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W Wa We Wh Wi Wj Wo Wr Wy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with We.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1608] We are informed that there hath bene of late (through neglect of the lawes of our realme, and such good orders as haue bene taken) so great a transportation of horses into forraine parts, ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1609] We had hoped, seeing it is notorious to all our subiects, how greatly we delight in the exercise of hunting, as well for our recreation, ...
[1700?] We have been banter'd & bubbl'd & cheated & banter'd & bubbl'd a song.
J. A. / [1660] We have brought our hoggs to a fair market. Or, The iron age turned into gold.: See they obey our Gracious Soveraigns words, presto they'r gone; and now these wicked rogues look like the withered face of an old hagg, but with three teeth, like to a triple gagg, never published by any pen before. By J.A. A lover of his countryes welfare.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] We, peers of this realm, assembled with some of the lords of the Privy Council, do hereby require all Irish officers and soldiers to repair forthwith to the respective bodies to which they do, or did lately belong ...
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Weaknes above wickednes, and truth above subtilty.: Which is the Quakers defence against the boaster and his deceitfull slanders. Clearly seen in an answer to a book called Quakers quaking; devised by Jeremiah Ive's against the dispised contemptible people trampled on by the world, and scorned by the scorners. In which the deceits are turned into the deceivers bosome, and the truth cleared from the accuser. In much plainesse, that the simple may see and perceive, and come to be gathered to the Lamb, from amongst the armies of the wicked, who have now set themselves against the Lord, and sees it not. Also some queries to Jeremy Ive's touching his false doctrine and deceits. / by one who is called, James Nayler.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1700] The weakness of George Keith's reasons for renouncing Quakerism and entering into communion with the Church of England &c. manifested and replied to by John Feild [sic]
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1656] A weapon of defence against sudden death. or, A brief description of the desperat times in which we live. Being a brief and true relation of the evils that proceeds and follows after vain-glorious opinions and cursed desperation by the example of several people both in the city of London, and in other parts of our nation. Shewing the manner of their ungodly living, and how they came by their untimly deaths this present year, 1656 for want of serving of God and taking good heed. Here is also a brief and true relation of the terrible storms of lightning and thunder, hail and rain which happened at Norwich, July 20. 1656 / written by L. Price, and printed on purpose for others to take warning by.
Atkinson, Elizabeth. / [Printed in the year 1669] The weapons of the people called Quakers turn'd backward, by the shield of truth ; the fountain whereof is the rock and sure defence of that despised contemptible instrument / Elizabeth Atkinson.
Worshipful Company of Weavers (London, England) / [1695] The weavers answer, to the objections made by the Lustrings Company
I. S. / [Printed in the year, MDCLXVI. 1666] The weavers joyful counsel and invitation to the French vvar. As it was posted upon the Royal Exchange, Monday Feb. the 5th. from Weavers Hall, with their additional answer to the French-mens flouts.
Worshipful Company of Weavers (London, England) / [1689?] The Weavers of London do humbly offer to the serious consideration of both houses of Parliament, that this kingdom of England will sustain great evils and damage by enjoyning the wear of woollen manufactures and leather ... by a law and so consequently restraining the wear of silks and hair stuffs manufactured in England, and that great benefit may ensue to the English nation, by prohibiting the use and wear of silks and stuffs foreign manufactur'd, appears by these following particulars ...
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1695] The weavers pocket-book, or, Weaving spiritualized in a discourse wherein men employed in that occupation are instructed how to raise heavenly meditations from the several parts of their work : to which also are added some few moral and spiritual observations relating both to that and other trades / by J.C.
Purnell, Robert, d. 1666. / [1652] The weavers shuttle displayed and the swiftness thereof unfolded, or, The words of a dying man to a dying people, in the midst of a dying nation wherein is held forth I. That the time is short, the way is narrow, the prize is great, the runners are many, the obtainers few, II. That repentance and turning to God is not in one call or command, wherefore wait upon the means appointed by God to work it, and that diligently and constantly this work deferred will be still greater, the time to do it wil[l] be shorter, the strength to do it by wil[l] be less, III. If we endeavour to the uttermost to improve the present opportunity and ability that the Almighty gives us, we shall, for ought I know, live with more comfort here and die in full assurance hereafter, for the greatest evil threatned or feared, may through wisdom be timely prevented / by Robert Purnel.
Russel, Robert, fl. 1692. / [1692] The wedding garment:, or, The honourable state of matrimony. Delivered in a wedding-sermon, under these following heads. I. Shewing that it is a divine institution ... II. This shews that persons thus joyned, shall remain spotless and undefiled. III. A man shall not only provide food and raiment ... but likewise ... become a pattern of piety to his wife and family, of whom he is the head. IV. The woman's duty ... V. As they are united together in this blessed state ... / By Robert Russel ...
Secker, William, d. 1681? / [1658] A wedding ring fit for the finger: or, The salve of divinity on the sore of humanity.: Laid open in a sermon at a wedding in Edmonton, / by William Secker preacher of the Gospel.
Larkham, Thomas, 1602-1669. / [1652] The wedding-supper as it was handled out of the fourteen first verses of the 22. chapter of Matthew, in sundry exercises in Tavistock in Devon. Wherein the offer of salvation, both to Jews and Gentiles, is noted: and divers plain and pithy doctrines observed, and applied. Being the effect of twelve sermons preached by Thomas Larkham, the oppressed pastor of the despised Church of Christ there.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1655] Wednesday, February 13, 1655, at the council at Whitehall forasmuch as for many years last past, complaints have been made of the excessive charges with which the office of sheriff hath been burdened ...
England and Wales. / [1652] Wednesday the eighteenth of August 1652 resolved by the Parliament that the Parliament doth declare and order that any cattle, sheep, horses, corn, or grain of any kinde shall or may be exported ... from England into Ireland (without paying custom or excise in England).
England and Wales. Council of State. / [1653] Wednesday the first of June, 1653. At the Councel of State at White-hall Whereas divers of the inhabitants of this Commonwealth did in the yeare 1642. and since issue forth considerable summes of money by way of adventure for lands forfeited in Ireland ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1606] Wee doe not doubt but that all our subiects (embracing the true religion professed in this Church of England ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] Wee the peers of the realm being assembled with some of the Lords of the Privy Council do hereby require all persons whatsoever to keep and preserve the peace ...
[1660] Wee under-subscribers masters and professors in the Colledge of New-Aberdeen, are constrained by pressing necessity to give this candid declaration of the low condition of this famous seminary wherein we bear charge
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1657] A week of soliloquies and prayers. With a preparation for the Holy Communion. / by Peter Du-Moulin the son ...
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1616] A weekes worke, and a worke for every weeke by R.B.
G. V. / [1668] A weeks work: shewing the whole duty of a Chritian Laying down in seven particular heads for the practise of the seven days of the week, what prayer is, how to use it profitably, wherein is shewed the true nature, power, and effects of vocal and mental prayer; with advice and instructions (for such as be ignorant in prayer and spiritual duty) how to attain to a true spiritual, effectual, and proficient way of praying. Very useful and requisite to be read in societies and families. To which is added seven copper-plates, suitable to each days exercise.
[1691.] Weighty queries relating to the past, present, and future state of Ireland: calculated for the present and future benefit of that unhappy kingdom. And tendred to the serious consideration of all who are willing to be inform'd how it became unhappy, and how it may yet be made happy again to posterity.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1692] Weighty questions discussed I. Whether imposition of hands in separating a person to the work of the ministry be necessry?, II. Whether it be essential to the right constitution of a particular church, that the teaching elders and the members meet alwayes in one place? : whereunto is added a prediction of Mr. Daniel Rogers, minister in Essex, long before the beheading King Charles I and Arch-Bishop Laud, foretelling that they should not dye a natural death / by Giles Firmin ...
[1643] The Welch-mans complements, or, The true manner how Shinkin woed his sweet-heart Maudlin after his return form Kenton Battaile also fair Maudlins reply and answer to all Skinkins Welch complements full of merry wit and pleasant mirth.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1657] The Welch traveller, or, The unfortunate Welchman
[1642] The Welch-mans publike recantation: or, His hearty sorrow for taking up of armes against her Parliament.: Declaring to all the world how her hath been abused by faire words, and such adullations and flatterings, telling her what booties and prizes her should get, and what victories her should obtaine, and what honour it would be to her and her country if her would but conduct her King to White Hall neer London. Withall, advising all her country-men to take up no more armes against her Parliament to defend the commission of array; the divell take the array. Commanded to be published.
[1642] The Welchmans declaration:: declaring her resolution to pe revenged on her enemies, for te [c]reat overthrow of a creat many of her cousins and countreymen in Teane Forrest in Clocestershire, where her was most cruelly peaten: to[g]ether with her complaint for the losse of Ragland Castle pelonging to her creat cousin (the Earl of Worcester) while her was keep it, but now taken from her by her teadly enemy Sir William Waller, who was peat her in the foresaid forrest, in the climactericall yeer of her unhappy testruction. 1642.
[1643] The Welchmens lamentation and complaint, for te losse of her great towne and city of Hereford,: which taken from her by her creat enemy, Sir William Waller; and for te losse of her creat cosin and commander, M. Fitz-William Conningsby, governour of her said creat city of Hereford.
Shones, Shon ap. / [June 7, 1642] The Welchmens prave [sic] resolution in defence of her king, her Pritish [sic] Parliament, and her country against te [sic] malignant party / subscribed by Shon, ap William, ap Richard, ap Thomas, ap Meredith, ap Evans, ap Loyd, ap Price, ap Hugh, ap Rowland, ap Powel, ap Shinkin, ap Shones.
Mercer, William, 1605?-1676? / [1669] A welcom in a poem to His Excellency John Lord Roberts, Baron of Truro Lord Lieutenant General and General Governour of Ireland, my most noble patron, &c. at his royal entry into the Castle of Dublin / by Lieut. Coll. VV.M.
J. P., Citizen of London. / [1682?] A welcom to His Royal Highness, into the city, April the twentieth, 1682 per J.P., citizen of London.
Damon, William. / [1642] Welcome newes from Ireland, or A victorious battell of the Protestant armie. Fought betweene these three noble and magnanimous pillars of Ptotestant [sic] religion, the Earle of Wormouth, the Lord Balteamoure, and Captaine Kembden, lately come from the King of Swedlands service, against the whole army of the rebels in the western parts. : Shewing in a most true and reall relation the manner how this battel was fought, continuing for the space of two dayes and one night, with the number of the men that were slain, and the names of those lords which they tooke prisoners, also a true discovery of that great conspiracy against the city of Westchester, and some ships there. / Brought over by Mr. William Damon, an eye-witnesse to the same.
[16--] A well-resolved man; or, Good resolutions, & good endeavo[ur]
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1660] The well-tuned organ, or, An exercitation wherein this question is fully and largely discussed, whether or no instrumental and organickal musick be lawful in holy publick assemblies : which query made good in the affirmativ by by the blessing of God upon the industry of Joseph Brookbank ...
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1655] The wels of salvation opened: or, a treatise discovering the nature, preciousnesse, usefulness of Gospel-promises, and rules for the right application of them. By William Spurstowe, D.D. pastor of Hackney near London. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
[1660] The Welsh hubub,: or the Unkennelling and earthing of Hugh Peters that crafty fox.
Morgan, Shon up. / [1647] The Welsh-mans publique and hearty sorrow and recantation,: that ever her tooke up armes against her cood Parliament, declaring to all the world how her hath been abused by faire urds and flatterings, telling what booties and honours her should get if her would but helpe to conduct her king to her crete councell the Parliament. Also her new oath and protestation never to beare armes against hee cood Parliament any more. / By Shon up Morgan Shentileman.
[MDCC. 1700] The Welshman's praise of Wales: or, Shon ap Morgan's falling in love with an English lady in his journey to London.
Shones, Shon ap. / [1641. i.e. 1642] The Welshmans answer, to that false petition which was printed of her reputation, and protestation made in her vindication of her defamed reputation.: Written by me, Shon op Shones, by the consent of her cosins of creat qualitie; Wilham Powell, Shonny Morgan, and her cosin Cadwalladore, and her cosin Criffen, and her cosin Shenkin. Cots plutter a nailes, if her tid put know how tid so apuse us, her would would have them py their long tusks, and pumble her nose soundly.
Baker, Humfrey, fl. 1557-1587. / [Anno Domini 1564] The welspring of sciences, which teacheth the perfecte worke and practise of arithmeticke both in vvhole numbers & fractions, with such easie and compendious instruction into the saide art, as hath not heretofore been by any set out nor laboured, : Beautified vvith most necessary rules and questions, not onely profitable for marchauntes, but also for all artificers, as in the table doth plainely appere..
[1657] The West answering to the North in the fierce and cruel persecution of the manifestation of the Son of God, as appears in the following short relation of the unheard of, and inhumane sufferings of Geo. Fox, Edw. Pyot, and William Salt at Lanceston in the county of Cornwall, and of Ben. Maynard, Iames Mires, Ios. Coale, Ia. Godfrey, Io. Ellice, and Anne Blacking, in the same gaole, town, and county. And of one and twenty men, and women taken up in the space of a few dayes on the high wayes of Devon, ... Also a sober reasoning in the law with Chief Justice Glynne concerning his proceedings ... And a legall arraignment for the indictment of the hat, ... And many other materiall and strange passages at their apprehensions and tryals ...
[between 1688-1695?] The west-country lawyer or, The witty maid's good fortune; who wisely maintain'd her virginity against the golden assaults of the lawyer, who at length married her to her hearts content. To the tune of The baffled knight,.
[between 1672 and 1695] The west=country wooing: or, The merry conceited couple. In pleasant tearms [sic] he lets her know his mind ... To the tune of, When Sol will cast no light: or, My pretty little rogue.
[June 17. 1685] The western rebel; or, The true UUhiggish standard set up by the true-blue Protestant perkin. To the tune of, Packington's pound.
[1688] Westminster, 26 Dec. 1688 divers of the members of the Parliaments in the reign of King Charles the Second and the aldermen and Common Council of the city of London, pursuant to His Highness the Prince of Orange's desire, meeting at St. James's the 26th of December, 1688.
[1648] Westminster projects, or, The mystery of iniquity of Darby-House discovered
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1653] Westrow revived. A funerall poem without fiction. / Composed by Geo: Wither Esq. That God may be glorified in his saints; that the memory of Thomas Westrow Esq; may be preserved, and that others by his exemplary life and death may be drawn to imitation of his vertues. Blest are the dead who dye in Christ; for, from their labours they do rest; and, whether they do live or dye, his saints are precious in his eye.