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Author / [Publication date] Title
Rollenson, Francis, ca. 1565-1630. / [1612] Twelue prophetical legacies. Or Twelue sermons vpon Iacobs last will and testament recorded by Moses, in the 49. chapt. of Genesis: containing his bequests and blessings, bestowed vpon his twelue sonnes. ... Preached by Francis Rollenson, Bach: of Diuinitie, and sometimes fellow of S. Iohn the Euang: Colledge in Cambridge.
Biddle, John, 1615-1662. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] Twelve arguments drawn out of the Scripture,: wherein the commonly received opinion touching the deity of the Holy Spirit, is clearly and fully refuted. To which is prefixed a letter tending to the same purpose, written to a Member of the Honourable House of Commons. And to which is subjoyned an exposition of five principall passages of the Scripture, alleadged by the adversaries to prove the deity of the Holy Spirit; together with an answer to their grand objection touching the supposed omnipresence of the Holy Spirit. / By Iohn Bidle, Master of Arts.
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1696] Twelve dissertations out of Monsieur Le Clerk's Genesis ... done out of Latin by Mr. Brown ; to which is added, a dissertation concerning the Israelites passage through the Red Sea, by another hand.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1605] Twelve generall arguments proving that the ceremonies imposed upon the ministers of the gospell in England, by our prelates, are unlawfull; and therefore that the ministers of the gospell, for the bare and sole omission of them in church service, for conscience sake, are most unjustlie charged of disloyaltie to his Maiestie.
M. R. / [1653] Twelve humble proposals to the supreme governours of the three nations now assembled at Westminster, concerning the propogation of the gospel, new modling of the Universities, reformation of the laws, supply of the necessities of the poor: and many other things of great moment, which may conduce to the honour of God, and the comfort and joy of his people. By M.R. an admirer and adorer of the good providence of God, in making such happy changes in these nations.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1674] The twelve pagan principles, or opinions, for which Thomas Hicks hath published the Quaker to be no Christian seriously considered, and presented to Mr. N.L. citizen of London by W.L.
Reeve, Edmund, d. 1660. / [1620] Twelve rules introducting to the art of Latine Composed by Edmund Riue, teacher of the Hebrew &c. in London.
[1659] Twelve serious queries, proposed to the conscientious deliberate consideration of all electors of knights, citizens, or burgesses for the next intended assembly at Westminster, touching members to be now elected by them to serve therein.
Smith, Henry, 1550?-1591. / [1598] Twelve sermons preached by maister Henry Smith. And published by a more perfect copie then heretofore
Scattergood, Samuel, 1646-1696. / [1700] Twelve sermons upon several occasions by Samuel Scattergood ...
[1648] Twelve strange proehesies [sic],: besides Mother Shiptons, predicting wonderfull events to betide these years of danger in this climate, whereof some have already come to passe well worthy of note. Most of them were found in the reignes of Edward the fourth, and Henry the eighth, Kings of England, and are these which follow: viz. 1. Mother Shiptons prophesies. 2. The blind mans prophesie. 3. Ignatius Loyala - 4. Sybilla's prophesie. 5. Merlins prophesie. 6. Orwell Bins prophesie. 7. M. Brightmans prophesie. 8. M. Giftheils prophesie. With five other prophesies, never before printed. Whereunto is added the predictions of M. John Saltmarsh, to his Excellency the Lord Fairfax, and the Councell of his army: as also the manner of his death. Now printed and published for the satisfaction of those who have been abused by false and imperfect copies; with marginall notes on Mother Shiptons prophesies.
[1646] Twelve weightie queries of great concernment shewing in what cases the difference of mens judgements, and opinions in matters of religion, is not to be restrained but tolerated by the civill power.
Reyner, Edward, 1600-1668. / [1655] The twelve wonders of England,: being a strange and wonderful relation of the death of Mr. Parrey, an inn-keeper, living at the sign of the Bell at Temple-bar; and the manner how twelve serpents vvere voided from him a little before his death on Thursday last, some having heads like toads and horses, and others like neuts and dogs, to the great admiration of all that shall read the ensuing subject. Together vvith a narrative of his life and death, his memento and character to all Christians; and other memorable examples of most strange and wonderful prodigies.
Seneca, Lucius Annaeus, ca. 4 B.C.-65 A.D. / [MDCLIV 1654] Twenty and two epistles of Lucius Annæus Seneca, the philosopher: translated out of the originall, into English verse.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1667] Twenty cases of conscience propounded to the bishops or others who are called fathers in God, for them to answer ... as also some of the reasons why many godly people refuse to worship with the multitude / by J.C.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Twenty eight propositions made by both Houses of Parliament nineteen of them to the Kings Maiestie for a reconciliation of differences between His Majesty and the said Houses, the other nine concerning the raising of horse, horsemen, and arms for the defence of the King and both Houses of Parliament : also instructions for deputie lieutenants which are members of the House of Commons and other lieutenants of severall counties concerning the last propositions, likewise the names of the commissaries who are to inroll and value the horses and arms according to the propositions.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1699] Twenty-four sermons preached at the merchants-lecture at Pinners Hall by Timothy Cruso.
One of the few English-men that are left in England. / [Printed in the Year, 1659] Twenty new qveries proposed to all true English-men concerning the unreasonable & insupportable burthen, lying heavy upon the shoulders of this groaning nation, occasioned by the illegal and traiterous usurpation of a late deceased tyrant, who Jehu-like carryed both law, religion, and tyranny in his scabbard likewise, the epidemical disease of this rolling and schismatical age, unmasked, and all weathercocks, king-fishers, new fangled usurpers, upstart-law-destroyers, and abominable Parliament breakers, discovered, in the case and recital of such devouring caterpillars, who thirst after nothing more then the swallowing up of the peoples antient rights and liberties, to perpetuate the nations still in misery and oppressions / by one of the few English men that are left in England.
[1688] Twenty-one conclusions further demonstrating the schism of the Church of England formerly offer'd in confutation of Dr. Hammond and Bishop Bramhall : to which are added some reasons tender'd to impartial people why Dr. H. Maurice, Chaplain to His Grace of Canterbury, ought not to be traduc'd as the licenser of the pamphlet entituled A plain answer to a popish priest, questioning the orders of the Church of England.
Osborne, Francis, 1593-1659. / [1682] Twenty precepts, or, rules of advice to a son by a late eminent lawyer.
Owtram, William, 1626-1679. / [1682] Twenty sermons preached upon several occasions by William Owtram ...
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. Twenty sermons preached upon several texts by James Nalton ; published for publick good.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1661] Two acts of Parliament, made in the 17. year of King Charles, I. of blessed memory. The first, concerning the High-Commission Court. And the powers of the arch-bishop, bishop vicar general, chancellor official, commisary, ordinary. And all other spiritual, or ecclesiastical judges, or ministers of justice. The second, that persons in holy orders shall not exercise any temperal jurisdiction
Scotland. / [1662] Two acts of Parliament, the one concerning such benefices and stipends as have been possessed without presentations from the lawfull patrons: the other concerning masters of universities, ministers, &c.
England and Wales. / [Anno Dom. 1640] Two acts of Parliament,: the one for the preventing of the inconveniences happening by the long intermission of Parliament. : And the other for regulating of the Privie Councell, and for taking away the court, commonly called, The Star-Chamber.
Scotland. / [1662] Two acts of the parliament of Scotland I. An act against the covenants, II. An act concerning masters of colledges &c.
Ireland. / [1695] Two acts: I. An act for reviving two statutes lately expired, and making them perpetual; and for avoiding unnecessary suits and delays. II. An act for redress of inconveniences for want of proof of the deceases of persons beyond the seas, or absenting themselves, upon whose lives estates do depend.
Ireland. / [1695] Two acts: I. An act to take away damage clear. II. An act to take away the benefit of clergy from him that doth stabb another not having a weapon drawn.
Massachusetts. Governor (1689-1692 : Bradstreet). / [1689] Two addresses from the Governour, Council, and Convention of the Massachusetts Colony assembled at Boston in New-England Presented to His Majesty at Hampton-Court, August 7. 1689. By Sir Henry Ashurst Baronet.
Stokes, David, 1591?-1669. / [1667] Two ancient patternes of true goodnesse and charity one of Job in the midst of his honovr & wealth, the other of the widow of Sarepta in the extremity of her povertie : both now published together, as fit to be followed in these necessitous times, and both dedicated to the living patterne of true goodnesse and charitie, Gilbert Ld Archbishop of Canterbury, Primate and Metropolitan of all England, &c. / by David Stokes ...
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [1580] Two and twentie sermons of Maister Iohn Caluin. In which sermons is most religiously handled, the hundredth and nineteenth Psalme of Dauid, by eight verses aparte according to the Hebrewe alphabet. Translated out of Frenche into Englishe by T.S.
Bagshaw, Edward, d. 1662. / [1641] Two arguments in Parliament the first concerning the cannons, the second concerning the premunire vpon those cannons / by Edward Bagshawe, Esquire.
Thomas, Michael, rector of Stockton. / [1659] Two assize sermons preached at Bridgnorth for the county of Salop in the year 1657.: The first, upon Psalm 58. verse 1. Doe you indeed speak righteousnesse, o congregation? Doe ye judge uprightly, o ye sonnes of men? The second, upon Psalm 37. verse 37. Marke the perfect man, and behold the upright: for the end of that man is peace? / By Mich. Thomas; rector of Stockton in the same county.
[1681] The Two associations one subscribed by CLVI members of the House of Commons in the year 1643 : the other seized in the closet of the Earl of Shaftsbury, with a list of the grand-jury that found the bill against the Earl of Danby upon the single evidence of Fitz-Harris : also Fitz-Harris's grand and petty juries : together with the three grand-juries that returned the bills ignoramus against Stephen College, John Rouse, and the Earl of Shaftsbury.
[1556?] Two bokes of the noble doctor and B. S. Augustine thone entiteled of the predestiuacion [sic] of saintes, thother of perseueraunce vnto thende, whervnto are annexed the determinaciouns of two auncient generall councelles, confermyng the doctrine taught in these bokes by s. Aug. all faythfully translated out of Laten into Englyshe by Iohn Scory the late B. of Chichester, very necessary for al tymes ...
Crell, Johann, 1590-1633. / [1665] The two books of John Crellius Francus, touching one God the Father wherein many things also concerning the nature of the Son of God and the Holy Spirit are discoursed of / translated out of the Latine into English.
Simpson, Sidrach, 1600?-1655. / [1658] Two books of Mr Sydrach Simpson, late master of Pembroke-Hall in Cambridg; and preacher of the Gospel in London. Viz. I. Of unbelief; or the want of readiness to lay hold on the comfort given by Christ. II. Not going to Christ for life and salvation is an exceeding great sin, yet it is pardonable.: In the first book is shewed (besides many other things) 1 What unbelief it is that is here spoken of ... 7 Helps to attain readiness in beleeving. In the second book is shewed, 1 That unbelief is a great sin, and exceeding provoking unto God ... 7 God hath pardoned unbelief, and wil pardon it.
Waterhouse, Edward, 1619-1670. / [1653] Two brief meditations: I. Of magnanimitie under crosses: II. of acquaintance with God. By E.W. Esquire.
C. P., fl. 1616. / [1616] Two briefe treatises The one containing matter of perswasion and expostulation concerning catechisme with certaine positions of like consideration. The other, touching peace betweene the minister and his people: as likewise the lawfulnesse, and dutie of the ministers presenting (if need require) outward disobedience vnto his ministerie.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1653] Two centvries of Pauls church-yard una cum indice expurgatorio in bibliothecam Parliamenti, sive librorum, qui prostant venales in vico vulgo vocato Little-Brittain / done into English for the benefit of the assembly of divines, and the two universities.
[1660] The Two city iuglers Tichborn, and Ireton:: Being a dialogue: wherein, their rebellions, treacheries, treasons, and cheats, are fully discovered and brought to light: vvith some particular demonstrations of adhering to the Rump, and Committee of Safty [sic], to the ruine as they intended both of monarchy, city and country.
Shaw, John, 17th cent. / [1644] Two clean birds, or, The cleaning of the leper as it was unfolded in a sermon preached before the right honourable Ferdinando, Lord Fairfax, Generall of the northern forces, and the most of his army, on the fifth day of February, 1642 (being the Lords day, and by his honor appointed to bee kept as a fast upon speciall occasion) at Selbie, in the West Riding of the county of Yorke / by Iohn Shaw, pastor to the church at Rotheram in the same county.
Hyperius, Andreas, 1511-1564. / [1581] Two common places taken out of Andreas Hyperius, a learned diuine, whereof, in the one, he sheweth the force that the sonne, moone and starres haue ouer men, &c. In the other, whether the deuils haue bene the shewers of magicall artes, &c. Translated into English by R.V.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1669] Two consolatory letters written to the right honorable the Countess of Westmorland The first upon the occasion of the death of Sr Roger Townshend, Baronet: the second upon the death of Mrs Anne Cartwright, Her Honour's children by Sir Roger Townshend, Baronet, her former husband.
[1657] The two constant lovers in Scotland: or, A pattern of true love expressed in this ensuing dialogue, between an Earls daughter in Scotland, and a poor serving-man; she refusing to marry the Lord Fenix, which her father would force her to take, but clave to her first love Tomey o'th Pots. To a pleasant new tune.
Slater, Samuel, d. 1704. / [1644] The two covenants from Sinai, and Sion,: drawn up catechetically, and plainly. Together with a briefe appendix, directing about the use of the new covenant in a practicall way. Published for the benefit especially of the inhabitants of Eastham, Essex. / By Samuel Slater.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [MDCXL VII. 1647] Two declarations from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of his army; the first, to the Right Honourable, the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of London, in behalfe of the whole army; together with the Generals desires therein. And an answer of the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell thereunto. The second, to the whole kingdom in generall; concerning the resolution of His Excellency, and the officers and souldiery under his command, touching the power of the sword, &c. By the appointment of His Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the Generall Councell of his army. Signed, Jo. Rushworth, Secr.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [January. 3. 1645 i.e. 1646] Two declarations of the Commons assembled in Parliament, the one concerning the Court of Wards and Liveries: the other concerning such as shall inform the House of any member that hath taken any money or other reward, for any thing depending in the House. Together with an order concerning such persons as are come in from the Kings quarters, before the first of this instant December. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these declarations be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Two declarations of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament one, July 12, for the preservation and saftey of the kingdom, and the town of Hull : the other, July 13, concerning the miserable distractions and grievances this kingdom now lieth in, by means of Jesuiticall and wicked councellors now about His Majesty : with an order of both Houses of Parliament to ... to raise forces to suppresse all disturbers of the peace ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Two declarations of the Lords and Commons of the Parliament of England: the first, to the Convention of the Estates of Scotland; the second, to the Generall Assembly of the Kirke of Scotland. Together with the severall answers of the Convention of the Estates of Scotland, and of the Generall Assembly of the Kirke of Scotland, to the Parliament of England. Die Mercurii, 13. Septemb. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the declaration of both Houses of Parliament, to the Convention of the Estates in Scotland, with their answer; the declaration of both houses to the Assembly of the Kirke of Scotland, with their answer; And the letter of the Assembly of Divines, met at Westminster, to the Generall Assembly of the Kirke of Scotland, with the Assemblies answer, shall be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsyn. Cler. P. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] Two declarations of the Parliament of the commonwealth of England concerning Scotland.: Together with several proceedings of the commissioners appointed by the Parliament for ordering and managing affairs in Scotland.
[1647] Two declarations, the first from Newmarket, concerning the Kings most Excellent Majesty. The second from St. Albanes, agreed upon by the officers and soldiers under command of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairefax. Wherein is set forth the resolution of the army, concerning the disposall of his Majesties royall person? together with their desires concerning his Highnesse the prince of Wales.
Rishton, Robert. / [anno, 1647] Two declarations: the first from the Kings most Excellent majesty; to all his loyall subjects, wherein he declares his gracious will and pleasure concerning his two Houses of Parliament assembled at Westminster. Signed, Charles Rex. The second, concerning His Majesties coming to Oatlands, and the proceedings of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning his speedy comming to Londo n [sic]; as also the time.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1687] Two discourses concerning the adoration of a B. Saviour in the H. Eucharist the first: Animadversions upon the alterations of the rubrick in the Communion-Service, in the Common-Prayer-Book of the Church of England : the second: The Catholicks defence for their adoration of our Lord, as believed really and substantially present in the Holy Sacrament of the Eucharist.
La Mothe, Claude Grostãete, sieur de, 1647-1713. / [1693] Two discourses concerning the divinity of Our Saviour whereunto are added some articles subscribed by all the French divines in or about London, in opposition to the Socinians / translated out of French.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1671] Two discourses for the furtherance of Christian piety and devotion the former asserting the necessity and reasonableness of a positive worship, and particularly of the Christian : the later considering the common hinderances of devotion and the divine worship, with their respective remedies / by the author of The method of private devotion.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [1693] Two discourses I. of the punishment of sin in hell, demonstrating the wrath of God to be the immediate cause thereof : II. proving a state of glory for just men upon their dissolution / by Tho. Goodwin ...
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1682] Two discourses introductory to a disquisition demonstrating the unlawfulness of the marriage of cousin Germans, from law, reason, Scripture, and antiquity by John Turner ...
Guicciardini, Francesco, 1483-1540. / [1595] Two discourses of Master Frances Guicciardin vvhich are wanting in the thirde and fourth bookes of his Historie, in all the Italian, Latin, and French coppies heretofore imprinted; which for the worthinesse of the matter they containe, were published in those three languages at Basile 1561. And are now for the same cause doone into English.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1687] Two discourses the first concerning the spirit of Martin Luther and the original of the Reformation : the second concerning the celibacy of the clergy.
Charnock, Stephen, 1628-1680. / [1699] Two discourses the first, Of man's enmity to God, from Rom. VIII,7 ... : the second, Of the salvation of sinners, from I Tim. I, 15 ... / by the late learned divine Stephen Charnock ; published from his manuscripts by Edward Veel.
Manningham, Thomas, 1651?-1722. / [1681] Two discourses the first, shewing how the chief criterions of philosophical truth, invented by speculative men, more eminently serve divine revelation, than either philosophy or natural religion. The second, manifesting how all the foundations of the intellectual world, viz. reason, morality, civil government, and religion, have been undermin'd by popish doctrine and policies. By Tho. Mannyngham, M.A fellow of New Colledge in Oxford, and Rector of East-Tysted in Hant-Shire.
W. S. / [1690] Two discourses, the first, a Christian's exhortation, against the fears of death: the second, a brief and clear declaration of the resurrection of the dead With suitable meditations and prayers touching life and death. Recommended as proper to be given at funerals. By W. S.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [MDCLIII. 1653 i.e. 1652] Two discourses: 1. of baptisme, its institution, and efficacy upon all believers. 2. Of prayer ex tempore, or by pretence of the spirit. / By Jer: Taylor D.D.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [1550?] Two dyaloges wrytten in laten by the famous clerke, D.Erasm[us] of Roterodame, one called Polyphemus or the gospeller, the other dysposyng of thynges and names, translated in to Englyshe by Edmonde Becke. And prynted at Cantorbury in saynt Paules paryshe by Ioh[a]n Mychell
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] Two epistles of James Naylor's
I. F. / [1677] The two epistles of Paul to Timothy opened [by] I.F.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1663] Two epistles sent in manuscript to friends of truth and now printed for their further service / by George Fox the younger.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1661] Two epistles, written to all Friends in the truth the one touching the perfection of humility, written in Rome-prison of madmen, the other touching the righteous order of judgement in Israel, written at Lyons in France / by the servant of God, John.
[1657] Two essays of love and marriage being a letter written by a gentleman to his friend, to disswade him from love and an answer thereunto by another gentleman, together with some characters and other passages of wit / written by private gentlemen for recreation.
L. P., Master of Arts. / [1695] Two essays sent in a letter from Oxford to a nobleman in London the first concerning some errors about the creation, general flood, and the peopling of the world : in two parts : the second concerning the rise, progress, and destruction of fables and romances, with the state of learning / by L.P., Master of Arts.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1682] Two essays the former, Ovid De arte amandi, or, The art of love, the first book, the later Hero and Leander of Musaeus from the Greek / by a well-wisher to the mathematicks.
Parsons, Ralph, 17th cent. / [1642] Two famous battels fought in Ireland:: Wherin the Protestants under the command of the Earle of Ormond, Sr. Charles Coote, and Sr. Simon Harcourt, slew great numbers of the rebels, routing them from one town to another, and took divers prisoners to their great joy and comfort. Faithfully related in a letter, sent from Mr. Ralph Parsons in Dublin, to Sr. William Brewerton, a worthy member of the House of Commons. Received by the last post, February 23. 1641. Whereunto is added, The brave adventures and victorious exploits of Captain Thomas Steutevile, neere unto the town of Drogheda in Ireland.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1688?] Two famous prophesies and predictions of Mr. William Lilly, the most judicious and learned astrologer of the age taken from his secret writings, penned by him in 1644 : the former of which, exactly pointing at the times, by foretelling the mischief, danger and misery these, and other Protestant kingdoms, should be exposed to, by the crafty counsels and treacheries of the Romish priests, and by what means their deliverance should be wrought.
Terence. / [1627] The two first comedies of Terence called Andria, and the Eunuch newly Englished by Thomas Newman. Fitted for scholler priuate action in their schooles.
Chub, William. / [1585] Two fruitfull and godly sermons preached at Dorchester in Dorsetshyre, the one touching the building of Gods temple, the other what the temple is.
E. R., fl. 1588. / [1588] Two fruitfull exercises the one: A Christian discourse vpon the 16. and 17. verses of the 16. chapter of the booke of Iudges, wherin are handled these three principal heads: The portreature of Dalila. The bridle of lust. The seale of secrets. The other: A godly meditation vpon the 41. and 42. verses of the 10. chapter of Saint Luke, containing especially The profit of repreoofe, togither with the necessitie and excellencie of Gods word. Also a brief discourse intituled A buckler against a Spanish brag: Written vpon the first rumor of the intended inuasion, and now not altogither ynmeete to be published. By E.R.
Lawrence, Edward, 1623-1695. / [1690] Two funeral sermons of the use and happiness of humane bodies. Preached on I Corinth. vi. 13. Now the body is not for fornication, but for the Lord, and the Lord for the body. With a brief account of the life and death of Mr. G. Lorimer, merchant; upon the occasion of whose death the second sermon was preacht. By Edward Lawrence, M.A. minister of the Gospel.
Smith, Humphry, b. 1654 or 5. / [1690] Two funeral sermons preached in St. Saviour's Church in Dartmouth. Together with a preface, giving some account of the reasons, why they are now made publick. By Humfry Smith, M.A. and vicar there. Licens'd, Feb. 23. 1689/90. Z. Isham.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1663] Two general epistles sent in manuscript to friends of truth by George Fox the younger ; and now printed for their further service.
Pilkington, James, 1520-1576. / [1585] Two godlie and fruitful treatises of the foule and grosse sinne of oppression. The one taken out of the exposition vppon the fift chapter of Nehemiah, written by that worthy bishop and faithfull pastor of the church of Durham, Master Iames Pilkinton. The other published of late by Robert Some Doctor of Diuinitie.
Keltridge, John. / [1581] Two godlie and learned sermons appointed, and preached, before the Jesuites, seminaries, and other aduersaries to the gospell of Christ in the Tower of London. In which, were confuted to their faces, the moste principall and cheefe poincts of their Romish and vvhoarish religion: and all such articles as they defend, contrarie to the woord of Cod [sic], vvere layed open and ripped vp vnto them. In Maye. 7 and 21. Anno. 1581. By Iohn Keltridge, preacher of the vvorde of God, in London.
Harward, Simon, fl. 1572-1614. / [1582] Two godlie and learned sermons, preached at Manchester in Lancashire before a great audience, both of honor and vvoorship. The first, containeth a proofe of the subtill practises of dissembling neuters, and politique worldlings. The other, a charge and instruction, for all vnlearned, negligent, and dissolute ministers: and an exhortation to the common people, to seeke their amendment, by prayer, vnto God. By Simon Harward, preacher of the woord of God, and Maister of Arte, late of Newe Colledge in Oxfoord.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1619] Two godly and fruitfull treatises the one, vpon the Lords prayer. The other, vpon the sixe principles. Both penned by that learned man, Paul Baine, sometimes preacher of Gods word at S. Andrewes in Cambridge.
Well-willer to the prosperity of this famous Common-wealth. / [1653] The two grand ingrossers of Coles: viz. the wood-monger, and the chandler.: In a dialogue, expressing their unjust, and cruell raising the price of coales, when, and how they please, to the generall oppression of the poore. Penn'd on purpose to lay open their subtile practises, and for the reliefe of many thousands of poore people, in, and about the cities of London, and Westminster. By a well-willer to the prosperity of this famous Common-wealth.
[1649] Two great fights in Ireland neer the city of Dublin between the Princes army commanded by the Marquesse of Ormond, and the Lord Inchiquin; and the Parliaments forces commanded by Colonell Jones.: With the particulars therof, the manner of their engagement neer the gates of the city, and the number and names of divers captains, cornets and souldiers which were killed and taken prisoners, and Colonell Jones his proclamationt [sic] also, the mauner [sic] how 13000. are incamped against the city, the storming at Kildare, the battering down of the walls with great ordnance, the surrender thereof upon articles, and the officers and souldiers to march away with bag and baggage. Likewise, propositions from the Irish army to the Parliament of England, for the ancient lawes, religion, liberties and customes.
[1649] Two great fights in Ireland, on Sunday, Munday, Tuesday, & Wednesday last, between the Marq. of Ormonds forces, and the Lord Lieut. Cromwels, at the two strong garrisons of Tredah and Dundalke;: shewing the manner how they four severall times sallyed out upon the Parl. forces beat up the guards, the manner of their repulie [sic], the number killed & taken prisoners, together with 6 pieces of ordnance, and great store of arms & ammunition. As also, the declaration of the great engineer Col. Ashton, to fight under the banner of loyalty, in preservation of the town of Tredah for Charles the II, and his new engine of warre for the cutting off both legs and arms of any that shall oppose him.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1700] The two great questions consider'd: I. What the French king will do, with respect to the Spanish monarchy. II. What measures the English ought to take.
Lawrence, William, 1613 or 14-1681 or 2. / [1681] The two great questions whereon in this present juncture of affairs, the peace & safety of His Maiestie's person, and of all His Protestant subjects in his three kingdoms next under God depend stated, debated, and humbly submitted to the consideration of Supreme Authority, as resolved by Christ.
[1644] Two great victories:: on [sic] obtained by the Earle of Denbigh at Osvvestrey: and how he took 20 gentlemen of Wales. 1 lievtenant colonell. Divers captains and other officers 200 prisoners. 100 musquets. 500 pound composition. 300 cows and Welch roonts. Many swords and pistols. Divers arms. 1 barrell of powder. A quantitie of bullets. The church. The towre. The castle. Besides divers hurt. Some slain. Certified by letters from the Earl of Denbigh his quarters. The other victory by Colonell Mitton, with a list of the prisoners by him taken: certified by letters from Colonell Mitton. Published according to order.
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [1612] Two homilies concerning the meanes how to resolue the controversies of this time. First written in French, by Ph. Mornay, and now translated into English.
Feckenham, John de, 1518?-1585. / [ca. 1555] Two homilies vpon the first, second, and third articles of the crede, made by maister Iohn Feknam Deane of Paules.
Parry, James, of Poston. / [1661] Two horrid murthers; one, committed upon the person of Henry the Fourth of France. The other upon his son in law, Charles the First of England. Of the various and lasting tortures endured by the murtherers of the one, (extracted out of Mr. Howell his history of Lewis the 13th) and of the early short punishments undergone by the murtherers of the other. Though for the atrocity of the fact, they were not inferior to the first, but considering all circumstances, and complication of treasons went beyond him / by James Parry of Poston, Esquire.
T. R., Gent. / [1647] A two-inch board for M. Prynne to peep thorow being a full and satisfactory answer to a late libellous pamphlet ... called, A declaration of the officers and armies illegall &c. proceedings and practices against the XI impeached members ... : with ... a justification of the armies charge and proceedings against the XI impeached members, by law, president, and reason : with certaine considerable queries and observations upon the cities late tumultuous rebellious proceedings against the Parliament / vvritten by T.R., Gent.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1663 or 1664] The two ioyful lovers, or, A true pattern of love the maid at first was most unkinde, yet bore at last a faithful minde : for Cupid with his bow and shield, at last did force her for to yield : the tune is, Francis Phoenix.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Two iudgements of the Lords assembled in Parliament:: against John Morris alias Poyntz. Mary his wife. Isabell Smith. Leonard Darby. And John Harris. For forging, framing, and publishing a copy of a pretended act of Parliament.
[1656] The two jeering lovers, or, A pleasant new dialogue between Dick Down-right of the country, and pretty witty Nancy of the citie the manner of their wooing, winning, and wedding shall be related in this ensuing ditty : to a dainty new tune, called, Now the tyrant hath stolen, &c.
Stafford, William Howard, Viscount, 1614-1680. / [Printed in the year 1681] The two last prayers of VVilliam late Viscount Stafford, at his execution on Tower-hill: Wednesday the 29th. of Dec. 1680 the one in Latin, the other in English.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] The two last speeches of Thomas Wentworth, late Earle of Strafford, and deputy of Ireland the one in the Tower, the other on the scaffold on Tower-Hill, May the 12th, 1641.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] The two last speeches of Thomas Wentworth, late Earle of Strafford, and deputy of Ireland: The one in the Tower, the other on the scaffold on Tower-Hill, May the 12th 1641.
[ca. 1620] The two Lester-sheire louers To the tune of, And yet my thinkes I loue thee.
O'Dowde, Thomas. / [1665] Two letters concerning the cure of the plague the one to Thomas Eliot Esq; on of the grooms of the bed chamber to His Majesty, the other the Mayor of the town of Southampton, both from Thomas O Dowd Esq, a licensed chymicall physician, and one of the grooms of the chamber to His Majesty King Charles.
[168-?] Two letters concerning the Holy Trinity reconciling together in some measure the semi-Arian and the Trinitarian systems, concerning Christ's divinity, and inquiring, whether the term persons, speaking of God, shou'd be impos'd in acts of church-communion : to be offered to the consideration of the learned, in order to their giving their opinion and reasons concerning the things herein mentioned.
Pierce, Thomas, 1622-1691. / [1682] Two letters containing a further justification of the Church of England against the dissenters the first by one of the reverend commissioners for the review of the liturgy, at the Savoy, 1661 ; the second by Dr. Laurence Womock, Archdeacon of Suffolk, author of the Verdict upon melius inquirendum.
[1648] Two letters containing all the proceedings betwixt the Prince, and the E. of Warwick: a fight at sea, and a fleet upon the Downes. The submitting of seven ships, and above 100. peece of ordance taken: with a declaration of the revolted ships concerning Prince Rupert, who was made Admirall thereof. Also the heads of the large declaration, and demands of the army, to be debated in Parliament; the King taken into custody; with a letter from the Estates of Scotland, and the last newes of the King and treaty in the Isle of Wight.
Person of quality. / [1689] Two letters discovering the designs of the late King James in Ireland written from a person of quality to a noble peer sitting in the House of Lords.
Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646. / [June 23, 1643] Two letters from his excellencie Robert, Earl of Essex the one unto the speaker of the House of Commons : relating the true state of the late skirmish at Chinner between a party of the Kings and Parliaments forces on the sabbath day the 19
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] Two letters from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, to the Right Honourable the House of Peeres. With a letter from the House of Peeres to his Excellency, giving him thanks for his constant care of the safety of the kingdome, also a remonstrance of his Excellency and the Army under his command. Together with an ordinance of both Houses of Parliament, declaring all votes, orders, and ordinances passed in one, or both Houses, from the 26 of July untill the 6 of this present August 1647. to be null and voyd. Die Veneris, 20 Aug. 1647. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this House approves of this remonstrance, and that the same with the letters be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown. Cler. Parl.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [Iuly 9. 1647] Two letters from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax,: one to both Houses of Parliament; giving an accompt of what transactions and proceedings have been betwixt the Kings Majesty and the army, since his coming into their quarters. With some farther proposals in relation to His Majesty, and the speedy settlement of the peace of the kingdom. The other a letter to the Lord Major, aldermen and Common-Councel of the City of London, with some papers of the proceedings of the treaty with the army. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the Councel of War. Reading, July 8. 1647. Signed John Rushworth.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] Two letters from His Excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax.: One to the commissioners of the armie, the other to the Right Honorable the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City, of London. As it was presented, July 29. 1647.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1660] Two letters from His Majesty.: The one to the Speaker of the Commons assembled in Parliament. The other to His Excellencie the Lord Generall Monck. With His Majesties declaration inclosed. Together with the resolve of the House thereupon. Read in the House of Commons assembled in Parliament; Tuesday May 1. 1660.
Newark, David Leslie, Baron, d. 1682. / [1646] Two letters from Lieutenant-General David Lesley,: to the Right Honourable the Commissioners of Scotland residing at London, together with a voluntary certificate of divers of the well-affected gentry in Notingham-shire; with their names subscribed: concerning the carriage of the Scotish army in those parts. Published by authority.
Overton, Robert, ca. 1609-ca. 1668. / [1655.] Two letters from Major General Overton (directed to a friend) The one from Aberdeen, dated the 26. Decemb. 1654. The other from the Tower of London (the place of his confinement) dated Janu. 17. 1654. Tending to his vindication from many unjust aspersions cast upon him by the pamphleteers, and others; and for more generall and requisite information.
Montagu, Ralph Montagu, Duke of, 1638?-1709. / [1679] Two letters from Mr. Mountagu to the Ld Treasurer: one of the 11th, the other of the 18th of Jan. 1677/8 which were read in the House of Commons. Together with the Lord Treasurer's speech in the House of Peers, upon an impeachment of high treason, &c. brought up against his Lordship by the House of Commons, Decem. 23. 1678.
Mountrath, Charles Coote, Earl of, ca. 1610-1661. / [1650] Two letters from Sir Charles Coote, Lord President of the Province of Connaght in Ireland to the Honourable VVilliam Lenthall, speaker of the Parliament relating the rendition of the towne and castle of Carickfergus, to Sir Charles Coote, together with the totall defeate of the Scottish and Irish forces in the north of Ireland, under the command of the Lord Ards, Lord Claneboys and Monro.
[1649] Two letters from the Hague:: of Prince Charles his going into Scotland, and of 6000 Danes to be landed there, under the command of the Duke of Holst. Also an army of Swedes, in which are 7 Dukes 9 Marquesses, 17 Earles, and above 20 Lords. The heads of the Princes proclamation sent to the Earl of Ormond, and a perticular message sent by Collonel Buckworth. And likewise of the Prince his intended marriage with the Duke of Lorraines onely daughter and two hundred thousand pounds offered with her in ready money. Imprimatur, G. Mabbot.
[1689] Two letters from two gentlemen lately come from Ireland, and landed in Scotland to a person of quality of Ireland now in London, giving an account of some affairs relating to the present state of Ireland.
Basill, William. / [1649] Two letters from William Basil Esq; Attorney General of Ireland; the one, to the Right Honorable, John Bradshaw, Lord President of the Councel of State: the other, to the Right Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Parliament of England, of a great victory obtained by the Parliaments forces in the north of Ireland, on the plains of Lisne-garvy, against the enemy there: wherein were 1400 slain, Colonel John Hamilton taken prisoner, and seventeen more of quality. With a relation of the taking of Dumcree; and of the surrender of Carrickfergus upon articles. Ordered by the Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1645] Two letters of great concernment, with their answers.: The one, from the Scotish Commissioners at London, to the Generall Assembly of the Kirk of Scotland. Together with the answer of the aforesaid Generall Assembly to the said Commissioners. The other, from the synod of Divines in England, to the Generall Assembly of Scotland. Together with the answer also of the aforesaid Generall Assembly in Scotland, to the said synod.
Avery, J., 17th cent. / [Febr. 14. 1643 i.e. 1644] Two letters of great consequence, sent from Hamborough; which were intercepted going to Oxford. The one, to the Lord Digby; the other, to Sir Thomas Rowe; exactly relating the proceedings of the wars between the Swedes and the King of Denmark. In which letters appears the excellent successe of those noble Swedes in their severall defeats against the Danes. Read in the House of Commons this 13. of February, 1643. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] Two letters of His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax,: sent to both Houses of Parliament; with the humble advice of the Councel of Warre (held at St. Edmunds Bury in Suffolke, Satterday 29. May, 1647.) upon the votes of both Houses, sent to the army for their disbanding. Also, the petition of the private souldierie of the army, both horse and foot, presented (to His Excellencie at the same Councell of Warre) by their several adjutators: with the names of the officers that were then present. Published at the instant desire of the army, to prevent mis-understandings, and to set forth their candid desire of the peace, and welfare of the Parliament, and this kingdome; as also, concerning the reliefe of Ireland.
Biddle, John, 1615-1662. / [Printed in the yeer. 1655] Two letters of Mr. Iohn Biddle, late prisoner in Nevvgate, but now hurried away to some remote island. One to the Lord Protector. The other to the Lord President Laurence. Wherein you have an account of his judgement concerning those opinions whereof he is accused.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Decem. 4. 1647] Two letters of the Lord Digby to the Lord Taaff, the Rebels General in Munster : Taken in the said Generals Cabinet, in the late battel between him and the Lord Inchiquine; shewing the Lord Digbies activeness there, to uphold a party among the Rebels for the King, against the Parliaments Forces in that Kingdom. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. H:Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Watson, R. / [MDCLXXXVI 1686] Two letters of the right reverend father in God Doctor John Cosin, later Lord Bishop of Durham, with annotations on the same. Also the opinion of the Reverend Peter Heylin, D.D. concerning the metrical version of David's Psalms, with remarks and observation upon them. / By R. Watson, D.D.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [1641] Two letters sent from the Earle of Strafford, one to his Lady in Ireland a little before his death, and another to a certaine great ladie
Inchiquin, Murrough O'Brien, Earl of, 1614-1674. / [1647] Two letters sent from the Lord Inchiqueen, unto the Speaker of the Honourable House of Commons.: Concerning two great victories obtained over the rebels in Ireland. With an order from the House, that letters of thanks should be returned unto the Lord Inchiqueen. Die Martis, 18 Maii, 1647. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters of the Lord Inchiqueen's be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsynge Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
[1645] Two letters sent to the Honorable William Lenthall Esq: Speaker of the honourable house of Commons, concerning the seige at Bristoll: and the taking the strong fort, with seven peices of ordnance: also the taking of Sir Bernard Ashley, where was killed Colonell Daniell, and Sir. Rich. Craine deadly wounded. Which letters were appointed to be printed by the honourable William Lenthall Esq; Speaker of the House of Commons.
Derby, James Stanley, Earl of, 1607-1651. / [1642] Two letters the one being sent to the Lord Bishop of Peterborough. The other sent from the Bishop of Bangor, to the ministers of his diocesse.: Wherein is discovered the readines of the ill-affected clergy, toward the furnishing of his Majesty with moneys for the mayntaining of warre against his Parliament. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that these bee forthwith printed and published. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] Two letters the one from Lievtenant Colonell Iohn Lilbourne to Colonel Henry Martin, a member of the House of Commons, with his answer.
[1659] Two letters the one, sent by the lord mayor, aldermen, and common council of London, to His Excellency, the Lord Gen. Monck, by their sword-bearer, which letter was sent in answer to a letter formerly publish'd, and sent to the common council by His Excellency, delivered to them by Col. Markham, and Col. Atkins : the other, His Excellencies answer thereunto.
R. W. / [1686] Two letters to a friend, concerning the distempers of the present times.
De Laune, Thomas, d. 1685. / [1683?] Two letters to Dr. Benjamin Calamy one in English, the other in Latine / by Thomas De Laune, upon his imprisonment in Newgate, for the answer given at the said Dr. Calamy's call, to his sermon entituled, A discourse about a scrupulous conscience, in a late piece called, A plea for the non-conformists, &c.
[1692?] Two letters touching the Trinity and Incarnation the first urging the belief of the Athanasian Creed, the second, an answer thereto.
Harris, Robert, 1581-1658. / [in the yeare. 1648] Two letters written by Mr Harris: in vindication of himselfe from the known slanders of an unknown author. To my reverend friend M. Harris. Sir, it will not (I hope) offend you to see your private letters made publique, it concernes you, and others, to vindicate your selves in the catching age, and the sooner 'tis done the better, chide me if you will, yet I will be yours still, W.T. May 2. 1648.
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1708? / [MDCXCII 1692] Two letters written to the author of a pamphlet entituled Solomon and Abiathar, or, The case of the deprived bishops and clergy discussed
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] Two letters, the one, from the right honorable the Lord Major, Aldermen, & Commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre. The other, from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, to the Right Honourable the Lord Major, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled.
[1665] Two letters: the first, being a relation of a sad accident that fell out at Erpingham neer Norwich: July 2. shewing how a fire-ball fell from the heavens into the parish church there, broke down part of the steeple and several places in the church-wall, kill'd one man and wounded diverse, &c. The second, being a relation of a strange sight in the heavens, seen by three justices of the peace their sons. Dated, Hungerford in Wiltshire, June 19. 1665.
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [M DC LII. 1652] The two main questions resolved how 1 the ministers 2 the impropriators shall be maintained satisfied if tythes be put down. Often petitioned for, by several counties, and propounded and debated at a meeting not far from London, by divers eminent personages of this Common-wealth, and sundry freeholders, and others, attending on them. By D. Lupton, servant of Jesus Christ in the work of the Gospel.
Denmark. Sovereign (1588-1648 : Christian IV) / [1644] Two manifesto's, or declarations;: the one by the King of Denmarke, the other by the Queene of Sweden, both concerning the present warres.
Romney, Henry Sidney, Earl of, 1641-1704. / [1680] Two memorials delivered this instant January by Mr. Sydney, His Majesty of Great Britains envoy extraordinary residing at the Hague to the States General of the United Provinces to induce their Lordships not to enter into a league defensive with the French king : together with the reasons delivered to the States-General by the French ambassador ... for their entring into such defensive leagues as by his master the French king is desired and prest for ...
[Anno. 1591] Two most srange [sic] and notable examples, shewed at Lyshborne the 26. day of Ianuarie now last past. The one by striking dumme two of the cheefe of the holy-house, as they were pronouncing the sentence of death against two English Mariners, vnto whom they had offered great promotion, to haue them to serue against the King of France, and their owne countrie. The other within sixe dayes then next following, by burning two ships of corne in the harboure there, which was brought out of France to releeue the King his enimies: an example most wonderfull. ... Affirmed for truth by those men vnder named, of honest reputation, being present at the dooing thereof, the one maister of the ship called the Fortune: the other maister of the Flying Harte. Hance Hogenberge, & Adrian van How. Signed for truthe in the presence of those here vnderwritten. Henry Roberts. Water Mantle. Iohn Nshe. Robert Ihones.
[1662] Two most strange wonders;: the one is a true relation of an angel appearing to Mr James Wise minister in York-shire, and the many strange and wonderful visions which he at that time beheld; as also his prophecies concerning some years of plenty, and a great dearth presently afterwards to ensue; with the burning and utter destruction of many goodly towns and countries. The other being a most fearful judgment which befell Dorothy Matley of Ashover in the County of Derby on Saturday the 23. of March last, who having couzened a poor lad of two single pence, wish't that the ground might bury her alive if she had it, which presently came to pass, for the ground opened and swallowed her and the tub she washed lead-ore in. The truth of this wonder is here incerted by Mr. Iddolls minister; Tho. Riche, Henry Wapping kinsman to her, Giles VVinter, Tho. Smith, Francis Brown and many others.
Doughty, John, 1598-1672. / [1629] Two new sermons preached in Oxford, fitted for these times the one of diuine mysteries, the other of church-schismes, but the vnity of orthodox professors / by J.D.
[1680] The two noble converts, or, The Earl of Marlborough and the Earl of Rochester their dying requests and remonstrance to the atheists and debauchees of this age.
Chedsey, William. / [Anno dñi 1545. ] [Two notable sermones lately preached at Pauls Crosse Anno 1544]
I. E. / [1645] The two olive trees: or, The Lords two anointed ones, which alwayes stand before Him, the ruler of the whole earth, Zach. 4.: Described also Rev. 11. by the names of [brace] two witnesses, two olive trees, two candlesticks, two prophets. [brace] And shewing what they are in their own true nature, differing from all the new fancied ones, and in what manner they alwayes prophesie. How they are said to finish their testimony. How they were to be killed by the Beast, and when. How long their corps should lie in the streets of the Beasts great citie, dead and unburied. And when the spirit of life from God should enter into them, and they stand upon their feet again. And what great things should follow after the same to the end, and thence for ever. Published according to order.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [March 30, 1643] Two orders of the Commons in Parliament of great consequence the one forbidding after publication hereof, all persons, tenants or others to pay any rents, profits, fees, or other advantages due, or payable to any persons ecclesiasticall or temporall, as have raised or shall raise arms against the Parliament or have volutarily contributed theunto, and that such payment shall be accounted as non payment : the other of additions to the ordinance of both Houses, for the raising of a wkekly [sic] contribution for the maintenance of the army raised by the Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Two orders of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: concerning a committee of citizens, chosen and appointed by the Parliament to see that no gun powder be conveyed out of London, without speciall warrant from them, the Lord Generall, or both Houses of Parliament. Also authorizing them to search and examine what quantities of gun-powder is, or shall be in the hands of any merchants, grocers, or any others, within the City of London, and 20 miles about, and to sirze [sic] upon whatsoever shall be found, for use of the Parliament. Likewise to issue out warrants to such persons as they shall thinke fit, to search by land or water all suspitious carriages, packs, trunks, or other things wherein gun-powder may be probably carried, and to sieze upon all they so find. With the names of the said committee of citizens. Die Sabbathi, Decemb. 3. 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that these two orders bee forthwith printed and published. Iohn Browne Cler. Parl.
England and Wales. / [1643] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning the trained bands of the cities of London and Westminster, and the county of Middlesex : for their better appearance and execution of their duties as often as they shall be called thereunto by their captaimes [sic] or other officers : also that every captaine shall choose a marshall for his company to take notice of delinquets, and put the former order in execution, and to have out of every five shillings, twelve pence for his paines.
England and Wales. / [May 9, 1643] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament one concerning 23000 li. lately lent by the Lord Major, alderman, and commons of London, which they are willing yet a while longer to forbeare and have undertaken to doe their utmost endeavour to advance and lend 17000 li. more, to be forthwith sent to the army to supply the present pressing necessities thereof : the other concerning debts and rents of houses to be gathered and payd to the collectors of the weekly assessment due to such as and where there is no sufficient distresse to be found.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1646] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament the first for the appointing the house of Sr Richard Gurnie, late lord major of the city of London, scituate in the Old Jury for the use of the trustees and contractors &c. for the sale of the bishops-lands; the second for the alteration and explanation of the oath formerly appointed to be taken by the surveyors of the bishops-lands and for the better enabling of the trustees for bishops lands named in the former ordinances to discharge the trust in them reposed.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1648] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, one for the raising six thousand pounds for payment of the foure hundred souldiers, added to the forces already in the Tower of London, the other for the continuance of the committee of the army, and treasurers at wars. Die Lunæ, 24 April. 1648. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these two ordinances be forthwith printed and published. Ioh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [May the 29. 1645] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, the one, for raising monies out of delinquents estates, for maintaining horse and foote, for the garrison of Gloucester, and county of Gloucester, &c. The other, for raising of forces for the takeing in of Oxford. Hen. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. Dom. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: for thirty thousand pounds with interest, to be paid out of the excize, to the committee of Lords and Commons for the Easterne Association, for the forces of that Association, imployed in reducing of Newarke, and other services.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Jan. 24. 1643. i.e. 1644] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament,: one for the constant recruiting, maintaining, and regulating of the forces of the seven associated counties, under the command of Edward Earle of Manchester. The other, for the regulating the Vniversity of Cambridge, and for removing of scandalous ministers in the seven associated counties. Die Lunæ, 22 Jan. 1643. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these ordinances shall be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. / [1647] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. For the reliefe and maintenance of maimed souldiers and marriners, and the widdowes and orphants of such as have dyed in the service of the Parliament during these late warres. Die Martis, 10. August. 1647. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these two ordinances for the reliefe of maimed souldiers be forthwith printed and published. Jo. Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. One for the Lord Major of the city of London, and the Justices of the Peace for the city, and parts adjacent, to suppresse stage-playes, interludes, and common playes, and commit the actors to the gaole, to be tryed at the next sessions, to be punished as rogues. The other for setling of the major, and sheriffes, and establishing officers for the city of Chester. And also for indempnifying of the charter of the city.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Octob. 10. 1643] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. One, that all sellers of wines who shall pay the excise, shall and may take for all Spanish vvines sold, for every quart foureteene pence; and for all French vvines eight pence a quart, and so proportionably after that rate. The other, concerning Northampton, for the raising of money for the space of six moneths, for the defence and preservation of the said county from plunder and ruine. Die Lunæ, 9 Octob. 1643. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that these two ordinances shall be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. / [Octob. 14, 1646] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: One for the abolishing of archbishops and bishops, within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, and for setling of their lands and posessions upon trustees, for the use of the common-wealth: the other, for securing of all those that shall advance the two hundred thousand pound for the service of the state. Die Martii, Octob. 13. 1646. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament that these ordinances be forthwith printed and published. John Brown, Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Aug. 14. anno Dom. 1643] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: :I. concerning the names of the committee for the associated counties of Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, Cambridge, Hertford and Huntington, together with instructions for the said committee. II. For explanation of a former ordinance for sequestration of delinquents estates: with an oath for renouncing of poperie. Also three speciall orders; viz. I. That the divines of the assembly that are resiants of the associated counties, ... be desired to go down into their severall counties, to stirre up the people to rise for their defence. II. That the Lord Generall the Earl of Essex, be desired to grant a commission to the Earl of Manchester, to be Sergeant Major Generall of all the forces of the six associated counties. III. That the said six associated counties shall forthwith raise a bodie of ten thousand foot and dragoons to withstand the enemie. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament ... H. Elsynge, Cler, Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [26. Octob. 1644] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: one commanding that no officer or souldier either by sea or land, shall give any quarter to any Irishman, or to any papist borne in Ireland, which shall be taken in armes against the Parliament in England. The other for the better observation of the monethly fast, thorowout the Kingdome of England and Dominion of Wales: together with some directions to the officers within their severall liberties, diligently to make search for, and take notice of all persons that either follow their work, or sit in taverns or victualling houses on that day. Die Jovis 24. Octob. 1644. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these ordinances be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [April 7. 1645] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: the one for the enabling of the Commissioners of the Great Seale, and the other committees in their severall counties, to tender an oath to all such persons, of what degree or quality soever, that shall come into the protection of the Parliament. Together with the said oath to be taken. The other, for the discharging of the members of both Houses from all places military and civill. Die Sabbathi, 4. April.. [sic] 1645. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these ordinances shall be forthwith printed and published. John Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [14. April. 1645] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament: the one, for exempting the University of Cambridge from taxations. The other, for the regulating of the said university by the Earle of Manchester, and to remove scandalous ministers; providing a fifth part of their estates for their wives and children. Die Veneris 12. April 1645. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these ordinances be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [November 10. 1643] Two ordinances of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament; viz. the first, enabling the committee of the admiralty to grant commissions to such merchants as shall set out ships at their own charge; and the said merchants to have letters of mart to take all ships, goods and merchandize of any persons whatsoever in arms against the King and Parliament, or assisting the rebels in Ireland. The second, for the sequestring of the estates of spyes and intelligencers; and the fifth part of such estate to be given to such persons as discover them. Also, an order to prevent such persons as are committed to prison by authority of Parliament, from going abroad without order from the said authority. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these ordinances and order be forthwith printed & published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Boyd, Zacharie, 1585?-1653. / [1629] Two orientall pearles, grace and glory, published by Mr. Zacharie Boyd, preacher of Gods word, at Glasgovv
[1642] Two petitions of the countie of Yorke. The one presented to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, at Yorke the third of June, 1642. The other to the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. With the additionals tlhereunto annexed Die lunæ June 6. 1642. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these two petitions, together with the additions, bee forth-with printed and published. John Brovvne, Cler. Parliamenter.
Buckinghamshire (England) / [1647] Two petitions of the counties of Buckingham and Hertford presented to His Excellencie S. Thomas Fairfax at S. Albans.
[1641 i.e. 1642] The Two petitions of the county of Buckingham: as they were presented to both Houses, by knights, esquires, captaines, and gentlemen, with a very great number of freeholders, being the true copy as it was presented to the Houses of Parliament, Ianuary 11. 1641. As also the humble petition of the marriners and sea-men, inhabitants in and about the ports of London, and the river Thames. Together with the petition of the foure Innes of Court.
[1642] Two petitions of the county of Yorke.: The one presented to the Kings most excellent Maiesty, at Yorke the 3d. of June, 1642. The other to the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. With the additionals thereunto annexed. Die Lunæ Iune 6. 1642. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these two petitions, together with the additions, be forthwith printed and published. John Browne, Cler. Parliamentor.
Oxfordshire (England) / [1642] The two petitions of the knights, gentlemen, and free-holders of the county of Oxon: together with the two petitions of the knights, gentlemen, ministers, free-holders, and other inhabitants of the county of Kent, as they were presented to both Houses of parliament on the eighth, and ninth of February.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] Two petitions of the Lord Major, aldermen, and Common-Councell of the City of London: concerning Major Generall Skippon. With the Parliaments answer thereunto. Also, the declaration of the Committee of Estates of the Parliament of Scotland, or the five reasons of their armies comming into England. And the last newes from the Prince of Wales, and the Duke of York.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] Two petitions of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London, in Common-Councell assembled: to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: which petition was presented to both houses, July 18. 1648. With the answer of the Lords.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1661] Two petitions of Thomas Violet of London goldsmith, to the Kings Majestie I. Seting forth the great abuses practised by the makers of gold and silver thread, wire, lace, to the great waste of the stock and treasure of the kingdome, in culling and melting down the heavy currant silver. II. One hundred & twelve several parcels of course and adulterate silver lace, ... Mr. Alexander Jackson, who is sworne assay-maker at Goldsmiths Hall, ... III. Ten several heads or branches certified by the Committee of Trade the 17th of June 1657. seting forth the several abuses in making gold and silver lace, wire, and thread; ... IV. Thomas Violet's petition to the Right Honourable, several Lords of the Privy Council, who are appointed a committee for the removing the obstructions of the mint, ...to present to your Lordships such rules, orders, and instructions for the due vending, and uttering of the said manufactures, ... for the ends expressed.
[1648] Two petitions presented to his Excellency the Lord Fairfax. The one by the officers and soldiers of the garrisons of Newcastle, Tinmouth, Hartlepoole, Holy-Isle: together with several officers of Barwick then present. The other by the officers and soldiers commanded by Colonel Hewson. The first presented at Windsor, Friday Novemb. 24. The second on Saturday Novemb. 25. 1648.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1648] Two petitions presented to the Right honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: the one, the humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled, to both Houses of Parliament. The other, the humble petition of divers well-affected citizens, and other inhabitants of the City of London, to the Right Honourable the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-Councel assembled. Which petitions were presented to both Houses, Iune 1. 1648. Together with the answer of the Lords and Commons to the said petitions.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [July 5. 1648] Two petitions presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled: the one, the humble petition of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of the City of London in Common-Councell assembled: the other, the humble petition of the field officers, captaines, and their commission-officers of the trained-bands of the City of London and liberties thereof. With the answers of both Houses to the said petitions.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1650] Two petitions presented to the supreame authority of the nation from thousands of the lords, owners, and commoners of Lincolneshire; against the Old Court-Levellers, or propriety-destroyers, the prerogative undertakers.
Aston, Thomas, Sir, 1600-1645. / [1641] Two petitions to the honourable Court of Parliament in behalfe of episcopacy. One delivered by Sir Thomas Aston from the County Palatine of Chester. The other from the citties of L. and W.
[1628 or 9] Two pleasant ditties, one of the birth, the other of the passion of Christ. To the tune of Dulcina. Of Natiuity.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1672] Two points of great moment, the obligation of humane laws, and the authority of the magistrate about religion, discussed together with the case which gave occasion to the first point : in opposition to the two authors, of the Friendly debate, and of the Preface to a late book of Bishop Bramhalls / by J.H.
[1672] Two prayers to be taught unto children at school; which also may be used in families, the singular number being turned into the plurall. Together with a form of blessing God, before, and after, meat.
[1625] Two precious and divine antidotes against the plague of pestilence; or any other judgement incident vnto vs. Giving excellent instructions and comforts vnto all that well vse them in time of neede. The first prescribing holy preservatiues against this, or any other plague: written by a Christian and charitable well-willer vnto his countrey. The second, setting downe sweete consolations for such as be visited by the plague: written by a famous, learned, and faithfull pastour, vnto some of his flocke in the time of their visitations.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (Bristol). Grand Jury. / [1681] Two presentments of the grand jury in Bristol at the general quarter-sessions of the peace, holden there in October, 1681.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] Two proclamations by the King the first declaring His Maiesties expresse command that no popish recusant, nor any other who shall refuse to take the two oathes of allegiance and supreamacy shall serve him in his army : and that the souldiary commit no rapiacs upon the people but bee fitly provided of necessaries for their money : the second for putting the lawes against popish recusants in due execution.
Cornwell, Francis. / [1646] Two queries worthy of serious consideration, concerning the gospel faith of the lord Jesus the Christ once given unto the saints, Matth. 16. 16. I Ioh. 5.1.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1645] Two remarkable letters concerning the Kings correspondence with the Irish rebels. The first by Digby in the Kings name to the Irish Commisioners. The second from the Lord Muskery one of those Commissioners in answer to Digby. Also a full state of the Irish negotiation at Oxford now treated, set forth in the rebels propositions, and the Kings particular concessions. Published according to order.
[1672?] Two royal achrostichs on the Dutch in the ditch
[Anno Dom. 1648] Two sallies forth by the Lord Goring and Sir Charles Lucas at Coulchester, on Munday and Tuesday last;: the manner of the severall fights, and the number that were killed and taken prisoners on both sides. The taking of the enemies court of guard, the setting fire thereof, and burning downe the wind-mills. With the examination of Mr. Osburn, touching the Kings Majesty; and the speech of Alderman Avery, at presenting the city petition; and the answer to the same by both Houses of Parliament.
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [printed in the year, 1675] Two seasonable discourses concerning this present Parliament.:
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1689] Two sermons : one against murmuring, the other against censuring preached at St. Paul's Covent-Garden / by S. Patrick ...
Mansell, John, 1644 or 5-1730. / [MDCXCV 1695] Two sermons both preached at Northampton, one at the assizes March 1693, the other at a visitation October the 10th, 1694 by John Mansell ...
Young, Edward, 1641 or 2-1705. / [1700] Two sermons concerning nature and grace. Preach'd at White-hall, April, 1699. / By E. Young, Fellow of Winchester-College ...
Westerman, William. / [1600] Two sermons of assise the one intituled A prohibition of reuenge, the other, A sword of maintenance : preached at two seuerall times, before the right worshipfull iudges of assise, and gentlemen assembled in Hertford, for the execution of iustice, and now published / by W. Westerman ...
Stoneham, Mathew. / [1608] Two sermons of direction for iudges and magistrates. By Mathew Stoneham, minister and preacher in the citie of Norwich.
Dod, John, 1549?-1645. / [1608] Two sermons on the third of the Lamentations of Ieremie preached at Hanwell in the first yeare of his Maiesties raigne, 1602. / The one by I.D. the other by R.C.
Pinner, Charles. / [1597] Two sermons on these wordes of Peter the apostle, honour all men, loue brotherly felowship ... preached at Marlebrough the seuenth of Nouember, and fifth of Ianuarie 1595 / by Charles Pynner, minister of the Church of Wotton-Basset in Northwiltshire.
Whaley, Nathanael, 1637?-1709. / [1698] Two sermons one against adultery, the other of the nature, art, and issue of the Christian warfare : with a discourse shewing the consistency of God's infinite goodness with His foreknowledge of the fall of man / by Nathanael Whaley ...
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1695] Two sermons one on the subject of justification, the other on the imputed righteousness imputation of faith to righteousness, by which we are justified : preached occaisionally at the Merchants-Lecture in Pin-makers-Hall in Broad-street : and printed by their desire / by Walter Cross ...
Ley, Roger, b. 1593 or 4. / [1619] Two sermons one preached at Paules Crosse December 20. By Roger Lea Master of Arts, of Iesus-Colledge in Cambridge: and preacher at S. Leonards Shorditch, in Middlesex, by London. Another preached in Paules-Church, Decemb. 26, being S. Steuens day, by Iohn Squire, Master of Arts, of the same Colledge: and preacher of the same parish.
Gee, Edward, 1565-1618. / [1620] Two sermons One, the curse and crime of Meroz. Preached at the assises at Exon. The other, a sermon of patience. At St Maries in Oxford. By Edward Gee, Doctor in Diuinitie, and chaplaine to his Maiestie. Published since his death, by his two brethren, Iohn Gee and George Gee, ministers of Gods Word.
Thane, John, 1653 or 4-1727. / [1700] Two sermons preach'd against immorality and profaneness The first, on January 13. 1698/9. The second, on May 3. 1700. By John Thane, M.A. and one of the prebendaries of Chester.
Bedford, William, b. 1652 or 3. / [1698] Two sermons preach'd at St. Maries in Bury St. Edmunds, at the assizes the first upon the seventh of April 1698, before the Honourable Sir Thomas Rokeby, Kt. ... : the second upon the 16th of August 1698, before the Right, Honourable Sir Edward Ward, Kt. ... / by William Bedford ...
Holden, Samuel, fl. 1662-1676. / [1676] Two sermons preach'd at the funerals of the Right Honourable Robert Lord Lexington and the Lady Mary his wife by Samuel Holden.
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1684] Two sermons preach'd on the ninth of September 1683 (being the Thanksgiving Day) at St. Thomas Hospital, in Southwark by William Hughes ... ; together with a candid plea to a cruel charge, by the same author.
Clarke, Joshua. / [1655] Two sermons preached at Cambridge the first at the Lent assizes, 1654, the other on the yearly commemoration of Dr. Andrew Pern, 1655 / by J. Clerk.
Coxe, Sem. / [Anno Domini, 1660] Two sermons preached at Christ-Church in the city of Dublin, before the honourable the General Convenion of Ireland. The first on Prov.11.14 at the first meeting of the said convention, March 2. 1659. The second on Jude v.19. at a publique fast appointed by the said convention, March 9. 1659. By Sem Coxe, Minister of the gospel and pastor at St. Katherines in Dublin.
Dawes, Lancelot, 1580-1653. / [1614] Two sermons preached at the assises holden at Carlile touching sundry corruptions of these times / by L.D. ...
Ellis, Philip, 1652-1726. / [1686] Two sermons preached before Her Majesty the Queen-Dowager in Her Majesty's chapel at Somerset-House / by Phil. Ellis.
Vetch, William. / [anno 1693] Two sermons preached before His Majesties High Commissioner; and the Estates of Parliament: By the appointment of the provinicial Synod of Lothian and Tweddale. Upon Sabbath the 7th. of May, 1693. Unto which is subjoyned the sermon preached at the opening up of the Synod. May 2. 1693. By Mr. William Vetch minister of Peebles.
Donne, John, 1572-1631. / [MDCXXXIIII. 1634] Two sermons preached before King Charles, upon the xxvi verse of the first chapter of Genesis. By Dr. Donne Dean of Pauls.
Hinckley, John, 1617?-1695. / [1657] Two sermons preached before the judges of assize 1. At Reading, on Cant: 7.4, 2. At Abingdon, on Ps. 82.1 : with two other sermons preached at St. Maries on Oxford, 1. On I Cor. 15.10, 2. On Psalm 58.11 / by John Hinckley ...
Ryves, Bruno, 1596-1677. / [1652] Two sermons preached by Brune Ryves.
Curteys, Richard, 1532?-1582. / [1584] Two sermons preached by the reuerend father in God the Bishop of Chichester the first at Paules Crosse. The second at Westminster before the Queenes Maiestie.
Sheringham, Robert, 1602-1678. / [1645] Two sermons preached in St. Maries Church in Cambridge.: By Robert Sheringham, Master of Arts, and Fellow of Gunvil and Caius Colledge.
Piers, William, 1580-1670. / [M DC XLII. 1642] Two sermons preached in the Tovver.: The former, on Sunday the 30. day of Ianuary. 1641. The later, on Sunday the 24. day of April. 1642. By the Bishop of Bath and Wells.
Bayly, John, 1595 or 6-1633. / [a. D. 1630] Two sermons The angell guardian. The light enlightening. Preached by Iohn Bayly ...
Est, William, 1546 or 7-1625. / [1614] Two sermons The Christians comfort in his crosses, conducting him in the tempests of tribulation, to the happie hauen of heauenly tranquillitie. And the iudges, and iuries instruction. By William Est, Maister of Art, and preacher of Gods word.
Foley, Samuel, 1655-1695. / [1683] Two sermons the first preached in Christ-Church, Dublin, Feb. 19, 1681, at the consecration of the Right Reverend Fathers in God, William Lord Bishop of Kildare, William Lord Bishop of Kilmore, and Richard Lord Bishop of Kilalla : the other, preached in the Cathedral Church of St. Patrick, at the primary visitation of the most Reverend Father in God, Francis Lord Arch-bishop of Dublin, Apr. 24, 1682 / by S. Foley ...
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1688] Two sermons the first preached upon January the 29, 1687/8, upon occasion of Her Majesties happy conception : the second, June the 17th, 1688, upon the birth of the prince / by John Turner ...
White, John, 1570-1615. / [1615] Two sermons the former deliuered at Pauls Crosse the foure and twentieth of March, 1615. being the anniuersarie commemoration of the Kings most happie succession in the Crowne of England. The latter at the Spittle on Monday in Easter weeke, 1613. By Iohn VVhite D.D.
Lily, Peter, d. 1615. / [1619] Two sermons viz. 1. A preseruatiue lilie to cure soules. And 2. How to seeke to finde Christ. Preached by that famous and iudicious diuine, Peter Lilie, Doctor of Diuinitie, and sometime fellow of Iesus Colledge in Cambridge.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1642] Two sermons viz. I. The diseases that make a stoppage to Englands mercies discovered and attended with their remedies : in a sermon delivered at Margaretson Fish-street-hill, London : II. A preperation for suffering in these plundering times / by William Bridge ...
Hopkins, Thomas, minister at Yeardley. / [1609] Two sermons vpon the XII. chapter of the Epistle to the Hebrewes, the sixteenth and seuenteenth verses. Preached in the citie of London the twelfth day of Iune, 1608. By Thomas Hopkins minister at Yeardley in the countie of Worcester.
Odingsells, Charles, d. 1637. / [1620] Two sermons, lately preached at Langar in the valley of Belvoir. By C.O.
Smith, Henry, 1550?-1591. / [1607] Two sermons, of Ionahs punishment ; Foure sermons preached by Maister Henry Smith ; and published by a more perfect copie then heretofore.
Laurence, Thomas, 1598-1657. / [Anno Dom. 1635] Two sermons. The first preached at St Maries in Oxford Iuly 13. 1634. being Act-Sunday. The second, in the cathedrall church of Sarum, at the visitation of the most Reverend Father in God William Arch-Bishop of Canterbury, May 23. 1634. By Thomas Laurence Dr of Divinity, and late Fellow of Allsoules Colledge, and chaplaine to his Maiesty in ordinary.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1665] Two sheets for poor families ... by Richard Baxter.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1665] Two sheets for poor families ... by Richard Baxter.
Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666. / [1647] Two solemne covenants made between God and man: viz. [brace] the covenant of workes, and the covenant of grace. [brace] Clearly laid open, distinguished, and vindicated from many dangerous opinions; the right knowledge of which [sic] will be very profitable to all those that have escaped the first, and are confirmed in the second at the Sacrament. January 15. 1646. Imprimatur. John Downame.
Marsin, M. / [1699] Two sorts of latter days, proved from Scripture. First, the latter days of perilous times, the which are to be ended before the great and glorious latter days have their beginning. Proved when the elder people or nation is to serve the younger. And by that servitude made blessed. The old and new testament made to agree. And truth vindicated against all heresies. By M. Marsin.
Holland, Henry Rich, Earl of, 1590-1649. / [1642] Two speeches delivered by the Earl of Holland, and Mr. Io: Pym, Esquire.: Concerning a petition to His Majestie for peace. Spoken in Guild-hall, on Thursday the 10. of Novemb. to the Lord Major and Aldermen, with the rest of the inhabitant of the city; being commanded by both Houses of Parliament thereunto.
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1642] Two speeches delivered by the Earl of Manchester, and Mr. Io: Pym, Esquire, in Guild-Hall, on Friday the 25. of Nov. 1642.: Concerning a present supply of money for the army, and propositions for easing the city for the time to come: and laying the burthen on the neutrallists and malignants throughout the kingdom.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1642] Two speeches delivered in Parliament.: The one, by Master Pym, the 17th of March. ; The other, by Master Hollis the 21. ; Both worthy members of the House of Commons. ; Wherein, they desire a speedy course to be taken for rectifying of the grievances, and punishing enormous crimes in this kingdome; as also, the bringing of the attvrney-generall to his ansvver.
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1642] Two speeches delivered, the one by the Earle of Manchestr [sic] and the other by Iohn Pym Esquire, in Guild-Hall on fryday the 13. of Ianuary 1642:
G. H. / [1651] Two speeches dflivered [sic] on the scaffold at Tower-Hill on Friday last,: by Mr. Christopher Love, and Mr. Gibbins, being the 22. of this instant August, 1651. With the manner of their deportment and carriage at the place of execution: and Mr. Love's declaration and propositions to the citizens of London, touching the King, Scots, and covenant. / By G.H. An ear-witness on the scaffold.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [1642] Two speeches in Parliament the one concerning religion, and fit men to be chosen for the Assemblie : the other concerning a West Indie Association at a Committee of the whole House in the Parliament / by Sir Benjamin Rudyerd.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [Printed 1642] Two speeches in the House of Commons:: the first, concerning a contribution for the poore, naked, hunger-sterv'd English, sent out of Ireland into England. The second, concerning tolleration of religion in Ireland. Made by Sir Benjamin Rudyerd.
Strafford, Thomas Wentworth, Earl of, 1593-1641. / [Anno Dom. 1641] Two speeches made by Sr. Thomas Wentworth: now Earle of Strafford, in the Parliament holden at VVestminster. 1628.: The one concerning the liberty of the subject. The other the priviledge of the Houses of Parliament.
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [1680] Two speeches made in the House of Peers the one November 20, 1675, the other in November 1678 / by a Protestant peer of the realm of England.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [Printed in the year, 1674] Two speeches of George Earl of Bristol with some observations upon them: by which it may appear whether or no the said Earl deserve to be involved in the common calamity brought upon Roman Catholicks, by the folly and presumption of some few factious papists.
Guthrie, James, 1612?-1661. / [1661] Two speeches of Mr. James Guthry before the Parliament one after the reading of his indictment, Feb. 21, 1661, the other immediately after the reading of the processe, April 10, 1661.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [Novemb. 9. 1646] Two speeches of the Lord Chancellour of Scotland:: the one, to the King at Newcastle; declaring, that if His Majesty refuses the advice given him, he will lose his friends, cities, and all England joyn against him; whereas, if he hearken to their councell, they will sacrifice their lives and fortunes for establishing of his throne. The other, at a conference with a committee of both Houses of Parliament; in answer to certain votes in Parliament; and giving the reasons, that the kingdom of Scotland have an equall interest to the person of the King; and that he cannot be disposed of, without the advice of that kingdome. And, that they cannot in duty nor honour deliver him (without his owne consent) to be disposed of, as the two Houses of Parliament shall think fit.
Wharton, Philip Wharton, Baron, 1613-1696. / [1642] The two speeches of the Lord Wharton, spoken in Guild-Hall, Octob. 27. 1642. In which are contained a full and true relation of the battell betweene the two armies at Kinton. Corrected by the authors owne hand.
Saye and Sele, William Fiennes, Viscount, 1582-1662. / [1641] Two speeches of the Right Honourable William, Lord Viscount Say and Seale, Mr. of his Majesties Court of Wards and Liveries, and one of his Majesties most honourable Privy Councell, spoken in Parliament.: The first upon the bill against bishops. The other a declaration of himselfe touching the liturgie.
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1642] Two speeches spoken at the councell-table at Oxford. The one, by the Right Honourable John Earle of Bristoll, in favour of the continuation of the present warre. The other, by the Right Honourable Edward Earle of Dorset, for a speedy accomodation betwixt His Majestie, and his high court of Parliament.
Hales, Edward, Sir, 1575 or 6-1654. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Two speeches spoken in Parliament, by Sir Edward Hales, and Sir William Wroth: on the twentieth day of Januarie, 1641.: Concerning a letter sent from his Majestie to the House of Commons, and read in the same that day.
Dorchester, Henry Pierrepont, Marquis of, 1606-1680. / [Printed 1641] Two speeches spoken in the house of the Lords, by the Lord Viscount Newarke. The first concerning the right of bishops to sit in Parliament, May 21, 1641. The second about the lawfulnes and conveniency of their intermedling in temporall affaires, May the 24th. following.
[January 2, 1643] Two speeches the first spoken by the Kings most excellent Majesty, at a generall councell held at Oxford, December 29 : wherein His Maiesty declares his inability to maintaine the warre any longer without the Lords shall rayse present supply of money for the maintenance of the said army : the second, spoken by the Earle of Northampton in answer to His Majesties demands.
[Iune the 8. 1647] Two speeches: the first, spoken by the Kings most Excellent Majesty, to the commander in chiefe, that conducted him from Holdenbie towards the army. Together with a reply to His Majesties speech, by the said commander. The second, by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, at the head of every regiment in the army, concerning the setling of a firme peace and union between the Parliament and the army, for the good of the whole kingdome. Also the souldiers resolution concerning his Majestie, and the bringing of him from Holdenby to Huntington on Friday last. Published for generall satisfaction to the whole kingdome.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1684] The two steps of a nonconformist minister made by him, in order to the obtaining his liberty of preaching in publick : together with an appendix about coming to church in respect to the people / published for a testimony in his generation by a lover of sincerity and peace.
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1691] Two sticks made one, or, The excellency of unity being a sermon preached by the appointment of the Congregational and Presbyterian perswasion at their happy union on the sixth day of April, 1691, which was a day set apart by them, partly to bewail former divisions and partly as a thanksgiving to God for Their present agreement and now at their unamimous request made publick / by Matthew Mead ...
[1642] Two strange prophesies, predicting wonderfull events, to betide this yeere of danger, in this clymate, whereof some have already come to passe.: Well worthy of note: the one being found in the reigne of King Edward the fourth: the other in the reigne of King Henry the eighth: named Mother Shipton.
M. P. / [ca. 1664] Two strings to a bow; or, The cunning archer being a pleasant new ditty of a souldier, that had two lasses at one time that dearly loved him, and how he requited their kindness this lusty souldier having been ten years in Scotland, and near seen a London lass, resolv'd to try, how much they priz'd virginity. He laies close siege to two, and stormes there forts, but yet to marry scorns. To an excellent Scotish tune, call'd Gilderoy.
[1652] Two terrible sea-fights: the first, between 35 sail of English and the Dutch fleet, near the Isle of VVight, on the 28 of October, 1652. The second, betwixt one of Parliaments Frigots, and two Dutch men of war near Pllmouth; [sic] with the event and success thereof: also, a relation of the ships and prizes that have been taken ou [sic] sides, since the beginning of the wars between England and Holland. Likewise, the tryal of six witches at Edenbourgh in Scotland; and the sentence denounc'd against them to be ty'd up by the thumbs, and to be burnt with lighted candles under the soles of their feet, and in their mouthes.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1681] Two treatises concerning I. God's all-sufficiency, and II. Christ's preciousness Being the substance of some sermons long since preached in the University of Oxford. By Henry Wilkinson, D.D. Then principal of Magdalen-Hall, Oxon.
[1650] Two treatises concerning the matter of the Engagement. The first of an unknown author, excepting against Mr. Dureus Considerations for the taking of the Engagement, to shew the unsatisfactoriness thereof. : The second of Mr. Dureus maintaining the satisfactoriness of his considerations against the unknown authors exceptions.
Rouspeau, Yves. / [1584] Two treatises of the Lord his holie Supper the one instructing the seruants of God how they should be prepared when they come to the holy Supper of our onely Sauiour Iesus Christ: whereunto is annexed a dialogue conteining the principall points necessarie to be knowne and vnderstood of all them that are to be partakers of the holy Supper: the other setting forth dialoguewise the whole vse of the Supper: whereunto also is adioyned a briefe and learned treatise of the true Sacrifice and true priest. Written in the French tongue by Yues Rouspeau and Iohn de l'Espine ministers of the word of God, and latelie translated into English.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1642] Two treatises the first concerning Gods certaine performance of his conditional promises, as touching the elect, or, A treatise of Gods most free and powerfull grace, lately published without the authours privitie, and printed corruptly, by the name and title of Solid comfort for sound Christians : the second, concerning the extent of Christs death and love, now added to the former : with an additionall thereunto : both of them preached at New-Castle upon Tine ... / by Robert Ienison ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1680] Two treatises the first proving both by history & record that the bishops are a fundamental & essential part of our English Parliament : the second that they may be judges in capital cases.
Falkner, William, d. 1682. / [MDCLXXXIV. 1684] Two treatises The first, concerning reproaching & censure: the second, an answer to Mr Serjeant's Sure-footing. To which are annexed three sermons preached upon several occasions, and very useful for these times. By the late learned and reverend William Falkner, D.D.
Garey, Samuel, 1582 or 3-1646. / [Ann Dom. 1605] Two treatises the first, entituled, The foode of the faithfull. The second Deaths welcome.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1651 i.e. 1652] Two treatises the one, handling the doctrine of Christ's mediatorship : wherein the great Gospel-mystery of reconciliation betwixt God and man is opened, vindicated, and applyed. The other, of mystical implantation : wherein the Christian's union and communion with, and conformity to Jesus Christ, both in his death and resurrection, is opened, and applyed. / As they were lately delivered to the church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel, and preacher to that incorporation.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1663] Two treatises the one, Of eternal judgment, or, The great day of God : the other, The man of sin, or, The son of perdition, or, that wicked revealed / George Bishope.
Selden, John, 1584-1654. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] Two treatises written by John Selden ... ; the first, Of the original of ecclesiastical jurisdiction of testaments ; the second, Of the disposition or administration of intestates goods.
I. S. / [1600] Two treatises, one of the latter day of iudgement: the other of the ioyes of Heauen:
Culpeper, Nicholas, 1616-1654. / [1663] Two treatises, the first of blood-letting and the diseases to be cured thereby, the second of cupping and scarifying, and the diseases to be cured thereby by Nich. Culpeper, Gent., M. Ruland, and Abdiah Cole ...
[Anno. 1610.] Two treatises. 1. The holy exercise of a true fast, described out of God's word. / Written by T.C. ; 2. The substance of the Lordes Supper. / Written by T.W..
Simson, Alexander, 1570?-1639. / [1658] Two treatises. The first is, A plain platform for preaching: whereby the word of truth may be rightly divided; and he that speaketh, speak as the oracles of God. Digested into 20. propositions. The second is, The destruction of in-bred corruption. Or, An antidote against fleshly lust. By A. Symson minister of Gods word.
Sennert, Daniel, 1572-1637. / [1660] Two treatises. The first, of the venereal pocks: Wherein is shewed, I. The name and original of this disease. II. Histories thereof. III. The nature thereof. IV. Its causes. V. Its differences. VI. Several sorts of signs thereof. VII. Several waies of the cure thereof. VIII. How to cure such diseases, as are wont to accompany the whores pocks. The second treatise of the gout, 1. Of the nature of the gout. 2. Of the causes thereof. 3. Of the signs thereof. 4. Of the cure thereof. 5. Of the hip gout or sciatica. 6. The way to prevent the gout written in Latin and English. By Daniel Sennert, Doctor of Physick. Nicholas Culpeper, physitian and astrologer. Abdiah Cole, Doctor of Physick, and the liberal arts.
Chishull, John. / [1657] Two treatises. The first, The young-mans memento. Shewing [brace] how why when [brace] we should remember God. Or The seasonableness and sutableness of this work to youth. The second, Novv if ever. Proving 1 That God gives man a day. 2 That this day often ends while the means of grace continues. 3 That when this day is ended, peace is hid from the soul. Being an appendix to the former treatise. / Both by John Chishull, minister of the Gospel.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1654. i.e. 1653] Two treatises: I. The saints communion with Jesus Christ, sacramental, spiritual, and celestial; wherein ministers and Christian are excited to a conscientious administration, and participation of that, of late-time, in many places, too much neglected ordinance, the sacrament of the Lords Supper; wherein that great controversie of a free admission is debated. II. Acquaintance with God; the nature of it opened, the practice perswaded, encouraged, directed, cautioned. / As it was lately delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth, by John Brinsley, minister of the Gospel there.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1625] Two treatises: the pearle of the Gospell, and the pilgrims profession to which is added a glasse for gentlewomen to dresse themselues by. By Thomas Taylor preacher of Gods Word to the towne of Reding.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1613] Two twinnes: or Two parts of one portion of scripture. I. Is of catechising. II. Of the ministers maintenance. By Richard Barnard, preacher of the word of worship in Nottinghamshire
Price, Sampson, 1585 or 6-1630. / [1624] The two twins of birth and death. A sermon preached in Christs Church in London, the 5. of September. 1624. By Samson Price, Doctor of Diuinitie, one of his Majesties chapleins in ordinarie. Vpon the occasion of the funeralls of Sir William Byrde Knight. Doctor of the Law, deane of the Arches, and iudge of the Prerogatiue Court of the Archbishop of Canterburie.
[between 1663-1674] The Two unfortunate lovers. Or, A true relation of the lamentable end of John True and Susan Mease.: Their lives this ditty doth relate. And how they dy'd unfortunate. The tune is, The brides burial.
Blechynden, Richard, 1647 or 8-1697. / [1685] Two useful cases resolved I. Whether a certainty of being in a state of salvation be attainable? II. What is the rule by which this certainty is to be attained?
[1620] Two very lamentable relations the one, the grieuances for religion, of those of Stiria, Carinthia, and Crayne, vnder Ferdinand then Duke of Gratz, now Emperour. The other, the now present most humble supplication, of certayne of the states of lower Austria, vnto the said Emperour. Wherein is shewed the most terrible, inhumane, and barbarian tyrannies, committed by the Emperours souldiers, specially the Casockes and Wallons, in the said countrie. Done out of the Dutch, and printed.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [Anno. 1588] Two very lerned sermons of M. Beza, togither with a short sum of the sacrament of the Lordes Supper: Wherevnto is added a treatise of the substance of the Lords Supper, wherin is breflie and soundlie discussed the p[r]incipall points in controuersie, concerning that question. By T.W.
Ward, Richard, 1601 or 2-1684. / [1673] Two very usefull and compendious theological treatises the first shewing the nature of wit, wisdom, and folly : the second describing the nature, use, and abuse of the tongue and speech, whereby principally wisdom and folly are expressed : wherein also are divers texts of Scripture touching the respective heads explained / by Richard Ward.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1643] The two vvitnesses: discovered in severall sermons upon the eleventh chapter of the Revelation, wherein, after the prophesie opened, the great question of these times. Viz. whether the two witnesses are slain, yea or no, is modestly discussed. / Preached at Lawrence-Jewry in London, by F.W. lecturer of the said place. It is this seven and twentieth day of April, 1643. ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament, concerning printing, that these sermons intituled, the two witnesses, be printed for Luke Fawne. John White.
Tillam, Thomas. / [1651] The two witnesses: their prophecy, slaughter, resurection and ascention: or, An exposition of the eleventh chapter of the Revelation wherein is plainly proved that the scriptures of the Old and New Testaments, are the witnesses there spoken of, who have prophesied in sackcloth one thousand two hundred and sixty years compleat; that they are already slain, revived, and ascended. That the tenth part of the city is fallen by our late earthquake, wherein seven thousand names of men were slain. The second wo is past. This is the first part of the chapter, the second part follows. By Tho. Tillam, a weak labourer in the Lords Harvest.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [1643] Two worthy speeches spoken in the honourable House of Commons by Sir Benjamin Rvdyard, at severall times.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1659] A two-fold shaking of the earth: or, an exposition on Heb. 12.26, 27 Wherein is shewed, the first shaking of the earth, seems to be meant the putting down of the late King and bishops: the later shaking, a change of the present government. And reasons given for both. Also how, and in what manner this later earth-shaking may be according to scripture-prophesie: namely, by that earth-quake, Rev. 11.13 which is likewise opened. Lastly, here are many reasons given, why it may be hoped that this present parliament will prove to be that earth-quake (or at least begin the work) whereby the good old cause will be revived, the just rights of the people restored, and the nation setled upon a lasting and durable foundation of truth and righteousness. By John Canne.
Eburne, Richard. / [1613] The two-folde tribute or two speciall duties commanded by our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ to be rendred: the first of subiects to their Cæsar, the second of Christians to their God: for the better furtherance of the one in his regall dignitie, and of the other in his Eulangelicall ministerie. Explaned in two sermons and now published. Anno. 1613. By Richard Eburne
Biddle, John, 1615-1662. / [1654] A twofold catechism: the one simply called A Scripture-catechism; the other, A brief Scripture-catechism for children. Wherein the chiefest points of the Christian religion, being question-wise proposed, resolve themselves by pertinent answers taken word for word out of the Scripture, without either consequences or comments. Composed for their sakes that would fain be meer Christians, and not of this or that sect, inasmuch as all the sects of Christians, by what names soever distinguished, have either more or less departed from the simplicity and truth of the Scripture. By John Biddle, Master of Arts of the University of Oxford.