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Author / [Publication date] Title
Trapnel, Anna. / [1657] [[A] voice for the king of saints and nations.].
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1654] A voice from heaven, calling the people of God to a perfect separation from mystical Babylon as it was delivered in a sermon at Pauls before the Right Honorable the Lord Major and Aldermen of the city of London, on Novem. 5, 1653 / by William Strong ...
Beverley, Thomas. / [1688/9. 1689] The voice from heaven, come out of Babylon, my people; demonstrated to mean the coming out of the present papal Rome, and it's communion And herewith a solemn proof is given that the Papacy can survive, but eight years in the principality it yet retains. Enforced by a preface. Adjusted to the present illustrious appearances of God in the world, and particularly in this nation. By T. Beverley.
Postlethwaite, Walter, d. 1671. / [1655] A voice from heaven: or, A testimony against the remainders of Antichrist yet in England:: and in particular, the court of tryers for approbation of ministers. / Born by Gualter Postlethwait, pastor to a Church of Christ in Lewes in Sussex.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1662] A voice from the close or inner prison unto all the upright in heart, whether they are bond or free.
[1681] A Voice from the dead, or, The speech of an old noble peer being the excellent oration of the learned and famous Boetius to the Emperour Theodoricus.
Canne, John, d. 1667? / [1653] A voice from the temple to the higher povvers. Wherein is shewed, that it is the work and duty of saints, to search the prophesies and visions of holy Scripture, which concern the later times: and that Jesus Christ will reveal the understanding of them, neer the end of their accomplishment. And so much, is here clearly proved, and the objections to the contrary answered. Also severall prophesies are here opened, concerning the time of the end; as what is the present work of the Lord in the world: and wherein the saints (whether the higher powers or others) are now to move and follow him. Likwise [sic] what will be the work of the Lord forward, and all along from year to year, till the mysterie of God be finished, both among the Christian gentiles, and Jewes. By John Canne.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [anno Domini 1647] A voice in Rhama:: or, The crie of women and children. Ecchoed forth in the compassions of Peter Chamberlen, Doctour in Physick, Fellow of the Colledge of London, and one of his Majesties physicians extraordinary.
Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699. / [1665] A voice of comfort sounded forth and sent into the world to all the mourners in Zion who are born of the birth immortal wherein is declared the purpose of the living God concerning the righteous and the wicked / by Tho. Green.
Evans, Arise, b. 1607. / [Printed 1653. or as the vulgar think it, 1654] The voice of Michael the archangel, to his Highness the Lord Protector: for the salvation of himself and the three nations. / Presented by Arise Evans.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1666] The voice of one crying in a wilderness, or, The business of a Christian, both antecedaneous to, concomitant of, and consequent upon, a sore and heavy visitation represented in several sermons / first preacht to his own family, lying under such visitation, and now made publike as a thank-offering to the Lord his healer by S.S. ...
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [printed in the yeare, 1653] A voice of the first trumpet sounding an alarme to call to judgement. Together with a flying roll to the scattered and dispersed ones, among the outcasts of the professed Israelites in England; and where it shall meete with them. VVritten in the time of Israels captivity, by one whom the people of the world call a Quaker; by name, Richard Farnevvorth.
Evans, Arise, b. 1607. / [1655] The voice of the iron rod, to his Highness the Lord Protector:: being a seasonable admonition presented to him, and to all judicious men: by Arise Evans.
[1675] The voice of the nation, or, An humble address to the high and honourable court of Parliament for their just severity to repress the growing boldness of atheism and profaneness in the land.
Stoddon, Samuel. / [1668] The voice of the rod, or, God's controversie pleaded with man being a plain and brief discourse on Mich. 6, 9 / by Samuel Stodden.
Petto, Samuel, 1624?-1711. / [1654] The voice of the Spirit. Or, An essay towards a discoverie of the witnessings of the spirit: by opening and answering these following queries. Q. 1. What is the witnessing worke of the Spirit? 2 How doth the Spirit witnesse to a soule its adoption? 3. Who are capable of attaining the witnessings of the Spirit? 4. How may a soul know its injoyment of them? 5. By what meanes may a soule attaine them? To which is added. Roses from Sharon or sweet experiences reached out by Christ to some of his beloved ones in this wildernes. / By Samuel Petto preacher of the Gospell at Sandcroft in Suffolke.
Bache, Humphrey. / [1659] The voice of thunder, or, The sound of a trumpet giving a certain sound, saying, Arise ye dead, and come to judgement the light, to guide you to judge out the evil, that righteousnesse you may learn, and so come to have a true discerning betwixt the precious and the vile, betwixt those that in truth serve the Lord, and those that pretend to worship him, a day, when in truth they serve him not, but grieve his spirit : with a few words to them whose faces are Sion-ward, travelling to the good land of rest, whereunto those that believe not in the light cannot enter : with a dear, tender visitation to the holy, meek, suffering seed, which is already entered and entering in, where none can make afraid / by Humphrey Bache.
Clark, Thomas. / [1661] The voice of truth, uttered forth against the unreasonablenes, rudenes, and deboistnes of the rulers, teachers and people of the island Barbados.: Through one, who hath suffered by them, for the testimony of a good conscience, and the word of God, known by the name of Thomas Clark.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1659] The voice of wisdome, uttered forth against antichrists folly and deceits, and the freeness of Gods love to the creature, and the effects of his righteousnesse in his people truly discovered. ... and this is in answer to a book, falsly titled The Quakers folly made manifest to all men. Given forth by Tho. Danson, a priest at Sandwich in Kent ... / By a friend to them that regard true instruction, and a witness of Christs righteousnesse, George Whitehead.
Falkner, Robert, d. 1675. / [1663] A voice out of Sion unto all the inhabitants of the earth with a few words of the dealings of God in love with England whose visitation in mercy draws to an end : also a warning unto all the inhabitants of Babylon that they may haste and flee out of her because her judgment is nigh ... / by Robert Falkner.
T. L. / [1661] A voice out of the wildernes, crying with many tears and strong perswasions to the world for repentance. Proving by undeniable grounds from the word of God, that the great day of his righteous judgment will certainly be in this present age, namely about the 45th. yeer after the ruine of Rome, in 1666. Wherein are unfolded many great and wonderful mysteries of God, foretold in his word to come to pass unto th' end of the world. This work consists of five small tracts: 1. To the church of Rome, printed first in an. 1588. 2. To Qu. Elizabeth, presented to her in an. 1589. 3. To the E. of Essex in her days, called, Babylon is fal'n 4. To K. James, being an exposition of the 11. 12, 13. ch. Apoc. 5. De fide, against Baro, since translated into English. / By T.L. sometime a student in the University of Cambridge in the daies of Q: Elizabeth.
Pettus, John, Sir, 1613-1690. / [1674] Volatiles from the history of Adam and Eve containing many unquestioned truths and allowable notions of several natures / by Sir John Pettus ...
[1604] The voluntarie conuersion and seuerall recantations, of foure great learned men, professed fryers in sundry monasteries of Fraunce, from the errours of idolatrie and poperie, to the true religion established in the Reformed Church. 1. Master Iohn Le Vager, a priest in the Romane Church, conuerted at Mauns, Ianuary 6. 2. Master Iohn Forent, a fryer Carmelite, in the Court of Morthemard, conuerted in the Reformed Church of Poictiers, Iune, 9. 3. Master Denis Boucher, a Franciscane fryer, in the couent of Noisy, neere Paris, conuerted in the Reformed Church of Paris, Iuly. 6. 4. Master Daniell Dusert, Franciscan fryer at Mello, conuerted in the Church of Mello, December, 22. All conuerted this last yeare, 1603. as their seuerall discourses following at large doe testifie, vnder their owne hands. Truely translated, out of the French printed copies.
Astell, Ralph. / [1660] Vota non bella New Castle's heartie gratulation to her sacred soveraign King Charles the Second on Hisnow [sic] glorious restauration to his birth-right-power / by Ralph Astell.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Ianuary 22. 1643 i.e. 1644] The vote of both Houses of Parliament; upon the discovering of the late designe. Or, A narrative of a seditious and Iesuiticall practice upon the Parliament, and city of London, lately discovered;: and some observations upon it by Mr. Soliciter. Die Sabbathi, 20 Ian. 1643. It is this day ordered by the Lords and Commons, that the 21. day of this instant January, being the Lords day, be kept as a day of publique thanksgiving, for the great deliverances which God hath given to the Parliament and city, from the severall plots and designes against them; and more particularly, in discovering the late designe: and that the vote of both Houses upon the late designe be printed, and read in the churches. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLII. 1642 i.e. 1643] The votes agreed on by the Lords and Commons concerning a treatie: and their desire of a safe-conduct for a committee named by them in the Earl of Manchesters letter of the 28. of Febr. to the Lord of Falkland; with His Majesties gracious answer thereunto: and His Majesties safe-conduct. Also the articles of both Houses of Parliament concerning a cessation, with a letter of the 28. of February from the said Earl of Manchester to the said Lord Viscount of Falkland, wherein they were inclosed; together with His Majesties gracious answer to the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642 i.e. 1643] The votes agreed on by the Lords and Commons concerning a treaty;: and their desire of a safe conduct for a committee named by them, contained in a letter of the 28. of February from the Earle of Manchester to the Lord Viscount of Falkland. With His Maiesties gratious answer thereunto, and a copy of his safe conduct. : Also the articles concerning a cessation proposed by both houses of Parliamemt [sic], and a letter of the 28. of Feb. from the said Earle of Manchester, to the said L. of Falkland, in which they were inclosed. With His Majesties gratious answer to the same.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1663] The votes &c. of the Honourable House of Commons: Febr. 25. &c. 1662. Upon reading His Majesties gracious declaration and speech, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1662] The votes and orders of the honourable House of Commons passed February 25 & 26, 1662 upon reading His Majesties gracious declaration & speech together with their reasons and address humbly presented to His Majesty (the whole House present) by their speaker ... on Saturday Feb. 28 ... : with his speech at the delivery thereof : and his report of the substance of His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
[MDCXLVIII 1648] The votes and proceedings in Parliament, for bringing the King out of the Isle of Wight, within ten miles of London.: The taking of the Isle of Axom by Colonell Overton, and two letters of the whole proceedings at the Leaguer before Colchester, a Lieutenant Colonell, and many other prisoners taken, and a great present sent to the Lord Generall. Also, the proceedings against Major Rolfe, who is detected for a designe to make away the King, and the vindication of Major Generall Skippon.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] Votes and resolutions of the Parliament, concerning the encouragement to be given to mariners and sea-men in the service of the Commonwealth.: Wednesday the 22th of December, 1652. Ordered by the Parliament, that these votes and resolutions be printed. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[August 22. 1642] Votes concerning the post-master. Also rules of direction for the government of souldiers, made by Captain Dovvet, and delivered to his troopers. With his speech for their observance.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [l642] Votes die Martis 12 July, 1642.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [l642] Votes of both Houses of Parliament with sundry articles or acts of Parliament to confirm the same taken out of the records of the tower.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Votes of both Houses of Parliament:: with sundry articles, or acts of Parliament to confirme the same. Taken out of the records of the Tower. Also, two orders of both Houses of Parliament: the one, to all high sheriffes, justices of the peace, and other officers, within 150. miles of the city of Yorke: the other, in particular to the high sheriffs, justices of the peace, and other officers within the county of Lancaster. In generall, to all the counties of England, and Dominion of Wales. Die Sabbathi 28. Maii 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that these votes with the articles be forthwith printed and published. Io. Browne Cleric. Parliamentorum.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1680] Votes of the Honourable, the Commons of England, assembled in the late Parliament at Westminster, in favour of Protestant dissenters.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Reprinted Anno Dom 1680] Votes of the House of Commons perused and signed to be printed according to the order of the House of Commons / by Me William Williams, Speaker.
New York (State.). General Assembly. / [1698] Votes of the House of Representatives for His Majesties province of New-York in America.
[1659 i.e. 1660] The votes of the House, or The dayly proceedings in Parliament since the coming in of the secluded members the 21 of February 1659, untill the dissolution of the Parliament March 16 1659. Published according to order.
Barker, Edmund, b. 1620 or 21. / [1660] Votum pro Caesare, or, A plea for Caesar discovering briefly the great sinfulness of opposing the authority of the higher powers : delivered in a sermon Octob. 7, 1660 / by Edm. Barker ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643?] The vow and covenant appoynted by ye Lords & Commons assembled in Parliament to be taken by every man in ye cities of London, Westminster ye suburbs & liberties thereof & thoroughout ye whole kingdome.
Cooper, Thomas, Esquire. / [1660] Vox & votum populi Anglicani: Shewing how deeply the nation resents the thought of capitulating, now, with his Majestie, and holding him, (as we say) at armes-end, if they could. In a letter to the Right Honorable the Earle of Manchester, Speaker of the House of Lords, pro tempore. By T.C. Esquire.
Barnes, Thomas, Minister of St. Margaret's, New Fish Street, London. / [1626] Vox belli, or, An alarum to vvarre
Harflete, Henry, fl. 1653. / [1646] Vox caelorum. Predictions defended: or, The voyce of the celestiall light, wherein is proved five things: 1 That the starres have received influences. 2 That they operate and worke upon sublunary things, according to the nature and quality of those received influences. 3 That God hath revealed those received influences to man. 4 That it is not unlawfull to predict according to the knowne nature and quality of those received influences. 5 That it is not unlawfull to call the starres by such and such names; as Pleyades, Arcturus, Orion, &c. And divers places of the Scriptures opened and cleared. With a vindication of M. William Lilly his reputation against the Epirrhesian antagonists, in these times of discovery of new lights. By Henry Harflete, practitioner in the mathematickes.
True lover of His truly Sacred Majesty. / [Printed in the year, 1663] Vox charitatis:: containing a louder cry for bowels of compassion, to the Lord's poor afflicted people. : With a word of counsel and comfort to them, and a concluding word to their oppressors. / By A true lover of His truly Sacred Majesty, and all his faithful subjects.
[1666] Vox civitatis: or, Londons call to her natural and adopted children; exciting them to her spedy reedification.
N. N., Protestant and declared dissenter from the Church of England. / [1683] Vox clamantis, or, A cry to Protestant dissenters calling them from some unwarrantable ways, with which they are vulgarly, and perhaps too truly charged, viz. from all unnecessary medling in matters of state, from too deep engagement of themselves in this present world, and too great conformity to it : from thinking too highly of themselves for their separation-sake only : from fanaticism, properly so called, in their prayers, sermons, books, &c. : and seriously exhorting them to the minding of the great concerns of heaven, to fruitfulness in well-doing, to sobriety, and the use of reason in all religious matters / by N.N. a Protestant and declared dissenter from the Church of England, as far as that church dissents from Christian liberty, to holiness and charity, and no further.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1690] Vox cleri, or, The sense of the clergy concerning the making of alterations in the established liturgy with remarks on the discourse concerning the Ecclesiastical Commission and several letters for alterations : to which is added an historical account of the whole proceedings of the present convocation.
Clogie, Alexander, 1614-1698. / [1694] Vox corvi, or, The voice of a raven that thrice spoke these words distinctly, Look into Colossians the 3d and 15th : the text it self look'd into and opened in a sermon preached at Wigmore in the county of Hereford : to which is added serious addresses to the people of this kingdome, shewing the use we ought to make of this voice from heaven / by Alex. Clogie.
Dingley, Robert, 1619-1660. / [1658] Vox cæli; or, philosophical, historicall, and theological [brace] observations, of thunder. With a more general view of Gods wonderful works. First grounded on Job 26. 14. but now enlarged into this treatise. / By Robert Dingley, M.A. once fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford; now minister of Gods Word at Brixton in the Isle of Wight, and County of Southampton.
Toxander, Theophilus Philalethes. / [1646] Vox cœli to England, or Englands fore-warning from heaven.: Being a relation of true, strange, and wonderfull visions, and propheticall revelations, concerning these tragicall, sinfull times; and with what care and diligence reconciliation ought to be laboured for, between the King and Parliament, having never been heretofore published. Now thought fit to be published to all that love Christ, and his kingdom in sincerity. / By Theophilus Philalethes Toxander. Published according to order.
Votier, J. (James), b. 1622. / [1658] Vox Dei & hominis.: God's call from heaven ecchoed [sic] by mans answer from earth. Or a survey of effectual calling. In the [brace] explication of its nature. Distribution of it into its parts. Illustration of it by its properties. Confirmation of it by reasons. Application of it by uses. Being the substance of several sermons delivered to the people of Heveningham, in Suffolk. / By J. Votier, minister of the gospel.
Robinson, John, preacher. / [1631] Vox ducis: or, An alarme from the trumpet of God to euery souldier in Iesus Christ. Calling them to fight the good fight of faith. In a sermon at Pauls Crosse, Sept. 11. 1631. by Iohn Robinson preacher of the word of God and Mr of Arts of Kings Coll. in Camb.
[Printed in the yeere 1649] Vox infantis. Or, The propheticall child.: Being a true relation of an infant that was found in a field, neere Lempster, in Herefordshire, July 16. 1649. That did declare the fore-tell of many strange things that shall ensue in England and Ireland, within the space of three yeeres. Concerning the crowning of Charles the second King of England, Scotland, and Ireland; his great victories, with the destruction of this present Parliament and Army; and many other passages touching the death of our late King. This relation is attested to bee true, as appeares by the hands of severall witnesses annexed to the booke.
[1681] Vox juvenilis, or, The loyal apprentices vindication of the design and promoters of their late humble address to His Majesty
J. R. / [1689] Vox laici, or, The layman's opinion touching the making alterations in our established liturgy in an answer to a letter from a member of the convocation : with some remarks on the (pretended) answer of Vox cleri / by J.R. in a letter to a friend.
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1679] Vox lunaris being a philosophical & astrological discourse of two moons which were seen at London and the parts adjacent, June the eleventh 1679. a little before midnight. And what may in a course of nature be expected from this phasma in Europe. With some particular remarques upon the conjunctions of Saturn and Jupiter, and of the eclipses in Gemini, &c. for 120 years last past. By John Partridge student in Physick and Astrology.
Marcelline, George. / [1625] Vox militis foreshewing what perils are procured where the people of this, or any other kingdome liue without regard of marshall discipline, especially when they stand and behold their friends in apparent danger, and almost subuerted by there enemies vniust persecution, and yet with hold their helping hand and assistance. Diuided into two parts, the first manifesting for what causes princes may enter into warre, and how necessary and vsuall it is, drawne from the actions of the Prince of Orange. The second discourseth of warre, souldiers, and the time when it is conuenient: collected out of the heroicall examples of Count Mansfield. ... Dedicated to Count Mansfield, and the honourable Councell of Warre.
[MDCXLVI. 1646] Vox Norvvici: or The cry of Norvvich, vindicating their ministers.: Wherein, the city of Norwich, viz. the Court of Maioraltie, and Common-Councell by their act of assembly; the rest of the well affected citizens, and inhabitants, by the subscription of their names hereunto, doe vindicate their ministers, Master Thornebacke, Master Carter, Master Stinnett, Master Fletcher, Master Bond, Master Stukeley, Master Tost, and Master Mitchell, from the foule and false aspersions and slanders, which are unchristianly throwne upon them in a lying and scurrilous libell, lately come forth, intituled, Vox populi, or the peoples cry against the clergy, or rather the voice of a scismaticke projecting the discouragement, and driving away of our faithfull teachers, but we hope his lies shall not so effect it, Ier.48.30.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [MDCXLV. 1645] Vox pacifica a voice tending to the pacification of God's wrath; and offering those propositions, or conditions, by the acceptation, and performance whereof, in some good measure, a firme and continuing peace may be obtained. It is directed to the King, Parliaments, and people of these islands: By Geo. Wither Esquire, (a commander in this war) heretofore their unheeded remebbrancer [sic] of plagues and deliverances past; and their timely forewarner of the judgments now come. He hath disposed it into six books, or canto's, whereof foure onely are contained in this volumne; and the other deferred to be hereafter published, as there shall be cause.
[1667] Vox pacifica or a congratulatory poem on the peace between England, France, Denmark, and Holland.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] Vox plebis, or, The peoples out-cry against oppression, injustice, and tyranny.: Wherein the liberty of the subject is asserted, Magna Charta briefly but pithily expounded. Lieutenant Colonell Lilburne's sentence published and refuted. Committees arraigned, goalers condemned, and remedies provided.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the yeer 1653] Vox plebis: or, The voice of the oppressed commons of England against their oppressors.:
[1660] Vox populi suprema Rex Carolus. Or, The voice of the people for King Charles. With a true accompt of the actions of the Kingdoms grand trappanners, since the year 1641 to this present year 1660.
Du Moulin, Lewis, 1606-1680. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] Vox populi, expressed in XXXV. motions to this present Parliament: Being the generall voyce and the humble and earnest request of the people of God in England to that most honorable and religious assembly. For reforming the present corrupt state of the church. Published by Irenæus Philadelphus.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] Vox populi, fax populi, or, A discovery of an impudent cheat and forgery put upon the people of England by Elephant Smith, and his author of Vox populi thereby endeavoring to instill the poysonous principles of rebellion into the minds of His Majesties subjects : humbly recommended to all loyal subjects and true Englishmen.
Harmar, Samuel. / [1642] Vox populi, or, Glostersheres desire:: with, the way and means to make a kingdome happy (by Gods help.) By setting up of schoole-masters in every parish throughout the land generally. Being fit for the help of religious ministers in their heavenly worke. And for the removing of the three capitall enormities of this land, viz. ignorance, prophanesse and idlenesse. Set forth for the benefit of all the young children in the kings dominions: with schoole-lawes and orders, for every English schoole-master, and family, to have in their houses. For the training up young children, both in godlinesse and manners, for the good of the land. With the confuting of certain objections that would hinder and make void so good a worke. by Samuel Harmar.
[1681] Vox populi, or, The peoples claim to their Parliaments sitting, to redress grievances, and provide for the common safety, by the known laws and constitutions of the nation humbly recommended to the King and Parliament at their meeting at Oxford, the 21th of March.
Boyse, J. (Joseph), 1660-1728. / [1690] Vox populi, or, The sense of the sober lay-men of the Church of England concerning the heads proposed in His Majesties commission to the Convocation.
[MDCXLII. 1642] Vox populi. In plaine English.
[1680?] Vox Regni, or, The voice of the kingdom being a dialogue between the city and countrey.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [MDCLXVII. 1667] Vox solis: or, an astrological discourse of the great eclipse of the sun, which happened on June 22. 1666 in 10 deg. of the watry signe Cancer. Shewing what effects may most probably attend it, and unto what persons, kingdoms and countries, they are chiefly directed. By John Gadbury, Philomathēmapkoz. With allowance. Intended to have been publisht in his Ephemeris for this present year 1667. but prevented by reason of the late terrible conflagration of London.
Knight, William, fl. 1680-1699. / [1681] Vox stellarum: or, the voyce of the stars being a brief and easie introduction to the knowledge of the number, names and characters of the planets and signs, aspects and anticions: the division of heaven, and how to erect a figure thereof, either by a table of houses or by a table of right and oblique ascentions: an exact and true description of the planets and signs, with the countries, cities or towns under them. Likewise, how to judge of the affairs of the world, by revolutions, eclipses, great conjunctions and blazing stars. Also, something touching the Popish Plot, and other remarkable affairs of the year, 1678. By William Knight, student in astrology and physick.
Marbury, Edward, 1581-ca. 1655. / [1647] Vox turturis vel columba alba albionis=The voice of the turtle, or, Englands white dove: in the deluge of division, the second time sent forth from Gods Arke, to prsent a peace-offering upon the altar of Jehovah Shalom. Humbly proposing that divine direction, which the God of Peace hath revealed in his word of truth, for determining differences by an holy ordinance of his owne institution, wherein himselfe is the sole judge, ... Shewing how by this divine way of Gods judgement, not onely the great differences here in church and state depending, may speedily and happily be determined with glory to God, honour to the King, and happinesse to the kingdomes, but also all the greatest controversies, both civill and sacred throughout Christendome may be composed, the effusion of blood prevented, many prophecies conducing to an universall peace fulfilled, the happy use of this holy ordinance made knowne, and the name of God thereby manifested, ... even among heathens. / Per E. M. Arm. Christi servorum minimo minorem.
Scot, Patrick. / [1625] Vox vera: or, Obseruations from Amsterdam. Examining the late insolencies of some pseudo-puritans, separatists from the Church of Great Brittaine. And closed vp with a serious three-fold aduertisement for the generall vse of euery good subiect within his Maiesties dominions, but more especially of those in the kingdome of Scotland. By Patricke Scot, North-Brittaine.
Peirce, Edmund, Sir, d. 1667. / [Printed in the year, 1659] Vox verè Anglorum: or Englands loud cry for their King. Written by a hearty well-willer to the Common-weale, and the flourishing of our nations.:
Le Noir, Jean, 1622-1692. / [M.DC.LXXXX. 1690] Le voyage de Cromvvel en l'autre monde, et son retour sur la terre. Avec ses nouveaux desseins, & ses nouvelles intrigues, pour conquãeter l'empire des esprits: réprésentez sur l'original du sieur John of VVerstaonnay chevalier, gentilhomme ordinaire de la chambre de sa Majesté Britannique, par Iean Le Noir, interprete des langues etrangeres. histoire nouvelle, politique & ecclesiastique, enrichie de plusieurs inventions, qui la rendent également curieuse, agreable & utile.
La Roberdière, Alexandre de. / [M D C L X X X 1680] Voyage de l'amour en Angleterre: dedie a Madame la Duchesse de Portsmouth.
Levett, Christopher, 1586-1630. / [August 21. 1624] A voyage into Nevv England begun in 1623. and ended in 1624: Performed by Christopher Levett, his Maiesties woodward of Somerset-shire, and one of the Councell of New-England.
L'Epy, Heliogenes de. / [1689] A voyage into tartary containing a curious description of that country, with part of Greece and Turky, the manners, opinions, and religion of the inhabitants therein, with some other incidents / by M. Heliogenes de L'Epy, doctor in philosophy.
[1696] A voyage of the Sieur Le Maire to the Canary Islands, Cape-Verd, Senegal and Gamby, under Monsieur Dancourt, Director-General of the Royal African Company: Printed at Paris this present year 1695. And now faithfully done into English.
Cartigny, Jean de, 1520?-1578. / [1661] The voyage of the wandring knight shewing the whole course of man's life, how apt he is to follow vanity, and how hard it is for him to attain vertue / devised by John Cartheny, a French man ; and translated out of French into English by W.G. of Southampton, merchant ...
Dandini, Girolamo, 1554-1634. / [1698] A voyage to Mount Libanus wherein is an account of the customs, manners, &c. of the Turks : also a description of Candia, Nicosia, Tripoly, Alexandretta, &c. : with curious remarks upon several passages re[l]ating to the Turks & Maronites / written originally in Italian by the R. F. Jerome Dandini.
Ovington, J. (John), 1653-1731. / [1696] A voyage to Suratt in the year 1689 giving a large account of that city and its inhabitants and of the English factory there : likewise a description of Madiera, St. Jago, Annobon, Cabenda, and Malemba (upon the coast of Africa), St. Helena, Johanna, Bombay, the city of Muscatt and its inhabitants in Arabia Felix, Mocha, and other maritime towns upon the Red Sea, the Cape of Good Hope and the island Ascention / by J. Ovington.
Dellon, Gabriel, b. 1649. / [1698] A voyage to the East-Indies giving an account of the Isles of Madagascar, and Mascareigne, of Suratte, the coast of Malabar, of Goa, Gameron, Ormus : as also A treatise of the distempers peculiar to the eastern countries : to which is annexed an abstract of Monsieur de Rennefort's History of the East-Indies, with his propositions for the improvement of the East-India Company / written originally in French by Mr. Dellon ...
Daniel, Gabriel, 1649-1728. / [MDCXCIV 1694] A voyage to the world of Cartesius written originally in French, translated into English by T. Taylor, of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford.
[1690?] A voyage to Virginia: or, The valliant souldier's farewel to his love. Unto Virginia he's resolv'd to go, she begs of him, that he would not do so; but her intreaties they are all in vain, for he must plow the curled ocean main: at length (with sorrow) he doth take his leave and leaves his dearest love at home to grieve. To the tune of, She's gone and left me here alone.
Mandeville, John, Sir. / [1582?] The voyages and trauailes of Sir John Maundeuile knight Wherein is treated of the way towards Hierusalem, and of the meruailes of Inde, with other lands and countries.
[1683] The Voyages and travels of that renowned captain, Sir Francis Drake, into the West-Indies, and round about the world. Giving a perfect relation of his strange adventures, and many wonderful discoveries; his fights with the Spaniard, and many barbarous nations; his taking S. Jago, S. Domingo, Carlagena, S. Augusta, and many other places in the golden country of America, and other parts of the world: his description of monsters and monstrous peopl. With many other other remarkable passages not before extant; containted in the history of life and death, both pleasant and profitable to the reader.
Bownd, George, d. 1662. / [1659] A voyce from heaven, speaking good words and comfortable words, concerning saints departed. Which words are opened in a sermon preached at South-weal in Essex, 6. September, 1658. At the funeral of that worthy and eminent minister of the Gospel, Mr. Thomas Goodwin. Late pastor there. Hereunto is annexed a relation of many things observable in his life and death. By G.B. preacher of the word at Shenfield in Essex.
[August 10, 1653] A voyce from the heavenly vvord of God; as a representation to every member of Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, in the behalf of Mr. John Lilburne close prisoner in Newgate.: With the sighs and lamentations of many of the free born people of England, for justice and equity, whose answers are hereunto subscribed, on the behalf of themselves and others.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1658] The voyce of him that is escaped from Babylon. Reasons given forth to all sober minded people, why I departed from the ministry of those called ministers of parishes; and why I departed from the ministry of those called Anabaptists; and why I have, and what I have contended for, some years past.
Hinde, John, 17th cent. / [1653] The voyce of Providence asserted, and the followers of God in the waies of His Providence justified: in a letter sent by John Hinde to a minister in London, who denied the former and condemned the latter.
Udny, Alexander, minister of Hauking in Kent. / [1628] The voyce of the cryer. Containing 1. A denunciation of Gods iudgements. 2. An inuitation to repentance to preuent the same. Deliuered in two sermons by Alexander Vdny B. in Diuinity, and chaplaine to his Maiestie in ordinary, and minister of the Gospell at Hauking in Kent.
Simonds, Thomas, d. 1666. / [1656] The voyce of the just uttered: his passing out of Ægypt through the Red Sea, through the wildernesse to the promised land, where rest and peace is enjoyed. / By him who is known to the world by the name of Thomas Symonds.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [The yere of oure Lorde God. M.D.XLIX. 1549 the. xxix. daie of Nouembre] The voyce of the laste trumpet blowen bi the seue[n]th angel (as is me[n]tioned in the eleuenth of the Apocalips) callynge al the estates of menne to the right path of their vocation, wherin are contayned xii. lessons to twelue seueral estates of menne, whych if they learne and folowe, al shal be well and nothynge amise.
[1678] The voyce of the light unto the people called Quakers, in relation to tythes.:
M. G. (Martin Grene), 1616-1667. / [1676] The voyce of truth or The high way leading to true peace composed in Latine by M.G. and translated into Inglish by F.G.