants and the French and Irish papists : with the number of persons slain and prisoners taken : in a letter from Captain Woosley, from on board the fleet with Major General Kirk, lying at anchor in the mouth of London-derry harbor.
[1690] A true and impartial account of Their Majesties army in Ireland Discovering the designs of the late K. James, and the French army, since the embarking and landing of His Grace the Duke of Schonberg, to this present time; with the particulars of what happened lately at the siege of Carickfergus, Dundalk, Charlemont, and Cavan, and of several other passages since the army went into winter quarters. Licensed March 28. 1690. J. Fraser.
Story, George Warter, d. 1721. / [MDCXCI 1691] A true and impartial history of the most material occurrences in the kingdom of Ireland during the two last years with the present state of both armies : published to prevent mistakes, and to give the world a prospect of the future success of Their Majesties arms in that nation / written by an eye-witness to the most remarkable passages.
[1664] A True and impartial naration [sic] of the remarkable providences of the living God of heaven and earth appearing for us his oppressed servants called Quakers, Nicholas Lucas, Henry Marshall, Jeremiah Hearn, John Blendall, Francis Pryor, Samuel Trahearn and Henry Feast, who most unrighteously were at Hertford sentenced to be transported beyond the seas from our dear wives, children, parents, and relations, for inoffensively meeting to wait upon the Lord our Maker : and also may serve for an utter refutation of a lying paper published under the hand of one Edward Manning.
[1672] A True and impartial narrative of the eminent hand of God that befell a Quaker and his family at the town of Panton in Lincolnshire, who affirmed he was commanded of God to pronounce Mr. Ralph James preacher of the Gospel a leper ...
Bethel, Slingsby, 1617-1697. / [1659] A true and impartial narrative of the most material debates and passages in the late Parliament.: Together with the rise and disolution of it, published for the satisfaction of those that desire to know how they spent their time. By a Member of that Parliament, who is none of the present Parliament.
[Re-printed in the year 1692] A true and impartial relation of a wonderful apparition that happen'd in the royal camp in Flanders, the beginning of this instant September, 1692, concerning King William. / In a letter to a gentleman in London, from his friend, a captain in the King's camp.
Thompson, William, d. 1649, defendant. / [1648] A true and impartial relation of the whole matters concerning the proceedings of several councels of war, against W. Tompson, a free commoner of England which may serve for a refutation to a scandalous paper, entituled, The vindication of Lieutenant General Cromwel, and Commissary General Ireton, and the late proceedings against the said William Tompson at White-hall, where he remains prisoner / now published by him for the better satisfaction of the kingdome.
[October 5. 1642] A true and joyfull relation of a famous and remarkable victory obtained by inhabitants of Clamorganshire in VVales,: against the Marquesse of Hartford, and the cavaleers, who had took the castle of Cardiffe in the said county. October the 3. 1642. Also the manner how they obtained the victory, killing fifty of the cavaleers, with the losse of nine men, and after five hours fight obtained the castle, putting them all to flight. Together with the means of the flight of the Marquesse of Hartford into VVales and the victorious proceedings of the Earl of Bedford against his confederates, his taking the Lord Pawlet, Sir Henry Berkley, and two of his brothers Sir Charles and Sir Iohn Barkes prisoners.
[August 27, 1642] A True and joyfull relation of two famous battels fought against the Lord Marquesse of Hartford: the first by the Earle of Pembroke and the Earle of Bedfords forces ... who having joyned their forces together, marched towards Sherborn-castle and assaulted it, where the marquesse had strongly intrenched himself, but after one day spent, obtained the victorie : together with the Earl of Pembrokes proceedings in the county of VViltshire ... : the second ar glorious victory obtained by the Parliaments forces against the cavaleers neer Norvvich and Poole ... / ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that this be forthwith printed and published, John Brown, Cler. Parl.
[1603] A true and large discourse of the voyage of the whole fleete of ships set forth the 20. of Aprill 1601. by the Gouernours and assistants of the East Indian marchants in London, to the East Indies Wherein is set downe the order and manner of their trafficke, the discription of the countries, the nature of the people and their language, with the names of all the men dead in the voyage.
Gobert, John. / [1650] A true and lively character of a right communicating church-member briefely laid down in eighteen severall arguments: proving an absolute necessity of separating, not only, from all that are openly prophane, but from such also, who have not some visible, that is to say, probable worke of the sanctifying spirit upon them. By Iohn Gobert Master of Arts, and minister of the Gospel.
Owen, Thankfull, 1620-1681. / [1679] A true and lively representation of popery shewing that popery is only new-modell'd paganism, and perfectly destructive of the great ends and purposes of God in the Gospel.
Paradin, Claude, 16th cent. / [M. D. LIII 1553] A true and lyuely historyke purtreatures of the vvoll Bible
[1584] A true and most dreadfull discourse of a woman possessed with the Deuill who in the likenesse of a headlesse beare fetched her out of her bedd, and in the presence of seuen persons, most straungely roulled her thorow three chambers, and doune a high paire of staiers, on the fower and twentie of May last. 1584. At Dichet in Sommersetshire. A matter as miraculous as euer was seen in our time.
Tavernier, Melchior, d. 1641. / [1628] A true and most exact map of the siedge of Rochell, presented to the Kings Maiestie the first day of May, 1628 by Melchior Tavernor, grauer & printer to His Ma[ies]tie, dwelling in the isle of the palace, at the golden vvheate-eare.
[1627] A True and most exact relation of the taking of the goodly ship called the Saint Esprit, belonging vnto the French king which was built in Holland, and furnished with 54 peeces of great ordnance, was surprised on the 28 day of September, by Sir Sackeuill Treuer, Knight, and since brought by him vnto Harwich in Essex ; likewise the proceedings of the Duke of Buckingham his Grace, in the Isle of Ree ... with many other particulars / published by authority.
[1659] The true and most miraculous narrative, of a child born with two tongues, at the lower end of East-Smithfeild [sic] in the suburbs of London, &c.: who three dayes after his birth, was heard plainly, and expresly [sic] to cry out, A king, a king, a king ...
One of the same prisoners. / [Feb: 13. 1642 i.e. 1643] A true and most sad relation of the hard usage and extrem cruelty used on Captain Wingate, Captaine Vivers, Captaine Austin, Capt: Lidcott, Capt: Walton, Capt; Catsby, Capt: Lilbourne, Master Franklin, Master Freeman, Edward Chillendon, Master John Bayley and his father, with others of the Parliament souldiers, &c. Prisoner at Oxford,: under the custody of one Smith Provost-marshall generall to the kings army: / written by one of the same prisoners in behalf of them all, to a vvorthy and eminent citizen of London, dated 9th of February, 1642.
B. R. / [1684] A true and particular relation of the fire which happened in the castle of Dublin in Ireland
[1683] A True and particular relation of the victory obtained by the Christian armies against the Turks at Barkan, the ninth of October, 1683
Pye, John, Master. / [1672] A true and perfect account of a strange and dreadful apparition which lately infested and sunk a ship bound for New-Castle, called the Hope-well of London and of the strange deliverance of John Pye, master, and nine men more, who were all examined and sworn to the truth of the following relation before Justice Wood of London.
Pye, John, Master. / [Re-printed in the year, 1672] A true and perfect account of a strange and dreadful apparition which lately infested and sunk a ship bound for New-Castle, called, The Hope-well of London. And of the strange deliverance of John Pye master, and nine men more; who were all examined and sworn to the following relation before Justice Wood of London. With allowance. Roger L'Estrange, March 30. 1672.
N. A. / [Reprinted 1678] A true and perfect account of the discovery of a barbarous and bloody plot lately carried on by the Jesuites in Ireland for the destroying of the Duke of Ormond His Majesties Lord Lieutenant there. Sent over in a letter from Dublin to a friend in London. And confirmed by several persons of quality in that nation with allowance.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1674] A true and perfect account of the proceedings of the General Sessions of the Peace, holden for London and Middlesex, upon the 15 and 16 of January instant, or, The tryals, examination and confession of the woman that burned her child, and the bayliff that killed another of his fellow bayliffs at Soehoe ...
[Printed, 1641] A true and perfect copie of the protestation of the archbishops & bishops of Ireland against the toleration of poperie.: As it was agreed upon, and subscribed by them at Dublin, the 26. of November. MDCXXVI.
[Printed in the year 1662] A true and perfect copy of the whole disputation at the Savoy that was managed by the episcopal divines, as opponents, to prove that there is nothing sinful in the liturgy. Published to make intelligible the fragment already published by the Lord Bishop od Worcester, under the hands of Dr. Pierson, and Dr. Guning; and so much of his Lordships book against Mr. Baxter, as concerneth that disputation.
Jonghe, Ellert de. / [1600] The true and perfect declaration of the mighty army by the sea made and prepared by the generall states of the vnited prouinces, purposely sent forth to hinder the proceedings of the King of Spaine, vnder the conduct of Peter Vander Does generall of the said army: together with all whatsoeuer hath bene done by the said army against the islands, townes, castels, and shippes, belonging to the said King of Spaine. As also what the said army hath gotten and wonne in the said viage; with the whole discourse of the aduentures of the said army, both in their going forth, and retuning againe, from the 28. of May, 1599. vntill the 6. of March, 1600. Collected by Ellert de Ionghe, captayne of the artillery in the said viage.
[1683] A true and perfect description of the strange and wonderful she-elephant sent from the Indies, which arrived at London, August 1. 1683. With the true portraicture of that wonder in nature.
[1588] A true and perfect discourse of three great accidents that chaunced in Italie within twentie and sixe dayes. Worthie to be published, the better to know the Lords workes, and to teach vs, that with all humilitie wee should accept of whatsoeuer his will and pleasure is.
Person of quality. / [1690] A True and perfect journal of the affairs in Ireland since His Majesties arrival in that kingdom by a person of quality.
[1669] A true and perfect list, of all the forces sent by his most Christian majesty, aboard his men of warr and gallies, upon the expedition for the relief of Candia this present year, 1669.
[1674] A true and perfect narrative of the great and dreadful damages susteyned in several parts of England, by the late extraordinary snovvs whereby above twenty families of poor people, men, women, and children, were distressed, and some destroyed at Langsdale, in the bishoprick of Durham: the snow from the hills covering the tops of their houses, that they could not get out: having burnt all their goods to keep them warm. As also of a family in Somerset-shire neer Bath, so beset with the snow, that they were forced to live three days on nothing but grains. And several persons, and great quantities of cattle and sheep lost in Northumberland, Darbyshire, Glocestershire, Shropshire, Lincolnshire, Isle of Ely, and other places. Faithfully extracted from letters lately sent form persons of good credit and quality in all those parts.
[1666] A True and perfect narrative of the great and signal success of a part of His Majesties fleet under His Highness Prince Rupert, and His Grace the Duke of Albemarle : burning one hundred and sixty Dutch ships within the Ulie, as also the town of Brandaris upon the island of Schelling, by some commanded men under the conduct of Sir Robert Holmes, the eighth and ninth of this instant August : published by especial command.
[Printed 1674] A True and perfect narrative of the late dreadful famine in the great and populous city of Messina in the straits: where vast multitudes of men, women, and children, have miserably perished in the streets, for want of food ... : with a description of the place, the occasions and manner of their revolting last summer from Spain, and putting themselves under the protection of the crown of France ... / extracted from several letters from Milan, Naples, and Palermo.
[annno Dom. 1678] A true and perfect narrative of the late terrible and bloody murther of Sr. Edmondberry Godfrey who was found murthered on Thursday the 17th. of this instant October, in a field near Primrose Hill. With a full accompt of the manner of his being murthered, and in what manner he was found. Also, the full proceedings of the coroner, who sat upon the inquest, &c. With allowance.
[1653] A true and perfect narrative of the several proceedings in the case concerning the Lord Craven, before the Commissioners for Sequestrations and Compositions sitting at Haberdashers-Hall, the Council of State, the Parliament and upon the indictment of perjury, preferred and found against Major Richard Faulconer, the single and material witness against the Lord Craven, concerning the petition to the King of Scots, vvhich as the said Faulconer pretended, was promoted at Breda by the Lord Craven, and wherein, as the said Faulconer deposed, the Parliament of England was stiled by the name of barbarous and inhumane rebels. Shortly after which oath the Lord Cravens estate was voted by Parliament to be confiscate.
[1575.] The true and perfect order to distill oyles out of al maner of spices seedes, rootes, and gummes with their perfect taste, smel, and sauour: where vnto is added some of their ver[t?]ues gathered out of sundry aucthors. As Gualterius, Rissius, Guinthery Andernaty, Phillipus, Hermanus, Leonardo, Phirauante, Phallopius, Cardanus..
[1642] A True and perfect relation of a great and happy victory obtained by the Parliaments forces, under the command of Colonell Ruthin, over Sir Ralph Hopton, and his cavaliers, neer Plymmouth,: with the names of the prisoners they have taken in the battell, and diverse other passages of extraordinary importance. As it was sent in a letter from the committe at Dartmouth, directed to the right honourable the Lords and others of the committee for the safety of the kingdome; and read at a conference of both Houses of Parliament, on Tuesday the 13 of December 1642 Iohn Browne Cler. Parliament. Subscribed unto by William Ruthyen Alex. Pym Lov's Dicke. George Thomson Anthony Rouse.
[1648] A true and perfect relation of a great victory obtained by the Parliaments forces in Northumberland: together with a list of all the prisoners, horse and arms taken; with the surrender of Curtington Castle, with all the arms and ammunition. As also the late bloody practices of the garrison of Pontefract at Doncaster, and other places. In two letters from gentlemen of quality to their friends in London.
[1679] A true and perfect relation of a monstrous and prodigous whale lately cast on shore at rings-end near Dublin in Ireland with the manner of its taking, Also, an account of what dammages happened to several ships in those parts by a great storm. Sent over in letters from Dublin, to several merchants and others in London. With allowance.
J. H., Gent. / [1662] A true and perfect relation of that most horrid & hellish conspiracy of the gunpowder treason. Discovered the 5th of November, anno Dom. 1605. Collected out of the best and most authentique writers, and now re-published. For further information, and to remember the people of England of Gods vvonderfull mercies and deliverances vouchsafed them, for his great name, and for his churches sake, in the defence and maintenance of the Protestant religion, established in these nations. With the names of those traytors that suffered for that bloody plot. By J.H. Gent.
[1642] A True and perfect relation of the apprehension of 5 fryers, one pilgrim, and three souldiers, who were all bound for Ireland but were stayd and taken at S. Ives, in the county of Cornwall, by the vice-admirall Master Basset : and from thence brought up to London with the master of their ship and committed to Newgate on Friday the ninth of April, 1642 : with the severall names of the prisoners, and an order of Parliament concerning the same.
[1642, Novemb. 25] A True and perfect relation of the barbarous and cruell passages of the King's Army, at old Brainceford, neer London being presented to the House of Commons, by a committee of the same house, who was sent thither, on purpose to examine the truth of the particular actions of the said army.
Souches, Ludwig Raduit de, 1608-1683. / [1664] A true and perfect relation of the battail and victory lately obtained near Lewentz against twenty five thousand Turks, Tartars, and Moldavians, by General Souches: as it was sent to His Imperial Majesty, dated July 20. 1664.
[1681] A True and perfect relation of the engagement that happened between His Majesties ship the King's-fisher, Cap. Francis Wheeler, Comr. and the Golden Rose of Argiers the 4th. of October 1681 fitted from thence by the people of Sally, mounted with 22. guns, and 22. petereroes : wherein the particulars of the engagement, and taking of the said ship, as it was communicated in a letter, dated the 6th. of October last, from Malaga road, to the Secretary of the Admiralty, are as followeth.
Spragge, Edward, Sir, d. 1673. / [1671] A true and perfect relation of the happy successe & victory obtained against the Turks of Argiers at Bugia, by His Majesties Fleet in the Mediterranean, under the command of Sr. Edw. Spragge: as it is contained in a letter from the said Admiral, of the 11th of May, 1671 : together with an exact list of the Turks ships, burnt and destroyed, with the names of their commanders : as also, one other containing the names of such as were slain or wounded on the part of the English in this memorable action.
[1675] A True and perfect relation of the late and dreadful inundation which happened in Holland on Sunday Novemb. 3, 1675 at 4 of the clock afternoon, Saturn being then in opposition to Mars by which lamentable accident all the land is set under water from Amsterdam to Leyden, Utrecht, Woorden, Tergow, all South-Holland, and a great part of North-Holland, about Hoorn, &c. : together with an account of those further miseries and calamities that followed thereupon, as the drowning of men, women and children, and multitudes of cattel : as also a brief account of a dreadful storm with thunder and lightning on the same day at Antwerp and Gent, to the loss of the lives of divers porsons [sic].
[1642] A true and perfect relation of the manner of the apprehension and taking of 46. rebellious cavalliers at Brackly in Northamptonshire, under the command of Sir John Byron Colonell, who were surprised by the Lord Brookes his regiment, and first committed to the goale of Northampton for ten dayes space, aud [sic] from thence brought up to Newgate,: being men of severall counties, intended for mischiefe and spoyle against the Parliament, and the Protestant religion, with a catalogue of the names of every particular person as they were delivered to the sheriffe of Middlesex in a list. Whereunto is annexed the true coppy of a letter from Sir John Byron Colonell to Master Clarke at Draughton neere Brackly in Northamptonshire. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that this be published. Septemb. 14. I. Browne Cler. Parliam.
[1603] A True and perfect relation of the nevves sent from Amsterdam, the 21. of February, 1603 concerning the fight of fiue Dutche shippes in the East Indies, against the Portugall fleete, consisting of eight great gallions, and 22. galleyes both great and small, wherof was Admirall, Don Andreas Fartado Mendosa : wherevnto is added also, the voyage and nauigation of the said fiue Dutche shippes and others, in the iles of East Indies, and of their comming home.
[1682] A true and perfect relation of the new invented way of persecuting the Protestants in France together with the manner, time and place, when and where it first begun to act : as also an exact account after what manner it is pursued contrary to the priviledges granted to them by King Henry the 4th, Lewis the 13th, and this King now reigning, viz.
[1642] A true and perfect relation of the particular passages at York, on Friday the third of Iune, 1642.
[1642] A true and perfect relation of the taking of a great ship at Yarmouth, October 4. Sent from the Queen out of Holland to the Kings Majesty, wherein was ten pieces of ordnance, 50. barrels of powder, and 100. and 50. commanders, as it was informed to the House of Commons, October 6. Also Her Majesties letter to the King, read before the committee, October the sixth, which letter was taken in the said ship at Yarmouth. Likewise the manner of Master Hothams taking of Keywood Castle in Yorkshire, since the agreement of the laying down of arms in that county. With the instructions from the House to the Lord Willoughbie of Parham, to aid and assist the said M. Hotham against the Earle of Cumberland.
[in the year 1649] A true and perfect relation of the tryall, condemning, and executing of the 24. prisoners, who suffered for severall robberies and burglaries at Tyburn on Fryday last,: which was the 29. of this instant Iune, 1649. Expressing the penitent end of the said prisoners, the grief of the many thousands there, and the speech of Iohn Mercer (who was there executed) concerning unity in this Kingdom, and the bringing home and setling of the King.
Griffith, Alexander, d. 1690. / [1654] A true and perfect relation of the whole transactions concerning the petition of the six counties of South-Wales, and the county of Monmouth, formerly presented to the Parliament of the Common-Wealth of England for a supply of Godly ministers, and an account of ecclesiasticall revenues therein with Parliaments resolves, and proceedings thereupon, now humbly represented to His Highnesse the Lord Protector's consideration / published by A.G.
[printed in the year 1672 i.e. 1673] A true and perfect relation of three inhumane murders committed by William Blisse alias Watts, of the parish of Mims in the county of Middlesex, upon the bodies of Will. Johnson his near kinsman, and Robert Porter servant to Mr. Nichols. Also the manner how he killed, robbed and striped a drovers boy, as he was going to Market-street. With the wonderful discovery of the murtherer. Likewise the sentence of death pronounced against him at the sessions-house in the Old Bayly, London, Feb. 28. 1672. and the manner of his execution, which is to be at the Round-about-house near Kicksend.
[Anno M.D.C.L. 1650] A True and perfect relation, of the most remarkable passages and speeches at, and before the death of His Excellence Iames Marques of Montrose: Earle of Kincardin, Lord Græme, Baron of Mont-dieu, &c. K̓night of the most Honourable Order of Saint George. Lieutenant Governour and Captaine General for His Majestie in the Kingdome of Scotland. / Faithfully colected by an eye witnes; in Edenburgh as they happened upon the 18. 20. and 21. of May 1650.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] The true and perfect speec [sic] of Mr. Christopher Love on the scaffold on Tower-Hill on Friday last, being the two and twentieth day of this instant August, 1651.: Comprizing his funerall sermon; his exhortation to the citizen his propositions touching religion; and his prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body. Together with Mr. Gibbons his speech; and the manner of his deportment, carriage, and resolution: published for the good of the Common-wealth of England.
James, John, d. 1661. / [1661] The true and perfect speech of John James, a Baptist, and fifth-monarchy-man, on Wednesday last at Tyburn, the place of execution with his prayer and confession, in presence of many hundreds of people, and his desire to the sheriff of London; also a declaration, concerning the charge of high-treason exhibited against him, touching his sermon preached in White-Chappel, taking his text out of the eighth Psalm, and the second verse; his doctrines thereupon; and a true narrative of his proceedings, to the last minute of his being executed under the gallows.
I. L., fl. 1590. / [1590] A true and perfecte description of a straunge monstar borne in the citty of Rome in Italy, in the yeare of our saluation. 1585. Vnder which is described both the originall and triumphant state of the Holy League, and also the sodain and desperate fall thereof in the yeare 1588. With certaine verses exhortatory to the King of Spayn, that hee would withdraw his persecuting hand from the Church of Christ. Wherein are also shewed some of the cruelties exercised vppon our countrey-men and others in the Inquisition and gallies of Spaine.
[1597] A true and perfecte discourse of the ouerthrow of certaine companies of Burgonions both horse & foot men at Villefranche: a towne scituate on the borders of Champaigne, vpon the riuer of Meuze, betweene Sunday at night & Munday morning being the 4. day of August 1597. together with the certaine number of how many are slaine and taken prisoners. Translated out of French into English, by W.P.
Crompton, Thomas. / [Feb. 6, 1642 i.e. 1643] A true and plenary relation of the great defeat given by my Lord Fairfax forces unto my Lord Nevvcastles forces in Yorkshire, January 23 which was the absolutest and considerablest victory that was obtained since the beginning of these unhappy warres / written by Thomas Crompton ... ; together with the names of the popish captains, lievtenants, ensignes and their colours, which are taken prisoners.
Teviot, Thomas Livingston, Viscount, 1652?-1711. / [Anno Dom. 1690] A true and real account of the defeat of General Buchan, and Brigadeer Cannon, their High-land army, at the battel of Crombdell; upon the 1st of May; 1690. Conform to a letter, sent by Sir Thomas Livingston collonel to a regiment of dragoons to Major General Mackay, giving a particular account of the said defeat; with a list of the officers taken at the said battel, and at the castle of Lethen-Dee. Licensed May 8th, 1690.
Batt, Jasper, d. 1702. / [Printed in the yeare 1661] A true and reall manifestation of endeared and unfeigned loue flowing through a brother from the endless life, unto the scattered (yet united) flock who are of the seed royall:
W. D. / [1642] True and remarkable passages from the last of October to this present day.: From these severall places following; namely, from [brace] New-Castle. Durham. Rippon. The county of Lincolne. from Redding. Shrewsbury. Bristoll. Cornwall. Excester. Wherein are set down the daily machinations, and perverse practises of the malignant party against the Honourable the High Court of Parliament, with their ill successe in divers of their attempts and purposes. by W. D.
Prowd, Joseph. / [1642. August. 9] A true and sad relation of divers passages in Somersetshire, between the county and the cavaleers concerning the militia, and the Commission of Array, August 5. 1642.: Wherein some were slaine, others distracted, and the town of Wells taken by the cavaleers, and since besieged by the countrey. With the votes of the Lords and Commons concerning divers delinquents in that action. Iohn Brown Cler. Parliament.
[1654] A True and sad relation of the burning, sinking, and blowing up of the English ships in the river of Thames, on Thursday and Fryday last. With the manner how one of them floted up to the bridge in a flaming fire, and there gave a most terrible and dreadful blow with gunpowder, renting the houses, splitting the boats, and tearing of divers limb from limb. With the names and number of the men women, and children, that suffered in this dismall, and woful accident: some having their brains dasht against the walls: others, their legs and arms shot off: and divers lamentably mortifi'd, to the great astonishment of many thousands. Likewise, the discovery of a desperate and dangerous conspiracie upon the river; and the apprehending of a gentleman on Fryday night last, with divers granadoes and fire-works.
Browne, Robert, ca. 1550-1633. / [1583?] A true and short declaration both of the gathering and ioyning together of certaine persons, and also of the lamentable breach and division which fell amongst them.
[1645] A true and strange relation of a boy,: who was entertained by the devill to be servant to him with the consent of his father, about Crediton in the west, and how the devill carried him up in the aire, and shewed him the torments of Hell, and some of the cavaliers there, and what preperation there was made for Goring and Greenvile against they came. Also how the cavaliers went to robbe a carrier, and how the carrier and his horses turned themselves into flames of fire. With a coppie of a letter from Maior Generall Massie, concerning these strange and wonderfull things, with a certaine box of reliques and crucifixes found in Tiverton church.
Elias, John, fl. 1659. / [1681] A true and strange relation of the travels, adventures, and great persecution of four eminent Quakers who in the year 1680 travelled through France, Italy and Turkey, to promote their religion. Wherein is fully declared the designs, endeavours and attempts of these zealous Quakers, for the conversion of the great Turk and the pope. With a perfect account of the event and success of the business, and of all the most remarkable passages. Also a faithful relation of their private discourses and disputes which passed between these Quakers and the pope, the cardinal his cousin, and Cardinal Pool. Also of their voyage to Constantinople, and of their most barbarous cruel and bloody death by the special command of the chief governour the great Turk. Who caused their hands to be chop'd off, their tongues to be cut out, and their eyes bored out, and each man to have a wooden stake run in at his fundament quite through his body. / Faithfully and compendiously related by John Elias Esq; who was an eye-witness to a great part of these transactions in Constantinople.
Adams, Richard, 17th cent. / [1648] A true and terrible relation from Maletravis in Maligo, an island belonging to the King of Spaine, of a sad accident that befell the whole citie, it consisting of seven and thirtie thousand families and how they were destroyed all in one night by a fog or damp that rose upon them, which destroyed both men, women, and children, except five persons ... : this relation was sent to a merchan in this citie ...
A lover of his King and country. / [printed in the year. 1684] True and unshaken loyalty asserted that the right of election of all persons to places of trust, in all His Majesties hospitals in the City of London, is inherent in the King, demonstrated; and self-interest plainly detected. Humbly presented to the serious consideration of all the present governnours of His Majesties said hospitals. By a lover of his King and country.
[1681] A true and vvonderful relation of a murther committed in the parish of Newington, the 12th day of this present January by a maid who poysoned her self, and cut the throat of a child
[1681] A True and wonderful account of a cure of the Kings-evil by Mrs. Fanshaw, sister to His Grace the Duke of Monmouth
[1681] The true and wonderful relation of the dreadful fighting and groans that were heard and seen in the ayr on the fifteenth of this instant January, in Carmarthen, in South-Wales, by Mr. Henry Lewys, and his whole family; and by many hundreds more the night following. The truth of this relation will be attested by me, William Sanders, lodging at one Mr. Jones his house, in Princes-Street, near Clare-Market; and other credible witnesses, if need require.
A. R., fl. 1614. / [1614] True and wonderfull A discourse relating to a strange and monstrous serpent (or dragon) lately discouered, and yet liuing, to the great annoyance and diuers slaughters both of men and cattell, by his strong and violent poyson, in Sussex two miles from Horsam, in a woode called S. Leonards Forrest, and thirtie miles from London, this present month of August. 1614. With the true generation of serpents.
[1645] A true and wonderfull relation of a whale, pursued in the sea, and incounterd by multitudes of other fishes, as it was certified by divers mariners of Weymouth, who comming from France, in the good ship called the Bonaventure, did shoote the said vvhale, which making to land did strike upon the shore, within three miles of VVeymouth, where being opened there was found in the belly of it a Romish priest, with pardons for divers Papists in England and in Ireland, whose names are here inserted.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLVIII.1648] The true ansvver of the Parliament to the petition of the Lord Major,: and Common-Councell, for removing the army, securing the tower, putting the city into a posture of defence, and to have major generall Skippon commander in chiefe. Also, the oath and information of Mr. Iohn Everet, discovering to the lord major and common-councell, the intents of the army against the city of London. Likevvise, a letter from Norwich of the manner of blowing up of the magazine there, the killing of above 100. persons and other sad accidents, which happened at the same time. April 27. 1648. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbot.
J. S. (John Smith) / [1696] The true art of angling, or, The best and speediest way of taking all sorts of fresh-water fish with the worm, fly paste, and other baits, in their proper seasons how to know the haunts of fish, and angle for them in all waters and weathers, at the top, middle, and bottom, baiting of the ground, and night baits, oyls, and oyntments, baits natural and atificial : the several ways of angling, to make oyl of asper, and many rare secrets never before made publick, containing the whole body of angling, and mystery of a compleat angler / by J.S., gent., an brother of the angle.
Racster, John. / [1605] The true art of liuing well The right vse of things indifferent. The plaine foot-path to the paradise of God. Three sermons preached at Cambridge, Westminster, and Worcester, by Iohn Racster minister of the word, and preacher.
Rofe, George, d. 1664. / [1661] A true believer's testimony of the work of true faith; who hath believed in Christ Jesus the true light, who enlighteneth every one that cometh into the world, that all men through him might believe. Wherein are many excellent things held forth, which through faith in the light are seen, learned, and certainly believed, &c. and are profitable for all to reade. With a visitation to the called of God every-where. By a servant of the Lord, Geo. Rofe.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1603] A true bill of the vvhole number that hath died: in the cittie of London, the citty of VVestminster, the citty of Norwich, and diuers other places, since the time this last sicknes of the plague began in either of them, to this present month of October the 20. day, 1603. With a relation of many visitations by the plague, in sundry other forraine countries.
[between 1685-1688] True Blew the plowman, or, A character of several callings which he could not freely fancy, when he found their grand deceit. He never yet would change his note, he'd rather be a slave. Nay, wear a poor thread-bare coat. [sic] than counted as a knave. To the tune of, The country farmer. This may be printed, R.P.
Bolton, Samuel, 1606-1654. / [1645] The true bounds of Christian freedome or a treatise wherein the rights of the law are vindicated, the liberties of grace maintained, and the severall late opinions against the law are examined and confuted. Whereunto is annexed a discourse of the learned Iohn Camerons, touching the threefold covenant of God with man, / faithfully translated, by Samuel Bolton minister of the word of God at Saviours-Southwark.
Vaughan, Evan. / [1653] A true breviate of the great oppressions and injuries done to Evan Vaughan post-master of Ireland;: by Edmond Prideaux, Esq; Attorney Generall, and post-master of England, since March, 1648.
B. H. / [1642] True, but sad and dolefull newes from Shrevvesbury.: Expressed in two severall letters: whereof, the one was written to a gentleman of the Inner-Temple: the other, to a friend in London, relating at large the severall passages of the late skirmish at or near Worcester, between a party of each army, viz. Under the command of Prince Robert on the one side, and of Colonell Sands on the other. Confirmed by a letter sent from Prince Robert to His Majestie. Septemb. 24. With divers other circumstances of severall passages at that time. With Cornets mottoes. Octob. 10. 1642.
Gell, John, Sir, 1593-1671. / [1650] The true case of the state of Sir John Gell,: prisoner in the Tower: accused of high treason, and misprision of treason. With a short argument thereupon.
Richardson, Thomas. / [Printed in the Year 1664] A true catechisme concerning the word of God and the power of it, which is quick and lively in the heart: the manner of its working by dividing and setting before the creature good and evil ... : also several questions answered by the experimental working of the spirit ... / written by one who is brought into the true Christian faith, and for the testimony of the same faith hath been cast into prison ... and scornfully called Quaker, whose name is Thomas Richardson.
Sall, Andrew, 1612-1682. / [1676] True Catholic and apostolic faith maintain'd in the Church of England by Andrew Sall ... ; being a reply to several books published under the names of J.E., N.N. and J.S. against his declaration for the Church of England, and against the motives for his separation from the Roman Church, declared in a printed sermon which he preached in Dublin.
[1628] The true Catholike Collected out of the oracles, and psalteries of the Holy Ghost. for instruction, and deuotion.
Trigge, Francis, 1547?-1606. / [1602] The true Catholique formed according to the truth of the Scriptures, and the shape of the ancient fathers, and best sort of the latter Catholiques, which seeme to fauour the Church of Rome : the contents vvhereof are to be seene in the page following.
[1690] The True cause of all our miseries, discovered in their visible effects as I find it (to my great satisfaction) most manifest, in The lay-man's religion, lately published, licensed, Octob. 1, 1690 : which vindicates the doctrine of the Church of England, (above all others,) to allow liberty of conscience, according to the tenour of the Gospel ...
Cooke, William, 17th cent. / [1644] The true character of a noble gennerall:: seen and allowed of by His Excellencie, the Earl of Essex. Written in prose and verse.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1661] The true character of a rigid Presbyter with a narrative of the dangerous designes of the English and Scotish covenanters as they have tended to the ruine of our Church and Kingdom : also the articles of their dogmatic faith and the inconsistency thereof with monarchy : to which is added a short history of the English rebellion / compiled in verse by Marchamont Nedham; and formerly extant in his Mercurius pragmaticus.
T. O. / [1692] The true character of a town beau. By T.O. Gent.
Tel-Troth, Tom. / [1647] The true character of an ordinance of Parliament in generall written by Tho. Tel-troth, clerk to the long-abused Commons in England, Scotland and Ireland.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The true character of an untrue bishop.: With a recipe at the end, how to recover a bishop if hee were lost.
[1643] The true character of such as are malignants in the kingdome of Scotland. By way of information and direction to the ministery of that kingdome. Also the indiction of a publike fast the third Sunday of Febuary next, and the Thursday following. By the commissioners of the generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland. Wherein is shewed their zeale to the glory of God, and the fellow-feeling they have of their brethren, the members of Christs body. Lastly, lamenting the present distraction of the Church, and Kingdome of England.
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [MDCXCIX. 1699] The true character of the spirit and principles of Socinianism, drawn out of their writings With some additional proofs of the Most Holy Trinity, of our Lord's and of the Holy Ghost's divinity. By J. Gailhard, Gent.
B. N. / [1647] The true character tending to love. Or, A short treatise wherein is shewed how Christians ought to love their Christian brethren, in their affections, words and deeds.: By a lover of charity, B.N. Very usefull and necessary for Christians that are willing to live in love, unity, and peace in these distracted times, wherein so many divisions abound. Viewed and approved by divers worthy men of the City of London.
[1661. i.e. 1660] The true characters of the educations, inclinations and several dispostions of all and every one of those bloody and barbarous persons, who sate as judges upon the life of our late dread soveraign King Charls I. Of ever blessed memory.: Together with a true accompt of the horrid temptations and suggestions, by which the principallest of them did first draw in themselves, and afterwards their associates unto the committing of that execrable murder.
Goldwell, Charles. / [1625.] The true choice of a friend. Shewing the comfort of a faithfull friend. : A friend is neerer then a brother..
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1667] The true Christ owned in a few plain words of truth, by way of reply to all such professors or profane who lay to the charge the elect people of God called Quakers that they deny the bloud of Christ, and his body, and resurrection, and that they deny the Lord that brought them, and trample the blood of the Covenant under their feet ... / by William Bayly.
Prudom, Robert. / [1699] The true Christ, and the Quakers Christ compar'd in a letter sent to Mr. Richard Hardcastle. Wherein is a short review of some things asserted by the Quakers in their Norfolk-disputation with the clergy, &c. 1698. By Robert Prudom.
Outreman, Philippe d', 1585-1652. / [Anno 1622] The true Christian catholique or The maner how to liue Christianly. Gathered forth of the holie Scriptures, and ancient fathers, confirmed and explained by sundrie reasons, apte similitudes, and examples. By the Reuerend Father F. Phillip Doultreman, of the Societie of Iesus. And turnd out of Frenche into Englishe by Iohn Heigham.
Tertullian, ca. 160-ca. 230. / [1643] A true Christian svbject vnder an heathen prince, or, Tertvllians plea for allegiance argued in time of the sixth persecution under the emperour Severvs, Ann. DOM. 204 with a briefe application to the citizens of London / written by a member of the House of Commons.
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [Printed in the year 1675] The true Christian's faith and experience briefly declared, concerning God, Christ, the Spirit, the Holy Scriptures, the Gospel, and the doctrines thereof also, the titular Christian's faith and profession try'd, examin'd, and judg'd : written for the confirmation, and consolation of the one, and for the information in order to the restoration and salvation of the other : also, a few words to such who are newly turned in their minds to the light within, & are believers in it / by William Shewen.
Ball, Richard, 1608 or 9-1684. / [1682] The true Christian-man's duty both to God and the King deliver'd in a sermon preached in the Temple-Church on Sunday, November VI, 1670 / by Richard Ball ...
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1679] True Christianity vindicated both in præceding, present, and succeeding ages, and the difference between them who are Christians indeed, and them who are falsly so called manifested : being a collection of the several testimonies of the antient writers of the doctrine, lives and manners of the primitive Christians many ages ago, which being found coherent with the doctrine, lives and manners of the true Christians, who are nick named Quakers at this day, are therefore made publick / by Ambros Rigge.
Wastell, Simon, d. 1632. / [1623] A true Christians daily delight being the summe of euery chapter of the Old and New Testaments, set downe alphabetically, in English verse, that the Scriptures we reade may more happily be remembred, and the things forgotten more easily recalled. By Simon Wastel, sometimes of Queenes Colledge in Oxford, now schoole-master of the Free-schoole in Northampton.
Simons, William, fl. 1665. / [anno Dom. 1665] The true Christians path way to heaven: Wherein is shewed, the great afflictions which God imposeth upon His children in this life, and the assurance of their delivery out of the same. Being very profitable and comfortable for all those who are in any crosses or afflictions. Thereunto is added a prayer for morning and evening, and graces before and after meat. Dedicated to all those that desire to arrive at Mount Sion, the harbour of peace and joy. By William Simons.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] The true Christians test, or, A discovery of the love and lovers of the world by Samuel Shaw ...
Lively, Edward, 1545?-1605. / [1597] A true chronologie of the times of the Persian monarchie, and after to the destruction of Ierusalem by the Romanes. Wherein by the way briefly is handled the day of Christ his birth: with a declaration of the angel Gabriels message to Daniel in the end of his 9. chap. against the friuolous conceits of Matthew Beroald. Written by Edvvard Liuelie, reader of the holie tongue in Cambridge.
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1681] The true church of Christ: exposed to the view of all sober Christians, from the Word of God, sound reason, and the ancient fathers / by James Salgado, a Spaniard, a converted priest.
Rémond des Cours, Nicolas, d. 1716. / [1694] The true conduct of persons of quality translated out of French.
Norton, George, d. 1699. / [1699] The true confession of Mr. George Norton concerning the murther of Mr. Harris the dancing-master, on the 11th of June last. Taken out of his own papers, delivered by him to Mrs. Mary Edwards, before he took the fatal draught of poyson, on the 8th of August, of which he died the next following day, which was appointed for his execution at Tyburn.
[1682] The true confession of the three notorious and bloodly murtherers of Thomas Thynn Esq. viz. Captain Vratz, Lieutenant Sterne, and George Boraskie, to two worthy divines in Newgate, before they went to the place of execution, which was at the place where they commited the fact, on Friday the 10th of this instant March 1682.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1649. / [May 18. 1648] A true confirmation of the great victory in VVales:: sent in a letter to the Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, from Colonel Thomas Horton from Bridge-end, May 13. 1648. With a list of the officers and others taken prisoners at the fight, and brought up by Captain Nicholets, who was engaged in the whole service; which letter and list were read in the said House, and ordered to be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Bernard, John, Capt. / [1650] A true confutation of a fals and scandalous pamphlet, entituled, The true state of the case of Sir Iohn Gell lately published to deceiv the people, and to smother Sir John Gell's confederacie with Colonel Andrews and others, under oath of secrecie, to destroie the present government. Or a sober vindication of the Council of State, and High Court of Justice from the impudent aspersions of that pamphlet. Published to undeceiv all the well-affected of this Common-wealth. By John Bernard Gent. captain of a troop of hors in the service of the Parlament.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1642] The true constitution of a particular visible church, proved by Scripture.: Wherein is briefly demonstrated by questions and answers what officers, worship, and government Christ hath ordained in his church. / By that reverend and learned divine, Mr. Iohn Cotton, B.D. and pastor of Boston in New England.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1620] The true conuert. Or An exposition vpon the vvhole parable of the prodigall. Luke. 15. 11.12. &c. Wherein is manifestly shewed; 1. Mans miserable estate by forsaking of God. 2. Mans happie estate by returning to God. Deliuered in sundry sermons, by Nehemiah Rogers, preacher of Gods Word, at St Margarets Fish-street. And now by him published, intending the farther benefit of so many as then heard it; and the profit of so many as shall please to read it.
Ashburnham, John, 1600-1648. / [Printed in the yeer 1648] The true copie of a letter from Mr Ashburnham, to a friend, concerning his deportment towards the King in his late attendance upon His Majesties person at Hampton-Court, and the Isle of VVight.
Tempest, George. / [1642] The true copie of a letter importing divers passages of high and dangerous consequence. VVritten by one Master Tempest a grand recusant, to his brother master John Tempest, likewise a papist and an officer in the Kings army. Which letter was intercepted at Manchester, and sent to a member of the House of Commons to be made known to the House, and was accordingly read at the Committee for the safety of the Kingdome. With divers remarkable passages from Shrewsbury and Coventry concerning the King, with the proceedings of his army at this present.
Poloeconomicus. / [1657] A true copie of a letter sent from a friend in Paris, to his friend in London, with one inclosed, casually found neer the Louvre in Paris.:
Davy, Henry. / [1643] The true copie of a letter sent from an inhabitant of Bridgewater in the county of Somerset which is now under the command of His Majesties forces unto a quartermaster of a troope of horse belonging to the westerne brigade : wherein is set forth the certainty of the landing of 1000 Irish rebels at Mynehead in the said county and of divers others landed at Bristol : together with the governour of Bridgewater his speech to restraine the garrison Souldiers from going to Mynehead to suppresse the progresse of the rebels.
Wingate, Captain. / [October, the 7th. MDCXLII. 1642] The true copie of a letter written by Captain Wingate, now prisoner in Ludlow, taken by the malignant partie, in the late battaile fought at Worcester, and sent to a member of the Hoble house of Commons. Setting forth the inhumane, barbarous and savage cruelties towards him, and how he was compelled to ride through the army naked: with his resolution to die in the Parliaments cause. Whereunto is added the Kings Majesties speech at Shrewsbury, on Michaelmas Eve last, to the gentry and commons of the county of Sallop, there assembled.
Pierrepont, William, 1607?-1678. / [1641] The true copie of a speech delivered by the Honorable VVilliam Perpoynt, second son to the right Honorable the Earle of Kingstone, against Sr. Robert Berkley, Knight, one of the justices of the Kings Bench, in maintenance of their accusation of high treason, and other great misdemeanors, at a conference of both Houses in the Painted Chamber, July 6, 1641.
Hewlett, James, b. 1644 or 5. / [1661] A true copie of a speech spoken to His sacred Majestie, Charles the Second in St. Paul's Church-yard, as His Majestie passed from the Tower of London to White-hall the day before his royall coronation, April 22d, 1661. By James Hewlett, one of the children now remaining in Christ Hospitall.
Spain. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Philip III) / [1602] The true copie of an edict, made by the king of Spaine, concerning the new Christians dwelling in Portugall, and of their departure out of his saide realmes & dominions, freely without molestation, or losse of their goodes, and also of free libertie to them graunted, for their returne againe into his realmes and dominions: whensoever they shall thinke good. Translated out of the Portugall language, into English. 1602.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1622] A true copie of His Maiesties license granted to Iames Maxwell, Esquire, for the buying and transporting of calue-skinnes
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [An. Dom. 1641 i.e. 1642] A true copie of the master-piece of all those petitions which have formerly beene presented by the major, aldermen, and the rest of the Common Counsell of the Citie of London.: Being, two petitions; the first whereof was presented to the honourable House of Peeres now assembled in Parliament; with a certificate of the major, aldermen, and the rest of the Common Counsell of the Citie of London. The other petition, was likewise presented to the honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament; with their humble answer, and reasons thereof to the message which the honourable House sent to them upon Saturday, being the 22. of this instant Ianuary. These two petitions were presented the 25. of this instant January 1642. to the honourable assembly of both Houses, by the committee of aldermen and common counsell-men, selected for martiall affaires.
Watkins, David, Sir. / [1642] A true copie of the remonstrance and petition, presented to the Honourable the House of Commons assembled in Parliament.: By Sir David Watkins Knight, Mr. Shuite, and others, (the now principall designers and managers of the publique affaires of the citie) earnestly arguing for no accomodation. but a vigorous prosecution of the present warre. With a petition of certaine other citizens of London, intended to be presented for peace.
Ireland. Army. Council. / [1641] A true copie of the sentence of warre pronounced against Sir Francis Annesley, Knight, and Baron Mountnorris, in the realme of Ireland, in the castle chamber at Dublin in Ireland, the 12 of December 1635 together with His Lordships petition against Thomas, Earle of Strafford, exhibited into the honourable assembly of the Commons House of Parliament the seventh of November, 1640.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1641] A true copie of the speech, made by the Honourable Denzell Holles, Esquire, at a conference by a committee of both Houses of Parliament in the Painted Chamber concerning the protestation fram'd by the House of Commons, which was solemnly made by every member of the same : wherein is set forth the protestation it selfe, and the reasons inducing them to make it : together with their desire, that the Lords would concurre with them in the same zeal and affection for the publick safety : with an explanation upon some doubts made upon the said protestation.
[1595] The true copie, of a letter vvritten to a gentleman of vvorship in England: Lamentably discoursing the crueltie of Bashavv Mahomet, high admirall to the great Turke: vvho vvith a fleete of one hundred and seauen gallies, entred the confines of the Christian princes within the Straits of Gibraltar. With his landing in Sicilia an iland of the Spanish kings, which hee burned and spoiled, taking many prisoners. Also the taking of two of the principall gallies of the Duke of Florence with one thousand fighting men: the taking and burning of three great ships in the Vale of Messina, and two others in the gulphe of Venice, one which being a Venetian, the other a Fleming.
Ahmed, I, Sultan of the Turks, 1590-1617. / [1621] True copies of the insolent, cruell, barbarous, and blasphemous letter lately written by the Great Turke, for denouncing of warre against the King of Poland: and of the magnanimous, and most christian answere made by the said king thereunto. With a short preface, declaring the vniust cause on which this Turkish tyrant, and faithlesse enemy of Christendome, now layeth hold to inuade it. Published in print by authoritie, the 11. of Iune. 1621.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [1622] The true copies of tvvo especiall letters verbatim sent from the Palatinate by Sir, F.N. relating the dangerous incounter which hapened betwixt the Duke Christian of Brunswicke, and Monsieur Tillies passing ouer the bridge lying vpon the riuer Mayne about Ausbourge. VVith the vniting of his forces with the King of Bohemias, as also the fearefull expectation of the great Turkes comming downe into Germanie. With the late proceedings in the Low Countries, in their proclamations set forth by the States of Holland, the first shewing the last appointed time, as well for forrayners as inhabitants of this countrey to come into the West India Company of the Nether-lands: the second a letter of Marte, the last prohibiting the inhabitants not to assuer any goods of the Spaniards. Printed this 21. of Iune.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] The true copies of two letters vvritten by the late Earle of Strafford. The one to his Sacred Majesty. The other to a Lady of great note. With the Psalme that he chose to read at the time of his death.
[1642] A true coppie of a prophesie which was found in old ancient house of one Master Truswell, sometime recorder of a towne in Lincolne-shire.: Which in all mens judgements was not unwritten these 300 yeares. And supposed to be seene still in a writing of parchment, at Stow in the aforesaid countie, being the mother church of Lincolne Minster. Whereunto is added Mother Shiptons prophesies.
Netherlands. / [1598] A true coppie of the admonitions sent by the subdued provinces to the states of Hollande and the Hollanders answere to the same. Together vvith the articles of peace concluded betweene the high and mightie princes, Phillip by the grace of God King of Spaine, &c. and Henry the Fourth by the same grace, the most Christian King of France, in the yeare 1598. First translated out of French into Dutch, and nowe into English by H.VV.
[Printed in the year M.DC.XCIII. 1693] A true coppie of the declaration published at Sanqhair upon the tenth day of August 1692:
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [1642] A true coppy of Mother Shiptons last prophesies as they were taken from one Joane Waller in the year of our Lord 1625 who died in March last, 1641 being ninety foure yeares of age of whom Mother Shipton had prophesided that she should live to heare of wars within this kingdome but not to see them, also predicting other wonderfull events that should befall in the clymate in these times, with two other strange prophesies threunto annexed, all which were never published before.
A. B. C. / [1641] A true coppy of a bold and most peremptory letter,: sent to the Honourable Earle of Salisbury, / by A. B. C. &c. To mittigate his prosecuting of recusants.
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [1641] A true coppy of a letter from the Lord cheife Iustices in Ireland, with a proclamation of the rebels therein: dated from Dublin Novem. 5. 1641. VVhereunto is annected certaine propositions presented to the Parliament by the marchants for the West-Indy Company : with some obiections answered.
P. L. / [1684?] The true coppy of a letter written by a gentleman in Brussels, to his friend in London,: giving him a brief account of the state of those provinces, in relation to the war. : As also some remarkable passages relating to his Grace James Duke of Monmouth since his arrival in those parts.
Brinkelow, Henry, d. 1546. / [1642] The true coppy of the complaint of Roderyck Mors, sometime a gray Fryer, unto the Parliament House of England,: about an hundred yeares agoe, when the Bishop of Rome being banish'd out of the realme, the Bishops of England acted his part by power of the old Romish canon, newly translated into English law.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A true coppy of the petition of the Lord Maior, aldermen, and the rest of the Common Councell of London, presented to both Houses of Parliament, March 18. 1641.: To vindicate the honour of the city against a false, scandalous, and seditious petition, printed, and pretended to be exhibited to the Parliament in February last, as The petition of the citizens of London, against the present disposall of the militia of that city, made by the Parliament. And to assure the Parliament and the whole kingdome; that the said city is very glad of, and thankfull for the present ordinance touching that matter, and will readily obey it.
[1642] A true coppy of the petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and the rest of the Common-Councell of London, presented to both Houses of Parliament, March 18. 1641.: To vindicate the honour of the city against a false, scandalous, and seditious petition, printed, and pretended to be exhibited to the Parliament in February last, as The petition of the citizens of London, against the present disposall of the militia of that city, made by the Parliament. And to assure the Parliament, and the whole kingdome; that the said city is very glad of, and thankfull for the present ordinance touching that matter, and will readily obey it. Together with the severall answers of both Houses of Parliament to the aforesaid petition. Ordered to be printed and published.
Osborne, Richard, fl. 1648. / [Printed 21. June 1648] A true coppy of two severall letters sent by Mr. Richard Osborne (late attendant on his Majesty in Carisbrooke Castle,) touching a designe to poyson his Majesty:: which letters were read in the House of Peeres June 19. 1648.
Whitebrook, A. / [1683?] A true copy of a letter from an English gentleman in the Emperour's army, to an English officer in Holland concerning the total rout of the Turks by the united forces of the Christians, commanded in person by the Emperour, the King of Poland, and Duke of Lorain.
Starhemberg, Ernst Rüdiger, Graf von, 1638-1701. / [Re-printed in the year, 1683] A true copy of a letter from Count Starembergh, to the Duke of Lorraine, concerning the present condition of Vienna.
Gentleman of quality in the army. / [1693] A true copy of a letter from His Majesty's camp between Mecklin and Vilvoord in Flanders. July 22. / Written by A gentleman of quality in the army, to a friend of his in London.
Harris, B. (Bartholomew) / [1688] The true copy of a letter from Mr. Harris and Mr. Annesley, two of the East-India-Companies council, left at Surrat by their General, Sir John Child, Barronet, when he and the rest of the English nation departed the Indian shoar [sic], and retired to Bombay to begin the late war against the Great Mogul and his subjects
[1681] A True copy of a letter of consolation sent to Nat. the printer, near the Pope's Keys in Fetter-Lane, from the meal-tub midwife, in New-gate printed to prevent false, seditious and lying reports.
S. J., Minister of the Church of England. / [1684?] A true copy of a letter sent by S.J. an eminent minister of the Church of England, to Sir Tho. Armestrong, prisoner in Newgate, on the 18th of this instant June, 1684
Ocane, Donell. / [1643] A true copy of a letter sent from Doe Castle in Ireland, from an Irish rebell, to Dunkerke.: And from thence sent to London, by a well-wisher to the advancement of the Protestant religion. As also a copy of the league which the captaines of London-Derry have entred into, for the keeping thereof, and the county adjoyning.
[1659] The True copy of a letter sent to Mr. Caryl in behalf of the poor prisoners and citizens of London which was by him communicated to the members of Parliament, and the rest of his auditory at Christ-Churh on Thursday, Octob. 6, being the day appointed for a solemn thanksgiving : with Mr. Caryls commemoration and exhortation for the resotring such to liberty, who have a long time lain under the common and fatal calamity of grates and prisons : as also that they would speedily be pleased to shew mercy to the oppressed, and to give relief to the distressed, that so none may have cause to say, whilest great men are feasting the poor lye aperishing.
[in the yeare. MDCXLII 1642] A true copy of a letter sent unto the right honourable the lord maior of London, from a trusty friend in the army.: Written on Munday morning 24. Oct. immediarely [sic] after the battell.
Saintliger, W. (William), Sir, d. 1642. / [1642] A true copy of a letter written from Sir W. Saintliger, Lord President of Munster, to the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland also, the votes of the Parliament, concerning Sir John Hotham.
[Anno Dom. 1691] A true copy of a letter, from the justices of the Kingdom of Ireland, to the Privy Council of Scotland.
H. B. / [Feb. 10th, 1680] A true copy of a letter, intercepted, going for Holland directed thus for his, and his wives, never failing friend Roger Le Strange at the Oranges Court with care and speed, hast, hast, post hast.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [1649] A true copy of a letter, sent from the Lord of Inchiquine to the honorable Collonell Michaell Iones, commander in chiefe of the Parliaments forces in Leinster: and governor of the citty of Dublin, vvith Colonell Iones his answer, to the Lord of Inchiquines saied letter.
Parker, Thomas, 1595-1677. / [1644] The true copy of a letter: written by Mr. Thomas Parker, a learned and godly minister, in New-England, unto a member of the assembly of divines now at Westminster.: Declaring his judgement touching the government practised in the churches of New-England. Imprimatur. Ja. Cranford.
[1659] A true copy of a message sent to General Monck from severall officers of the Army, October twenty nine, 1659:
[1683] A True copy of a paper written by Capt. Tho. Walcott in Newgate, after his condemnation, and delivered to his son, immediately before his execution
[1683] The True copy of a petition presented in July 1683 to the most Christian King by deputies from those of his subjects who are of the reformed religion whose churches have been taken from them and demolished, and since that have assembled in the open fields, but after prayer, preaching and receiving of the Holy Sacrement, return'd in all peacable manner to their respective habitations / translated from the French printed copy by a sure hand and re-printed at Edinburgh anno dom. 1683.
[1683] A True copy of a petition presented in July 1683 to the most Christian King translated from the French printed copy by a sure hand ...
[Printed in the year 1648] The true copy of a petition promoted in the Army, and already presented to His Excellency the Lord General, by the officers and soldiers of the regiment under the command of Commissary General Ireton.:
Cony, Thomas. / [1680] A true copy of a popish vvill made in the xixth. year of King Henry the Eighth, &c.: The original whereof, with the probate, may be seen at the sign of the Bull in the Mint, Southwark, in the custody of Mr. Merrial; and published onely to set forth the ignorance of the papists.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [1649] A true copy of a second letter, sent from the Lord of Inchiquine to the honorable Collonell Michaell Iones: commander in chiefe of the Parliaments forces in Leinster, and governor of the citty of Dublin, vvith Colonell Iones his answer, to the Lord of Inchiquines saied letter.
[1691?] A true copy of a speech made by an English colonel to his regiment, immediately before their late transportation for Flanders at Harwich
[1698] A true copy of several affidavits and other proofs of the largeness and richness of the mines, late of Sir Carbery Pryse the original whereof are fil'd in the High Court of Chancery. Published at the request of several persons of quality, subscribers to the mine-adventure.
Hyde, Henry, Sir, 1605 or 6-1651. / [MDCL. 1650, i.e. 1651] A true copy of Sir Henry Hide's speech on the scaffold, immediately before his execution before the Exchange, on the 4th of March, 1650.: Taken in short-hand from his mouth, by John Hinde.
[1646] A true copy of the articles agreed on at the surrender of Exeter;: examined, perused, and signed by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, with a punctuall relation of the setlement and condition of that city by his Excellency. The particulars at large of the further gallant proceedings of his Excellencies army in the west, their daily motions and advance for Oxford. The surrender of St. Michaels mount, with the conditions agreed on. 30 pieces of ordnance. 3 murdering pieces. 100 barrels of powder. 500 muskets. 100 pike. 80 tonne of wine. And store of other provisions taken there. The treaty for the surrender of Pendenis and Dunster Castle. Commanded to be forthwith printed and published by the originall papers by order of Parliament.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1648] A true copy of the humble desires of the Commissioners of the General Assembly March 22.: Presented by them to the Parliament of Scotland with their ansvver March 27. 1648. Together with a humble representation of the sense of the Commissioners of the General Assembly to the honorable Estates of Parliament upon their Lorships [sic] answer, March 29. As also the last answer of the Assembly to the Parliaments paper, March 31. 1648.
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1657-1705 : Leopold I) A true copy of the imperial decree and of the declaration that was delivered to the envoys of the electors, princes and estates of the empire, by Prince Herman of Baden by which the late insinuations of the papists do's appear wholly groundless, (viz.) that the Catholick princes were grown jealous of his Royal Highness the Prince of Orange's designs, and that therefore a peace would speedily be concluded between his Imperial Majesty and France, and a league of all the Catholick princes ensue, for maintenance of the Romish religion.
[1695] A True copy of the instrument of association that the Protestants of England entred into, in the 27th year of Queen Elizabeth, against a popish conspiracy with an act made upon the same, for the security of the Queen's Most Royal Person.
Ossoliński, Jerzy, 1595-1650. / [1621] A true copy of the Latine oration of the excellent Lord George Ossolinski, Count Palatine of Tenizyn, and Sendomyria, Chamberlain to the Kings Maiestie of Poland, and Suethland, and embassadour to the Kings most excellent Maiesty. As it was pronounced to his Maiestie at White-Hall by the said embassadour, on Sunday the 11. of March. 1620. With the translation of the same into English. Commanded by his Maiestie to be published in print.
Berkshire, Charles Howard, Earl of, ca. 1615-1679. / [1641] A true copy of the Lord Andevers two speeches to the Lords in Parliament; the one concerning the Star-Chamber; the other concerning the pacification: both which were formerly corrupted and abused by a false copy printed.
Clifford, Thomas Clifford, Baron, 1630-1673. / [1672] A true copy of the Lord High Treasurers letter, to the justices of the peace, concerning the duty of two shillings six pence on recognizances for ale-houses.
England. / [M.D.XXXV mense Augusti Aug. 1535] A true copy of the ordinance made in the tyme of Kynge Henry the VI to be obserued in the Kynges Escheker by the officers and clerkes there for takinge of fees of the Kynges acco[m]ptauntes
Fenwick, John, Sir, 1645?-1697. / [1696 i.e. 1697] A true copy of the paper delivered by Sir John Fenwicke, Baronet, to the sheriffs of London and Middlesex on Tower-Hill, the place of execution, on Thursday, Jan. 28, 1696/7
[1696] A true copy of the papers delivered by Mr. Robert Chernock, Mr. Edward King, Mr. Thomas Key, to the sheriffs of London and Middlesex, at Tyburn, the place of execution, March 18th. 1696. Published by authority.
[1642] A true copy of the petition of the centlewomen, [sic] and tradesmens-wives in and about the city of London. Delivered, to the Honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses, of the House of Commons in Parliament, the 4th. of February, 1641. Together, with the reasons why their sex ought thus to petition, as well as the men; and the manner how both their petition and reasons was delivered. Likewise the answer which the honourable assembly sent to them by Mr. Pym, as they stood at the House-doore. Whereunto is added the prophesie of old Sybilla.
Wall, John, Saint, 1620-1679. / [1679] A true copy of the speech of Mr. Francis Johnstons, alias Dormore, alias Webb, alias Wall, a priest of the Church of Rome (who was convicted before Mr. Justice Atkins, at Worcester, last Lent-Assizes, upon an indictment on the statute of the 27 Eliz. Cap. 2) which he spake upon the ladder, immediately before his execution, on Fryday last, August 22, 1679
Budd, Thomas, d. 1698. / [1692] A true copy of three judgments given forth by a party of men, called Quakers at Philadelphia, against George Keith and his friends with two answers to the said judgments.
Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. / [1649?] A true copy of two letters the first sent from the Earle of Ormond to the Honourable Colonell Michael Jones, commander in chiefe of the Parliament's forces in Leinster and governor of the city of Dublin : vvith Colonell Jones his answere to the Earle of Ormond's said letters.
Parker, John. / [M. DC. LXIII 1663] A true copy of two speeches spoken by two orphans, educated in Christ-Hospital, on the 13th day of August, 1663: being a day set apart to commemorate God's mercies bestowed on their fellow-brethren, who were formerly educated and brought up in the said hospital.
Price, Elizabeth, 17th cent. / [1696] The true Countess of Banbury's case relating to her marriage rightly stated in a letter to the Lord Banbury.
[1643] A true declaration and just commendation of the great and incomparable care of the Right Honourable Isaac Pennington, Lord Major of the City of London,: in advancing and promoting the bulwarkes and fortifications about the city and suburbs. With a vindication of His Honour from all the malicious aspersions of malignants. Published and presented to His Honour, by W. S.
Wyndham, Edmond. / [1646] A true declaration concerning the surrender of Bridgewater written by Coll. Edmond Wyndham : to vindicate him from some false and scandalous reports ...
Stubbs, John, 1618?-1674. / [1670] A true declaration of our innocency who in scorn are called Quakers and how we are clear (if we have justice) from the penalties of the late act made against seditious meetings and conventicles as exprest in the preamble and reason of the said Act, &c. : also several reasons and proof by the Common prayers book and the Holy Scriptures directed to in it ... / by J.S.
[1613] A true declaration of the arriuall of Cornelius Haga (with others that accompanied him) ambassadour for the generall states of the vnited Netherlands, at the great citie of Constantinople. Together with the entertainement vnto them giuen, by the Turke, when they came to his palace, and what priuiledges were by him granted vnto the said vnited Prouinces. And also, the copie of certaine letters, sent vnto the said states of the Netherlands, from Constantinople. Faithfully translated out of the Dutch copie.
Stubbs, John, 1618?-1674. / [1655] A true declaration of the bloody proceedings of the men in Maidstone in the county of Kent: who write themselves, John Allen, mayor, Lambert Godfrey, recorder, John Chantler, constable, against John Stubs, William Caton, who by the scornful generation of men are called Quakers.:
Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. / [1642] A True declaration of the last affaires in Ireland shewing te late overthrowes given to the Irish rebels : sent over in two letters / the one from the Earle of Ormond, and the other ftom [sic] Sir Iohn Temple ; red in the House of Parliament, and ordered to bee printed, May foureteene 1642.
[1623?] A true declaration of the state of the manufacture of gold and siluer threed, from the beginning of the making thereof here in England, vntill this present.
[1592] A true declaration of the streight siedge laide to the cytty of Steenwich and of the skirmishes and battailes which happened on both sides, very strange and aduenturous. Heerevnto is also annexed, in what maner the enemie besought to parley with Counte Maurice his excellency, conserning the yeelding vp of the citty into his hands. Togither with the yeelding vp of the same. Printed in Dutch, and translated into English, by I.T[horius].
Audland, Anne, 1626 or 7-1705. / [1655] A true declaration of the suffering of the innocent, who is hated and persecuted without a cause. Wherein is discovered the zeale of the magistrates and people of Banbury, persecuting and imprisoning them that are sent of the Lord in love to their souls to warn them of the evill of their wayes. Declared in a letter sent to William Allen, called justice of peace, with an answer to the false accusations charged upon the innocent. Also their proceedings laid open, and proved to be contrary to the Scriptures. / By Anne Audland, whom the world scornfully calls Quaker.
[1641. i.e. 1642] The true demands of the rebells in Ireland.: Declaring the causes of their taking up armes. Sent into England by Sir Phelom O-Neale, their generall: to the Honorable and High Court of Parliament. Vlster, February 1.0. [sic] 1641. Published for prventing [sic] false copies already extant, or that may be hereafter printed. Avowed by R.P. Gent.
Gascoyne, Joel, b. 1650. / [1682] A true description of Carolina
[1657] A true description of Jamaica with the fertility, commodities, and healthfulness of the place. As also the towns, havens, creeks, promontories, and the circuit of the whole island.
[1641] A True description of the birth, education, life and death of William Ward, alias Walker, alias Waller, alias Slaughter: who was borne in Cumberland, and exected at Tyburne the 26 of Iuly 1641 : with his confession at the place of execution.
J.B. John Bullokar. / [1622] A true description of the passion of our Sauiour Iesus Christ as it was acted by the bloodie Iewes: and registred by the blessed Euangelists. In English meetre by Iohn Bullokar, Calend. Nouemb. 1618.
More, George. / [1600] A true discourse concerning the certaine possession and dispossession of 7 persons in one familie in Lancashire, which also may serve as part of an answere to a fayned and false discoverie which speaketh very much evill, aswell of this, as of the rest of those great and mightie workes of God which bee of the like excellent nature. / by George More, minister and preacher of the worde of God, and now (for bearing witnesse vnto this, and for iustifying the rest) a prisoner in the Clinke, where he hath continued almost for the space of two yeares..
[1599] A true discourse of a cruell fact committed by a gentlewoman towardes her husband, her father, her sister and two of her nephewes. First printed in French at Roan: and now translated into English.
[1625] A true discourse of all the royal passages, tryumphs and ceremonies, obserued at the contract and mariage of the high and mighty Charles, King of Great Britaine, and the most excellentest of ladies, the Lady Henrietta Maria of Burbon, sister to the most Christian King of France Together with her iourney from Paris to Bulloigne, and thence vnto Douer in England, where the King met her, and the manner of their enterview. As also the tryumphant solemnities which passed in their iournies from Douer to the citie of London, and so to Whitehall, &c.
[1591] A true discourse of an ouerthrow giuen to the armie of the Leaguers in Prouince by Messieurs D'Esdiguieres and Lauallette. Translated verbatim out of the French copie, printed at Tours by Iamet Mettayer.
Jáuregui y Aguilar, Juan de, 1583-1641. / [1582] A true discourse of the assault committed vpon the person of the most noble prince, William Prince of Orange, Countie of Nassau, Marquesse de la Vere &c. by Iohn Iauregui Spaniarde. With the true copies of the writings, examinations, depositions, and letters of sundrie offenders in that vile and diuelish atempte. Faithfullye translated out of the Frenche copie printed at Antwerp by Christopher Plantin. Anno 1582.
[1609] A true discourse of the discouerie of the plot of Monsieur du Terrail, and his confederates for the surprising of Geneua And of their apprehension, confessions, and executions done in the same, the 19. of April. 1609.
W. M., servitour. / [1585] A true discourse of the late battaile fought betweene our Englishmen, and the Prince of Parma, on Monday the 15. of Nouember 1585. and of such towers and cities as are of late conquered and brought to the Queenes Maiesties subiection, by that valiant gentleman M. Norris.
[1589] A true discourse of the most happy victories obtayned by the French King, against the rebels and enemies of his Maiesty. With a particular declaration of all that hath beene done betweene the two armies, during the monthes of September and October, and part of Nouember. 1589. Also of the taking of the subburbes of Paris by the King. Faithfully translated out of French into English, according to the coppy imprinted at Tours. By T.D.
[1593] A true discourse vvherin is set downe the wonderfull mercy of God, shewed towardes the Christians, on the two and twenty of Iune. 1593 against the Turke, before Syssek in Croatia. Truly translated out of the high Dutch coppie. Printed at Vienna.
Camm, John, 1604?-1656. / [1654] A true discovery of the ignorance, blindness, and darkness of those who are called magistrates about Carlile in Cumberland, who call Light darkness, and truth error, and judge them blasphemers who are sent of the Lord to declare the eternal word of truth amongst them, but the Lord hath made himself manifest in the hearts of his people, and opened their eyes here in the northern parts, whereby they plainly see the tyranny, oppression, and cruelty of those who are called magistrates and rulers, who do imprison the servants of the most high God, for declaring against sin and abomination, held up in markets and steeple-houses, and so they that depart from iniquity and stand in obedience to the commands of the Lord, makes himself a prey to that generation; but the Lord is risen for Sions deliverance, all praise and glory be to him for evermore. J.C.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [1650] A true discovery to the commons of England how they have been cheated of almost all the gold and silver coyn of this nation, which hath been, and is daily transported into forraign parts. And how the people of this nation are, and have been abused by light and clipped English money, and the means shewed for the prevention thereof. Humbly presented to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. By Thomas Violet a true lover of his countrey.
[the 15. of Aprill. 1587] A true discription and breefe discourse, of a most lamentable voiage, made latelie to Tripolie in Barbarie, in a ship named the Iesus vvherin is not onely shevved the great miserie, that then happened the aucthor hereof and his whole companie, aswell the marchants as the marriners in that voiage, according to the curssed custome of those barbarous and cruell tyrants, in their terrible vsage of Christian captiues: but also, the great vnfaithfulnesse of those heathnish infidels, in not regarding their promise. Together, with the most wonderfull iudgement of God, vpon the king of Tripolie and his sonne, and a great number of his people, being all the tormentors of those English captiues. Set foorth by Thomas Saunders, one of those captiues there at the same time.
Bladen, W. (William) / [1642] A true divrnall: or A continued relation of Irish occurences, from the 12. of Febr. to the 8. of March. Printed after a copy that was sent from Mr. William Bladen of Dublin, to his sonne resident here in London: shewing what overthrowes was given to the rebells, and what good successe the Protestant party had; with a relation of the late reliefe of Trohedagh.
Fox, Edward, 1496?-1538. / [1548] The true dyffere[n]s betwen ye regall power and the ecclesiasticall power translated out of latyn by Henry lord Stafforde
[1641. i.e. 1642] The true effigies of our most illustrious soveraigne lord, King Charles Queene Mary, with the rest of the royall progenie.: Also a compendium or abstract of their most famous geneologies and pedegrees, expressed in prose and verse. With the times and places, of their births.
[1660] The true effigies of the German giant, now to be seen at the Swan near Charing-Cross, whose stature is nine foot and a half in height, and the span of his hand a cubit compleat. He goes from place to place with his wife, who is but of an ordinary stature, and takes money for the show of her husband.
[1694] The true effigies of the most eminent painters and other famous artists that have flourished in Europe curiously engraven on copper-plates : together with an account of the time when they lived, the most remarkable passages of their lives, and most considerable works ...
Larkin, Edward, 1623-1688. / [1659] The true effigies, or portraicture of the chief philosophers, historians, poets, grammarians, and oratours. Or, A compendious view of each, both dignified with, and distinguished by, their peculiar characters. By Ed. Larkin, A.M. late fellow of Kings Colledge in Cambridge, and now of Limesfield in Surrey minister:
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1689] The true English government, and mis-government of the four last kings, with the ill consequences thereof, briefly noted in two little tracts
Reynell, Carew, 1636-1690. / [1674] The true English interest, or, An account of the chief national improvements in some political observations, demonstrating an infallible advance of this nation to infinite wealth and greatness, trade and populacy, with imployment and preferment for all persons / by Carew Reynel, Esq.
[upon the day of the generall muster of all the forces of the said citie, September 26. 1643] The true English Protestant souldiers resolution
[1698] The True Englishman's choice of Parliament-men in answer to a paper intituled, The danger of mercenary Parliaments : with short observations what persons ought chiefly to be avoided in elections.
Philopolite. / [1680] The true Englishman, humbly proposing something to rid us of the plot in the state and of contentions in the church wherein is shown how our King may be the happy healer of nations / by a Philopolite ; and published by his neighbour, Philotheus.
Ponteus, John. / [1676] The true every man & woman their own doctor: or, a salve for every sore: Being a book full of rare receipts for the most dangerous distempers incident to the bodies of men, women and children; and is very fit to be in all families against any time of sickness, gathered out of the library of that famous traveller Dr. Ponteus and now publish'd for the good and benefit of the kingdom; and being nothing but what is experienced by many thousands of people in city and country, doing good to many. Don't read only but practice also, then speak as you find; and give God the praise in all things. With six most excellent receipts for all sorts of cattle whatsoever. Licensed according to order.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1649] True excellency of God and his testimonies, and our nationall lawes against titular excellency. Or, A letter to the General his excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, with a complaint and charg against tyrannicall Whitchcock the Governour of Winsor for arbitrarily, designingly and maliciously walking contrary to the Scriptures of God, and the laws and liberties of the people. / From Captain VVilliam Bray at his un-Christian indurance there.
J. S. / [1698] The true fortune-teller, or, Guide to knowledge: Discovering the whole art of chiromancy, physiognomy, metoposcopy, and astrology. Containing 1. A discription of the planets, their power and influence over the bodies of men, women, and children. 2. Of the several lines, ... characters in the hand and wrist; ... 3. Of physiognomy. ... 4. Observations on the eyes, ... 5. Metoposcopy, or the signification of the lines in the face. 6. of moles, and their signification. 7. Of dreams and interpretations. 8. Of nativities, ... 9. If the rod ... 10. Of marriages, ... 11. Rules to know the dangers of death. 12. The manner of resolving doubtful questions, ... 13. Of Pythagoras his wheel of fortune. 14. Of the good and bad days of each month relating to health.
Dowle, John. / [1630] The true friend, or A bill of exchange expressed in a sermon preached at White-hall: vpon Sonday the XIII. of December, anno Domini, 1629. By Iohn Dovvle, Doctor of Divinitie, and his Maiesties chaplaine.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1659] The true good old cause rightly stated, and the false un-cased.:
Lover, Thomas. / [1654] The true gospel-faith witnessed by the prophets and apostles,: and collected into thirty articles, presented to the world as the present faith and practice of the Church of Christ. By Tho: Lover. With A voice from the word of the Lord to those grand imposters called Quakers. By John Griffith a servant of Christ, and one that bears witness against those wandring stars.
Barlow, John, b. 1580 or 81. / [1619] The true guide to glory A sermon preached at Plympton-Mary in Deuon, at the funerals of the right vvorshipfull, and ...
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1646] The true guide: or, A short treatise wherein is shewed how the weakest Christian may be able to discerne the true way of the spirit of God, from all false and erroneous ways.: Very usefull and necessary for weake Christians, that are willing to know and be led in the truth, in these distracted times, wherein so many errours and divisions abound. / By a lover of the truth, R.H. Viewed and approved by diverse worthy ministers of the city of London. Printed according to order.
Teixeira, José, 1543-1604. / [1602] The true historie of the late and lamentable aduentures of Don Sebastian king of Portugall after his imprisonment in Naples, vntill this present day, being now in Spaine at Saint Lucar de Barrameda.
J.S. / [1696] A true history of all the memorable transactions that have happen'd in England, Scotland, Ireland, Flanders, &c. relating to state affairs, sieges, battles, sea-fights, and other naval matters. With a particular relation of all the plots and conspiracies against the life of King William and his government, at home and abroad: also by what means they were discovered and defeated, by signal providences: from his coming to the crown, to this present year, 1696. Especially a large account of the late horrid conspiracy, to assassine his sacred life, and bring in a French power. Likewise the confessions and executions of divers of the conspirators, and other things worthy of note.
Préchac, Jean de, 1647?-1720. / [1685] The true history of Cara Mustapha, late grand vizier being a most faithful account of his first rising, the several degrees of his fortune, his amours in the serraglio, his emplois, the true cause of his undertaking the siege of Vienna, together with the particulars of his death / written originally in French by a person of quality, and now translated in English by Francis Philon.
Kingston, Richard, b. 1635? / [1698] A true history of the several designs and conspiracies against His Majesties sacred person and government as they were continually carry'd on from 1688 till 1697 containing matters extracted from original papers, depositions of the witnesses, and authentick records, as appears by the references to the appendix, wherein they are digested : published with no other design then to acquaint the English nation that notwithstanding the present posture of affairs our enemies are still so many, restless and designing, that all imaginable care ought to be taken for the defense and safety of His Majesty and his three kingdoms / by R.K.
Paravicino, Pietro. / [1660] The true idioma of the Italian tongue wherein is contained many choice sentences and dialogues in Italian and English : also delightful dialects and apophthegms taken out of a famous author : and other necessary things mentioned in the table ... / published by P.P., an Italian, and teacher of the Italian tongue ...
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [Printed in the year 1664] A true information to the nation, from the people called Quakers. Being a brief account of the proceedings of some of the magistrates in and about this city of London, against the aforesaid people, from the third day of the 5th moneth called July, to the last day of the 6th moneth called August, 1664. Composed and published for satisfaction of those who desire to be informed concerning this matter. By J.C.
Trelawny, Jonathan, Sir, 1623-1681. / [1642] True intelligence from Cornwall:: being a true relation of the rising of 600. fishermen and their wives, and falling upon Sir Ralph Hopton and the Cavaliers, wounding Sir Ralph himselfe, by striking him from off his horse, killing diverse of his men, and putting the rest to flight: and how the said fishermen pillaged the town of Bodnam in Cornwall, which caused the whole county to be up in armes, and the beacons to be fired throughout the whole county. Also how the day following Sir Ralph Hopton with 500. men took some few fishermen, and tied them to trees, whipping them naked with broome and furse, and how he pillaged M. Tresuses house. Likewise the taking of two barks which came from the Governour of Flanders with armes for 3000. men; and the names of the malignants in the foresaid county. Sent in a letter from Sir Jonathan Trelawney to M. Trelawney merchant in London.
M. P. / [1642. August 22] True intelligence from Lincolne-shire.: Discovered by a letter to a private gentleman. Presented to the view and consideration of the peaceably minded.
A Gentleman of Good Quallity. / [1647] True intelligence from the vvest: or A true relation of the desperate proceedings of the rebels, and cavaliers gathered together at Angry-Fisherton in Wilt-Sheire. With their barbarous cruelty exercised on the minister, his wife and child. Also, the manner of their falling upon some party of the Parliament forces, some of them departing wounded. Written by a gentleman of good quallity in the said town, and published for satisfaction of all those that desire true information.
Johnson, Fabian. / [1591] True intelligence sent from a gentleman of account. Concerning, the estate of the English forces now in Fraunce, vnder the conduct of the Right Honorable the Earle of Essex. Particularly expressing vvhat hath beene doone since his departure from England, vntill the second of SEptember last, 1591.
[1644] The True intelligence sent to this kingdome, concerning the taking in of the town of New-castle: with copies of the letters and other passages that occurred betwixt our army and those in the town : as also the surrender of the castle thereof.
Howard, John, 1647-1729? / [1693] The true interest of a nation, or, The duty of magistrates, ministers, and people, in order to the further settlement and prosperity of these kingdoms a sermon preached at the assizes held at Bvckingham, Jvly the 5th, 1692 / by John Howard ...
Kirkwood, James, 1650?-1708. / [1692] The true interest of families, or, Directions how parents may be happy in their children, and children in their parents to which is annexed a discourse about the right way of improving our time / by a divine of the Church of England ; with a preface by A. Horneck.
Walker, Anthony, d. 1692. / [1691] The true interest of nations impartially stated in a sermon preached at the Lent assizes at Chelmesford in Essex, March 2d. 1690/1 : proving that the promoting universal righteousness, piety, justice, and honesty, is the sure means to exalt a nation ... / by Anthony Walker ...
[1687?] The true interest of the legal English Protestants, stated in a letter to a present member of the House of Commons concerning the test.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1665] A true interpretation of all the chief texts, and mysterious sayings and visions opened, of the whole book of the Revelation of St. John whereby is unfolded, and plainly declared those wonderful deep mysteries and visions interpreted, concerning the true God, the alpha and omega, with variety of other heavenly secrets, which hath never been opened, nor revealed to any man since the creation of the world to this day, until now / by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1669] A true interpretation of the VVitch of Endor spoken of in I Sam. 28, begin. at the ll. verse ... / by Lodowick Muggleton.
R. P. / [1642] A true inventory of the goods and chattels of superstition.: Late of the parish of ignorance, in the county of blind-devotion, and in the kingdome of idolatry, deceased: taken and apprised, in this nineteenth of February Anno Domini 1642. As also, a relation of the Popes being in a swoun, at the newes of the abolishment of superstition in the kingdome of England. In the clymactericall yeere of the bishops, Anno Dom. 1642. By R.P.
Andrewes, William, minister of the word of God. / [1638] The true Israelite, or, The sincere Christian distinguished from the hypocrite. By Master William Andrewes, late minister of the word of God.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1654] True judgement, or, The spiritual-man judging all things, but he himself judged of no man. To them who are growing up into discerning and judgement: and to them, who cannot endure sound judgement.
[40] The true lamentable discourse of the burning of Teuerton in Deuon-shire the third day of Aprill last past, about the hower of one of the clocke in the after-noone being Market day, 1598. At what time there was consumed to ashes about the number of 400 houses with all the money and goods that was therein: and fyftie persons burnt aliue through the vehemencie of the same fyer.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1642] The true lavv of free monarchy, or The reciprocall and mutuall duty betvvixt a free king and his naturall subjects.: By a well affected subject of the kingdome of Scotland.
[Printed in the yeer, MDCXLIX 1649] The true Levellers standard advanced: or, The state of community opened, and presented to the sons of men.: By William Everard, Iohn Palmer, Iohn South, Iohn Courton. William Taylor, Christopher Clifford, Iohn Barker. Ferrard Winstanley, Richard Goodgroome, Thomas Starre, William Hoggrill, Robert Sawyer, Thomas Eder, Henry Bickerstaffe, Iohn Taylor, &c. Beginning to plant and manure the waste land upon George-Hill, in the parish of Walton, in the county of Surrey.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The true liberty & dominion of conscience vindicated, from the usurpations & abuses of opinion, and persuasion
Smith, Stephen, 1623-1678. / [1679] The true light discovered to all who desire to walk in the day in several little treatises / written by that faithful member of the true church of Christ Jesus (deceased) Stephen Smith.
Moon, John, fl. 1657-1685. / [1657] The true light hath made manifest darknesse: or, Sion builded up, and Babylon cast downe.: With a true answer of what the Baptist teachers objected against the servant of the Lord who in scorn is called a Quaker, and known to the world by the name of Iohn Moon, in several places in VVales, both in Radnorshire, and Breck-nockshire, whose names are these. Hugh Evans, John Price, Daniel Penry, Reese Davies, John Prosser, Evans Oliver, and Vavasor Powel, who are called ministers of the gospel, but are found to be enemies to it. Some of Vavasor Powel's doctrine tryed, and made manifest by the light. And also some queries given forth, and are to be answered by them that lives in observations. This is given forth by me who is a lover of the truth, and known to the world by this name, John Moone.
Ashby, Richard, 1663?-1734. / [1699] The true light owned and vindicated, and the believers in it defended and blasphemy and blasphemers justly detected
[1681] A True list of the bishops, nobility, officers of state, commissioners for shires and boroughs of the Kingdom of Scotland, called in Parliament holden at Edinburgh the 28th of July, 1681 by his Royal Highness, James Duke of Albanie and York ...
[1692] A true list of the French fleet for the year 1692. Commanded by the Count de Tourville, consisting of two squadrons, the blue and the white, with the number of men and guns. From the copy printed at Paris, by the French king's order.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1690] A true list of the knights, citizens and burgesses of the Parliament that met at Westminster the 20th of March, 1689/90. As they have been return'd into the Crown-Office in Chancery. Published by authority. Note, that those that have this mark *, were not members of the late Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1689] A true list of the knights, citizens and burgesses of the Parliament: that met at Westminster the nineteenth day of October, 1689.
[MDCXC 1690] A True list of the knights, citizens and burgesses of, the Parliament at Westminster in October, 1690
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] A True list of the knights, citizens and burgesses summoned by the letter of His Highness the Prince of Orange, to meet at Westminster the 22nd of January, 1688/9 as they have been returned to the office of the clerk of the Crown Chancery.
[1700] A True list of the lords spiritual and temporal, together with the knights, citizens and burgesses of the Parliament, which met at Westminster the 6th of February, 1700, and was prorogued to the 10th of the same month, as they are returned into the office of the Clerk of the Crown in Chancery
[1698] A True list of the lords spiritual and temporal, together with the knights, citizens, and burgesses of the Parliament, which met at Westminster the 24th of August, 1698, and was prorogued to the 27th of September, and from thence to the 27th of October instance, as they are returned in to the office of the Clerk of the Crown in Chancery
[1689] The True list of the lords temporal, and spiritual, knights, citizens, burgesses, and barons of the Cinque Ports, summoned by the letter of His Highness the Prince of Orange, to meet at Westminster, the 22d of January, 1688/9:
Middlesex (England.). Grand Jury. / [1681] A true list of the names of the good men of the county of Middlesex, summoned to be of the grand-jury in the quarter sessions, begun at Westminster the sixth day of October, 1681.
R. B. / [1699] The true London prophet. Or, Comical remarkes, and predictions for the future part of this year, 1699. Infalibly fortelling what will certainly happen (whither the stars will or no) both in court, city and countrey, betwixt this and Whit-Sunday next, to which is added a discovery of many pritty intrigues that will be used among the noble society of distilers, and other traders. Also some brief touches upon the humours, and conversations of the town beau's, and city misse's, with varity of other merry and pleasent circumstances respecting these times. Being very diverting to all, and hurtful to none.
North, John. / [1654] A true looking-glass for all the oppressed free-born people of England wherein they may behold and see how to chuse the next and all future Parliaments if ever they intend to be free indeed : with a catalogue and character of the enemies of their liberty and freedom that so they may be avoided / by John North.
[between 1670-1696] True love unvail'd, or, The coy lady over-come at last. This lively gallant having time and leisure, did court the lady to injoy his pleasure; but she seemed coy, and would not moved be, unto his loving suit for to agree: till at the length, love pleading without fee, she did resign up all immediately. To a rare new tune, or, The French minnim. With allowance.
[1694] The true lovers joy: or, A dialogue between a sea-man and his love. To a new tune, much in request.
[1643] The true loves knot untyed, being the right path, whereby to advise princely virgins how to behave themselves by the example of the renowned princesse, the Lady Arabella, and the second son to the Lord Seymor, late Earl of Hartford. To the tune of Frogs Galliard.
True loyalist. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] The True loyalist wherein is discovered, First, the falsehood and deceipt of the solemn league and covenant, Secondly, that there is no salvation out of Christ, Thirdly, that the pope is the Anti-Christ, the man of sin, or the son of perdition, cum multis alias, &c. / by a true loyalist.
[1659] The true magistrate, or The magistrates duty, and power in matters of religion,: or in things meerly relating to conscience. By a well wisher to a publick good.
[1651] The true manner of the crovvning of Charles the Second King of Scotland, on the first day of January, 1650.: Together with a description of his life, and throne; and a cleare view of his court and counsell.
[1650] The True manner of the Kings tryal at Westminster-Hall, by the high Court of Justice,: from the twentieth day of January 1649, to the seven and twentieth of the same month. Also the true manner of his being put to death at White-hall, near the Banqueting House the 30 of January, with his speech made upon the scaffold before hee was beheaded. To the tune of, Aim not too high.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1682] The true mark of the beast, or, The present degeneracy of the Church of Rome from the faith once delivered to the saints a sermon on November 5, 1681 / by Edward Pelling ...
Lipeat, Thomas. / [1651] A true ministery anatomized: Where it is clearly proved by scripture, I. What a true ministery is, and what a ministery God set in the church. II. A ministery not so set, is not the ministery of Christ. III. Our ministers of England have not the gift of tongues. IV. Truth is not obtained by studie. By Thomas Lipeat, not the author, but the actor.
Thou, Jacques-Auguste de, 1553-1617. / [1674] A true narration of that horrible conspiracy against King James and the whole Parliament of England, commonly called the gun-powder treason written in Latine by Jacobus Augustus Thuanus ... ; faithfully rendred into English.
[1603] The true narration of the entertainment of his Royall Maiestie, from the time of his departure from Edenbrough; till his receiuing at London with all or the most speciall occurrences. Together with the names of those gentlemen whom his Maiestie honoured with knighthood.
[1644] A true narration of the most observable passages, in and at the late seige of Plymouth, from the fifteenth day of September 1643, untill the twenty fift [sic] of December following.: Attested from thence under the hands of the most credible persons: wherein is manifested to the world the handy-work of God, and his gracious assistance to the united forces of that towne and garrison. Together with an exact map and description of the town and fortifications thereof; with the approaches of the enemie. As also the summons of the cavaliers to the major and governour of the said towne. And Prince Maurice his warrant to the countrey since the raising of the seige. Imprimatur Iohn White.
Smith, Simon, Agent for the Royall Fishing. / [1641] A true narration of the royall fishings of Great Brittaine and Ireland.: Instituted Anno 1632, and prosecuted by the Right Honourable, Philip, Earle of Pembrook and Montgomery, and his associats, untill Anno 1640, from the river of Thames. Whereunto is added a discovery of new trades, for the employing of all the poore people and vagrants in the kingdomes. / By Simon Smith, agent for the royall fishing.
[1649] A true narration of the title, government, and cause of the death of the late Charls Stuart King of England.: VVritten for the satisfaction of all those that are not wilfully obstinate for a regal government, and neglecters or contemners of their own just liberties. Published by authority.
[1660] A true narrative (in a letter written to Col. B.R. an Honorable Member of Parliament:) of the apprehension of the grand traytor, Thomas Scot:: wherein is shewn, his arrtifice [sic] and subtil endeavours to shun his apprehension, and wherein he hath judged himself not worthy of any mercy for that detestable murder of His late Majesty of ever blessed memory. Published by authority.
Prance, Miles, fl. 1678-1689. / [MDCLXXIX 1679] A true narrative and discovery of several very remarkable passages relating to the horrid popish plot as they fell within the knowledge of Mr. Miles Prance ...
Walsh, Robert, Sir. / [1679] A true narrative and manifest set forth by Sir Robert Walsh knight and Batt. which he is ready all manner of ways to justify as relating unto Plots, designs, troubles and insurrections, which were intended to have been set a foot, towards the subversion of His Most Excellent Majesties laws and government, not by a private information, or other, but before any court of Justice, discipline ; either in the civil, common, or marshal law and to reply or disanul the printed paper, in part of Edmund Everard and Irish man, who was so long prisoner in the tower : and to make out why he was so detained, nothing relating to the plot but was for his intent to have poysoned the Duke of Monmouth as shall more amply be made out in this manifest.
[1676] A True narrative of a wonderful accident which occur'd upon the execution of a Christian slave at Aleppo in Turky being a remarkable instance of divine providence, attesting the acceptableness of the Christian religion, and the virtue of chastity to Almighty God : written at first for the satisfaction of a friend only, and since made publick for the strengthning of virtue.
[1675] A True narrative of all the proceedings against the weavers, at a court of oyer and terminer, held at Justice-Hall in the Old Bayly upon the same occasion, on Thursday the 16th of September 1675: with an account of the manner of their deportment there, and also of the punishments allotted to them for their offence : how many are to be fined, and how many to stand in the pillory.
Humfrey, Thomas. / [1699] A true narrative of God's gracious dealings with the soul of Shalome Ben Shalomoh of the circumcision after the flesh. As delivered to the Church of Christ assembled at their meeting-house, in Rosemary-Lane, September the 29th, 1699. With some additions made thereunto since; being taken from his mouth by the subscribers to the certificate annexed to the preface. Published for exalting the free grace of God.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [an. Dom. 1653] A true narrative of som [sic] remarkable-proceedings concerning the ships Samson, Salvador, and George, and several other prize-ships depending in the High Court of Admiralty; humbly presented to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, and the Councell of State, and the Councell of Officers of his excellency the Lord Generall. / By Tho. Violet of London, gold-smith.
[1683] A True narrative of the bloody murther of the Earl of Essex upon himself being now prisoner in the Tower.
Levingston, Anne. / [1655?] A true narrative of the case so much controverted between mistress Anna Levingston, daughter to Sir Charls Cæsar, and one of the grand-children of Sir Peter Vanlore the elder, and neece to the Lady Powel, and wife to Thomas Levingston esquire; and John Blunt and the Lady Sterlin his Wife, Sir Robert Crook and his wife, Henry Alexander alias Zinzan and his wife, and one Abraham Vandenbemde, and others; concerning the estate real and personal of the Lady Powel, late wife of Sir Edward Powel both deceased; eith the rise, growth, and proceedings of the differences touching the same.
[1683] The true narrative of the confession and execution of Elizabeth Hare: which is burnt for high-treason, in Bun-Hill Fields on Tuesday the 30th. of this instant October· 1683 But Sydley Vanderlyn had his Majesties most gracious reprieve.
[1684] A True narrative of the confession and execution of Ensign Flower, at Reading the 8th of this instant March 1684 who was tried and condemned at Reading ...
Nicholson, Francis, d. 1680. / [1680] The true narrative of the confession and execution of Francis Nicholson: who was executed this present Wednesday, being the 27th of this instant October, 1680. And hang'd up in chains at Hownslow-Heath, for murthering of one John Dimbleby at Hampton-Court this being his own true confession both to the Ordinary of Newgate, and several other ministers and others who came to him whilst he continued in prison, and have hereunto subscribed their names to attest the truth of this relation.
[1684] A True narrative of the confession and execution of several notorious malefactors at Tyburn on Wednesday April the 16th 1684 viz. Charles Close, Bernard Trevers, Hugh Kelly, Katherine Smith, and Mary Corbet who was burnt at Tyburn for high-treason.
[1680] The True narrative of the confession and execution of the eight prisoners at Tyburn on Wednesday the 14th of this instant July 1680 viz. Thomas Sides, James Care, Joseph Warner alias Westwood, Sammuel Griffin for fellonies and burglaries, William Wilson for robbing on the high-way, Mary Clark for murthering her bastard-child, Jane Pool, Susannah French, alias Hollis, for shop-lifting.
[1680] The True narrative of the confession and execution of the fifteen prisoners at Tyburn, on Monday the 8th of this instant March, 1679/1680 [i.e. 1680] viz. Richard Hodgkinson, John Braford, Timothy Grady, Edward Grady, Randol Russel, William Harris, Joseph Phillips, Evan Wood, William West, William Woodward, William Carter, John Anderson, Frances Lewis, Dorothy Clark, Dorothy Hall, with a particular account of each persons fact for which they suffered.
[1685] A true narrative of the confession and execution of the four prisoners executed at Tyburn on Wednesday the 5th of this instant February 1684: [...] Davis, George Stokes, Mary Williamson, Alice Patteson, who was burnt at Tyburn for high treason.
[1681] The True narrative of the confession and execution of the prisoners at Kingstone-upon-Thames, on Wednesday the 16th of this instant March, 1681: viz. Margaret Osgood burnt for killing her husband, Mary Trot for several fellonies, William Abbot, Abel Hamersly, Thomas Savioury [brace] for robing on the high-way, Edward Turner, William Wyer, John Bradsham, Richard Wilson [brace] for fellony and burglary ...
[1683] The true narrative of the confession and execution of the seven prisoners at Tyburn on Wednesday the 24th. of this instant October 1683: Viz. Charles Butler, who was drawn, and hang'd for high-treason John Quarles, John Smith, Mary Phelps, Charles Dod, Hugh Jones, Edward Williams, for murther, felonies, burglaries, and divers other crimes. And also a particular account of their several facts, and where committed.
[1679] A True narrative of the confession and execution of the seven prisoners at Tyburn, on Friday the 19th of this instant December 1679
[1680] The true narrative of the confession and execution of the three prisoners at Kingstone upon Thames, in the county of Surrie. On Monday the 22th of March, 1679. With the account of their particular facts for which they suffered, as more particularly the last confession and exhortation of Margaret Clark, who fired her masters house in Southwark. And James Christian for killing the waterman, John Selby, John Seamor alias Herring, three notorious highway men. With the names of the places where they committed the facts, for which they now suffer; and many other remarkable circumstances.
[1683] A True narrative of the confession and execution of the three prisonrs [sic] at Tyburn, on Fryday the 20th of this instant July viz. Capt. Thomas Walcot, John Rouse, William Hone : all three drawn, hang'd, and quarter'd for high treason against His Majesty, and conspiring the death of the Duke of York.
[1680] The True narrative of the confession and execution of Thomas Pardue, a notorious housebreaker, at Tyburn on Fryday the 25th of this instant June 1680 with the manner of his behaviour in prison since his condemnation : as likewise several particulars concerning Robert Gale, broker.
[1666] A True narrative of the engagement between His Majesties fleet and that of Holland, begun June the first, 1666, at two a clock, afternoon, and continuing till the fourth, at ten a clock at night
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [Printed in the year, 1657] A true narrative of the examination, tryall, and sufferings of James Nayler in the cities of London and Westminster, and his deportment under them.: With the copies of sundry petitions and other papers, delivered by severall persons to the Lord Protector, the Parliament, and many particular Members thereof, in his behalf. With divers remarkable passages (relating thereto) before his journey to Bristol, whither he is now gone towards the filling up the measure of his sufferings.
[1680?] The True narrative of the execution of John Marketman, chyrnrgian [sic], of Westham in Essex for committing a horrible and bloody murther upon the body of his wife, that was big with child when he stabbed her.
Coke, Mr. / [1676] A true narrative of the great solemnity of the circumcision of Mustapha Prince of Turkie eldest son of Sultan Mahomet present emperour of the Turks. Together with and account of the marriage of his daughter to his great favourite Mussaip at Adrianople, as it was sent in a letter to person of honour by Mr. Coke secretary of the Turkie Company; being in company with his excellency the Lord Embassador Sir John Finch.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1679] A true narrative of the horrid plot and conspiracy of the popish party against the life of His Sacred Majesty, the government and the Protestant religion : with a list of such noblemen, gentlemen and others as were the conspirators, and the head-officers both civil and military that were to effect it / humbly presented to His Most Excellent Majesty by Titus Oates.
Bury, John, 17th cent. / [1679] A true narrative of the late design of the papists to charge their horrid plot upon the Protestants by endeavouring to corrupt Capt. Bury and Mr. Brooks of Dublin, and to take off the evidence of Mr. Oats and Mr. Bedlow &c. : as appears by the depositions taken before the Right Honourable Sir Joseph Williamson, Knight, one of His Majesties late principal secretaries of state, and the several examinations before Sir William Waller, Knight, one of His Majesties justice of the peace / published for general information.
[May 1. 1649] A true narrative of the late mutiny made by several troopers of Captain Savage's troop in Col: Whaley's regiment,: as the same was proved upon oath before the court martial, by several witnesses; of the proceedings of the court thereupon; of the sentence of death upon Robert Locker, and others of the mutiniers; the generals pardon to them all but Locker; the reason thereof: and of the death of Locker, and his carriage at the place of execution before his death. April 31. 1649. Imprimatur Henry Whalley, advocate.
Joyce, George, fl. 1647. / [1659] A true narrative of the occasions and causes of the late Lord Gen. Cromwell's anger and indignation against Lieut. Col. George Joyce, (sometimes Cornet Joyce, who secured the King at Holmby): & his proceedings against him to casheer him from the Army, and imprison and destroy him in his estate.
[1679] A True narrative of the present state of affairs in Scotland, respecting the rebellion sent in a letter to a person of quality.
[1680] The True narrative of the procedings at Surry-Assizes holden at Kingston upon Thames, which began on Munday the 19th of this instant July and ended on Thursday the two and twentieth following : giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, more particularly of the persons condemned to die, viz. Thomas Smith, alias Vavazar, for robbing on the high-way, Isiah Trot, Mary Trot, David Searl for fellonies and burglaries, Thomas Goodier for the same, James Christian for murdering Robert Burril the waterman, Francis Stoker and William Gandy for horstealing : with an account of those burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt.
[1680?] The True narrative of the procedings at the assizes holden for the county of Surry which began on Fryday the 12th of this instant March 1679, and ended on the Wednesday following, where a great number of malefactors were tried ...
[1680] The True narrative of the procedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Thursday the 15th of this instant January 1679 and ended on Fryday the 16th giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz for murder, fellonies, and burglaries &c., with a particular relation of their names and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to dye, burnt in the hand, transported, and to be whipt.
[1680] The True narrative of the procedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Wednesday the 26th of this instant May, 1680 and ended on Fryday the 28th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for high-treason, murders, fellonies, and burglaries &c., with a particular relarion [sic] of their names and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burnt in the hand, and to be whipt.
[1680] The true narrative of the procedings [sic] at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baylx [sic]¨ Which began on Wednesday the 26th of this instant April, 1680. and ended on Fryday the 28th following. Giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for high-treason, murders, fellonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burnt in the hand and to be whipt.
[1679 1680] The true narrative of the procedings [sic] at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly: Which began on Thursday the 26th of this February last past, and ended on Monday the 1st of March following 1679. Giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz for murder, fellonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to dye, burnt in the hand, transported and to be whipt. And also of the trial and condemnation of one of the seven which broke out of prison on Sunday morning the 22th of February last, and one Baker alias Heskins a Jesuite, which offered monies to a servant maid to set her masters houses on fire, in two several places where she lived, and several other remarkable trials.
[1682?] The True narrative of the proceedings at the session-house in the Old-Bayly, which began on Thursday the 1st of this instant June and ended on Fryday the 2d. following: giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies, and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burned in the hand, transported, and to be whipt.
[1682 or 3] The True narrative of the proceedings at the sessions house in the Old-Baily, which began on Wednesday the 6. of this instant December and ended on the 8. following.: Giving an account of most of the remarkable tryals there, viz. for murthers, fellonies, burglaries, etc. With a particular relation of their names and the places where the several facts were committed, with the number of those condemned to dye, burnt in the hand, and to be whipt.
[1683] The True narrative of the proceedings at the sessions house in the Old-Bayly which began on Wednesday the 18th of this instant April and ended on Thursday the 19th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies, and burglaries &c., with a particular relation of their names and the places of their commiting their facts and the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt.
[1683] The True narrative of the proceedings at the sessions house in the Old-Bayly, which began on Thursday the 24th of this instant May and ended on Thursday the 24th following: giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names and the places of their commiting their facts, and th [sic] number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported andto [sic] be whipt.
[1675] A true narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Baly begun on Wednesday the 8th. of this instant December, 1675: and there continuing till the Saturday following. Wherein seventen [sic] men, two women, and a boy about fourteen years of age received judgment to dye for their several offences. Besides, neer twenty that received the mercy of the King for transportation; twelve had the benefit of the clergy, and were onely burnt in the hand, six to be whipt at the carts [sic] tayl, &c. With all the particular circumstances of their tryals, and the nature of their crimes. With allowance, Roger L'Estrange.
[1680] The true narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baly [sic], which began on Wednesday the 13th of this instant October, and ended on Fryday the 15 following. Giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported and to be whipt.
[1681] The True narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Monday the 17th of this instant January and ended on Tuesday the 18th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies, and burglaries &c., with a particular relation of their names and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt ...
[1681] The true narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly which began on Monday the 17th of this instant October, and ended on Wednesday the 19th following: Giving an account of the most of the remarkable trials there, viz, for murder, fellonies, and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported and to be whipt. But more especially the tryal and condemnation, of John King and John Winnel for murdering Robert Reeks yeoman of the guard, and several persons for high-treason.
[1680] The True narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Wednesday the 21th of this instant April, 1680, and ended on Fryday the 23th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there ... with the condemnation of a notorious Jesuite, and of the three women to be burned and the proceedings with the apprentices.
[1681] The true narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Wednesday the 6th of this instant July 1681. and ended on Fryday the 8th following: With an account of what passed in relation to the Earl of Shaftsbury, with the Lord Howard of Eserick, and John Rouse, &c. and of the indictment for high-treason preferred against Stephen Colledge, as also the names of such as are concerned to dye, burnt in the hand, to be transported and whipped.
[1680] The True narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly which began on Wednesday the 8th of this instant December 1680 and ended on Thursday the 9th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder, fellonies, and burglaries &c. with a particular relation of their names and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt ...
[Printed in the year 1677] A true narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-house in the Old-Bayly, at a sessions there held on April 25, and 26. 1677. Where nine persons (six men and three women) were condemn'd to die. With a particular relation of the young man at Enfield, and his brother and sister's tryal and condemnation, who most barbarously abused his sweetheart by cutting off one of her lips, putting out one of her eyes, slashing her cheeks, stabbing her in several places, and other inhumane cruelties. To which is added, a true account of the bloody murther in the Hay-market, where a coachman lately kill'd his wife with a fire-fork. As also an account how many are burn'd in the hand, transported, and to be whipt.
[1681] The true narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly, which began on Fryday the 25th of this instant February, and ended on Saturday the 26 following: Giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz. for murder fellonies and burglaries, &c. with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported and to be whipt.
[1682] The True narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly, which began on Monday the 16th of this instant January and ended on Tuesday the 17th following giving an account of most of the remarkable trials there, viz, for murder, fellonies, and burglaries, &c., with a particular relation of their names, and the places of their committing their facts, with the number of those condemned to die, burn'd in the hand, transported and to be whipt.
[1683] The True narrative of the proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly, which began on Wednesday the 10th of this instant October, and ended on Saturday the 12th of the same month giving an account of all the remarkable tryals there, viz, for high-treason, murders, fellonies and burglaries &c., with the criminals, names and places of committing their facts, with the number of those condemn'd to be hang'd, transported, and to be whip [sic].
[1679] A true narrative of the proceedings at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly, which begun on Wednesday the 30th of April 1679. and ended on Fryday the second of Mayfollowing [sic].: Being a true relation of the tryal and condemnation of a Romish priest, for high-treason. With the tryal of the maid for setting her masters house on fire in Holborn, as also of two persons for counterfeiting his Majesties coin, and two women for murdering their bastard children. With the number of the persons that received sentence of death, burn'd in the hand, and to be transported, vvith allowance.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [1659] A true narrative of the proceedings in the Court of Admiraltie against the ships Sampson, Salvador, and George, their silver and lading and an accompt presented what silver was taken out of the said ships, and coined in the tower (being above two hundred seventy eight thousand pounds), all which silver the common-wealth got by the chargeable prosecution and discovery of Tho. Violet, who saved the common-wealth this silver, Dec. 16, 1652 ... : together with several humble proposals, for the profit and honour of this common-wealth, in saving them many score of thousand pounds ... / by Tho. Violet ...
[1680] A True narrative of the reception of Their Royal Highnesses at their arrival in Scotland
[Reprinted anno Dom 1680] A true narrative of the reception of their royal highnesses at their arrival in Scotland With the councils letter directed to the King upon that occasion Printed by command of his Majesties Privy Council.
Cullen, Francis Grant, Lord, 1658-1726. / [M.DC.XCVIII. 1698] A true narrative of the sufferings and relief of a young girle; strangely molested, by evil spirits and their instruments, in the west collected from authentick testimonies there-anent. With a preface and post-script containing reflections on what is most material or curious; either in the history, or trial of the seven witches who were condemn'd to be execute in that countrey.
[Re-printed 1685] A true narrative of the tryal of Titus Oates for perjury at the Kings-Bench-barr at Westminster on Friday the 8th. of May, 1685.:
[1685] A true narrative of the tryals of Titus Oats for perjury at the Kings-bench-barr at VVestminster, on Friday and Saturday the 8th and 9th days of this present May, 1685.
Ball, William. / [Prined sic in the Yeare, 1652] A true narrative of the undue, and greatly injurious proceedings of one Edward Bullock, late petitioner unto the Parliament of England, against one VVilliam Standen, Esq.: humbly presented unto the Parliament of England / by William Ball, Esq.
[1683] A True narrative of the whole proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly, begun on Thursday the 12th of this instance July, 1683, against Captain Thomas Walcot, William Lord Russel, William Hone, Joyner, John Rouse, Captain William Blage, for conspiring the death of the King, &c. as also, an account of the tryals of several notorious malefactors for treason, felonies, &c., together with the judgment of the Court upon the same.
Dugard, Samuel, 1645?-1697. / [1687] The true nature of the divine law, and of disobediance thereunto in nine discourses, tending to shew in the one, a loveliness, in the other, a deformity : by way of a dialogue between Theophilus and Eubulus / by Samuel Du-gard ...
T. L. / [1641 i.e.1642] True nevves from Norvvich:: being a certaine relation how that the cathedrall blades of Norwich (on the 22. of February 1641. being Shrove-tuesday, did put themselves into a posture of defence, because that the apprentices of Norwich (as they imagined) would have pulled down their organs. In which relation the foolishnesse of these cathedrall men are to be understood, and deserve to be laughed at for this their silly enterprise; there being no such cause to move them thereunto. Written by T.L.
Whetcombe, Tristram. / [1641] True newes from Ireland, or, The state of Dublin as it stood the 27 of December, and other parts of Ireland being the copy of a letter sent from a good hand to an alderman of this city shewing that they attempt the blocking up of Dublin and to that end are building two sconces at the havens mouth, out of the command of the castle, upon which they have mounted 12 pieces of ordnance, by reading which you shall find the vanity and falshood of those foolish pamphlets invented and published of late : with a strange and unheard of flocking together of severall kinds of birds over the city of Dublin on Christmas Eve last.
Cuffe, Maurice. / [Iune 16. 1642] True newes from Munster in Ireland, being a copy of a letter sent to the Countesse of Thomond in Northamptonshire. Cork the fourth of Iune 1642.
[Anno Dom. 1642] True newes from our navie, now at sea: shewing the most remarkable passages there since His Excellency the Earl of Warwicks departure thence, including these particulars. Namely, the taking of a ship neere to Silley, laden with ammunition from Saint Maloes, and bound for Sir Ralph Hopton in Cornwall. The intercepting divers letters, from the malignant fugitives, to divers in the Kings army. The taking two Turks men of warre, being Argier pirates, neere unto our coast. The surprising of two vessels, laden with ammunition, and some Irish friars, bound for Ireland: with sundry other passages.
W. S. R. / [1598] True newes of a notable victorie obtayned against the Turkes, by the right honourable Lorde, Adolph Baron of Swartzburg, the 18. day of March last past, anno 1598 vvhen as he and his armie three houres before day, came before Raab, and tooke in that strong and well fenced hold and cittie / translated out of the high Dutch coppy ; printed first at Nurnbergh &c. ; by W.S.R.
Scholar in the university. / [August 29. 1642] True news from Oxford.: Being a relation of the magnificent valour of the scholars in number 500. compleatly armed; the more encouraged in respect of the presence of the Lord Lov[e]lace and Lord Wilmot, who for manifold achievements stiled them with the title of heroicke cavaleers. Sent in a letter by a scholar in the university to a brother of his in London.
T. I. / [in the year 1688] True news from Reading: or, an exact relation of the Prince of Oranges victory over the Kings forces there, on the nineth of this instant December, 1688. In a letter to a friend.
[1683] True news of another bloody battle, of the King of Poland with the Turks and also an account of the taking of the Great Vizier and divers other Turkish lords, and great commanders, and of the redeeming many thousand Christian captives from slavery.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1675?] The true news of the good new world shortly to come (Heb. 2. 5.) for all such as then shall be found real saints with the sudden end of all the enjoyments of this present evil world ...
T. L., Gent. / [1681] The true notion of government shewing, I. The original of government, II. The several forms of government, III. The obligations betwixt governours and governed : in vindication of kingly-prerogative / by T.L., gent.
Smith, Matthew, 1650-1736. / [1700] The true notion of imputed righteousness, and our justification thereby being a supply of what is lacking in the late book of that most learned person bishop Stillingfleet, which is a discourse for reconciling the dissenting parties in London; but dying before he had finished the two last and most desired chapters thereof, he hath left this main point therein intended, without determination. By the Reverend M.S. a country minister.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1681] The true notion of persecution stated in a sermon preachd at the time of the late contribution for the French Protestants / by George Hickes ...
Woolnor, Henry, d. ca. 1640. / [1641] The true originall of the soule proving both by divine and naturall reason, that the production of mans soule is neither by creation nor propagation, but a certain meane way between both : wherein the doctrine of originall sinne, and the purity of Christs incarnation, is also more fully cleared then hath been heretofore published / by H.W. B.D.
Sallust, 86-34 B.C. / [1656] The true patriot's speech to the people of Rome from Sallust.
[ca. 1687] The True pattern of constancy, or, The loyal joys compleated ... to an excellent new tune, or, Farewell the flower of false deceit &c.
[between 1685-1688] The true pattern of loyalty: being, the happy agreement betwixt William & Susan. Or, the young Squire's conquest over the beauteous damsel. This damsel dear, her love did chear when ceased to be coy, she gave consent, now true content, is what they both enjoy. To the tune of, Charon make haste; &c.
Parker, John, 1534-1592. / [1592] A true patterne of pietie meete for all Christian householders to looke vpon, for the better education of their families, in the feare and seruice of almightie God. Collected out of the fountaine of holy scriptures, for the especiall vse of the faithfull in the congregation of Malpasse in Cheshire. By Iohn Parker.
Kirkman, Francis, 1632-ca. 1680. / [1661] A true, perfect, and exact catalogue of all the comedies, tragedies, tragi-comedies, pastorals, masques and interludes, that were ever yet printed and published, till this present year 1661 all which you may either buy or sell at the several shops of Nath. Brook at the Angel in Cornhil, Francis Kirkman at the John Fletchers Head, on the back-side of St. Clements, Tho. Johnson at the Golden Key in St. Pauls Churchyard, and Henry Marsh at the Princes Arms in Chancery-lane near Fleetstreet. 1661.
Kirkman, Francis, 1632-ca. 1680. / [1671] A true, perfect, and exact catalogue of all the comedies, tragedies, tragi-comedies, pastorals, masques and interludes, that were ever yet printed and published, till this present year 1671 all which you may either buy or sell, at the shop of Francis Kirkman, in Thames-Street, over against the Custom House, London.
Makcouldy, Allan. / [1632] A true perpetuall prognostication for the yeare 1632, being leape yeare, and for all yeares to come declaring what shall fall out in time comming, with a rule to teach every one the airt of memorie : everie yeare is like to bee leape yeare, if divers and bankerupts, may haue money on band or trust / by Allan Makcouldy ...
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1642] The true petition of the entire body of the kingdome of Scotland: With an act of the secret Councell of Scotland upon the same petition. As also the copy of a letter sent up with this true and authenticke act of councell from a good friend. To the right honourable and truly noble the lords of his Majesties priviy councell for Scotland, shewing their obedience to his Majesty, and their hearty affection to his loyall & weldeserving Parliament.
W. H., fl. 1634. / [1634] The true picture and relation of Prince Henry his noble and vertuous disposition containing certaine observations and proofes of his towardly and notable inclination to vertue, of the pregnancie of his wit, farre above his age, comprehended in sundry of his witty and pleasant speaches. By W.H. With the true relation of the sicknesse and death of the same most illustrious prince, vvith the opening of his body. Written by a famous doctor of physick in French, and newly translated into English.
[Printed in the Year 1680] A True picture of the much honoured & reverend Mr. John King: (sometimes minister of Abbots-Langley, Hertfordshire) for the closets of his friends.
[1655] The true portraiture of a prodigious monster, taken in the mountains of Zardana: the following description whereof was sent to Madrid, Octob. 20. 1654. and from thence to Don Olonz de Cardines, ambassador for the King of Spain, now resident at London. Its stature was like that of a strong well set man, with 7 head, the chief of them looking forward, with one eye in its sion; the other heads have each two eyes in their natural situation, the ears of an ass; with its principal head it eates, drinks, and cryes with an extraordinary and terrible voyce; the other heads are also moved to and fro: it hath seven arms and hands of a man, very strong in each of the: from the middle downward it is like a satyr, with goats fee, and cloven; it hath no distinction of sex. To the tune of, Summer time.
[1655] The true portriture of a prodigious monster.: Taken in the mountains of Zardana. the following discription - whereof was sent to Madrid. Octob: 20th. 1654 from thence to Don Olonz de Cardines embassidor for the King of Spain, now resident at London.
Poiret, Pierre, 1646-1719. / [in the year, M. DC. XCV. 1695] The true principles of the Christian education of children briefly and plainly declared and recommended to parents and all others concerned in the institution of youth. Very profitable for all sorts of persons, as containing the great and fundamental truths and duties of the Christian religion. / Translated from the second edition of the original French.
[1693 i.e. 1683] The true proceedings of the sessions, begun at the Old-Bayly, on Wednesday the 18th. of April, 1683. Giving an account of the several tryals (viz.) for high treason, murders, felonies, &c. with the condemnation of those convicted. Printed by authority.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1655] A true prophecie of the mighty day of the Lord: Which is coming, and is appeared in the north of England, and is rising toward the south; and shall overspread this nation and all the nations of the world. Wherein the Lord is redeeming Sion forth of her long inthral'd captivity in Babylons kingdom, where she hath been scattered in the cloudy and dark day, into forms and observations, and there kept by the priests, and teachers of the world, who ranne when God never sent them. Now is the Lord appearing in this day of his might power, to gather his elect together, out of all forms observations, kinreds, tongues, and nations; ... A word from the Lord to all the inhabitants of England, rulers, priests and people, to haste to meet the Lord with speedy repentance, and turning within, to harken diligently to his counsel, ... From the spirit of the Lord, written by one whose name in the flesh is William Dewsbury, called Quaker with the people of the world, who live in their perishing nature.
Nostradamus, 1503-1566. / [1685] The true prophecies or prognostications of Michael Nostradamus, physician to Henry II, Francis II, and Charles IX, kings of France and one of the best astronomers that ever were a work full of curiosity and learning / translated and commented by Theophilvs de Garencieres ...
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1663] A true prospect for the bishops, priests & deacons and all other within the jurisdiction of the Church of England who are professors of the common prayer, through which they may see how far they are short in faith, principle and practice of divers sound truths therein specified : also the proper right of the Quakers to divers good things therein vindicated and pleaded for ... / published by Ambrose Rigg.
T. R. (Thomas Rogers), 1660-1694. / [1694] A true Protestant bridle, or, Some cursory remarks upon a sermon preached before the Lord Mayor, at St. Mary-Le-Bow, Jan. 30th, 1693/4 in a letter to Sir P.D. Bar.
Presbyter of the Church of England. / [1683] The true Protestant religion set forth by way of dialogue discovering the idolatries and abominations professed and taught in the Church of Rome / by a Presbyter of the Church of England.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The true Protestants appeal to the city and countrey
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The true Protestants appeal to the city and countrey
[Anno 1647] The true Protestants humble desires to the Kings most excellent Majesty.: Or, Protestant-like propositions for His Majesties perusall, tending to a safe and well-grounded peace. VVith a commination or chorus of the people against those that desire it not.
[Printed in the year, 1680] The true Protestants litany. To the tune, When Jockey first the wars began.
T. P., friend to truth and peace. / [anno 1679] The true Protestants watch-word, instructing all true Protestants what they ought to do in a peaceable way of opposition againt Popery, at this juncture of time. / By T.P. a friend to truth and peace.
Hole, Matthew, 1639 or 40-1730. / [1699] The true reformation of manners, or, The nature and qualifications of true zeal in a sermon preach'd in the parish church of Bridgewater : occasion'd by a more than ordinary concourse of dissenters there, upon that pretence / by Matth. Hole ...
[the. vj. day of Apryll. 1573] A true rehersall of the honourable [and] tryu[m]phant victory which the defenders of the trueth haue had againste the tyranical and bloodthirsty heape of ye Albanists. Which came to passe withoute the worthye cyttie of Harlam in Holland. the xxv. daye of Marche. 1573. Translated out of Dutch into English, the thyrde day of Apryll: the which copy in Dutch, was printed at Delft, the xxvii day of March laste paste.
[1672] A true relation at large of the whole proceedings during the imprisonment of Cornelius de Witt, old burgermaster of the city of Dort, ruwaert of the country of Putten, &c.: as also the sentence past upon him : together with a full account of the massacre committed upon the said Cornelius de Witt and his brother John de Witt, late rate pentionaries of Holland and West-Friesland, upon the 20th of August, 1672, at the Hague.
[1622] A true relation brought by the Lord of Buisson, and sent by the French King concerning the defeat of the Lord Soubizes army, his Maiestie being there in person. With The surprising of the castle of Chaume about the sands of Psonne the 18. of this present month of Aprill. 1622:
May, Thomas, 1595-1650. / [Anno 1643, Sept. 30] A true relation from Hull of the present state and condition it is in.: As it was written in a letter from thence by one of good quality, to a citizen in London, being dated the 19th of this instant moneth of Septemb. 1643. VVhich letter was brought into London the twenty eight of this moneth.
Hanger, Philip. / [1675] A true relation how eighteen men were casta way [sic] at sea six of which perished in the ship, and the other twelve got into the boat, and lived at sea six weeks in it : with the great hardships they underwent, and how miraculously they were preserved / written by Philip Hanger ...
I. P. / [1645] A true relation of a brave defeat given by the forces in Plimouth, to Sellum Greenvile, on Tuesday, the eighteenth of February, 1644.: Written thence by a sure hand to a speciall friend in London, and confirmed by many that were eye-witnesses of the same. With the taking of one lieutenant colonell, one major, some captaines, foure lieutenants, two ensignes, 92 common souldiers. There were also taken about 300 armes, good store of mattocks, shovels and faggots. Published according to order.
[1626] A true relation of a brave English strategem practised lately vpon a sea-towne in Galizia, (one of the Kingdomes in Spaine) and most valiantly and succesfully performed by one English ship alone of 30. tonne, with no more than 35. men in her. As also, with two other remarkeable accidents betweene the English and Spaniards, to the glory of our nation.
Payne, Nicholas. / [Sept. 2. 1642] A true relation of a brave exploit performed by Captain Richard Dawks, in taking of the Castle of Dover for the King and Parliament,: and the safety of the whole kingdom, the quiet of the town of Dover, and all those parts of the country thereabouts, on the 21 of August, 1642. Which was never conquered or taken before, but by that worthy gent', Captain Rich: Dawks aforementioned. And set forth by Nicholas Payne, an inhabitant of Dover, for satisfaction of the whole kingdom: and by the consent of both the honourable Houses of Parliament: they have sent thither to be lieutenant of that castle, the noble and worthy knight, Sir Edward Boyse, one of the members of the House of Commons.
Lovekin, Thomas. / [1648] A true relation of a dangerous plot against the vvell-affected party of the town of Lynn,: discovered by a most worthy and faithfull servant to the Parliament Thomas Lovekin Major of the said town. With the articles agreed on by the Royall party concerning the said plot; wherein they expresse their desires, to restore his Sacreed [sic] Majesty to his Royall throne and dignity. / Sent in a letter from the said Major Lovekin, to his loving friend Captaine Iames Clerke, at his quarters in the Spread-Eagle at Gracious-streete in London.
M. D. / [1679] A true relation of a devilish attempt to fire the town of Barnet in the county of Hartford, on Thursday the 16th of this instant October 1679 in a letter to a friend in London.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1656] A true relation of a dispute between Francis Fullwood minister of West-Alrington in the county of Devon, and one Thomas Salt-House, as 'tis said, of the county of Westmerland: before the congregation of them, called, Quakers; with some others that accidentally heard thereof: in the house of Henry Pollexsen, Esq; in the said parish of West-Alrington. On Tuesday the 24th day of October 1656. / Published by some that were present at the dispute; out of a single and sincere desire, that error may be shames, and the truth cleared. Together with an answer to James Godfries queries, by the said F.F.
[May 8. 1643] A true relation of a great and wonderfull victory otained by Captain Ashton and the Parliaments forces, against the Earl of Derby at Whalley in Lancashire.: As it was certified in a letter from a gentleman there, to a member of the House of Commons. For which great mercie they have apointed a day of thanksgiving.
[Novemb. 5. 1645] A true relation of a great victory obtained (through Gods providence) by the Parliaments forces in Cheshire, under the command of Sir William Brereton,: against the Kings forces under the command of Sir William Vaughan, neer Denbigh, November 1. 1645. Where were taken of the enemy, about four hundred prisoners, five or six hundred horse, and above one hundred slain. Sent in two letters to the Honorable William Lenthall Esq; Speaker to the Honorable House of Commons. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this relation be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [Nov. 30, 1647] A true relation of a great victory obtained by the forces under the command of the Lord Inchiquine in Munster in Ireland, against the rebels under the command of Lord Taaff, Novemb. 13, 1647.: Sent in a letter from the Lord Inchiquine, to the Honorable William Lenthal, Esq; speaker of the Honorable House of Commons. Together with an order of the Commons assembled in Parliament, for publique thanks to be given for the same to Almighty God, in all churches and chappels in the kingdom of England and dominion of Wales. Ordered by the Commons Assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H:Elsyng, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[May 27, 1643] A true relation of a great victory obtained by the Parliament forces in Lincolnshire, under the command of the Lord Willoughby, Colonel Hobart, Colonel Cromwell, Lieutenant Generall Hotham. Declared in severall letters, one from Colonel Cromwell, to Colonel Hobart, dated from Shasten. And another from Master Bridge a minister, to a friend in London. Together with Colonel Hobart his answer to a letter sent him from some gentlemen, who were imprisoned in Crowland.
[1681] A True relation of a late barbarous assault committed upon Robert Pye, esq., one of His Majesties justices of the peace for the county of Hereford, who died thereof 30 Jan, 1680 [old style], by John Bodnam esq., a notorious papist whom he went about to apprehend for refusing to obey the orders of the quarter sessions, whereby he was summoned to take the oaths of allegiance ...
Turner, Samuel, d. 1647? / [Jan. 26. 1643] A true relation of a late skirmish at Henley upon Thames:: wherein a great defeat was given to the Redding Cavaliers, lately assaulting the aforesaid towne of Henley. Being the true copy of a letter sent from one Captaine Samuel Turner, then in the said service, to his brother in London.
Very impartiall hand. / [Ian. 28. 1642, i.e. 1643] A true relation of a late victorie obtained by Sir Ralph Hopton against my Lord of Stamfords forces in Cornwall.: Which (through the mercifulnesse of the Generall Sir Ralph Hopton) was gotten with little blood-shed. The like victory cannot be paralleld in the memory of man. Being the copy of a letter written from Saltash by a Very impartiall hand, dated the 24. of this present Ian. 1642. which many other letters that came by the same post (no doubt) will confirm.
Wilson, Edmund, of Abingdon. / [1646] A true relation of a late victory obtained by Major Generall Brown his forces about Clifton within three miles of Abington, against a partie of Wallingford. Wherein the governour of Wallingford was taken prisoner, with 60 horse and more, divers other prisoners: one major, six captains, divers lieutenants, cornets, ensignes, some in present command, others reformadoes, &c. The particulars whereof being sent in a letter from Doctor Wilson to a friend here in London, and now printed and published. Published according to order.
Tissot, Jacques. / [1615] A true relation of a mighty giant named Theutobocus, sometimes king of the Theutons and Cimbrians, overthrown by Consul Marius 1700 yeares agone buried then by the castle of Langon, neere the towne of Romans in the prouince of Daufiné in Fraunce, whole bones were found of by chaunce, an. 1613, in a place called to this day, The Giants Ground, and vpon his tombe ingrauen in old letters Theutobocus Rex.
[1685?] A true relation of a monstrons [sic] female-child, with two heads, four eyes, four ears, two noses, two mouths and four arms, four legs, and all things else proportionably, fixed to one body. Born about the 19th of May last, ar [sic] a village called Ill-Brewers near Taunton Dean in somerset=shire. Likewise a true and perfect account of its form so prodigiously strange, with several remarkable passages observed from it since its birth, so great and amazing, that the like has not been known in many ages: with many other circumstances. As it was faithfully communicated in a letter, by a person of worth, living in Tauntou-Dean [sic], to a gentleman here in London, and attested by many hundreds of no mean rank; and well koown [sic] to several gentlemen in and about London.
[1688] A true relation of a most barbarous and bloody murder lately committed on the body of Mr. Tho. Clarke, minister and school-master in the parish of St. Margarets Westminster:
Backhouse, Robert, d. 1645. / [May 7. 1644] A true relation of a wicked plot intended and still on foot against the city of Glocester, to betray the same into the hands of the Cavaliers.: Discovered by Captaine Backhouse who was wrought upon to have betrayed the same by the sollicitation of one Edward Stanford Esquire, a grand Papist but a lieut: colonell amongst the Cavaliers; and by himselfe set forth to give the Parliament and his Excellencie satisfaction and the better to vindicate his owne integrity. Together with severall letters from my Lord Digby and Sir William Vavasour to Capt. Backhouse concerning the said designe. 4. Maii. 1644. It is this day ordered by the committee of the House of Commons for printing, that this relation be printed by Edward Husbands. Jo. White.
[1621] A true relation of a wonderfull sea fight betweene two great and well appointed Spanish ships or men of warre. And a small and not very well prouided English ship, who was constrained to enter into this conflict at the iland of Dominico in her passage to Virginia, as shee was determined to take in fresh water there.
Whetcombe, Tristram. / [1642] A true relation of all the proceedings in Ireland, from the end of April last, to this present:: sent from Tristram Whetcombe, mayor of Kinsale, to his brother Benjamine Whetcombe, merchant in London. With a certificate under the hand and seal of Sir William Saint-Leger, lord president of Munster. As also the copy of an oath which was found in a trunck in Kilbrittaine Castle neer Kinsale, after the rebels were fled from thence, the first of June, 1642. Presented to the high Court of Parliament, and by them ordered forthwith to be printed. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1646] A true relation of all the remarkable passages, and illegall proceedings of some sathanicall or Doeg-like accusers of their brethren, against William Larner, a free-man of England,: and one of the merchant-tailers company of London, for selling eight printed sheets of paper (all of one matter,) intituled, Londons last warning; as also against John Larner, and Jane Hales his servants. ...
Paine, George, Captaine. / [17 Novemb. 1643] A true relation of all the skirmishes between our forces and the Cavaliers at Owlny.: Sent in a letter from Captaine George Paine, (one of the Captaines of the Red Regiment) who was an eye-witnesse of every severall conflict, to a deare friend of his in London. Wherein each particular is exactly set downe, for the satisfaction of such as are desirous to know the truth; and to stop the mouth of blasphemous malignants. This is licenced and entred into the Hall Booke according to order.
Batten, William, Sir, d. 1667. / [1647] The true relation of Capt: Will: Batten: Admirall of the fleet now at sea, in the service of the King, Parliament, and kingdome. Touching the manner of the transportation of the six members; viz: Sir Philip Stapleton, Sir Will: Lewis, Sir Will: Waller, [double brace] Sir John Clotworthy, Mr. Long, and Mr. Hollis beyond the seas.
Travers, Robert, Sir. / [1642] A true relation of certaine nevvs from the west of Ireland.: Conteining, 1 The treasonable intents of the Irish rebels, to crown Sir Philome Oneale King of Ireland. And how his crown is taken and carried to the Parliament, the 9 of Iune. 2 The taking and demolishing of the Lord Barramoore's house, called Castle Lyon, by the three arch rebels the Lord Roach, the Lord Musgrave, and Mac. Donah. 3 An allarme given at the wals at Bandonbridge, by Macharta Rhe, and 10000 rebels, how they were repulsed, what numbers were slaine and what pillage was taken. With other remarkable things. Sent in a letter by Sir Robert Trevers, from Bandonbridge, the third of Iune 1642, to Lieutenant Iames Finch, in London.
[1642] A True relation of certaine passages which Captaine Basset brought from the west parts of Cornewall concerning some shippes which came from Bilbo in Spaine to goe to Ireland, but were driven into an iland called St. Ives, by reason of tempestuous weather : wherein was found great store of popish reliques, beside friers, priests, and Jesuites : there was also a ship which came from France to goe to Ireland, wherein was found divers commanders, and officers who are ordered by the Parliament to come up to London with a strong guard : likewise, three ships which are in Dunkerke laden with ammunition and men for Ireland : as also, severall propositions made by the citie of London, for the raising of a million of money for the speedy subduing of the rebels in Ireland, twenty members of the House of Commons having subscribed already for 20,000 pounds.
[1642] A True relation of certaine speciall and remarkable passages from both Houses of Parliament, since Monday the 15. of August till Friday the ninteenth 1642.: Containing these perticulars, &c. I. Of letters from Scotland to both Houses of Parliament. II. Of news from Ireland. III. A message from both Houses to the Earle of Leicester for his speedy dispatch for Ireland. IV. An other to the Lord Keeper, concerning his delivering up of the Seale to Endymion Porter. V. The fetching of Armes from Kent, and bringing Sir Iohn Sackvile to the Parliament. VI. Of letters from the Earle of Warwick, and his surprising of a shippe from Holland. VIII. Of the charge of the new Lord Major of London. IX. The bringing up Mr. Barrell and minister in Kent to the Parliament for deliquency. X. The apprehending of three cavalieres in Somerset-shire, and bringing up to the Parliament. XI. Of a proclamation from the King for the setting up of his standerd at Nottingham of the state of the Kings army. Ordered to bee forthwith printed, and published. Hen. Elsyng. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Rushworth, John, 1612?-1690. / [Feb. 28. 1647. i.e. 1648] A true relation of disbanding the supernumerary forces in the several counties of this kingdom, and the dominion of Wales, amounting to twenty thousand horse and foot;: to the great ease of the kingdom, and taking off free-quarter from the subject. Published for satisfaction of the three kingdoms.
Stuteville, Thomas. / [1642] A true relation of every remarkable circumstance in relieving of Tredagh, by Captaine Thomas Steutevile.: Also the copy of Sir Phelome Oneal's commission, for the establishing of Colonell Richard Plunket Lievetenant [sic] Generall of Lempster, and Vlster. Together, with the distresse of the whole kingdome, and other passages of note.
[1605?] A true relation of Go[ds] vvonderfull mercies in preseruing one aliue, which hanged fiue dayes, who was falsely accused.
[Septem. 29. 1642] A true relation of His Majesties coming to the town of Shrewsbury, on the 20 of this instant September,: and his passage from thence the 23 day, to the city of Chester, with the manner of his entetainment [sic] there. Together with the L: Grandisons surprizing Nantwich, and the plundering of divers houses in the town and country thereabouts, of such as stood well-affected to the King and Parliament. Collected out of severall letters from men of good credit to their friends in London.
Cook, John, d. 1660. / [1650] A true relation of Mr. Iohn Cook's passage by sea from Wexford to Kinsale in that great storm Ianuary 5.: Wherein is related the strangeness of the storm, and the frame of his spirit in it. Also the vision that he saw in his sleep, and how it was revealed that he should be preserved, which came to pass very miraculously. Likewise a relation of a dream of a Protestant lady in Poland, which is in part come to pass, the remainder being to begin this year 1650. / All written by himself.
Cook, John, d. 1660. / [1652?] A true relation of Mr. Iustice Cook's passage by sea from Wexford to Kinsaile and of the great storm and eminent danger that he with others were in, with the wonderful appearance of the power & goodness of God in their deliverance according as it was revealed to him in a dream : as also M. Deedate with other witnesses (in Genevah) opinion concerning dreams occasioned by a remarkeable profettick dream of a Protestant marques daughter in Poland / all faithfully communicated as received from his own hand in the year 1650.
[ca. 1640?] A true relation of one Susan Higges, dwelling in Risborrow a towne in Buckinghamshire, and how shee lived 20. yeeres, by robbing on the high-wayes, yet unsuspected of all that knew her; till at last, comming to Messeldon, there robbing a woman; which woman knew her and called her by her name: now when she saw she was betrayed, she killed her, and standing by her while she gave three groanes, she spat three drops of blood in her face, which never could be washt out; by which whee was knowne and executed for the aforesaid murder at the assises in Lent at Brickhill. To the tune of, The worthy London prentice.
Porter, Robert, 17th cent. / [April 12. 1642. i.e. 1643] A true relation of Prince Ruperts barbarous cruelty against the towne of Brumingham [sic],: to which place on Monday Apr. 3. 1643. he marcht with 2000 horse and foot, 4 drakes, and 2 sakers; where after two houres fight (being twice beaten off by the townsmen in all but 140 musqueteers) he entered, put divers to the sword, and burnt about 80 houses to ashes, suffering no man to carry away his goods, or quench the fire, and making no difference between friend or foe; yet by Gods providence the greatest losse fell on the malignants of the town. And of the cavaliers were slaine divers chiefe commanders, and men of great quality, amongst whom was the Earle of Denbigh, the Lord Iohn Stewart: and as themselves report the Lord Digby.
[1643] A true relation of severall acts, passages and proceedings, done, undertaken, suffered and performed, by Captaine Robert Lawson, now one of the sheriffes of the city and county of London-Derry upon and since the first beginning of the great and generall rebellion in Ireland, in severall parts and places within the province of Ulster. With a true copy of his commission at Lysnegarvy, a copy of a letter to Sir Robert Stewart from the commissioners, and copies of his warrants to his two lieutenants and quarter-master to command in his absence, with a true copy of another commission for raysing of men in London-Derry, with a true certificate under the hands of the colonels, commissioners, and captaines in generall, touching his carriage in and about London-Derry, with his commission of agencie from the city of London-Derry during his abode in London.
Bacon, John, 17th cent. / [1642] A true relation of severall overthrows given to the rebells, by Colonell Crayford, Colonell Gibson; and Captain Greams. The relation being sent from Dublin in two letters, by the last post, Septem. 13. 1642. Together with the names of the chief of the rebels that were slain at the said overthrow.
[Iuly the 8. 1643] A true relation of some notable passages faithfully performed on the coasts of England and Ireland,: by some of the ships under the command of the Right Honorable Robert Earle of VVarvvick for the service of King and Parliament. As it was certified by two letters sent to the honorable committee for the navy.
Lover of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation. / [1655] A true relation of some passages which passed at Madrid in the year 1623. by Prince Charles, being then in Spain prosecuting the match with the Lady Infanta.: As also, severall observations of eleven ominous presages, some of them hapning in the same hear whil'st the said Prince was in Spain, the rest of them hapned from that time untill his death. With a discovery of some of the wayes which the then Popish Bishops used to bring Poperie into this nation. / By a lover of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation.
Widmerpole, Joseph. / [1642] A true relation of some remarkeable passages concerning Nottingham-shire petition and His Majesties answer also the ill usage of the Linconshire gentlmen at Yortk who delivered their petition / written from an esquire of Nottingham-shire ... and sent to his brother dwelling in London ; whereunto is added His Majesties message sent to the Parliament Aprill 8, 1642 concerning his resolution to go into Ireland.
Widmerpole, Joseph. / [1642] A true relation of some remarkeable passages concerning Nottingham-shire petition, and His Majesties answer. Also the ill usage of the Linconshire gentlmen at York, who delivered their petition. Written from an esquire of Nottingham-shire (being one of the gentlemen who presented their petition at York) and sent to his brother, dwelling in London. Report this from me to be a true copey of our answer there, I. W. Whereunto is added His Majesties message, sent to the Parliament Aprill 8. 1642. concerning his resolution to go into Ireland.
[1622] The true relation of that vvorthy sea fight, which two of the East India shipps, had with 4. Portingals, of great force and burthen, in the Persian Gulph With the lamentable death of Captaine Andrew Shilling. With other memorable accidents, in that voiage. Printed this 2. of Iuly.
Bell, Henry, Captain. / [Printed in the yeare 1646] A true relation of the abominable injustice, oppressions and tyranny, which Captain Henry Bell suffered nine years together at the Councell board,: before this Parliament began, as the said Captain Bell did humbly exhibite the same to the King at White-Hall, on the second day of December 1640. and what His Majesty was graciously pleased to doe thereupon. And also, herein the said Captain Bell doth exhibite his humble petition to the Right Honourable the Lords assembled in Parliament. ...
[1684] A True relation of the actions of the French fleet before Genova together with the messages that passed between the said fleet and the city.
Hamilton, Andrew, d. 1691. / [1690] A true relation of the actions of the Inniskilling-men from their first taking up of arms in December, 1688, for the defence of the Protestant religion, and their lives and liberties / written by Andrew Hamilton ...
R. G. / [Printed in the year 1648] The true relation of the arrivall of thirty Flemish ships,: and six of those that revolted, before the town and castle of Deale; wherein the Prince, the Duke of York, and many souldiers are said to be imbarked for England: with the violent battery they made against the besiegers, and the effects thereof. Together, with the manner of the siege, the progresse of the besiegers, and the desperate carriage of the besieged. Sent in a letter from the Leaguer in Upper Deale, 20. July, 1648.
[1682] A True relation of the birth of a monster: born at Exeter, having two perfect heads, one head standing right as it should , the other being in the right shoulder, just as you see the figure here printed, a draught of it being sent up in a letter from a person of repute and integrity, who lived not far from the place where it was born, and was both an eye and an ear witness to the the truth of what he writ : it was born the 5th of this instant October, 1682, and lived not long, but was buried and taken up again the 10 instant, and many hundreds now resort to see it.
R. F. / [1663] The true relation of the bloody attempt by James Salowayes to cut his own throat in the compter, upon Sunday the 21. of June, 1663 together with Satans attempt and overthrow, in a sermon preached upon the occasion in Wood-street-compter, upon Sunday the 21. of June, 1663 / by R.F. ...
[1646] A true relation of the carriage of a party of horse, at Medborne in the county of Leicester: as it was given in to the Committee of Leicester, on Thursday the 9th. of April, 1646. By the minister, and inhabitants of the said towne.
Stephens, Philemon. / [1661] A true relation of the ceremonies at the creating of the Knights of the Honourable Order of the Bath, the 18. & 19., April, 1661 with a perfect list of their names in the same order as they were knighted by His Majesty.
T. A. / [1642] A true relation of the chiefe passages in Ireland, from the 25th of April to this present.: As the retaking of the Newry from the rebels, by the Lord Conway, and Munroe the Scotch commander. Likewise the taking of the towne and castle of Carlingford, by a ship that came from Knockfergus, with ten or twelve of the chiefe commanders. Also the taking of Narrow-Water Castle, in which were found the old Countesse of Evagh, daughter of the old arch rebel Hugh, Earle of Tyrone, Sir Edward Trever, Sir Charles Poynes, Captaine Henry Smith, and divers others. With divers other passages of note, which for want of roome we cannot here specifie. By T.A. and P.G.
[MDCLI. 1651] A true relation of the commissions and warrants for the condemnation and burning of Bartholomew Legatt and Thomas Withman the one in West-Smithfield, London, the other at Lichfield, in the year, 1611. Signed with K. James his own hand. In which is laid open their most blasphemous heresies and false opinions, being part of them the very same which our ranters in these times profess to be their new lights. Whereunto are added, the pardons of Theophilus Higgons, and Sr Eustace Hart Knight. Published by authority.
[1667] A true relation of the cruel dealings of William Pocklington of North Collingham in the county of Nottingham, with the innocent people of God called Quakers, in the same county.
Strutton, Richard. / [1690] A true relation of the cruelties and barbarities of the French upon the English prisoners of war being a journal of their travels from Dinan in Britany, to Thoulon in Provence, and back again ... / faithfully and impartially performed by Richard Strutton, being an eye-witness, and a fellow sufferer.
England and Wales. Army. / [1650] A true relation of the daily proceedings and transactions of the Army in Scotland under his Excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwell. / Certified by letters from the Head-quarters at Stonehill in Scotland, Aug. 23. And published by authority.
[1685] A True relation of the dreadful combate between More of More-Hall and the dragon of Wantley:
[1691] A true relation of the dreadful ghost appearing to one John Dyer in VVinchester Yard near St. Mary Ovres in Southwarke; taken to be the spirit of his late wife Jane Dyer, who departed this life some time since, with an account of the affrightful shapes, and its pursuing him from place to place. Likewise is added another account of the penitent murtherer, Robert Congden, who was executed in Brook-street, near Ratclif-Cross, and afterwards hung up in chains between Mile-End and Bow.
[Septem. 26. 1642] A true relation of the Earle of Warwicks encounter personally with his owne ship against two French shippes. Also a true relation of the brave overthrow my Lord of Stamford gave to Prince Robert and his cavaleers, having but 600. horse and foot against 1300. of the princes, being done in Harborow. Likewise newes from Ireland, with a relation of Oneales conspiracie against our men at Derry with the overthrow he had by the encounter. VVherein is set downe the rebels desire of composition, with certaine articles they propound for peace, each which particular truly and exactly set down and sent over to England by Coronell Willow of Bedford to Mr. John Haughton of Oxenford.
[Septem. 2r. i.e. Sept. 21, 1642] The true relation of the entertainment of my Lord of Essex at Northampton.: With the just number of horse and foot that flockt from neighbouring countries to assist his person. Also the relation of 4. Holland ships that purposely arrived thither for to help his Excellency in his pretended proceedings: with just number of men, ammunition and money they brought over. Here is likewise the true relation of Captaine Legs discoveries, who being taken by our men upon condition of free pardon, did divulge all the cavaleers projects and intentions. Shewing how many of them were sent to the Ile of Wight and the Ile of Man, to take away and seize upon the mony pretended for the reliefe of our poore brethren in Ireland. Also the manner of my Lord of Hollands taking a seminary priest amongst the cavaleers, with his confession and examination before my Lord.
[Printed in the Yeare 1680] A True relation of the extraordinary thunder and lightning, which lately happened in the north: as it was sent to Dublin in several letters to persons of quality : with the sad effects of the fall of a cloud.
[1600] A true relation of the famous & renowmed [sic] victorie latelie atchieued by the counte Maurice of Nassau, neere to Newport in Flaunders against the arch-duke Albertus with the names of such noblemen & others of acount, as haue bin eyther slaine or taken prisoners in this seruice late-done and y [sic] performed. Truly translated out of the Dutch copie.
[1648] A true relation of the fight between Maior Gen. Lambert, and the Scots army neer Appleby, Iuly 24. 1648.: With a letter written from Colonell Charles Fairfax, touching the surrender of Thornhill House in Yorkshire, with all the armes and ammunition therein, for the service of the Parliament. Written to a member of the House of Commons. With the summons, answers, and replies from the said Colonel, and Governor thereof.
Mellidge, Anthony. / [1656] A true relation of the former faithful and long service with the present most unjust imprisonment of Anthony Mellidge, sometime called a captain; now in scorn called a Quaker.
[1592] A true relation of the French kinge his good successe, in winning from the Duke of Parma, his fortes and trenches, and slaieng 500. of his men, with the great famine that is now in the sayd dukes campe With other intelligences giuen by other letters since the second of May. 1592. A most wonderfull and rare example, the like wherof, neuer happended since the beginning of the world, of a certaine mountaine in the Ile of Palme, which burned continually, for fiue or six weeks together, with other both fearful & stra[n]ge sightes, seene in the ayre, ouer the same place.
J. M. / [1680] A true relation of the gelding of a lascivious Franciscan-fryer on board the exchange-frigat by the boatswains boy : as it came in a letter to a merchant in London from Leghorn, dated Octob. 18/28.
[1687] True relation of the great thunder, lightning, rain, great vvind, and prodigious hail, that happened at Alvanley in the parish of Frodham in Cheshire, on Sunday the 19th day of June, 1687: as it was sent to a merchant in London.
[MDCLXXXVII] A True relation of the great victory obtained by the Christian army over the Turks near the mountain Harsan in the neighbourhood of Syclos, from the camp of Electoral Highness of Bavaria near Barnowar the 14th of August, 1687.
Miles, John, fl. 1684. / [anno Dom. 1684] A true relation of the great victory obtained by the King of the Abissines, called Prester John, against the Turks. In taking the flourishing city of Habalee, and destroying 10,000 Ottomons [sic]. As also, a coppy of a letter from on board of his Majesties ship the Pearl, (riding then at Lisbon) from a gentleman to his brother in London, giving an account of several remarkable passages and rencounters against the Sally men.
Rigby, Alexander, 1594-1650. / [November 20. 1643] A true relation of the great victory, obtained by Gods providence, by the Parliaments forces in Lancashire against the forces raised by the King in the counties of Westmerland and Cumberland;: where they took Thurland-castle, and in the fight took of the enemy, Col: Huddleston, 2 captains, an ensigne, 400 prisoners, 7 colours, kill'd many, drove many into the sea, took their magazine, divers arms and horses, and totally routed them. Sent in a letter by Colonell Rigby, a Member of the House of Commons, to the Honorable, William Lenthall Esquire, Speaker of the said House. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this relation be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1616] A True relation of the ground, occasion, and circumstances of that horrible murther committed by Iohn Bartram, gent. vpon the body of Sir Iohn Tyndham of Lincolns Inne, knight, one of the masters of the honorable Court of Chancery, the twelfth day of this instant Nouemb. written by way of letter from a gentleman, to his country friend ; together with The examination of the said Bartram, taken before the right honourable, Sir Fra. Bacon knight, His Maiesties Atturney Generall, and Sir Henry Yelnerton knight, His Maiesties Solliciter General, according to speciall directions giuen by His Maiestie in that behalfe.
[1679] A true relation of the inhuman cruelties lately acted by the rebels in Scotland with the manner of their taking of Glascough, rifling the Lord Archbishops house, digging the Bishop of Argyles children out of their graves, and many other barbarities : being the substance of a letter sent to a person of quality.
[1672] A True relation of the inhumane and unparallel'd actions and barbarous murders of Negroes or Moors committed on three English-men in Old Calabar in Guinny of the wonderful deliverance of the fourth person, after he had endured horrid cruelties and sufferings, who lately arrived in England, and is now in His Majesties fleet : together with a short but true account of the customs and manners and growth of the country, which is very pleasant.
Rejaule, V. / [1618] A true relation of the lamentable accidents caused by the inundation and rising of Ebro, Lobregat, Cinca and Segre riuers of Spaine together with a narration of a fearefull storme, which happened the third of Nouember, in the yeare 1617 in the hauen and port of Barcelona / written originally in Spanish by V. Rejaule the Kings aduocate ; printed by authoritie at Valentia ; and now translated into English.
Albemarle, George Monck, Duke of, 1608-1670. / [MDCLIII. 1653] A true relation of the last great fight at sea, July 29. and 31. between the English and the Dutch, as it was presented to the Councill of State in two letters sent them from General Monck: as also an estimate of the enemies ships taken, fired, and sunk, with the number of prisoners; together with what loss we sustained on our side. Saturday August 6. At the Council of State at White-Hall, ordered, that these letters and estimate be forthwith printed and published. John Thurloe Secr.
Coffin, Edward, 1571-1626. / [M.DC.XXII 1622] A true relation of the last sicknes and death of Cardinall Bellarmine Who dyed in Rome the seauenteenth day of Septe[m]ber 1621. And of such things as haue happened in, or since his buriall. By C.E. of the Society of Iesus.
[1645] The true relation of the late & happie victorie, obtained by the Marques of Montrose his Excellencie, His Majesties Lieuetenant, and Generall Governour of the kingdom of Scotland against General Lieuetenant Baylie, and others of the rebels, at Kilsyth, 15 August, 1645.
[Anno Dom. 1685] A true relation of the late action and victory against the rebels in England, near Bridgewater, on Monday the 6. of July, 1685, from several hands.
Diligent hand. / [1677] A true relation of the late action between the French and Dutch at Tobago in the West-Indies giving an account of what happened thereupon the assault made by the Count D'Estrees, both by sea and land, for the gaining of the said place : with an account of the losses on both sides / by a diligent hand.
[26 Septemb. 1643] A True relation of the late battell neere Newbery.: Shewing the happy successe of his Excellencies forces against the cavaliers, upon Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, with the manner of their fight, and how many slaine, and taken prisoners on both sides. Also how his Majesty and the prince standing on a hill neere, and viewing the said fight, concluded that it was a worse bout then Edge-hill. With a perfect relation of the taking of Cyrencester, the number of prisoners, horses, armes, ammunition, and provisions. As it was sent in a letter from one in the army, to his friend in London, dated from their quarters in Reading, 23 of September, 1643.
[1642] A true relation of the late expedition into Kent by the appointment of both Houses of Parliament.: As it was expressed in a letter from a man of good credit, who was in the action, dated from Dover the 29. of August, 1642. Wherein my Lord Roper, and Sir Peter Ricault, were taken into custody and confined unto Upner Castle, and likewise how we tooke His Majesties great ship called the Soveraigne of the Seas, and furnisht her with a sufficient guard. As also newes from Cambridge, and the bringing in of Dr. Wren bishop of Ely, with good store of treasure, in the Tower of London.
[1643] A true relation of the late fight betweene the right honovrable the Earle of Manchesters forces, and the Marquesse of Newcastles forces, on Wednesday the 11.day of this instant October, 1643.: The battaile being neere Horne Castle in Lincolneshire.
I. H. / [1652] A true relation of the late great fight at sea y the English fleet, and the Hollanders: between Dover and Calis. On Wednesday, the 19. of this instant May 1652. From a very sure hand.
[1685?] A True relation of the late Kings death
[1642] A true relation of the late proceedings of the London Dragoneers, sent down to Oxford,: consisting of foure companies under the command of Sir Iohn Seaton. The captaines of which companies that were appointed in the said expedition, were as followeth, viz. Serjeant Major Lee. Captaine Stackhouse. Captaine Wilson. Captaine Mason.
Laugharne, Rowland, d. 1676. / [Aug. 25. 1645] A true relation of the late successe of the Kings and Parliaments forces in Pembroke-Shire:: wherein the great victory against the Kings forces in Wales by Major Generall Laughorne is fully related. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this relation be forthwith printed and published: H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[in the yeare. 1643] A true relation of the late victory obtained at Northamton against the malignant army, on Tuesday the 9th. of May. 1643. Together with an exact recitall of the names of divers prisoners of remarkable note taken in the said battaile, and the true number of them that were slaine. As it was presented to the Parliament by the usuall post on Thursday; the 11th. of this present moneth.
[1657. i.e. 1656] A True relation of the life, conversation, examination, confession, and iust deserved sentence of James Naylor the grand Quaker of England.: Who for his blasphemous & abominable opinions, & practises, was whipt at a carts-taile, from Westminster to the Royall-Exchange in London, December the eighteenth 1656 and thereto stand in the pillory, and to have the letter B set upon his fore-head, and to be burnt through the toung with a hot iron, and to be kept in prison during life, without being allowed any sustenance, but what he shall earne with his owne labor.
[1683] A true relation of the many sad and lamentable accidents that have happened by the fearfull floods occasioned by the late unusual rains in several counties of England, for several days past by which many people, cattle, houses, barnes, much corn and the like have been destroyed, together with the dismal effects of the prodigeous thunder and lightening very amazing and dreadfully attended with many fearful circumstances well worthy the perusal of all Christians.
[1658] A True relation of the most horrid and barbarous murders committed by Abigall Hill of St. Olaves Southwark, on the persons of foure infants;: parish children, whom she undertooke to nurse, and her most deceitfull borrowing of other children of her poore acquaintance, whom on every quarter day she would bring to the over-seers of the parish, and receive her quarters pay for them, as if they had bin the same children which had bin committed to her charge to nurse. For which most cruell murders, being convicted and condemned at the sessions held at the Old-Baily. Wednesday Decemb. 15. Shee [sic] was accordingly executed on Wednesday, Decemb. 22. in Cheapside neare unto Woodstreet. Together with a true account of the strange and stubborn end she made, and her jeering of her executioner at the houre of her death. And a caveat to all other women that are suspected for the like unnaturall and most unmercifull practises.
Venn, John, 1586-1650. / [1641] A true relation of the most vvise and vvorthy speech made by Captain Ven, one of the Burgesses of the Parliament to the apprentises of London; who rose in Cheapside upon the combustion at Westminster on Wednesday last at night, December 29. 1641.: As also the randevowes they had that night at the counter in Wood-streete. VVith a description of the estate of Ireland at this present time.
More, Richard, d. 1643. / [1641] A true relation of the murders committed in the parish of Clunne in the county of Salop by Enoch ap Evan upon the bodies of his mother and brother, with the causes moving him thereunto. Wherein is examined and refuted a certaine booke written upon the same subject, by P. Studley, entituled the Looking glasse of schisme. Also an appendix in further defence of this relation, wherein are examined the most material passages added in the second edition of the said Looking-glasse, wherby the author, vainely sheweth his desire to maintaine and excuse his erroneous reports in the former edition of his booke. By Richar [sic] More Esquire. Printed by order of a committee of the Honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament.
One that was employed in that service. / [Septemb. 21. 1642] A true relation of the passages which happened at the town of Portsmouth: at the late siege, which began the 12 day of August last, and was surrendered on the 7th day of September following. 1642. Written by one that was employed in that service.
W. B., Alderman in Dublin. / [1641] A true relation of the plot discovered in Ireland, and rising of the papists there, truly declared by a letter sent from one of the aldermen in Dublin: shewing how far they have proceeded in their rebellion, and the townes and castles they have taken. With a proclamation published there for the suppression of the rebells and prevention of further mischiefe. Lately printed at Dublin by command of the Lords Iustices, and the rest of his Majesties privy counsell. And now reprinted and sold by B. W.
Ingram, John, fl. 1648. / [1648] A true relation of the powerfull hand of God upon John Ingram. At the reading of the booke called The leaves of the tree of life for the healing of the nations: lately written, by the light of God shining upon William Sedgwick.
Trivery, Jeremiah. / [Decemb. 10. 1642] A true relation of the prcsent [sic] estate of Cornwall.: With the true proceedings of Captaine Pym; VVho is with his forces at Plimouth, hindering the passage of the Lord Mohone, which with seventeen thousand cavaliers, endeavoureth to joyne his forces with his Majesty. Whereunto is annexed severall remarkeable passages concerning the cavaliers behaviour, since their abode in Oxfordshire.
Peters, John, 17th cent. / [1642] A true relation of the present estate of Ireland in a letter written from one Master Peters in Dublin to one Sir Robert Iones a knight, resident in the citie of London which came to him the 17 of February, Anno Dom. 1642 : as also the flight from thence upon the coming of Captaine Pollard and some Scotch regiments against them, with the losse of the towne and all their ammunition to our English forces / by R.P.
[Anno Dom. 1642] A true relation of the present state of Ireland, vvith the victorious proceedings of the Protestants against the rebells there: being sent in a letter to a merchant of note in London, Maij 13.
[1644] A True relation of the proceedings of Colonell Langharne, and others, in the County of Pembrooke, against the Earle of Carbery and his forces.: Together with the names of the ships appointed by the right Honourable Robert Earle of Warwick, for the guarding of the coasts of Ireland. With a schedule of the prisoners of note and quality, with the ordnance and armes, together with the ships there taken. Attested under the hand of Captaine Richard Swanley Reare Admirall. Printed according to Order.
[1643] A true relation of the proceedings of the Cornish forces under the command of the Lord Mohune and Sir Ralph Hopton.: Wherein is contained a list of the commanders in chiefe, the colonels, lieutenant-colonels, serjeant-majors and captains, with the totall of their strength, and garrison-townes. Also the names of those delinquents that have left their habitations in that county, and follow the army.
England and Wales. Army. / [1650] A true relation of the proceedings of the English army now in Scotland,: from the two and twentieth day of July, to the first of August. Contained in, and extracted out of the several letters sent from the army and read in Parliament, the sixth of August, 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that these letters, with the several extracts, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, cleric. Parliamenti.
Pike, Roger, 17th cent. / [1642] A true relation of the proceedings of the Scots and English forces in the north of Ireland:: sent in a letter to Mr. Tobias Siedgwicke, living in London; relating these particulars: viz. 1. Their meeting at Drumboe in the county of Antrem. 2. The manner of their march towards the Nury, with the taking of a fort neere Kilwarlin Woods. 3. The taking of the towne and castle of the Nury, and the releasing of divers prisoners of note. 4. The great spoile they tooke in those parts, with great terrour to the rebels, and their flight from those parts. 5. Divers skirmishes with the rebels in Mr. Cartons woods. 6. The desires of the earle of Antrem to be received into the English Army. VVith divers other things worthy your observation.
Browne, Thomas, Gentleman. / [1643] A true relation of the prosperous successe, and proceedings of the Parliaments forces in the counties of Somerset and Devon, against the malignants army in those parts: from the 19 of May to the 23. 1643. Sent in a letter from M. Tho. Browne, a gentleman in Cornwall, to a gentleman a friend of his in London.
[July 22. 1644] The true relation of the Queenes departure from Falmouth into the Brest in the west of France. After whom our Lord Admirall sent all his ships to overtake her, who made above a hundred shot at the ship, especially our three ships called the Vice Admirall, the Warwicke Frigot, and the Paramour, but she having a galley of sixteen oares, it is thought that all the ships in the world could not overtake her. Representing also, how that a ship called the Golden Sun, belonging to the King of Denmarke, was taken by the Lord Admirall, and sent into Portesmouth, to attend the pleasure of the Parliament.
[1643] A true relation of the Queens Majesties return out of Holland and, of Gods merciful preservation of her from those great dangers, wherein her royall person was engaged both by sea and land. Also, Her Majesties letter sent to the states about the stay of her ammunition-shop. Written by one in the same storm, and ship, with Her Majestie.
[1643] A True relation of the Queens Majesties return out of Holland,: and of Gods mercifull preservation of her from those great dangers, wherein her royall person was engaged by both sea and land. : Also, Her Majesties letter sent to the States about the stay of her ammunition ship. / Written by one in the same storme and ship with Her Majestie.
[MDCXLVIII.1648] A true relation of the reducing the city of Naples to the obedience of the king of Spaine, which happened on the 5, of April 1648. Being Palm-Sunday. Together, with the imprisonment of the duke of Guise, and liberty of the duke of Tursis. With the resolution and declaration of the Spanish generall, concerning the French fleete, and their proceedings thereupon.
Appelius, Joannes. / [1612] A true relation of the right Christianly departure, or death, of the most Noble Earle Philippus Lodouicus Earle of Hanaw and Rieneck, Lord of Mutzenbergk, &c. Vncle to the Count Palatine. Who blessedly deceased, in the Lord, on Sunday the ninth of August 1612. betwixt eight and nine of the clocke in the morning, being returned from his great ambassage for England. Faithfully penned by Ioannes Appelius preacher at Alten-Hasell. Translanted out of the Germane tongue by S.R.
[1699] A True Relation of the rise and progress of the East India Company, shewing how their manufactures have been, are, and will be prejudicial, to the manufactures of England; and what endeavours have been used for and against any restriction. Together with some remarks thereon.
Eye-witnesse. / [Sept. 23. 1645] A true relation of the rising of the Club-men in Sussex.: As it was related to William Lenthall Esq; Speaker to the Honorable House of Commons, by an eye-witnesse of the same. Published by authority.
[Sept. 9. 1650] A true relation of the routing the Scotish army near Dunbar, Sept. 3. instant:: the particulars of the fight, numbers slain, and prize taken. With an exact list of the names of the prisoners. Certified by letters from the head-quarters of the Army, Septemb. 4. Also the Lord Generals proclamation concerning the prisoners and wounded men left in the field. Imprimatur Joh: Rushworth.
Curfet, Colonel. / [M DC XLIV. 1644] A true relation of the Scots taking of Cocket Iland: where they have taken The garison. The governour. 70 officers and souldiers. 7 peeces of ordnance. All their ammunition. And have placed there a garison of their own men. And of their proceedings at the siege at Newcastle, and their propositions sent to Col. Glenham, to deliver up Newcastle to them, and Col. Glenhams answer to it. With other passages concerning the Sheelds and Tinmouth Castle, and other proceedings made known to Parliament Februarie 12, 1644. By Col. Curfet, Commander in the Scots armie.
[1685] A true relation of the sentence and condemnation of Thomas Dangerfield, at the King's Bench Bar, for his horrid crimes and perjuries.
[printed in the year 1659] A true relation of the severall negotiations which have pass'd between his Majesty the King of Svveden and His Highness the Elector of Brandenburgh. Translated out of French.
Friend in the Army. / [Sept. 14, 1643] A true relation of the severall passages which have happened to our army since it advanced towards Glocester with the manner of the reliefe of the same related in a letter / from a Friend in the Army to an honourable person here in the city ; likewise an abstract of severall remarkable passages which happened at Glocester between the towne and the enemy in the time of the siege collected by an eye witnesse.
Chillenden, Edmund, fl. 1656. / [1659] A true relation of the state of the case between the ever-honourable Parliament and the officers of the Army, that fell out on the eleventh and twelfth of October, 1659.: Published to prevent mistakes, by a lover of his countrey and freedom E.D.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1650] A true relation of the strange apparitions seen in the air, on Monday 25. February, in and about the town of Bolton in the Mores, in the county of Lancaster at mid-day, to the amazement of the beholders. / Being a letter sent from Ellis Bradshaw of the same town, to a friend in London, with observations thereupon, what probably they may signifie, and what use may be made thereof.
Pointz, John. / [July 9. 1642] A true relation of the taking of Roger Manwering Bishop of St. Davids coming from Ireland in a disguis'd habit, in the ship call'd the Eagle, the 28. of June, 1642.: By Captaine John Pointz. Also the relation of the sudden rising of the Lord Strange in Lankashire, and of his intention of the taking of the magazine of Larpoole. Likewise concerning the Lord Digbies coming over in the ship call'd the Providence, his being chased at sea by our ships. And how Sir Edward Stradling, and Colonell Ashburnham were with a French-man of war taken coming from Holland in a pinnace, going for Yorke. Unto which is annexed a conspiracie against Sir Henry Tichbourn Governour of Droghedagh, by Captain Garner; and how Tradagh had like to have been betrayed by the rebels. Also an order against proclaiming any proclamation, order, or declaration, contrary to any order or ordinance of both Pouses [sic] of Parliament. Hen. Elsing. Cler. Parl. D.
[Aug. 18. 1645] A true relation of the taking of Sherborn castle.: With six hundred prisoners, one thousand arms, and great store of other provisions. Sent in two letters, the one, to the Right Honourable, William Lenthall Speaker of the House of Commons. And the other, to Edmund Prideaux and Dennis Bond, Esqs; members of the said House. Commanded to be forthwith printed by the Honorable, William Lenthall, Speaker of the House of Commons.
[1643] A true relation of the taking of Sherburne Castle, and the treachery of the town malignants.: As it came in a letter written by a captain who was at the taking of it. Dated from Sherburn and received here the 24. of April, 1643.
[Sept. 20. 1642] A true relation of the taking of the city of Yorke by Sir John Hotham for the King and Parliament, Sept. 16.: With the description of the battell fought between Sir Iohn Hotham and the Earle of Cumberlaud [sic], and the number of men slaine on both sides. Likewise how the Earle of Cumberland, (being pursu'd) escaped out of the citie disguised like a shepheard. Sent in a letter (by one that was an eye-witnesse) to a friend in Thames-street.
[1645] A true relation of the totall routing of the Lord George Digby and Sir Marmaduke Langdale: by the Scottish forces under the command of Sir John Browne of Fordell, Knight. Certified by an expresse from His Excellency Generall Leven to the commissioners of the kingdome of Scotland residing at London. Dated at Allerton October 28. 1645. Published by authority.
[August 28. 1649] A true relation of the transactions between Sir Charls Coot Kt. Lord President of Connaught in Ireland, and Owen-Roe-O-Neal;: as it was reported to the Parliament from the Councel of State. Together with the votes of the House thereupon. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these several letters and articles, together with the votes of the House thereupon, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, cleric. Parliamenti.
[1681?] The true relation of the tryals at the sessions of oyer and terminer, held for the city of London, county of Middlesex, and goale delivery of Newgate; which began in the Old-Bailey the 17th of this instant January, and ended the 18th of the same. As particularly of Elizabeth Wigenton for whipping a girl to death at Ratcliffe. And John Peetly, for shooting a gentleman in Queen-street. Also the account of the proceedings with one John Bully a Popish priest. The number of the condemned, burnt in the hand, and to be whipped, with many other material tryals.
Finch, Henry, Alderman of Londonderry. / [1649] A true relation of the twenty weeks siege of London derry, by the Scotch, Irish, and dis-affected English,: with the daily proceeding passages thereof: as also the number of men killd, and taken prisoners on both sides. / Related in two letters from Captaine Henry Finch, one of the Captains of London derry, and one of the Aldermen of the city. To his friend in London.
[Anno Domini 1651] A true relation of the unjust, cruel, and barbarous proceedings against the English, at Amboyna in the East-Indies, by the Netherlandish Governour & Council there. Also the copie of a pamphlet of the Dutch in defence of the action. With remarks upon the whole matter. Published by authoritie.
Loncq, Hendrik Cornelis. / [Anno M.DC.XXX. 1630] A true relation of the vanquishing of the towne of Olinda cituated in the Capitania of Phernambuco. Through the renowned and valiant sea-man Henry C. Longk, generall by sea and land, and Diderick van Wardenburgh, coronell ouer the militarie by land, for the licensed West-India companie, vnder the high and mightie lords the States of the United Provinces. Hereto is also annexed a letter of the coronell Wardenburgh to the States Generall. Also a map of the cituation of the towne and forts.
[1638] A true relation of those sad and lamentable accidents, which happened in and about the parish church of Withycombe in the Dartmoores, in Devonshire, on Sunday the 21. of October last, 1638.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [1644] A true relation of two great victories obtained of the enemy:: the one by Sr. William Brereton in Cheshire, the other by Sir Iohn Meldrum in Lancashire; relating the death of Col. Marrow, and the lists of prisoners taken in both the fights: and of about 1800. horse of Ruperts; as also some remarkable proceedings of Col. Fox, and his cubs; with the late condition of the Lord Generals army in the West. All sent up from good hands to the Parliament, and to citizens of good quallitie. Published according to order.
Gentleman of quality who was in the service. / [1643] A true relation of very good service done by the Antilope and some other ships, under the Earle of Warwicks command at Barwicke, Newcastle, and the Holy Island, the latter end of May, and beginning of Iune last 1643. Faithfully expressed in a letter from a Gentleman of quality, who was in the service, to a friend of his in London.
Shrigley, Nathaniel. / [1669] A true relation of Virginia and Mary-land with the commodities therein, which in part the author saw, the rest he had from knowing and credible persons in the moneths of February, March, April and May / by Nathaniel Shrigley.
[1672] A True relation of what hapned at Bedford on Munday last, Aug. 19 instant while thundering, lightning, and tempestuous winds tore up the trees by the roots, the gates off the hinges, breaking them in pieces, driving down houses to the terror and amazement of the inhabitants as by this narrative will more at large appear / attested by several ey-witnesses.
[1698] A true relation of what has passed between the English company trading to the East-Indies, and the governor and company of merchants of London trading into the East-Indies touching an agreement between both companies: together with some remarks thereon.
Gaujac, Peter Gally de. / [1698] A true relation of what hath been transacted in behalf of those of the reformed religion, during the treaty of peace at Reswick With an account of the present persecution in France.
[1679?] A True relation of what is discovered concerning the murther of the Archbp. of St. Andrews and of what appears to have been the occasion thereof.
Batten, William, Sir, d. 1667. / [Anno Dom. M.DC.XLVIII. 1648, i.e. 1649] A true relation of what past betweene the fleet his Highness the Prince of Wales, and that under the command of the Earle of Warwick.
Somner, John. / [Printed. 1666] A True relation or accompt of the whole procedure between the Corporation at Canterbury, and Mr. John Somner, concerning the New-Market- House there:
[1688] A True relation or journal of the siege and taking by storm of the famous city of Belgrade by the Christian army under the conduct of the victorious elector of Bavaria, on the 6th day of September, 1688 with an account of its scituation, fortifications, &c., and also of the great victory gained by Prince Lovis of Baden over the Turkish army, commanded by the Bassa of Bosnia.
Gower, John, 17th cent. / [1642] A true relation out of Ireland,: of all the passages, and overthrowes given to the rebels, from the 1 of Iune untill the 10 of July, 1642. Sent in a letter from Captaine Iohn Gower, and ordered to be printed.
[1622] True relation vvithout all exception, of strange and admirable accidents which lately happened in the kingdome of the Great Magor, or, Magull, who is the greatest monarch of the East Indies : as also vvith a true report of the manners of the countrey, of the commodities there found, with the like of sundry other countreyes and ilands, in the East Indies / written and certified by persons of good import, who were eye-witnesses of what is here reported.
[1686] A true relation, of the horrid and barbarous murther, committed on the bodys of Mr. Loggins, gent. and the ostler of the King's-Head in Coleshill: in the county of VVarvvick, by four persons; whereof three were apprehended, and committed to the county-goal.
[printed in the year, 1692] A True relation, of the life & death of Sarah Beckwith, daughter of Marmaduke and Elizabeth Beckwith, of Audbrough near Massham in York-shire; who in about the twentieth year of her age departed this life, the 24th. day of the 9th. month, 1691.
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [M.DC.XLIV. 1644] A true relation, of the most chiefe occurrences, at, and since the late battell at Newbery,: untill the disjunction of the three armies, of the Lord Generall, the Earle of Manchester, and Sir William Waller, together with the London brigade, under the command of Sir Iames Harrington. Published upon necessity, both to undeceive the mistaken multitude, and to vindicate the Earle of Manchester, from many undeserved aspersions commonly cast upon him, either through ignorance or prejudice. / Penned by Simeon Ash, who as his chaplaine did waite upon his Lordship, in the westerne expedition.
I. D. / [1685] A true relation; of a most dreadful fire which happened on the city of Udem or Uhien in Germany: together, with an account of the regulars, monastries, churches, houses, people, and cattle, that suffered in those most devouring flames, very remarkable, and not inferiour to that of London.
Jekyll, Thomas, 1646-1698. / [1682] True religion makes the best loyalty discovered and recommended in a sermon, prepar'd for that Assembly which intended to meet at St. Michael's Cornhil, April 21, 1682, and afterwards preach'd at the New Church in Westminster, May 29, being the happy day of His Majesty's birth and return, and now published, at the earnest request of the gentlemen of that vestry / by Thomas Jekyll ...
Society of Saltmakers (London, England) / [1640?] A true remonstrance of the state of the salt businesse, undertaken (for the furnishment thereof between Barwick and Pool; they with the Ile [sic] of Wight, and members inclusive) / by the Societie of Saltmakers of South, and North-Shields, and of Scotland.
[1600] A true report and description of the taking of the iland and towne of S. Maries by a shippe of Amsterdam, and foure English pinnasses. 1599. Translated out of Dutch into English.
[1600] A true report of a most famous victorie or Romane fact, atchieued by a certaine vessell, called the blacke galley of Dort vpon the thirtieth day of Nouember last, 1600. VVhich at that time tooke the admirall of the citie of Antwerpe, with seuen other shippes, all well furnished with munition for warre.
[1599] A true report of a voyage made this last summer by a fleete of 73. shippes, sent forth at the command and direction of the states generall of the vnited prouinces to the coast of Spaine and the Canary-Isles: and in what sort the said fleet tooke the principall town, and two castles of the Grand Canaria; as also an other towne in the island of Gomera: with the successe of part of the saide fleete in their returne homeward. Which set saile for Spaine the 25. of May, and returned home the 10. of Septemb. 1599.
Des Gallars, Nicolas, ca. 1520-ca. 1580. / [1561?] A true report of all the doynges at the assembly co[n]cernyng matters of religion, lately holden at Poyssy in Fraunce. Written in Latine by Mayster Nicholas Gallasius, minister of the Frenche Churche in London, and then present, [and] one of the disputers in the same, translated into English, by I. D.... Seen and allowed accordyng to the order appoynted by the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
[1627] A true report of all the speciall passages of note lately happened in the Ile of Ree betwixt the Lord Duke of Buckingham his Grace, Generall for the King of England, and Monsieur Thorax, Gouernour of the Fort in the said Ile, as also betwixt the Duke and the French King, likewise the present state of the Rochellers, and of the Kings Armie lying before it. [Novemb. I.] Numb. 40. The continuation of our vveekly newes from the 24. of October to the 2. of Nouember. Containing among the rest these speciall particulars following. Vnto which is added newes from Germany, France, and diuers parts of Christendome. The warlike proceedings of the imperialists, and Danish. The treatie of peace betwixt Poland and Sweden. The Emperours iourney towarde Prage. Besides diuers other matters of moment. Printed by authoritie.
Martinengo, Nestore, Conte. / [An. 1572] The true report of all the successe of Famagosta, of the antique writers called Tamassus, a citie in Cyprus. In the which the whole order of all the skirmishes, batteries, mines, and assaultes geuen to the sayd fortresse, may plainly appeare. Moreouer the names of the captaines, and number of the people slaine, as well of the Christians as of the Turkes: likewise of them who were taken prisoners: from the beginning of the sayd seege vntill the end of the same. Englished out of Italian by William Malim. With certaine notes of his and expositions of all the Turkishe wordes herein necessary to be knowen, placed in the margent, with a short description also of his of the same iland.
Sherley, Anthony, Sir, 1565-1635? / [1600] A true report of Sir Anthony Shierlies iourney ouerland to Venice fro[m] thence by sea to Antioch, Aleppo, and Babilon, and soe to Casbine in Persia: his entertainment there by the great Sophie: his oration: his letters of credence to the Christian princes: and the priuiledg obtained of the great Sophie, for the quiet passage and trafique of all Christian marchants, throughout his whole dominions.
[1599?] True report of the gainefull, prosperous and speedy voiage to Iaua in the East Indies, performed by a fleete of eight ships of Amsterdam which set forth from Texell in Holland, the first of Maie 1598, Stilo Nouo, whereof foure returned againe the 19. of Iuly anno 1599. in lesse than 15. moneths, the other foure went forward from Iaua for the Moluccas.
R. D., fl. 1585. / [1585] A true report of the gener[all] imbarrement of all the English shippes, vnder the domin[ion] of the kinge of Spaine and of the daungerous aduenture, a[nd] wonderfull deliuerance of a ship of Londo[n] called the Viol[et,] being of the burthen of 130. tunne: by the especiall prouid[ence] of God, from the violence of Spanyardes, at a port called [S.] Sebastian in Biskay: which aduenture was enterprised 25. of May 1585. and was finished the 29. of the same moneth, without hurt either to men, or ship.
T. W., fl. 1606. / [1606] A true report of the imprisonment, the arraignement, and execution of the late traytors: VVith a relation of the other traytors which were executed at VVorcester, the 27. of Ianuary last past, with others that were executed at VVolner-Hampton.
Allen, William, 1532-1594. / [1583] A true report of the late apprehension and imprisonnement of Iohn Nichols minister at Roan and his confession and ansvvers made in the time of his durance there. VVherevnto is added the satisfaction of certaine, that of feare or frailtie haue latly fallen in England.
[1581] [A true report of the late horrible murther committed by VVilliam Sherwood prisoner in the Queenes Benche, for the profession of Popery, the 18. of Iune. 1581.].
Hatton, Christopher, Sir, 1540-1591. / [CI.I.LXXIX. Iulij. XXIIII 24 July 1579] A true report of the most gratious and mercifull message of Hir Most Excellent Maiestie sent by the righte honourable Sir Christopher Hatton Knight, vizchamberlaine, & one of Hir Highnesse most honourable priuie counsell, to the place where Thomas Appeltree should haue suffered for his most traitorlike action ; with such other discourse as it pleased him to vse vpon the matter at the same time, wherein nothing is added, but his onely speach verbatim, as my weake memorie would serue me to doe it.
Speciall hand. / [1642] A true report of the occurrences at Portsmouth from a speciall hand presented to an honorable person in London. August 15.:
[1605] A true reporte of the great ouerthrowe lately giuen vnto the Spaniards, in their resolute assault of Bergen op Zoam, in the lowe countries.
[1591] The true reporte of the seruice in Britanie. Performed lately by the honorable knight Sir Iohn Norreys and other captaines and gentlemen souldiers before Guingand. Together with the articles which the Prince D'ombes accorded to the defendants of the towne.
[1579] A True reporte of the taking of the great towne and castell of Polotzko by the King of Polonia with the manner of the assaults, batteries, undermininges, skirmishes and fyreworkes, that were there vsed from the 11 of August to the 30 of the same month 1579.
[1603] A true reporte of three straunge and wonderful accidents, lately hapened at Pernaw, a cittie in Lifflande Wherein is conteyned a prophesie of the greate dearth and famine, which (by reason of the warres in those partes) hath there come to passe in the yeare last past, 1602. And also of the great victorie lately atchiued by the great Sophy, who with the aide & assistance of the King of Persia, ouerthrew the Turkish emperour with all his forces neere vnto the riuer Euphrates. Truely translated out of the Dutch printed coppie, printed at Nimmegen.
[1603] A true reporte of three straunge and wonderful accidents, lately hapened at Pernaw, a cittie in Lisslande. Wherein is conteyned a prophesie of the greate dearth & famine, which (by reason of the warres in those partes) hath there come to passe in the yeare last past, 1602. And also of the great victorie lately atchiued by the great Sophy, who with the aide & assistance of the King of Persia, ouerthrew the Turkish emperour with all his forces neere vnto the riuer Euphrates. Truely translated out of the Dutch printed coppie, printed at Nimmegen.
Rule, Gilbert, 1629?-1701. / [anno Dom. 1690] A true representation of Presbyterian government, wherein a short and clear account is given of the principles of them that owne it. The common objections against it answered, and some other things opened that concern it in the present circumstances. / By a friend to that interest.
Lothian, William Kerr, Earl of, 1605?-1675. / [in the year of God, 1640] A true representation of the proceedings of the kingdome of Scotland; since the late pacification: by the estates of the kingdome: against mistakings in the late declaration, 1640.
Sharp, James, 1613-1679. / [1657] A true representation of the rise, progresse, and state of the present divisions of the Church of Scotland
[1654] A True representation of the state of the bordering customary tenants in the north, under an oppressing landlord;: humbly tendered to His Highness the Lord Protector of the Common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions thereunto belonging, by their petitions following.
Impartial eye-witness. / [1689] A true representation to the King and people of England how matters were carried on all along in Ireland by the late King James in favor of the Irish papists there from his accession to the crown, to the tenth of April, 1689 / by an impartial eye-witness.
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [Printed in the year 1692] The true settlement of a Christians faith,bafter shaking assaults, by its own evidence; and by the internal sealing work of the spirit; pointed at, in some special inquiries thereon in a letter to a friend. With some serious reflections on the present times we are in, and those great vicissitudes of providence, wihch have been in the publick state of Britain in this last age, in a II. letter. By a minister of the Ghospel [sic].
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1640] The true souldiers convoy A sermon preached upon the xvjth. day of May 1640, vpon a prayer day, for the Princes good successe in going forth to warre. By William Bridge.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1651] The true speech delivered on the scaffold by Iames Earl of Derby, in the market-place at Boulton in Lancashire, on vvednesday last, being the 15. of this instant October, 1651. With the manner of his deportment and carrage on the scaffold: his speech concerning the King of Scots. And his prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body. As also his declaration and desires to the people. Likewise, the manner how the King of Scots took shipping at Graves-end, on the fourth of this instant October, with Captain Hind, disguised in sea-mens apparel, and safely arrived at the Hague in Holland. Published by Authority.
Penruddock, John, 1619-1655. / [An. Dom. 1655] The true speeches of Collonel John Penruddock, and Hugh Grove: delivered on the scaffold at Exeter Castle, May the 17th, 1655.
[1642 i.e. 1643] The true state and condition of the kingdom of Ireland, sent to the House of Commons from their committee there;: whose names are signed thereto, viz. Robert Reynolds, Robert Goodwyn, both members of the said House. Also the true relation of the great victory the Protestants in that kingdom, lately had against the rebels there; sent in a letter by Sir Richard Greenvill, to the said committee, who hath since commended it to the House of Commons. Together with a letter from Sir John Chicester, of great consequence, to Sir John Clotworthy a member of the said House. All which are appointed by the House of Commons to be printed to prevent false copies; and for the true satisfaction of all His Majesties loving subjects. Ordered by the Commons, that these letters, and relation, be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1693] The true state of Gospel truth, established upon the free election of God in Christ the agreement, and yet difference between law and Gospel, so, that the Gospel cannot be stiled law : the inconditionateness of the Gospel salvation : the procedure of the day of judgment : in the way of a conciliatory discourse upon Mr. Williams his concessions / by T. Beverley.
Culliford, Mr. / [1699] A true state of Mr. Culliford's case By the Mayor's poll the sitting member, Mr. Fownes had---61 votes. And the petitioner Mr. Culliford but----53 Which gave the sitting member a majority of---8 By the poll taken by Mr. Culliford's clerks, by order of the Mayor, the petitioner had---78 votes. And the sitting member but-59 Which gave the petitioner a majority of----19
[1677] A true state of the case concerning Sir Edmond Turnor Kt. and George Carew Esq depending upon an especial appeal, to the judges delegates, with adjuncts from a sentence pronounced against them, and others in the admiralty court, at the instance of Jacob Neitz, Andreas Vanden Bogaerd, Michael Vander Plancken, and others, subjects of the King of Spain.
[printed in the year, 1655] A True state of the case of liberty of conscience in the common-wealth of England.: Together with a true narrative of the cause, and manner, of Mr. John Biddle's sufferings.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [Printed in the Year, 1651] A true state of the case of Mr. Hotham, late Fellow of Peter-House;: declaring the grounds and reasons of his appeal to the Parliament, against the sentence of those members of the committee for reformation of the universities; who on May 22. last, resolv'd the writing and publishing of his book intitled The petition and argument, &c. to be scandalous and against the priviledge of Parliament; and himself to be depriv'd of his fellowship in that colledge.
[1678?] A True state of the proofs offered at the bar of the House of Lords, by Robert, son and heir of Robert, and grandson of John, late Lord Viscount Purbeck, to prove the legitimacy of Robert the father:
[August 15. 1649] The true state of the transactions of Colonel George Monk with Owen-Roe-mac-Art-O-Neal;: as it was reported to the Parliament by the Councel of State. Together with the votes & resolutions of the Parliament thereupon. Ordered, that it be referred to the Councel of State, to give direction for printing the report from the Councel of State, and so much of the letters and proceedings as concern this business, and the votes of the House thereupon. Hen: Scobell, cleric. Parliamenti.
Puckell, Steven. / [Imprinted, anno M. DC. XXXI. 1631] A true table of all such fees as are due to the Bishop of London and all his depending officers, as commissaryes, registers, proctors, and apparitors, as hath been given in to his Majestyes commissioners in Starchamber under their own hands in the month of November M. DC. XXX. Whereto is added a true discovery of such fees ordinarily exacted by them upon his Majestyes good subjects contrary to this their own table and the statute laws of the land. Published by Steven Puckell and sent as a love token for his countryes good.
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1681] A true table of all such fees as are due, or can be claimed in any Bishops-Courts, in all cases; as they were given in to the commissioners of his Majesty King Charles the First, Nov. 1630. By the commissaries, registers, proctors, &c, under their own hands in the Star-Chamber. Necessary to be known by all persons liable to be concerned in the said Bishops-Courts.
Parker, Martin, d. 1656? / [1686] A true tale of Robin Hood, or, A brief touch of the life and death of that renowned outlaw, Robert, Earl of Huntington, vulgarly called Robin Hood who lived and dyed in A.D. 1198, being the 9th year of the reign of King Richard the First, commonly called Richard Coeur de Lyon / carefully collected out of the truest writers of our English chronicles and published for the satisfaction of those who desire truth from falsehood by Martin Parker.
R. V. (Richard Vennard), d. 1615? / [1605] The true testimonie of a faithfull subiect containing seuerall exhortations to all estates, to continue them in their due obedience: together with the reward of a faithfull subiect to his prince. Also a thanksgiuing to God for the happie deliuery of the house of Parliament from the late horrible treason.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1656] A true testimony against the Popes wayes, &c.: In a return to that agreement of 42. of those that call themselves ministers of Christ (but are proved to be wrongers of men and of Christ) in the county of Worcester, and some adjacent parts, who subscribe their agreement and catechisme with the names and the places where they are pastors, teachers, and rectors, &c. as they say: or as followeth: Richard Baxter teacher of the church at Kiderminster. John Boraston pastor of Ribsford and Bewdley. Richard Eades pastor of Beckford Glocestershire. ... Joh: Dedicote preacher at Abbotesley.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1654] A true testimony of the zeal of Oxford-professors and university-men: who for zeal persecute the servants of the living God, following the example of their brethren of Cambridge. Also the leudness of those two great mothers discovered, who have brought forth so many children, and never had a husband. With a few words to magistrates that persecute the saints, calling them vagabonds; to shew them who are the vagabonds, and to take off their heat who are so much troubled, that they want the honour of a hat. Richard Hubberthorne.
Camus, Jean-Pierre, 1584-1652. / [1677] A true tragical history of two illustrious Italian families, couched under the names of Alcimus and Vannoza written in French by the learned J.P. Bishop of Belley ; done into English by a person of quality.
Chub, William. / [1585] The true trauaile of all faithfull Christians, hovve to escape the daungers of the vvicked vvorld VVhereunto is added a christian exercise for priuate housholders.
Skippon, Philip, d. 1660. / [1644] True treasure: or, Thirtie holy vowes. Containing the brief sum of all that concernes the Christian centurians conscionable walking with God first. Solemnly made, since often renewed, and again seriously reviewed; with some particulars added: the more to encrease and confirme his Christian resolutions. All in the onely strength of the Almighty. By Phillip Skippon, Sergeant Maior generall, &c. The most unworthy souldier of Christ Jesus.
Benson, Gervase, d. 1679. / [1655] A true tryall of the ministers and ministry of England;: as also a true discovery of their root and foundation, and of the called English Church, with its honours, possessions, tythes, and maintenance. Together with the fruits of the said ministers and ministry. Published for the sake of the simple ones, that they may no longer be deceived; but may come to witnesse the altar, whereof they have no right to eat who serve at the tabernacle, Hebr. 13. 10. / Written forth by Gervase Benson.
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1622] The true vvay of a Christian, to the nevv Ierusalem Or, a three-folde demonstration: first, of the excellencie of the true and sauing knowledge of Christ; and the meanes to attaine it: with the antiquitie, necesitie, and benefit of catechisme. Secondly, of our vnion and communion with Christ, and his Church. Thirdly, of our new creation in Christ, by the blessed Spirit. With diuers questions, and cases of conscience, most comfortable for a Christian. Deliuered first in briefe, in a sermon preached at Paules-Crosse, the first Sunday in the new yeere, 1617. And newly reuised and enlarged by Immanuel Bourne ...
Sterry, Peter, 1613-1672. / [1660] The true way of uniting the people of God in these nations·: Opened in a sermon preached in the chappel at White-Hall, Jan. 1. 1659. By Peter Sterry.
[1697] The true way to render Ireland happy and secure, or, A discourse; wherein 'tis shewn, that 'tis the interest both of England and Ireland, to encourage foreign Protestants to plant in Ireland: In a letter to the right honourable Robert Molesworth, one of His Majesty's honourable Privy Council in Ireland, and one of the members of the honourable House of Commons, both in England and Ireland.
Charles II, King of Spain, 1661-1700. / [1700] The true will of his late Catholick Majesty Charles 2d, King of Spain with the codicil / translated from the original lately brought hither from Spain and answer'd article by article.
Gentleman of Worth from Corke in Munster. / [Printed in the year, 1647] A true, and brief relation of the Lord Lisle's departure from his command in Ireland, as it was vvrit from a gentleman of worth from Corke in Munster.
[Imprinted 1618] A true, modest, and iust defence of the petition for reformation, exhibited to the Kings most excellent Maiestie Containing an answere to the confutation published under the names of some of the Vniuersitie of Oxford. Together vvith a full declaration out of the Scriptures, and practise of the primitiue Church, of the severall points of the said petition.
Allen, William, 1532-1594. / [1584] A true, sincere and modest defence, of English Catholiques that suffer for their faith both at home and abrode against a false, seditious and slanderous libel intituled; The exectuion of iustice in England. VVherein is declared, hovv vniustlie the Protestants doe charge Catholiques vvith treason ...
[1642] The truest intelligence from the province of Munster, in the kingdome of Ireland: extracted out of severall letters of very serious importance lately sent from Mr. Tristam Whitcombe soveraigne of Kinsale, and divers other worthy gentlemen of good repute, ranke and quality : newly written, published and really averred by one Mr. I. P. who was sometime a minister amongst them, having lately escaped from thence, and sustained great losses by the insolency of those bold, bloody and barbarous rebels : wherein is contained the miraculous mercies of Almighty God towards the Protestants of that kingdome in generall, and to that province in speciall : manifested by the cutting off of above 2000 of the rebels by 900 of our forces, and the late surprisall of many more of them by policie at sea.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] The truest relation of the Earle of Straffords speech on the scaffold on Tower-hill, before he was beheaded, May 12. 1641. Together with his deportment before and at the end of his execution:
[1641. i.e. 1642] The truest, most happy, and joyfull newes that ever came from Ireland: being sent over in a letter, and read in the honourable House of Common, Februarie 29. 1641. Relating the renowned victory of the Protestant party, in repelling the rebels from Dublin, under the commands of the Earl of Ormond, Sir Charles Coot, and Sir Simon Harcourt. With the noble service of Captain Thomas Stenvile, near to the town of Trohedagh. As also, the apprehension of Mac Brian, Con Magenis at Care, Rory Magwire at the town of Clogham, and others who are principall conspirators, and actors in the rebellion. The three commanders afore-mentioned having (according to the late proclamation set forth by the Lord Justices of Dublin) six hundred pounds a man for the apprehension of those three rebels.
Kyd, Thomas, 1558-1594. / [1592] The trueth of the most wicked and secret murthering of Iohn Brewen, goldsmith of London: committed by his owne wife, through the prouocation of one Iohn Parker whom she loued: for which fact she was burned, and he hanged in Smithfield, on wednesday, the 28 of Iune, 1592. two yeares after the murther was committed.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1650] The truly blessed man, or, The way to be happy here, and forever being the substance of divers sermons preached on Psalm XXXII / by Samuel Willard.
Poor worm. / [printed in the year 1666] A trumpet blown in Sion, sounding an alarm in Gods holy mountain: or, A voice lifted up as a trumpet crying aloud, and not sparing, to shew the Lords people their transgressions, and the house of Jacob their sins. By a poor worm, that through the Lords great grace, hath found great blessings among the Presbyterian ministry, and by conversing with some of the Lords upright ones of the Presbyterian way; and also choice blessings among the ministry of the Independant and Baptized congregations, and some of the faithful with them.
Gailhard, J. (Jean). / [1700] The trumpet in Sion, sounding a general alarm in the nation. By J.G.G.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1655] The trumpet of the Lord blowne. Or, a blast against pride and oppression, and the defiled liberty, which stands in the flesh.: By a servant and messenger of the Lord, who is called into the work of the Lord, and to blow his trumpet in England; so that all may be forwarned in this day of the Lords calm, and be left without excuse, and in the day of his righteous judgments be found just and true; in love to all imprisoned souls. / By a lover of all souls, who is called, James Parnel.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1662] A trumpet of the Lord of hosts blown unto the city of London, and the inhabitants thereof, proclaimng [sic] the great and notable day of the Lord God, which is coming swiftly on them all, as a thief in the night, and this is the cry of the Lord God, which is gone forth unto thy inhabitants : as also, a trumpet sounded out of the holy city, proclaiming deliverance to the captives, sounding forth the redemption of Sion, which hasteneth, and this is sent unto all her blessed children, who wait for her advancement, this message of glad tydings from God the father of our Lord Jesus, is sent unto you all / published by me, D.W.
Marshall, Charles, 1637-1698. / [1675] The trumpet of the Lord sounded out of Sion to awaken England's inhabitants into a sence of the mercies and judgments of the Lord by Charles Marshall.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1654] The trumpet of the Lord sounded, and his sword drawn, and the separation made between the precious and the vile; and the vineyard of the Lord dressed by his own husbandmen, and the dead trees cut down, and all the mystery of witchcraft discovered in all professions: by them who have come thorow great tribulation, whose garments have been washed in the blood of the lamb; who are accounted as the off-scowring of all things for Christs sake, scornfully called by the world Quakers.
Smith, Stephen, 1623-1678. / [1670] A trumpet sounded in the ears of persecutors with lowing of oxen and cows, bleating of sheep, neighing of horses, ratlings [sic] of pots, kettles, skillets, dishes and pans taken from innocent people for confessing Christ Jesus, Gods everlasting way out of evil ... / [by] Stephen Smith.
Leeds, Daniel, 1652-1720. / [1699] A trumpet sounded out of the wilderness of America which may serve as a warning to the government and people of England to beware of Quakerisme. Wherein is shewed the great contradictions of the Quakers, both in their former and later writings. Also how they deny Jesus of Nazareth to be the Christ. And how in Pensilvania and there-away, where they have the government in their own hands, they hire and encourage men to fight; and how they persecute, fine, imprison, and take away goods for conscience sake. Notwithstanding they formerly exclaimed against the government of England, &c. for the same things. Setting forth likewise there base temporizing with whatever government is uppermost, &c. By Daniel Leeds.
Bacon, Christopher. / [Printed in the yeer 1662,] A trumpet sounding an alarvm from the Spirit of Life through an inhabitant of the City of God to all the inhabitants of the earth.: But most especially, to the rulers and inhabitants of the city of Exon: To the end, the dead may be raised, the deaf hear, the dumb speak, the lame walk, and the unclean spirit cast out, and the poor receive the Gospel.
[1627] A trumpet to call souldiers on to noble actions. By the rare and new examples of two Christian kings and a prince, personally meeting in the open field of warre. Viz. Gustanus [sic] the now-present King of Sweden, against Sigismond King of Poland, and the Prince his sonne, in remouing of the siege of Meve, a towne in Poland, which was formerly gotten by the Sweden King, from the Poland. With many memorable stratagems and military occurrences attending on so honourable a designe. Sent out of Sweden, from a great man in the state, and written with his owne hand. Translated out of the Latine copie.
[in the year 1642] Trust a papist and trust the Devill, or, no vvit to a womans:: a reall relation of a romish priest, who to obtain his desire upon a married wife, not far from Yorke, would fain have perswaded her, that adultery was but a veniall sin, with a copy of a letter from the recusant to the woman, also her answer to it, and she revealing it to her husband. Also the manner how the husband with some of his neighbours did use this priest comming to tempt his wife in their owne house, first they whipt him about the chamber, and afterward gelded him, as a most just recompence for his lasciviousnesse. As also, how a witty maid served a romish Catholique about the like matter, making him to fall into a river, where he scarce escaped drowning.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1647] The trust and the account of a stevvard,: laid open in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at Margarets Westminster; upon Wednesday the the [sic] 28. of April 1647. being the day of their publique humiliation. / By William Strong.
Spinckes, Nathaniel, 1654-1727. / [1696] Of trust in God, or, A discourse concerning the duty of casting our care upon God in all our difficulties together with An exhortation to patient suffering for righteousness, in a sermon on 1 S. Pet. III. 14, 15 / by Nathaniel Spinckes ...
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [1678] The truth and certainty of the Protestant faith with a short and plain account of the doctrine of the Romish Church in its visible opposition to Scripture and the very being of Christianity : to which is adjoined some serious considerations anent popery & the state of that controversy.
White, Anthony, 1588 or 9-1648. / [1628] Truth and error discouered in two sermons in St Maries in Oxford. By Antony White Master of Arts of Corpus Christi Colledge in Oxford.
S. C. / [1685] The truth and excellence of the Christian religion, with the corruptions and additions of the Romish Church a discourse, wherein the pre-eminence of Christianity is demonstrated above the religion of Jews or heathens, and the contradiction of popery to its main articles : and that religion prov'd in many instances to be a mixture of heathenish superstitions, and Jewish ceremonies : with a short vindication of Christian loyalty, and a brief historical account of Romish treasons and usurpations, since the Reformation / by a hearty professor of Reformed Catholick Christianity.
Bunny, Francis, 1543-1617. / [1595] Truth and falshood, or, A comparison betweene the truth now taught in England, and the doctrine of the Romish church: with a briefe confutation of that popish doctrine. Hereunto is added an answere to such reasons as the popish recusants alledge, why they will not come to our churches. By Francis Bunny, sometime fellow of Magdalen College in Oxford
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1699] Truth and innocency vindicated and the people called Quakers defended in principle and practice, against invidious attempts and calumnies, being a just examination of two books against the said people, entituled, I. examined by G. Whitehead ...
Hammon, George. / [in the year, 1660] Truth and innocency, prevailing against error and insolency:: wherein is examined and discovered these following particulars. I. Whether Baptism be sprinkling or dipping. II. Whether the subject to be baptised, be infants or believers. III. Whether the punishment of original sin, be the first or second death. IV. Whether man be in an immortal estate before the resurrection. V. As touching the resurrection, whether these bodies of ours shall rise again & be made immortal, or whether it will be another body. VI. Of Gods love to the whole lump of mankind make known. VII. Of the personal raign of our blessed saviour upon Earth ... by way of answer to Mr. Hezekiah Holland, sometimes preacher at Sutton-Valence in Kent ... a second part: wherein is proved, that all the laws and statutes of King Jesus ... are practicable ... with many objections answered. It being an answer to one Mr. Simon Hendon of Benenden in Kent. / By George Hammon, Pastor to the church of Christ in Biddenden, Kent.
True lover of God and King Charles. / [Printed 1642] Truth and peace honestly pleaded, and rightly sought for: or, A loyall subjects advice.: Usefull to [brace] confirm convince calme condemne honest ignorant passionate malicious [brace] men. By A true lover of God and King Charles.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1663] Truth ascended, or, The annointed and sealed of God defended in an answer written by Richard Farnsworth as a testimony against a conterfeit commission and all injustice and false judgement done and pronounced under pretence of the same.
Dillon, William. / [1662] Truth brought to light, or, The last words of a dying-man: being the speech of William Dillon Esquire, executed the twenty fifth of February, 1662, for the death of J. Web, lately killed in a frey in Long-Acre.
[1662] Truth brought to light, or, wonderful strange and true news from Gloucestershire, concerning one Mr. William Harrison, formerly stewart to the Lady Nowel of Cambden, who was supposed to be murthered by the widow Pery and two of her sons ... To the tune of, Aim not too high.
Hunter, Cuthbert. / [Printed in the Year of our Lord, 1654] Truth cleared from reproaches and scandals,: laid upon it by those, who goes by the name of judges, and who went the northern circuit. Also some examinations of those whom the world calls Quakers.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [Printed, Anno Dom. 1654] Truth cleared of scandals, or truth lifting up its head above scandals, &c.: Occasioned by the meeting of those people called Baptists, and those whom the world scornfully calleth Quakers, at Harlington in stafforthshire, upon the 27. day of the 7 month, in the year 1654. Shewing the difference betwixt the ordinances of Christ and of Antichrist, and the true worship and the false, with a discovery of the two seeds, and the New Covenant, the doctrine of baptismes, laying on of hands, the ressurectio, and eternal judgement, Heb. 6. 1, 2, 3, and Heb. 12.22, and 23. Also, the unprofitable servant and the talents, and of being caught up into paradise, the thorn in the flesh, and what it is to take pleasure in infirmities, and what those infirmities are, that is to be gloried in; also, something of perfection, and imperfection, and the glorying in the crosse largely proved, according to scripture, &c. / By one known to the world by the name of Rich. Fanrworth.
De Laune, Thomas, d. 1685. / [1677] Truth defended. or, A triple answer to the late triumvirates opposition in their three pamphlets viz. Mr. Baxter's review, Mr. Wills his censure, Mr. Whiston's postscript to his essay, &c. With Mr. Hutchinson's letter to Mr. Baxter a little before his death. And a postscript in answer to Mr. William Walker's modest plea for infants baptism. By Tho. DeLaune.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1658] Truth exalted and deceit abased, or, A discovery of the false Christs and false prophets spoken of in the 7th and 24th chapters of Matthew shewing also when they came, and how they may be known, to the end that all honest people may be aware of them ... : also, here is something concerning the practice and doctrine of the true Gospel ministers according to the Scriptures ... : likewise here is something concerning laying on of hands according to the Scriptures, and concerning singing and the righteous mans falling, and also prayer, and concerning free grace, and concerning faith according to the Scripture : likewise here is severall queries about the rise of tythes since the apostacy, or coming of the false Christs and false prophets, and concerning the foundation of the English church.
[1643] Truth from Ireland exprest in two letters. The one from the city of Dublin, the other from Tredah, to a gentleman of good quality in the City of London. Relating the condition of Dublin, Vlster, Wexford, and Waterford.
Wight, Thomas, ca. 1640-1724. / [Printed in the Year, 1700] Truth further defended, and William Penn vindicated; being a rejoynder to a book entitutled, A brief and modest reply, to Mr. Penn's tedious, scurrilous, and unchristian defence, against the bishop of Cork. Wherein that author's unfainess is detected, his arguments and objections are answered. / By T.W. and N.H.
Mall, Thomas, b. 1629 or 30. / [1695] Truth held forth and maintained according to the testimony of the holy prophets, Christ and his Apostles recorded in the Holy Scriptures with some account of the judgments of the Lord lately inflicted upon New-England by witchcraft : to which is added, Something concerning the fall of Adam, his state in the fall, and way of restoration to God again, with many other weighty things ... / written in true love to the souls of my neighbours and all men, which includeth that love to them and myself, by Thomas Maule.
[1642] Truth in two letters: by a man worth from the regiment of Colonell Browne, upon the designes of, Marblorovv [sic] and VVinchester. With the manner of all the proceedings since they went out upon that service. Not written by any pot poet. But by an honest true hearted citizen, who serves more in conscience then covetousnesse.
Bedloe, William, 1650-1680. / [1680] Truth made manifest: or, The dead man's testimony to the living: Being a compendium of the last sayings, dying speeches, sentences, and expressions, of Captain William Bedlow; that pattern of love to his country. Who deceased at Bristol, the 20th. of August, 1680. Convincing all, both deluded Protestants, and wilfully-blinded Papists, of the realty of that late horrid plot; with his endeared caution both to his King and country, shewing the eminent danger that still threatens. With a sermon made upon this text, preached at his funeral by a reverend divine, Mr. Thomas Palmer.
Harvey, William, minister of the Word. / [1657] Truth may be blam'd but not sham'd a sermon upon Matth. 16 v.13, 14, 15, 16 : wherein truth and errour are brought upon the stage act their parts / by William Harvey, minister of the Word.
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1680] The truth of Christian religion in six books / written in Latine by Hugo Grotius ; and now translated into English, with the addition of a seventh book, by Symon Patrick ...
Bourne, Edward, d. 1708. / [1657] The truth of God cleared, and above the deceite advanced which is proved to be the same that ever was in all genetions [sic] / by one of that number who in scorn are called Quakers, Edw. Bourne.
[May 24, 1643] The Truth of our bad newes from Exeter,: sent in a letter, dated May 20. 1643. from a considerable man there, to an eminent merchant in London: and may serve as a confutation of our malignants boasting, who take all advantages to discourage the well-affected party.
J. S. / [Printed Anno Domini 1641] The truth of the proceedings in Scotland.: Containing the discovery of the late conspiracie. With divers other remarkeable passages. Related in a letter written from Edinburgh, the 19. of October, 1641. Whereunto is added, an abstract of a letter written by his Majesty from Edinburgh, to one of the clarkes of the counsell, the 18. of October, 1641.
J. D. (John Denne) / [1673] Truth outweighing error, or, An ansvver to a treatise lately published by J.B. entituled, A confession of his faith and a reason of his practice, or, With who he can, and with who he cannot hold church-fellowship ... by John Denne ...
Lamb, Thomas, d. 1686. / [1655] Truth prevailing against the fiercest opposition, or, An answer to Mr. Iohn Goodwins Water-dipping no firm footing for church communion wherein the invalidity of his twenty three considerations against withdrawing from those societies that want baptisme by the bodies burial in water is manifested, and the separation from such societies justified by the word of God : together with the discovery of his great mistakes in the exposition of eight chief Scriptures, wherewith he fighteth to overthrow Mr. Allens answer to his forty queries about church communion / by Thomas Lambe.
Knowles, William. / [1662] Truth reignes conquerour, or, The light of hidden secrets revealed. Shewing how all men erre from the waies of God, and what false prophets are, and how they are come into the world if it were possible, to deceive the elect. Being a vindication of the truth against popery, heresie, or schisme. Whereunto is annexed both exhortations and instructions to all those who desire to stand in the doctrine of the truth. By William Knowles B. of P.
Clarkson, Lawrence. / [1646] Truth released from prison, to its former libertie. Or, A true discovery, who are the troublers of true Israel; the disturbers of Englands peace. With a brief narration; in which is impartially debated of, who are the true embassadors of that great Jehovah, the Prince of Peace. By Lawrence Clarkson, a labourer in that great mysterie of godlinesse.
[1700?] Truth's champion or an elegie on the much to be lamented death of that pious and godly minister of the Gospel. Mr. Alexander Shields.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1697] Truth's innocency and simplicity shining through the conversion, Gospel-ministry, labours, epistles of love, testimonies and warnings to professors and profane (with the long and patient sufferings) of that ancient and faithful minister and servant of Jesus Christ, Thomas Taylor, who finish'd his course in the year MDCLXXXI.
Warwick, William. / [1664] Truth's pursuit after falshood, or, Certain untruths made manifest that was lately published in the news-book bearing date April 18. 1664. and those false aspersions cast upon an innocent people (called Quakers) truly testified against, and the truth witnessed unto, for the better information of all people, and the satisfaction of all that are sober-minded. Also, it may serve for a word of caution and good advice to all those of what degree or quality soever they be, that hath or may have any hand in persecuting an innocent people for their conscience sake. By a lover of truth and uprightness, but a hater of lying and falshood, William Warwick.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1660] Truth's triumph over deceit, or, A further demonstration that the people called Quakers be deceivers, and such as people ought to accompt accursed in their doctrines and principles in vindication of a former proof of that charge, made good against them, from the sorry shifts and evasions from it, and cavils of George Whitehead against it, in a pamphlet of his, called The Quakers no deceivers / written by John Horne ... as a further preservation of people from following any of their pernitious principles ...
[1653] Truth's triumph over errour: or, The routing of the seven false prophets who have all lived in London in lesse then these 20. years: (viz.) Farnam, Bull, weavers, Robbins, Garment husbandmen. Smith, a shooe-maker. Muggleton and Reeve, taylors. Wherein is clearly discovered and confuted all their most blasphemous, damnable, false and rediculous tenents. Themselves and falshoods opened, anatomized, and dissected, and found to be no better then impostures, liers, deluders, and spirituall gypsies. Proved by time the mother of truth, reason, scripture, and their own contradictions. Written by Stephen Proud-love, a lover of the truth.
[Printed in the year, 1659] Truth seeks no corners: or, Seven cases of conscience humbly presented to the Army and Parliament.:
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1671] Truth-triumphant in a dialogue between a Papist and a Quaker : wherein (I suppose) is made manifest, that quaking is the off-spring of popery : at least, the Papist and the Quaker, are (fratres uterini) both of one venter.
[1646. i.e. 1647] Truth triumphing over errour and heresie. Or, A relation of a publike disputation at Oxford in S. Maries Church on Munday last, Jan. 11. 1646. between Master Cheynell, a member of the Assembly and Master Erbury, the Seeker and Socinian. Wherein the Socinian tenents maintained by Master Erbury are laid down, and Master Cheynels clear confutation of them, to the joy and satisfaction of many hundreds there present, is declared. Pulbished by authority.
Prudom, Robert. / [1699] Truth unvail'd by scripture-light. In three parts. Written for the sake of those that desire to behold it in its native beauty. To which is added, an appendix, which the author desires to leave as a legacy to his children. By a despised follower of the blessed Jesus, Robert Prudom.
Marsin, M. / [1698] Truth vindicated against all heresies shewing how the seed of the woman and the seed of the serpent is distinguished : the woman cloathed with the sun discoverd, she having the moon under her feet : the Old and New Testament made to agree and God's justice and mercy magnified.
Pitman, John, d. 1658? / [1658] Truth vindicated and the lyars refuge swept away being an answer to a book set forth by Thomas Collier called A looking-glasse for Quakers, and also to some particulars in a book of his called A dialogue &c. : wherein the truth is cleared from those slanders ... : also an answer to his queries in the end of the book ... : together with an epistle to the people called Baptists ... / published by ... John Pitman, Jasper Batt.
Roper, Randall. / [1661] Truth vindicated being an answer to the high flown fancies of John Perrot (known by the name of a Quaker) in a paper with this inscription to all Baptists every where ... / by Randall Roper.
Tyso, John, d. 1700. / [1680] Truth vindicated from the scandalous aspersions of Hippolito de Luisanzy priest of Harwich against the peole called Quakers;: in reporting he heard a Jesuit preach amongst them: with an answer of reproof to that and other lies and forgeries. : Also several certificates from the town of Harwich, to clear the truth and undeceive the people who have thereby been abused.
Townsend, Sampson. / [1646] Truth vindicated from the unjust accusations of the Independent Society, in the city of Norvvich.: Wherein is proved, 1. That the Church of England is a true church of Christ. 2. That it is a sin to seperate from the true church. 3. That the Independent Society in the city of Norwich is no true church of Christ. 4. Divers reasons and arguments used to perswade men not to seperate from the Church of England and joyne to their Society, shewing the sinfulnesse of so doing. / By S.T. Imprimatur, Ia. Cranford. Aug. 10. 1646.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [M.DC.LXVI. 1666] Truth vindicated, against sacriledge, atheism, and prophaneness and likewise against the common invaders of the rights of Kings, and demonstrating the vanity of man in general. By Gryffith Williams now Lord Bishop of Ossory.
Treby, George, Sir, 1644?-1700. / [1681] Truth vindicated, or, A detection of the aspersions and scandals cast upon Sir Robert Clayton and Sir George Treby, Justices, and Slingsby Bethell and Henry Cornish, Esquires, sheriffs of the city of London, in a paper published in the name of Dr. Francis Hawkins, minister of the Tower, intituled, The confession of Edward Fitz-Harris, Esq., &c. the coppy of which paper is herewith printed for the readers clearer judgment in the case.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [Written in the Year, 1665] Truth vindicated. Or, An answer to a letter sent from John Perrot out of Jamaica into England, &c.:
Paine, John, fl. 1654. / [1654] Truth will never shame its master. Dedicated by John Paine, a vvelwisher to peace and truth.:
Presbyter of the Church of England. / [1683] Truth will out a sermon preached on the 20th of June, 1683, upon the discovery of the new plot / by a presbyter of the Church of England.
E. W. (Edward Worsley), 1605-1676. / [1665] Truth will out, or, A discovery of some untruths smoothly, told by Dr. Ieremy Taylor in his Disswasive from popery with an answer to such arguments as deserve answer / by his friendly adversary E. Worsley.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1656] Truth with time, or, Certain reasons proving that none of the seven last plagues or vials are yet poured out neither will the time of their pouring out begin till after the rising of the two witnesses and the fourty months of the Beast's reign be expired : likewise an answer to the said reasons with a reply further the author hath here set down (in a brief exposition) his opinion of the first vial / by John Canne.
J. S. / [the xxi. day of December, in the yere of our Lorde 1562] Truthe tryed very comfortable to the faithfull, but a discomfort to the enemies of God / newly sette forth by J.S.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1650] Truths conflict with error. Or, Universall redemption controverted, in three publike disputations.: The first between M. John Goodwin, and M. Vavasour Powell, in Coleman-street London. The other two between M. John Goodwin, and M. John Simpson, at Alhallowes the great in Thames-street: in the presence of divers ministers of the City of London, and thousands of others.
Nicholson, Benjamin. / [1655] Truths defence against lies.: In a brief answer to a book, intituled the Worcestershire petition defended; set forth by one (of Englands blind guides) who calles himself a minister of Christ, yet pleads altogether, that the friars, abbots, bishops, deans and chapters lands, which the papists set forth to maintain their idolatrous worship, are of divine right and institution, and were given to the maintaining of the Church of England, which he calles the Church of Christ, and complains of the sin of sacriledge, against those who have, or shall take any of the aforesaid lands or tithes, from the clergy, which he calles the Church, &c.
[1646] Truths discovery of a black cloud in the north: shewing some antiparliamentary, inhumane, cruell, and base proceedings of the Scotch army against the well-affected in the north of England. Set forth in severall letters from Northumberland, Bishoprrick: and Yorkshire: some whereof were signified to the Parliament.
Mackemie, Francis. / [1699] Truths in a true light, or, A pastoral letter to the reformed Protestants in Barbados vindicating the Non-Conformists from the misrepresentations commonly made of them, in that island and other places : and demonstrating that they are indeed the truest and soundest part of the Church of England / from Francis Mackemie.
Allein, Toby. / [1659] Truths manifest revived, or, A farther discovery of Mr. Stucley and his churches causeless excommunication of Mrs. Mary Allein wherein the former narrative and observations on Mr. Stucleys sermon are reprinted, and his late scandulous pamphlet, falsly intituled Manifest truth, answered and refuted / by Tobie Allein ...
Kellie, Alexander. / [1656] Truths plea for infants, or, Infants right vindicated in a reply to Jeremiah Ives, chees-munger concerning the baptisme of infants. By Alexander Kellie.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1606] Truths purchase: or A commoditie, which no man may either neglect to buie, or dare to sell laid forth in two sermons vpon Prov.23.23. by Samuel Hieron minister of the word, at Modburie in Deuon. Very necessary for the times, in which so few seeke after the truth, and so many fall away from the profession and practise of the truth.
Jennings, Theodore. / [1646] Truths returne:: in answer to a malignant pamphlet, pretended to be written by a most orthodox, moderate, and judicious divine, a banished minister of this miserable kingdom; to a vertuous lady, who (for the exercise of her devotion) built a closet, wherein to secure the most sacred Book of Common-Prayer, from the view and violence of the enemies thereof, sectaries and schismatiques of this kingdome. Being printed together; that thereby the great difference may appear, between prayer reall, and pretended: a forme of godlinesse, and the power thereof. / By Theo: Jennings, gent.
Coppin, Richard, fl. 1646-1659. / [1655] Truths testimony and a testimony of truths appearing in power, life, light & glory, creating, manifesting, increasing, and vindicating itself in the midst of persecution : wherein is discovered what truth is, and also a lye, who knows it and lives in it : with the authors call and conversion to the truth, his practice in it, his publishing of it, and his several tryals for the same ... : together with the particular accusations brought against him in each tryal and his answers to the same, and also the courts proceedings both by judges and juries : with an humble appeal to His Highness, Oliver, Lord Protector, as a general redress for all people / by Richard Coppin.
[1680] Truths triumpant; or, A familiar epistle from the Muffty of the Grand Cham of Tartary, to those fathers of falshood the Jesuites, whose superstitious doctrines are not only detected but derided, and reasons and natures eyes opened.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [Feb.I. 1647 i.e. 1648] Truths triumph, or Treachery anatomized, being an impartiall discovery of the false, and treacherous information of M. Masterson, pretended minister of Christ at Shoreditch, against L.C.J. Lilburne, and I. Wildman, at the Lords Barre, January 18. 1647. concerning a meeting of severall honest men, in East Smithfield, Ian. 17. &c. In relation to which information, the said L.C. Lilburne stands committed to the Tower, and J. Wildman to the Fleet. With a true narrative of all the passages and discourses that passed at the said meeting, / as it was delivered at the Bar of the House of Commons, by J. Wildman, Ian. 19. 1647. Iohn VVildman.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] Truths victory over tyrants and tyranny.: Being the tryall of that worthy assertor of his countreys freedoms, Lieftenant [sic] Colonell John Lilburne, defender of the ancient and known laws of England, against men and devills, whether in King, Parliament, Army, or Councell of state. Guild-hall London, Octob. 26. Freed in open court, from his unjust and illegall charge of high-treason, and cruell imprisonment in the Tower, by the unbyassed and just verdict of this jewry, whose names are here inserted; Miles Pettit, Holburn-Condu. Stephen Iles, Friday-street. Abraham Smith, Smithfield. John King Smithfield. Nicholas Murrin, Gosling-str. Thomas Daintie, Cheapside. Edmund Keysar, Holb-bridge Edward Perkins Smithfield. Ralph Packman, Smithfield. William Cummins, Cheap. Symon Weeden, Bredstr. Henry Tooley, Bredstreet. All good men and true.
Fowler, William, minister of Ingworth, Norfolk. / [1652] Truths vindication of election, and reprobation Wherein is shewed, Christ the cause of election; sin the cause of reprobation. The iustice of God is likewise cleared from that which is layd upon him by many; (namely) that some shall one day be damned for unbelief, and yet he never gave a Christ for them to beleeve in. Most of the strongest objections that scriptures or reason can make, answered. By William Fouler minister of the gospel at Ingworth in Norffolk.
[1622] A tru[e] relati[on] of the pro[cee]dings of the Bauarian and Spa[nish] forces before the city Heydelburgh hauing very strongly besiedged it. As also, the marching of the King of Bohemia and Count Mansfield, with their forces into Alsatia, belonging to Leopoldus the emperours brother, and the Duke of Brunsvvicke into Bauaria. Likewise, the newes from most of the prouinces of Europe, that therein you may behold, the afflicted estate of Christendome, with the various changes whereunto man is subiected.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1643] A trve and impartiall relation of the battaile betwixt His Majesties army and that of the rebells neare Newbury in Berk-shire, Sept. 20, 1643 with the severall actions of the Kings army since His Maiesties removing it from before Gloucester : sent in a letter from the army to a noble lord.
Gentleman of very good worth and an eye-witnesse. / [1642] A trve and perfect diurnall: of the most remarkeable passages in Ireland, from the second of April to this present. / Sent over by a gentleman of very good worth, and an eye-witnesse. To a brother of his in London.
Roch, Patrick. / [1641] A trve copie of a letter sent from Patrick Roch a Romish priest in Ireland to Doctor Washington, provost of the college of Dublin and to the whole society wherein may plainly appeare their further machinations and plot workes towards the subversion of Protestanisme if God permit : likewise a short description of the rebels proceeding as it was sent in posscript of the same letter : sent in a letter from Mr. William Reymond, ... to Mr. Charles Frank ...
Laud, William, 1573-1645. / [1641] The trve copie of a letter sent from the most reverend William Lord Arch-bishop of Canterbury to the Vniversity of Oxford when he resign'd his office of chancellour published by occasion of a base libell and forgery that runs under this title : and also the answer of the vniversity to the said letter.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1641] A Trve copy of the petition of the Lord Maior, aldermen, and the rest of the Common-Councell of of London, presented to both Houses of Parliament, March 18, 1641 with the answer of both Houses of Parliament to the said petition : together with Mr. Speakers letter, ordered by the Honourable House of Commons, to the High Sheriffe and gentry of Yorkshire, shewing their dislike of such as have endeavoured to perswade the countrey that their petition to the Parliament was ill relished : secondly, their dislike of such as have endeavoured to preswade godly ministers that their exercises are not acceptable to the Houses : thirdly, their dislike of such as have endeavoured to perswade the trained band from going into Hull upon the Parliaments order.
[1647] A Trve narrative concerning the armies preservation of the Kings Majesties person by which it doth appeare that the army doth intend the good, life, property, and liberty of all the Commons of England, and not the destruction of them.
R. C. / [1642] Trve newes from Hull being a perfect relation of a conspiracy there by divers cavaliers comming in disguised habits, and entring themselves as souldiers, who intended to have surprised the tovvne, and to have killed Sir Iohn Hotham : with the manner how their wicked purpose was discovered, and they delivered up to safe custody / by R.C.
Monginot, François, 1569-1637. / [1642] The trve Protestant sovldier fighting valiantly under truths banner, and by the glorious light of Gods word overthrowing the strongest bulwarkes, and subtle stratagems of the Church of Rome. By Hamnet Warde.
R. C. / [1642] A trve report of the late good svccesse in Ireland from thence received in London, May 2, 1642.
Gill, Alexander, 1597-1642. / [1651] The trvth of the Christian religion proved by the principles, and rules, taught and received in the light of understanding, in an exposition of the articles of faith, commonly called the Apostles Creed : whereby it is made plain to every one endued with reason, what the stedfastnesse of the truth and mercy of God toward mankind is, concerning the attainment of everlasting happinesse, and what is the glory and excellency of the Christian religion, all herethenish idolatry all Turkish, Jewish, athean, and hereticall infidelity.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1699] Country dances being a composition entirely new; and the whole cast different from all that have yet been publish'd; with bass and treble to each dance. Also, the newest French dances in use, entryes, genteel and grotesque, chacons, rigodoons, minuets, and other dancing tunes. By Thomas Bray.
[1681] The tryal and condemnation of several notorious malefactors, at a sessions of oyer and terminer which began at the Sessions House in the Old Baily with the names of those who received sentence of death, burnt in the hand, transported, and to be whipt. And most remarkably of John Sadler, who whipt the child to death at Ratcliffe.
[Anno. Dom. 1691] The tryal and condemnation together with thee [sic] execution of Capt. Ashtoun for high-treason in conspiring the dethroning of Their Majesties and the landing of a French army in England, trayed January the 19.
Stoddard, Solomon, 1643-1729. / [1698] The tryal of assurance set forth in a sermon preached at Boston upon a lecture day July 7th. 1698 / by Solomon Stoddard ...
[1681] The tryal of Edward Fitz-Harris, who was convicted at the Kings bench-bar in Westminster-Hall: On the ninth of this instant June, 1681. For high treason, in conspiring the death of the King. And by several treasonable practices to subvert the government, with the several sercumstances that attended his tryal. As also the tryal of Oliver Plunket titular Arch Bishop of Dubling, who was tryed at the Kings bench-bar, and there found guilty of high treason the eighth instant.
Foster, John, fl. 1693, defendant. / [1693] The tryal of John Foster, for stealing a mag pye.
Standsfield, Philip, defendant. d. 1688, / [Anno Dom. 1688] The tryal of Philip Standsfield, son to Sir James Standsfield, of New-Milns;: for the murder of his father, and other crimes libel'd against him. / Published by authority.
Langhorne, Richard, 1654-1679. / [Reprinted, 1679] The tryal of Richard Langhorn Esq; counsellor at law, for conspiring the death of the King, subversion of the government, and Protestant religion: who upon full evidence was found guilty of high treason, and received sentence accordingly, at the sessions in the Old Bayley, holden for London and Middlesex, on Saturday, being the 14th. of June 1679. / Published by authority.
[printed in the year 1660] The tryal of the pretended judges, that signed the warrant, for the murther of King Charles the I.: Of ever blessed memory, at the sessions-house in the Old-Baily October 10. 1660.
Ockford, James. / [1656] The tryal of the truth or rather, the law is the truth : Psalm CXIX, CXLII, wherein are presented to the upright in heart, certain theoretical queries ... which queries particularly and especially tend to make way for the finding out whether it be our duty to keep holy the seventh day Sabbath ... / propounded by a lover of the truth, I.O., of age 57 years, who desireth that truth be preferred in all things above error, and virtue above vice ...
[1678] The tryal of William Stayley, goldsmith; for speaking treasonable words against his most sacred Majesty: and upon full evidence found guilty of high treason, and received sentence accordingly, on Thursday November the 21th [sic] 1678.
Bell, John, fl. 1697. / [1700?] The tryal of witchcraft: or, Witchcraft arraign'd and condemn'd. In some answers to a few questions anent witches and witchcraft. Wherein is shewed, how to know if one be a witch, as also when one is bewitched: with some observations upon the witches mark, their compact with the Devil, the white witches &c.
[1660] The tryall and condemnation of Col. Daniel Axtell, who guarded the High-Court of Injustice. Col. Francis Hacker, who guarded His Sacred Majesty to the scaffold. Cap. Hewlet, who was proved to be the man that butchered His Majesty.: Together with, their severall pleas, and the answers thereunto. At the sessions-house in the Old-baily, on Monday the 15. of October, 1660. By the judges appointed by the King for that purpose.
[1660] The tryall and condemnation of Mr. John Cooke, sollicitor to the late High-court of injustice. And Mr. Hugh Peters, that carnall prophet, for their several high-treasons, &c.: At the Sessions-house in the Old-baily, on Saturday the 13. of October, 1660. Together with, their several pleas, and the answers thereunto.
Parker, Alexander, 1628-1689. / [1658] A tryall of a Christian shewing that it is not the outward name of Christian that differs from a heathen, but the inward life and nature ... / by Alexander Parker.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] The tryall, of L. Col. Iohn Lilburn: at the Sessions House in the Old-Baily, on Fryday, and Saturday, being the 19th and 20th of this instant August. With Lieutenant Collonel Iohn Lilburns speech to the jury before they went together to agree upon their verdict, and the reply of the counsel of the common-wealth thereunto. Together, with the verdict of not guilty brought in by the said jury.
[1680] The tryals at the sessions in the Old-Bailey, which began for the city of London, county of Middlesex, and goale delivery of Newgate, on Wednesday the 8th of this intant December, and ended on Thursday the 10th of the same: giving a full and satisfactory relation of the most remarkable circumstances that happened in each tryal; as that of Elizabeth Owen for firing her masters house, and John Sancey for robbing a French marquess, and wounding his steward, with several others; as also the number of those condemned to dye, to be burnt in the hand, transported, and whipped.
Oates, Titus, 1649-1705. / [1685] The tryals, convictions & sentence of Titus Oates upon two indictments for willful, malicious, and corrupt perjury : at the Kings-Bench-Barr at Westminster before the Right Honourable George Lord Jeffreys ... upon Friday the 8th and Saturday the 9th days of May, anno Domini 1685 ...
Cornish, Henry, d. 1685. / [1685] The tryals of Henry Cornish, Esq for conspiring the death of the King, and raising rebellion in this kingdom : and John Fernley, William Ring, and Elizabeth Gaunt for harbouring and maintaining rebels, at the Sessions-house in the Old-Bailey, London and County of Middlesex, on Monday, Octob. 19, 1685.
[1681] The Tryals of several notorious malefactors together with the other most remarkable proceedings at the Quarter-Sessions of goale delivery holden at the sessions house in the Old-Bailey ... which began on Munday October 17, 1681 ...
[1682] The tryals of the prisoners at the Sessions-House in the Old Bayly which began there on Wednesday the 6th of this instant September, and ended on Thursday the 7th of the same. But more remarkably of the pewterer, who was tryed for killing the boy in Walbrook. Together with the bailiffs tryals for killing a man upon an arrest. As likewise the account of those condemned, burnt in the hand, and to be whipt; with many other remarkable passages.
G. D. / [1685] Tryals per pais, or, The law concerning juries by nisi-prius &c. by G.D. of the Inner Temple, Esquire.
Euer, Samson. / [1665] Tryals per pais, or, The law concerning juries by nisi-prius, &c. methodically composed for the publick good, in the 16th year of the reign of our Soveraign Lord Charls the Second, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, &c. by S.E. of the Inner-Temple, Esquire.
Jones, William, fl. 1655. / [1656 i.e. 1655] Y trydydd at pedvvaredd Gorchymynnion.: Wedi ei traethu mewn pegethau [sic] gan William Jones Gwenidog ei Grist yn yr efengyl yn Nhy Ddewi, ag yn awr gwedi ei gwneuthur yn gyffred in er mwyn rhybyddio y Cyfryw rai or Cymru ag ydynt drwy gam-arfer yn diystyru henw Duw ac yn halo gi ei Sabboth fel gwedi ei ceryddu yngwydd pawb y cywilyddiant ei pechod au neu or lleiaf, fel yr ofna rhai erail gyd-ddwyn a hwynt yn y fath bethau.