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Ul Un Uo Up Ur Us Ut
There are 28466 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Un.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1659] The Unbiased statesman laying the government in an equal balance, being a seasonable word for the commonwealth in a seasonable time / from a well seasoned friend, viz. a real lover of his country published for the begetting a right understanding between the people, their representatives and the army.
Di Capua, Lionardo, 1617-1695. / [1684] The uncertainty of the art of physick together with an account of the innumerable abuses practised by the professors of that art, clearly manifested by a particular relation of the original and progress thereof : also divers contests between the Greeks and Arabians concerning its authors / written in Italian by the famous Lionardo di Capoa ; and made English by J.L., Gent.
Teate, Faithful, b. 1621. / [anno Dom. 1660] The uncharitable informer charitably informed, that sycophancy is a sin, pernicious to all, but most of all to himself.: By Faithfull Teate, minister of the Gospel of peace and truth.
Moore, Thomas, Senior. / [1647] An uncovering of mysterious deceits by which many are kept from repentance and entring the doore of life in a reply to M. Garners opposition of truth stiled Unvailing of mysteries, with addition of A reply to Mr. Thomas Whitfield his treatise with a three-fold title / by Thomas Moore.
Hinde, Thomas, fl. 1673. / [1673] Under God. Humbly desiring his blessing to this famous and wonderful never failing cordial drink of the world. The great preserver of manking. A secret far beyond any thing yet known to the world. Never published by any but by me Thomas Hinde G. in London, most approved and admirable for its excellent vertues and uses.
Donaldson, James, fl. 1697-1713. / [1700] The undoubted art of thriving wherein is shewed : 1. That a million L. sterling money, or more if need be, may be raised for propogating the trade of the nation, &c. without any kind of prejudice to the leiges, but on the contrair to their great vtility and advantage, 2. How the Indian and African Company may propogat [sic] their trade, and that trade and manufacturers of all sorts may by encouraged to the honour, strength and wealth of the nation, 3. How every one according to his quality, may live comfortably and happily : concluding with several thoughts tuching [sic] the management of publick concerns.
La Chapelle, M. de (Jean), 1655-1723. / [1681] The unequal match, or, The life of Mary of Anjou Queen of Majorca an historical novel.
Price, Peter, 1600?-1691. / [1683] The unequal unyoked, and the equal yoked, and light separated from darkness, & darkness and blindness joyn'd together in answer to a paper that would joyn together truth and untruth, the true worship and the false : and here it is discovered, and the author thereof in part rewarded, by joyning him justly to those he unjustly joyned others to / by a lover of justice and equity and hater of the contrary, Peter Price.
Scarron, Monsieur, 1610-1660. / [1670] The unexpected choice a novel / by Monsieur Scarron ; rendred into English, with addition and advantage, by John Davies of Kidwelly.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1695] The unfortunate court-favourites of England exemplified in some remarks upon the lives, actions, and fatal fall of divers great men, who have been favourites to several English kings and queens ... / by R.B.
[15--?] Unfortunate Englysh princes.
[167-?] The unfortunate forrester, or, Fair Elener's tragedy. Shewing how Lord Thomas, once a bold forrester, fell in love with the fair Lady Elener, but his mother would not suffer him to marry her, but told him of another that was far richer: then the Lord Thomas, not willing to be undutiful to his mother, appoints his wedding day, and invites fair Elener to come to his wedding: who contrary to her mothers knowledge came, having seen his bride she stab'd her self, which Lord Thomas seeing, took the same dagger, and killed himself. Tune is, Chevy Chase : with allowance.
Villedieu, Madame de, d. 1683. / [1679] The unfortunate heroes, or, The adventures of ten famous men, viz, Ovid, Lentullus, Hortensius, Herennius, Cepion, Horace, Virgil, Cornelius Gallus, Crassus, Agrippa, banished from the court of Augustus Cæsar in ten novels / composed by that great wit of France, Monsieur de Villa dieu ; Englished by a gentleman for his diversion.
Person of quality. / [1686] The unfortunate Phaeton, or, The fall of ambition an heroick poem / written by a person of quality.
Caussin, Nicolas, 1583-1651. / [an. Dom. 1638] The unfortunate politique, first written in French by C.N. Englished by G.P.
[1697] The Unfortunate Quaker an account of the strange and wonderful manner how one Mrs. Cockbid, one of those people called Quakers, the wife of an eminent glover, at the Hand and Glove in Low-Holborn was found miserably scorch'd and parch'd to death ...
Nicanor, Lysimachus, 1603-1641. / [1639] The ungirding of the Scottish armour: or, An ansvver to the informations for defensive armes against the Kings Majestie which were drawn up at Edenburgh, by the common help and industrie of the three tables of the rigid covenanters of the nobility, barons, ministry, and burgesses, and ordained to be read out of pulpit by each minister, and pressed upon the people, to draw them to take up armes, to resist the Lords anointed, throughout the vvhole kingdome of Scotland. By Iohn Corbet, minister of Bonyl, one of the collegiate churches of the provostrie of Dunbartan.
Denton, William, 1605-1691. / [MDCLXXIX. 1679] The ungrateful behaviour of the Papists, priests, and Jesuits, towards the imperial and indulgent crown of England towards them, from the days of Queen Mary unto this present Age.
Southland, Thomas. / [1664] The ungrateful favourite a tragedy / written by a person of honour.
Scott, Mr. (Thomas), fl. 1696-1697. / [1697] The unhappy kindness, or, A fruitless revenge a tragedy, as it is acted at the Theatre Royal / wrirten [sic] by Mr. Scot.
Fleetwood, William, Colonel. / [1648] An unhappy vievv of the vvhole behaviour of my Lord Duke of Buckingham,: at the French island, called the isle of Rhee / discovered by Colonell William Fleetwood, an unfortunate commander in that untoward service.
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1660] Uniformity in humane doctrinall ceremonies ungrounded on 1 Cor. 14.40. or, a reply unto Dr. Hammonds vindication of his grounds of uniformity from the 1 Cor. 14.40. By Henry Jeanes, minister of Gods word at Chedzoy:
Gibbon, John, 1629-1718. / [1680] Unio dissidentium heir apparent and presumptive made one.
Cudworth, Ralph, 1617-1688. / [1642] The union of Christ and the church, in a shadow by R.C.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1691] Union pursued, in a letter to Mr. Baxter, concerning his late book of national churches published for a fuller disquisition about this subject, by the sober and composed of all sides, in order to comprehension which hath been forming, and a larger constitution of the church to be formed, when that Day of Concord comes, which the gentle aspect of Heaven in God's appointment (and the King's) of so many choice moderate bishops together at this time does presage to the nation, that the Presbyterians and Independants, that have united within themselves, may both be united also with the Church of England / by a lover of Him, and follower of peace.
Bisbie, Nathaniel, 1635-1695. / [MDCXCII 1692] Unity of priesthood necessary to the unity of communion in a church with some reflections on the Oxford manuscript and the preface annexed : also a collection of canons, part of the said manuscript, faithfully translated into English from the original, but concealed by Mr. Hody and his prefacer.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1661] Unity restor'd to the Church of England by John Mayer.
Rivière, Lazare, 1589-1655. / [MDCLVII. 1657] The universal body of physick in five books; comprehending the several treatises of nature, of diseases and their causes, of symptomes, of the preservation of health, and of cures. Written in Latine by that famous and learned doctor Laz. Riverius, counsellour and physician to the present King of France, and professor in the Vniversity of Montpelier. Exactly translated into English by VVilliam Carr practitioner in physick.
Beck, Cave, 1623-1706? / [1657] The universal character, by which all the nations in the world may understand one anothers conceptions, reading out of one common writing their own mother tongues. An invention of general use, the practice whereof may be attained in two hours space, observing the grammatical directions. Which character is so contrived, that it may be spoken as well as written. / By Cave Beck, M.A.
Watts, Thomas, 1665-1739. / [1697] Universal Christian charity, as comprehending all true religion and happiness, demonstrated from scripture and reason in a sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable Lord Chief Justice Treby, at the assizes held at Maidstone in Kent, March the 17th, 1696 / by Tho. Watts ...
Beverley, Thomas. / [1691] The universal Christian doctrine of the Day of Judgment applied to the doctrine of the thousand years kingdom of Christ (herein guided by Mr. Baxter's Reply) to vindicate it from all objections ... / by Thomas Beverley ...
Gibson, William, 1629-1684. / [1679] Universal love being an epistle given forth by the Spirit of God / through his suffering servant, Will. Gibson ; and is to be sent into all nations and countries where the Lord God hath rais'd a people to worship him in spirit and in truth ; to be read in his pure fear in their publick assemblies and private families for their edification and comfort.
[1695?] An universal prayer for all which regards salvation.
Fearon, Jane, 1654 or 5-1737. / [Printed in the year 1693] Universal redemption offered in Jesus Christ in opposition to that pernicious and destructive doctrine of election and reprobation of persons from everlasting. By Jane Fearon.
E. M. / [1675] The universal scorbutick pills, and radical purifier of nature. Operating by purgation and urine, with the greatest ease and success in various diseases and infirmities ...
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [1674] The universality of the light which shines in darkness asserted, and the notions & opinions of Jeremiah Ives (divulged the 24th of the 2d moneth, 1674, in the market place at Crayden in the county of Surrey) detected &c. written and published ... by William Shewen.
University of Oxford. / [1678] Universit Oxon. To [blank] being by us nominated and appointed presenters and assessors for [blank] within by virtue and in pursuance of an act of Parliament intituled An act for raising money by a poll and otherwise to enable His Majesty to enter into an actual war against the French king and for prohibiting several French commodities ...
[between 1682-1700] The unjust uncle: or, The perjur'd maid of Essex's unfortunate destiny: who having made a solemn contract with a young man of that same county, was perswaded by her uncle to forsake him and marry another: for which, as a just example of her inconstancy, she dy'd in their presence so soon as she broke her vows. To the tune of The languishing swain. Licensed according to order.
[1690] The unkind Parents: or The languishing lamentation of two loyal lovers. To an excellent new tune. Licensed according to order.
Brayne, John. / [1654] The unknown being of the spirit, soul, and body, anatomized wherein very many Scriptures falsly translated, and corruptly interpreted are clearly explained, by which, many doctrines now taught that subvert the faith of the gospel are discovered / written by him that is unworthy to be a witness of divine truth, John Brayne.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1641] The unlavvfulnesse and danger of limited episcopacie· VVhereunto is subioyned a short reply to the modest advertiser and calme examinator of that treatise. As also the question of episcopacie discussed from Scripture and fathers. / By Robert Bailly pastor of Killwunning in Scotland.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1696] The unlawfulness of bonds of resignation first written in the year 1684 for the satisfaction of a private gentleman, and now made publick for the good of others.
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1683] The unlawfulness of stretching forth the hand to resist or murder princes with the principal cases about resistance, considered, in two sermons : the first preacht upon the last thirtieth of January, the other, upon the day of thanksgiving, for the deliverance of the King and kingdom from the late treasonable conspiracy / by William Payne ...
Mathews, Richard, d. 1661. / [1660] The unlearned alchymist his antidote, or, A more full and ample explanation of the use, virtue and benefit of my pill, entituled, An effectual diaphoretick, diuretick, purgeth by sweating, urin. Whereunto is added sundry cures and experiences, with particular direction unto particular diseases and distempers; with a catalogue of peoples names, with their dwelings which have used and known the use of the same: also sundry plain and easie receits which the ingenious may prepare for their own health. By Richard Matthew, and are to be had at his house by the Lyons Den at the Tower, next Gate to the By-Ward.
Killcop, Thomas. / [1651] The unlimited authority of Christs disciples cleared: or the present church and ministery vindicated. Or Christs disciples authority for the practice of his commands is unlimitted. Being a brief answer to a book intituled (A sober Word to a serious people.) There the writer saith, Christ gave his commissions not to disciples as disciples, but to apostles. But here is by Scripture proved, that the authority & commissions, given to disciples, (as disciples considered) are of a far larger extent, then the authority of commissions given to apostles. Written by Thomas Kilcop.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1659] The unlimited God, not limited by any of the children of light, but by them who are in the darkness and straitness, such would be limiting the unlimited God from the Spirit of the Lord is this given forth, that all such may read with the eye which is not busie, nor looks into things above its reach : from one who becomes all to all, to gain some to Christ ... : also, a warning, and a charge from the Lord God, to all the Baptists teachers every where ... : also, a true discovery of the way to the kingdome within ... / given forth from the Spirit of the Lord, in Humphry Wollrich ...
Kirkman, Francis, 1632-ca. 1680. / [1673] The unlucky citizen experimentally described in the various misfortunes of an unlucky Londoner calculated for the meridian of this city but may serve by way of advice to all the cominalty of England, but more perticularly to parents and children, masters and servants, husbands and wives : intermixed with severall choice novels : stored with variety of [brace] examples and advice, president and precept : illustrated with pictures fitted to the severall stories.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1653] The unmasking and discovering of Anti-Christ, with all the false prophets, by the true light which comes from Christ Jesus, written forth to convince the seducers, and for the undeceiving of the seduced. / By George Fox.
Sutcliffe, Matthew, 1550?-1629. / [1626] The unmasking of a masse-monger. Who in the counterfeit habit of S. Augustine hath cunningly crept into the closets of many English ladies. Or, the vindication of Saint Augustines confessions, from the false and malicious calumniations of a late noted apostate. By M.S. D. of Exeter.
Filmer, Edward, b. ca. 1657. / [1697] The unnatural brother a tragedy, as it was acted by His Majesty's servants at the theatre in Little Lincolns-Inn-Fields.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1683] Unparalleld varieties: or, The matchless actions and passions of mankind.: Displayed in near four hundred notable instances and examples. Discovering the transcendent effects; I. Of love, friendship, and gratitude. II. Of magnanimity, courage, and fidelity. III. Of chastity, temperance, and humility. And on the contrary the tremendous consequences, IV. Of hatred, revenge, and ingratitude. V. Of cowardice, barbarity, treachery. VI. Of unchastity, intemperance, and ambition. : Imbellished with proper figures. / By R.B. ...
Institut de recherches européennes sur les noblesses et aristocraties. / [1697] Unpremeditated thoughts of the knowledge of God, whom to know, is life eternal.: With some discoveries of the mysteries of creation, in the six days work, and the seventh days rest. : To which is added, a short discourse concerning those two great principles of natural philosophy, matter and motion. / Humbly offered to consideration, by one of the Philadelphia Society, who calls her self Irena.
[1656] The unprofitable servants talent put into the bank, in sure hope of acceptance by a merciful Lord; or, The mean mans gift towards the helping forward of the Lords great work. With an information and message from the Lord, to all sorts of people concerned herein; written in plain simplicity.
Talbot, William, 1658 or 9-1730. / [1694] The unreasonableness and mischief of atheism a sermon preached before the Queen at White-Hall on Friday the 30th of March, 1694 / by W. Talbot ...
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1669] The unreasonableness of atheism made manifest in a discourse written by the command of a person of honour / by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Squire, William, d. 1677. / [1670] The unreasonableness of the Romanists, requiring our communion with present Romish church, or, A discourse drawn from the perplexity and uncertainty of the principles, and from the contradictions betwixt the prayers and doctrine of the present Romish church to prove that 'tis unreasonable to require us to joyn in commmunion with it.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1659] Unrighteousness no plea for truth, nor ignorance a lover of it. Being an answer to a book called A plea for truth, in love to truth, subscribed by James Pope, wherein is contained his answer to several queries (sent to him by Thomas White) which are tried and found unsatisfactory, and James Popes Ten queries to the people (called) Quakers fully answered. : Also the doctrine and practise of the people (called Baptists) ... With a full discussion of their principles ... / By a true lover of all their souls and eternal welfare. John Crook.
[M DC LXXXIII. 1683] The unsatisfied lovers. A new English novel Part. 1.
Durham, James, 1622-1658. / [1685] The unsearchable riches of Christ, and of grace and glory in and thorow [sic] him. Diligently searched into, clearly unfolded, and comfortably holden forth, in fourteen rich gospel sermons preached on several texts, at communions, in Glasgow. / By the late pious & powerful gospel-preacher in that city, Mr. James Durham.
Sixmith, Bryan, d. 1679. / [1676] The unskillful skirmisher rebuked for blasphemy: being a brief answer to to a pamphlet entituled, A skirmish made upon Quakerism.
Lawson, Thomas, 1630-1691. / [1655] An untaught teacher witnessed against. Or, The old bottles mouth opened, it's wine poured forth, drunk of drunkards, denyed of them who have tasted of the new.: That is to say, the unsound, unseasoned, unsavory doctrines, and opinions of Matthew Caffyn, Baptist-teacher laid open, who in the county of Sussex, is cryed up to be as their battle axe, and weapon of warre, who as Jannes and Jambres rides aloft, and bestirs himself with the magick rod of his lies, slanders, aspersions, and unsound doctrines, labours to strengthen the hands of carnal professors, and to keep the beloved of God in bondage: ... Which doctrines, and unsavory speeches were received from his own mouth, part of them at a meeting of the people called Quakers, at Crowley in Sussex, others thereof at his own house neere South-water, before me and John Slee, upon the fifth day of the seventh moneth, 1655 ... / Tho: Lawson. John Slee.
[between 1688-1692] The unthankful servant: or, A scolding match between two cracks of the town, Margery Merrythought, and Nancy her mistress, who taught her her trade. As they happened to meet near the Piazza's in Covent-Garden. To the tune of If Love's a sweet passion. Licensed according to order.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1660] Unto all Gods host in England
[1665] Unto all judges, jurors, witnesses and seamen, or any other who have been, are, or may be exercised in making laws against the innocent, or in trying, judging, or carrying-out of their native country such innocent persons as in conscience towards God cannot stoop to the wills of men, in conforming to their laws made against the witness of God in all clean conscience.:
Chiesly, Robert. / [1695] Unto his Grace his Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable Estates of Parliament. The petition of Sir Robert Chiesly present Lord Provost of the burgh of Edinburgh, John Robertson, George Home, Archibald Rule, and Adam Brown, present bailies thereof, Hugh Blair Dean of Gild and Patrick Thomson theasaurer [sic]. For themselves and in name of the whole council and community of said burgh.
Slezer, John, d. 1714. / [1698?] Unto his Grace his Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament, the petition of Captain John Slezer.
[1698] Unto his Grace his Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament, the representation and petition of the brewers in and about Edinburgh.
Mackenzie, George, fl. 1697. / [1697] Unto his Grace his Majesties High Commissioner, and the honourable Estates of Parliament, the petition of George Mackenzie sub-tacksman of the additional and annexed-excise of the northern shires.
Sutherland, George Gordon, Earl of, 1633-1703. / [1695] Unto his Grace his Majesties High Commissioner, and the honourable Estates of Parliament, the petition of the Earl of Southerland.
[1691] Unto his Grace their Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament information for Alexander Monro of Bear-Crofts.
Payne, Henry Neville, fl. 1672-1710. / [1698] Unto His Grace, Earl of Marchmont, lord high commissioner of Scotland and the right honourable Estates of Parliament: the petition of Henry Payne, humbly sheweth, that where your petitioner a stranger, being apprehended eight years ago and upwards ...
Buchan, John, Agent for the Royal Burrows. / [1698] Unto his Grace, his Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament. The humble petition of Mr. John Buchan Agent for the Royal Burrows.
Cunningham, David, Sir, fl. 1695. / [1695] Unto his Grace, his Majesties high commissioner, and the right honourable estates of Parliament, The humble petition of Sir David Cunningham of Robertland.
[1695] Unto His Grace, His Majesties High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable Estates of Parliament, the petition of the tacks-men of the pole-money.
Aytoun, John, of Kinaldy, fl. 1695. / [1695] Unto His Grace, His Majesties High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable the Estates of Parliament the petition of John Aytoun of Kinnaldie.
Dalmahoy, John. / [1692] Unto his Grace, his Majesties High Commissioner, and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament. The petition of Sir John Dalmahoy of that ilk.
[1698] Unto his Grace, his Majesty's High Commissioner and the honourable Estates of Parliament the collectors of the poll imposed anno 1693.
Belhaven, Margaret Hamilton, Baroness, fl. 1695. / [1695] Unto His Grace, His Majesty's High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable, the Estates of Parliament. The humble petition of Margaret Lady Dowager of Belhaven.
[1695] Unto his Grace, the Marquess of Tweeddale, his Majesties High Commissioner, and the remanent honourable Estates of Parliament. The supplication of the brewers in Edinburgh, Leith and suburbs of the samen, and Sheriffdom of Mid-Lothian.
Inverness (Scotland). Town Council. / [1695] Unto his Grace, the Marquess of Tweeddale, his Majesties High Commissioner, and the right honourable Estates of Parliament. The magistrats and town council of Inverness, for themselves, and the community of the said burgh.
Bayne, James, master-wright. / [1695] Unto His Majesties High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable Estates of Parliament. the petition of James Bayne His Majesties late Mr. Wright.
Callander, John, d. 1711. / [1695] Unto His Majesties High Commissioner, His Grace, and the Honourable Estates of Parliament. John Calander of Craigeforth.
Faculty of Advocates (Edinburgh, Scotland) / [1688?] Unto the right honourable the Lords of Councill and Session the report, representation, and petition, of the Committee of Advocats, appointed by Your Lordships to meet with the stent-masters of Edinburgh.
Johnstoun, Patrick. / [1697] Unto the right honourable the lords of His Majesties Privie Conncil [sic],: the petition of Patrick Johnstoun, late bailie in Edinburgh, Alexander Campbel, Alexander Clerk, and Alexander Mackgill, merchants in Edinburgh, David Waike, and Ralph Spurri Englishmen.
Hill, John, Sir, fl. 1700. / [1700?] Unto the right honourable, the Lords of His Majesties Privie Council, the petition of Sir John Hill late collonel of the regiment at Fort-William.
Seaforth, Kenneth Mackenzie, Earl of, d. 1701. / [1697] Unto the right honourable, the Lords of his Majesty's Privy Council. The petition of the Earl of Seafort.
[1692] Unum necessarium, or, The great duty of a Christian: in two tracts : the one, Of adhering to God, written in Latin, by Albertus Magnus, the other, Of the love of God, written in high- Dutch, by John Staupitz / both faithfully translated into English for the promoting of primitive Christianity.
Cook, John, d. 1660. / [1648] Unum necessarium: or, The poore mans case: being an expedient to make provision of all poore people in the Kingdome. Humbly presented to the higher powers : begging some angelicall ordinance, for the speedy abating of the prises of corne, without which, the ruine of many thousands (in humane judgment) is inevitable. In all humility propounding, that the readiest way is a suppression or regulation of innes and ale-houses, where halfe the barley is wasted in excesse : proving them by law to be all in a præmunire, and the grand concernment, that none which have been notoriously disaffected, and enemies to common honesty and civility, should sell any wine, strong ale, or beere, but others to be licensed by a committee in every county, upon recommendation of the minister, and such of the inhabitants in every parish, where need requires, that have been faithfull to the publike. Wherein there is a hue-and-cry against drunkards, as the most dangerous antinomians : and against ingrossers, to make a dearth, and cruell misers, which are the caterpillars and bane of this kingdome. / By John Cooke, of Graies Inne, barrester.
Pope, James, fl. 1675. / [1646] The unveiling of Antichrist. Or, Antichrist stript naked out of all his Scripture-attyre, by which he hath deceived the Christian world;: so that we may the more cleerly see the very bottome-root, from whence he sprang, and the very basis and foundation upon which he hath erected, and set up his kingdome. / By James Pope.
Smythies, William, d. 1715. / [1683] The unworthy non-communicant a treatise shewing the danger of neglecting the blessed Sacrament of the Lords Supper, and rectifying the mistakes of many in this age concerning it : the first part / by William Smythies ...
Smith, Richard, 1500-1563. / [M.D.XLVIII. 1548] Of unwryten verytyes.