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Author / [Publication date] Title
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1679] What election and reprobation is, clearly discovered and the ignorance of such who hold election and reprobation of persons manifested / by G.F.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeer 1646] What peace to the wicked? or, An expostulatorie answer to a derisorie question, lately made concerning peace. By a free-man, though a prisoner. The author spares his name; not, that he dares not to let you know it; but, because he cares not.
Cook, John, d. 1660. / [1647] What the Independents would have, or, A character, declaring some of their tenents, and their desires to disabuse those who speak ill of that they know not. / Written by John Cook of Grays Inne Barrister.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1664] What the possession of the living faith is, and the fruits thereof and wherein it hath been found to differ from the dead faith of the world, in the learning and following of Christ in the regeneration with an opening of light to all sorts of people that waits for the Kingdom of God, and a candle lighted to give the sight of the good old way of God, from the wayes that now ensnares the simple : also a message from the spirit of truth unto the holy seed who are chosen out of the world, and are lovers and followers of the light / written by J.N. in the time of his imprisonment, and now (the second time) published by a Friend.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] What the possession of the living faith is, and the fruits thereof: and wherein it hath been found to differ from the dead faith of the world, in the learning and following of Christ in the regeneration. With an opening of Light to all sorts of people that waits for the Kingdom of God; and a candle lighted to give the sight of the good old way of God, from the wayes that now ensnares the simple. Written by James Naylor in the time of his imprisonment, and now published by a friend.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1685] What the unchangable [sic] God is, and how all people may know him, and in what he is worshiped and served
[printed in the year 1698. Price three pence] The wheel of fortune: or, Nothing for a penny. Being remarks on the dawing [sic] the penny-lottery, at the Theatre-Royal, in Dorset-Garden, with the characters of some of the honourable trustees, and all due acknowledgments paid to his honour the undertaker. Written by a person who was cursed mad he had not the thousand pound lot.
[1661] The wheel of time turning round to the good old vvay; or, The good old cause vindicated.
[1680?] Wheras in the London gazzette published from Thursday May the 6th to Munday May the 10th, 1680 the address of the city of Norwich to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty is printed at large ...
England and Wales. / [1642] Wheras it is found that great inconveniences have insued for want of a strict and severe discipline to have been observed in the army now raised by authority of Parliament, under the command of Robert Earle of Essex
England and Wales. / [1642] Wheras it is ordained in the ordinance for the weekly assessment that if any person or persons shall find him or themselves agrieved that he or they is or are over rated, such person or persons at any time before distresse taken of his or their goods, may compalin to the respective committees who have executed this ordinance
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1605. i.e. 1606] Where a seditious rumor hath bene raised this morning, that some ill accident should be befallen our person, and thereupon the people thereabouts haue bene raysed in armes by direction from constable to constable, ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1605] Where amongst other persons discouered to bee confederates in the late horrible treason, for the destruction of our person and the whole estates of the realme, one Robert Winter, esquire, ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1541] Where as it is ordeyned and prouyded by statute that the prices of [...] and frenche wynes shulde be lymytted ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [anno Dom. 1603] Where in a proclamation (lately by us published) for considerations therein expressed, we prescribed a course whereby the complaints of our people might be taken away, ...
Corporation of London. / [1613] Where, in all well-gouerned kingdomes ... care hath euer beene duly had and taken ... that breade, meats and drinkes ... to be solde ... should bee good ...
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1660] Where is the wise? Where is the Scribe? Where is the disputer of this world? Hath not God made foolish the wisdome of this world? Cor. I, 20.
England. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1564?] Where the ale brewers and beere brewers of this realme of Englande haue vsed and dayely doo vse for their owne singular lucre profite and gayne to make in their owne houses theyr barrels, ...
Church of England. Province of Canterbury. Archbishop (1678-1690 : Sancroft) / [1683] Whereas a commission under the Great Seal of England, bearing date at Westminster the three and twentieth day of August now last past, hath been directed unto me, and divers others in the said commission nominated, authorizing the said commissioners, or any four or more of them, by such ways and means as therein is directed, to enquire within the city and diocess of Canterbery in the county of Kent, as well within liberties as without, for the due execution of the statute made made in the three and fortieth year of the raign of our late soveraign Lady Queen Elizabeth ... Given under my hand this fourth day of September, in the year of our Lord 1683.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1630] Whereas Alexander Leighton, a Scottish man borne, who was lately sentenced by the honourable Court of Starre-Chamber, to pay a great fine to His Maiestie, and to vndergoe corporall punishment, for writing, printing, and publishing a very libellous and scandalous booke against the king and his gouernment, hath this 11th day of nouember, escaped
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1665] Whereas an in [sic] act lately passed in this present Parliament, intituled, an Act for Setting the Subsidy of Poundage ... by the Lord Deputie and Council, Ossory.
England and Wales. / [1643] Whereas an ordinance was lately made by both houses of Parliament, for the speedy supply of the cities of London and Westminster with the places and parishes adjoyning, within the line of communication and bils of mortality, with wood for fuell within threescore miles compasse of the said cities.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1607] Whereas at a parliament holden at Westminster in the fift yeere of King Richard the second, ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1604] Whereas at the late rising of the first session of our Parliament, wee did prorogue the same vntill the seuenth day of February next, ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] Whereas both Houses of Parliament have appointed certaine ships to bee set forth this spring for guard of the narrow seas, preservation of trade and for the necessary defence of this kingdome & other His Majesties dominions which at this time is of great necessity ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1667] Whereas by a clause in the act intituled, an Act for Explaining of Some Doubts Arising upon an Act, intituled, an Act for the Better Execution of His Majesties Gracious Declaration for the Settlement of his Kingdom of Ireland ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1645] Whereas by a former order of the second of Iuly last, it was directed, that in respect of the necessity of perfecting the fortifications of this garrison, all strangers, inhabitants, and resiant within this university and city, being above the age of sixteene, (except such as should be upon the guards) should upon the foure severall dayes therein appointed, worke at the said fortifications, behind Christ-Church
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1666] Whereas by an act made in the last session of the late Parliament held in this kingdom intituled, an Act for the Better Ordering the Selling of Wines and Aquivitæ ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1663] Whereas by an act made in this present Parliament, intituled, An act for the enlargement of the periods of time limited in an act for the better execution of His Majesties gracious declaration, for the settlement of his kingdom of Ireland, &c. ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1648] Whereas by an ordinance of Parliament of the 21 of Aprill 1648, it is ordered that the bursers and treasurers of the colledges in Oxford shall keep such monies as they have received ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1667] Whereas by occasion of the backwardness of many of His Majesties tenants farmers and debtors in payment of the rents and other debts due and payable by them ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1663] Whereas by our proclamation of the fifteenth day of August last, concerning the due payment of rents, quit-rents, and all other moneys payable to His Majestie, we gave such premonition to all persons concerned of the dangers that the failers therein would incurre ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1670] Whereas by our proclamation, bearing date the sixteenth day of October last, all titular popish archbishops, bishops, vicars general, abbots, and other of the Church of Rome, and all others exercising ecclesiastical jurisdiction in this kingdom by any authority derived from the Pope or See of Rome ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1680] Whereas by proclamation from this board, dated the 16th of October 1678, we did in His Majesties name strictly charge and command all and every the mayors, soveraigns, bayliffs, portrives, and all other chief magistrates and officers of the several and respective cities and towns corporate of this kingdom ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1678] Whereas by proclamation, bearing date the second of November last past, we did think fit to charge all and every the sheriffs and justices of the peace of the several and respective counties in this kingdom ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1680] Whereas by several proclamations issued from this board, all persons of the popish religion in this kingdom who had or kept any halberts, pikes, musquets, calivers, fowling pieces, carbins, pistols, or other guns whatsoever without licence from the lord lieutenant ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1677] Whereas by the good and wholsome lawes of this realm, it hath been ordained and enacted, that for the more surety of the country, night-watches should be kept from the day of Ascension, unto the day of St. Michael ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormond.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1678] Whereas by two several proclamation, the one bearing date the 27th of October in the year 1673, and the other bearing date the 27th day of April in the year 1674 ... all titular popish archbishops, bishops, vicars-general, abbots and all others exercising ecclesiastical jurisdiction by any authority derived from the pope or see of Rome ... / by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
[1645] Whereas for divers yeeres there hath not been any election of schollers in the College of Eaton, and this yeer by reason there was no provost setled in Kings Colledge in Cambridge, the time appointed for such election by the statutes of the Colledge of Eaton is elapsed it is there fore ordained by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that there may, and shall be an election of schollers in manner as hath been heretofore accustomed before the thirtieth day of October next following ...
University of Oxford. / [1671] Whereas formerly the practical musick performed in this school on the act Saturday, and other times
Virginia Company. / [1610] Whereas [Henry Erle of Huntingdon] hath paid in ready mony to Sir Thomas Smith Knight, Treasurer of Virginea [sic], the somme of [fortye powndes] for his aduentures towards the said voiage ... Written this [forth] of [Aprill] Anno Domini 1610.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1680] Whereas His Majesty by letters patents under his great seal of Ireland, bearing date the eighteenth day of May in the two and thirtieth year of his reign, hath been graciously pleased to grant unto Sir Thomas Armestrong, Knight, and Colonel George Legg, their executors, administrators and assigns, full, free and absolute licence, power and authority, that they by themselves ... should ... make in some convenient place or places ... such quantity of halfpence of copper as might by them be issued amongst His Majesties subjects ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1681] Whereas His Majesty, in consideration of the great merit and faithful services of Sir William Penn deceased ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1663] Whereas in an act lately passed in this present Parliament, entitled, an Act for Setling the Subsidy of Poundage ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1666 1667] Whereas in an act passed in the late Parliament, intituled, an Act for Setling the Subsidy of Poundage, and Granting a Subsidy of Tunnage, and other sums of money, unto His Royal Majestie ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1666] Whereas in the tenth year of the reign of His Majesties royal father King Charles the First of ever blessed memory, there was an act of Parliament made and passed in this kingdom of Ireland ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Goodall, Charles, 1642-1712. / [between 1676 and 1684] Whereas it hath of late been the endeavour of several members of the Physcians Colledg, to reform the abuses of the apothecaries, as well in the prizes as in the composition of their medecines ...
[1625] Whereas it hath pleased Almighty God to call to his mercie our late souereigne lord, King Iames, of blessed memory, by whose decease the imperiall crownes of Great Britaine, France, and Ireland, are solely and rightfully come to the high and mighty Prince Charles
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1684 ;] Whereas it hath pleased almighty God to call to his mercy our late soveraign lord King Charles the Second of blessed memory, by whose decease the imperial crowns of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, are solely and rightfully come to the high and mighty Prince James, Duke of York and Albany ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1684 i.e. 1685] Whereas it hath pleased almighty God to call to his mercy our late soveraign lord King Charles the Second of blessed memory, by whose decease the imperial crowns of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, are solely and rightfully come to the high and mighty Prince James, Duke of York and Albany ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [M.DC.XXV 1625] Whereas it hath pleased almighty God to call to his mercy our late sovereigne lord, King Iames, of blessed memory, by whose decease the imperiall crowns of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, are solely and rightfully come to the high and mighty Prince Charles ...
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1649] Whereas it hath pleased God to bless the endeavors of the forces of this Commonwealth, against the Irish rebels and their adherents, in the town of Drogheda which was taken in by storm, there being in it a strong garrison of the choice of Ormonds army put into it.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1615 i.e. 1616] Whereas it hath pleased His Maiestie by his proclamation bearing date the xv. of May 1609. to publish his pleasure touching the ordinary posts of this realme ...
[1675?] Whereas it is certified under the hands of very many mercers of the chief towns of North and South-Wales (who are the only traders in books there) that there are very few divinity-books in the Welsh-language to be sold there ...:
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1683] Whereas many and great inconveniences have happened to His Majesties subjects of this kingdom ... by the Lord Deputy and Council, Arran.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1605] Whereas one Thomas Percy, a gentleman pensioner to his Maiestie, is discouered to haue bene priuie to one of the most horrible treasons that euer was contriued, ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1679 1680] Whereas Redmond O Hanlon of Tonderegee in the county of Armagh, yeoman, Laughlin Mac Redmond O Hanlon of Kelleany, yeoman, and several other persons named in a proclamation issued from this board, dated the 14th of December 1674, were for the reasons in the said proclamation expressed, proclaimed rebels and traytors ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1672-1677 : Essex) / [1676] Whereas Redmond O Hanlon of Tondergee in the county of Armagh, yeoman, and severall other persons named in a proclamation issued from this board, dated the 14th of December 1674, were for the reasons in the said proclamation expressed, proclaimed rebels and traytors ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Essex.
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1668] Whereas Rory Mac Randal Mac Donnel late of the barony of Dungannon in the county of Tyrone, Owen Doo Mac Donnel of the same, Toole Ballagh Mac Donnel late of Croskevenagh in the barony and county aforesaid, [and 16 others] and their complices have in the counties of Monoghan, Antrim, Downe, Tyrone and Londonderry, and other places appeared in arms against His Majesties authority, and several of them have committed murders, burglaries, robberies and stealths ... by the Lord Deputy and Council, Ossory.
Ravenshaw, Samuel. / [1695] Whereas Samuel Ravenshaw, of London, bookseller, above three years ago, during the then session of Parliament, did publish a short paper, by way of advertisement, touching a large and copious argument, the which for near 16 years last past he has been prosecuting; ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1606] Whereas some difference hath arisen betweene our subiects of south and north Britaine trauayling by seas, about the bearing of their flagges: ...
Hamilton, James Hamilton, Duke of, 1606-1649. / [Anno 1638] Whereas some have given out that by the Act of Councell, which explaineth the Confession of Faith lately commanded to be sworn by his Majestie, to be understood of the Confession of Faith, as it was then professed and received ...
University of Oxford. / [Ap 5, 1669] Whereas the appointment, ordering, and government of all carriers of what kind forever, trading to or with the University and citty of Oxford does of right belong and appertain to the chancellor, masters, and scholars of the said University by their charters, priviledges, and customes ...
University of Oxford. / [Decemb. 4. 1674] Whereas the carriers between the University of Oxford, and the city of London to the great prejudice of the members of the said University, and others have for divers years last past exacted what rates they pleased for the carriage of goods and letters ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1660] Whereas the House was this day informed that some person or persons have printed and published some things that have been agitated before the Lords in Parliament, without any order of the House, in a presumptuous manner, and contrary to all usage in former times it is ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that no person or persons hereafter shall presume to print or publish any act, ordinance, order, vote ... belonging to this House, without order from the same ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [anno 1603] Whereas the Kings most excellent Maiestie, vpon information giuen to his highnesse of the infection of the plague growen and dispersed in his cities of London and Westminster, ...
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1664 1665] Whereas the Kings Most Excellent Majestie hath lately published a declaration, intituled, His Majesties Declaration for encouragement of seamen and mariners imployed in the present service ... by the Lord Deputy and Council, Ossory.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1643] Whereas the Lords and Commons in Parliament have made an ordinance for the more strict and solemn keeping of the dayes of publike fast, which are not by all persons duly observed ...
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] Whereas the lords and gentlemen of the kingdom of Scotland, met at Whitehall at our desire, to advise what is to be done for securing the Protestant religion ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [May 18, 1642] Whereas the Lords in Parliament have this day been informed that the King is resolved to adjourn the next term from Westminster to York ...
Cox, Richard, Sir, 1650-1733. / [1691] Whereas the militia are by special orders of the government acually imployed in defense of the countrey, [sic] and many of them excuse their attendance, upon pretence that they are already inlisted in the Army, or intend to be so which we conceive very prejudicial to Their Majesties service
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1659] Whereas the old and implacable enemy having for some time before the restoring of this Parliament formed a design for the bringing in of Charles Stewart ... by the Parliament.
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1592] Whereas the Queenes Maiestie doth vnderstand, that notwithstanding her late proclamation concerning such persons as wander abroad in the habite of souldiers, there are diuers persons pretending to haue serued in the late warres and seruice as souldiers, ...
City of London (England). / [1688] Whereas the Right Honourable the Lord High Chancellor hath this morning signified to this court, that His Majesty takes notice and is displeased, that the streets of this city are no better kept in paving and cleansing ...
Mercers' Company (London, England) / [1699] Whereas the worshipful Company of the Mercers, London, upon a proposal made to them by the Reverend Dr. Assheton, did, by a paper dated the 8th of Febr. 1698. publish and declare in the words following: that is to say:
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Whereas there are many and great abuses daily committed by the importing into and exporting out of this kingdome, divers prohibited goods and merchandise, contrary to the lawes ...
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [M.DC.XXIII. 1623, i.e. 1624] Whereas there is and hath been yeerely, and euery yeere, on festiual dayes, and others, great store of the siluer and guilt plate belonging to the Kings Maiestie, the Prince, and nobles of this realme lost ...
City of London (England). / [1682] Whereas this city and liberties thereof, and especially the street of Cornhill and passages about the Royal Exchange, and coffee-houses, are much pestered with a sort of loose and idle people called hawkers ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1605] Whereas Thomas Percy Gentleman, and some other his confederates, person knowen to be so vtterly corrupted with the superstition of the Romish religion ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1608. i.e. 1609] Whereas to moderate and qualifie the fines, forfeitures and losses, which we in our wisdome did forsee might proue heauy vnto very many of our subiects, ...
University of Oxford. / [1672] Whereas Tuesday next, being the thirtieth day of this instant January is by an act of Parliament appointed to be observed as a day of fasting and humiliation to explore the mercy of almighty God that the guilt of the sacred and innocent book of Charles the First, of blessed memory, may not be visited upon us or our posterity ...
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1641] Whereas upon the Lords meeting after their late recesse, finding that there are many petitions depending in the House, and conceiving that many more may come in, which may occasion the repair and attendance of divers of His Majesties subjects at this place ...
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [M.DC.XXVI 1626] Whereas, vpon hearing the cause in controversie betweene Matthew de Quester, Esquire, postmaster of England for forraigne seruices, and Henry Billingsley ...
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1684] Whereas we are informed that some considerable quantities of wooll have been fraudulently exported out of this kingdom, from obscure places, under false package, without lycence or payment of His Majesties duties ... by the Lord Deputy and Council, Arran.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1662] Whereas we are informed, that several collectors of the several pole-monies lately raised in this kingdome for His Majesties service, have not as yet accompted into the receipt of His Majesties Exchequer, for the monies so received by them, the names of which collectors are as followeth ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) Whereas we are informed, that the number of tories and robbers in the province of Ulster, and some other parts of this kingdom is much increased, notwithstanding many proclamations from this board for apprehending of divers tories, and they are of late grown much more bloody than formerly they have been, so that several robberies, burglaries and murthers are daily committed by them ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
England and Wales. Commissioners of Customs. / [16--?] Whereas we are informed, that there is brought into the port of London from [ blank ] in the ship or vessel called the [ blank ] whereof [ blank ] is master, [ blank ] of books, marked as in the margent, and specified in a catalogue presented unto us upon the accompt of [ blank ]. These are to certify that in pursuance of act of Parliament in that behalf made, we have appointed [ blank ] or either of them, with one or more of the Company of Stationers ... to be present at the opening thereof, and to view the same ...
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1666 1667] Whereas we have been necessarily occasioned to take especial notice, that His Majesties revenue arising by hearths, firing places and stoves within this kingdom, hath of late become very much impaired, and still continues deeply in arrear ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1677-1685 : Ormonde) / [1679] Whereas we have received information, that Gerald Fitz-Gerald of [...] in the county of [...] and Richard Fitz-Gerald brother of the said Gerald, have of late committed several burglaries, robberies and stealths ... by the Lord Lieutenant and Council, Ormonde.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1648] Wherefore to prove the thing, otherwise as good as nothing what we say ...
[1682] The Whigg and Tory's friendly dialogue, or, Admonition to unity, as the greatest help and inlet to peace and quietness to the tune of, Hey boys up go we.
[1714] The Whigs address to His Majesty.
Choune, Edward. / [1657] A whip for the lecturers of Lewis, and for all those Presbyterians, and others of the clergy which maintain that damnable opinion of absolute reprobation, according to the sense of the within written paper. With an exact copy of two several letters sent unto the the said lecturers, wherein the author desires satisfaction concerning the said opinion, with an answer to one of the said letters, being a true copy also. / By Edward Choune ...
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1648] A whip for the present House of Lords, or the Levellers levelled.: in an epistle writ to Mr. Frost, secretary to the Committee of State, that sits at Darby House, in answer to a lying book said to be his called A declaration, &c. / By L.C. Io. Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, Feb. 27, 1647.
Coker, Matthew. / [1654] A whip of small cords, to scourge Antichrist: (sitting in the temple of God, and exalting himself above, and opposing himself against all that is called God) out of the temple of God; and clearing up the way for the receiving in of the Lord Jesus Christ in his glorious power in and over the church; now exercised in the working of miracles, gifts of healings, and other extraordinary gifts. With the knot at the end of the whip. Whereunto is added, the sheerer sheer'd, and casheer'd; the shaver shav'd, & the grinder ground. By Matthew Coker, being apostolicus propheta, & propheticus apostolus; ut baptista severus, Christi præcursor; baptismate spiritûs baptizatus; Antichristi & antispiritûs antithetos oppositus; necnon angelus: non evanus, (qui vanus) sed evangelicus.
Taylor, Stephen, fl. 1637. / [1637?] A whippe for worldlings or The centre of content.
Taylor, Christopher, ca. 1615-1686. / [1655] The whirl-wind of the Lord gone forth as a fiery flying roule,: with an alarm sounded against the inhabitants of the north-countrey. Being a fore-warning to all the rulers in England, of the mighty and terrible day of the Lord, which shall overtake the wicked; but especially and in particular, to the persecuting rulers, priests, and people, in the county of Westmerland. Who by their fruits are made manifest to all, to be open enemies to Sions converts, and a generation of evil doers, with whom the Lord Jehovah is coming to plead the cause of the oppressed, and to redeem Zion with judgement, and her converts with righteousness. G.T.
Tutchin, John, 1661?-1707. / [1698] White-Hall in flames.: A pindarick poem. : Occasion'd by the late burning of that royal palace. / By Mr. Tutchin.
Perkins, Joseph, b. 1658. / [1699] The white minister's declaration, or, The meaning of the white scarf and girdle explained:
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1662] The white robe, or, The undefiled Christian clothed in a vvhite garment held forth in a farewel sermon / preached by Mr. Joseph Caryl at Magnus, August the 17, 1662.
Sherman, John, d. 1663. / [1654] White salt: or, A sober correction of a mad world,: in some wel-wishes to goodness. / By John Sherman, B.D.
Culverwel, Nathanael, d. 1651? / [1654] The white stone: or, A learned and choice treatise of assurance very usefull for all, but especially weak believers. By Nathanael Culverwel, master of arts, and lately fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge.
Denison, Stephen, d. 1649 or 50. / [1627] The white wolfe, or, A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, Feb. 11 being the last Sonday in Hillarie tearme, anno 1627, and printed somewhat more largely then the time would permit at that present to deliuer wherein faction is vnmasked, and iustly taxed without malice, for the safetie of weake Christians : especially, the Hetheringtonian faction growne very impudent in this citie of late yeeres, is here confuted / by Stephen Denison...
[1695] Whitehall, July 19. 1695 this afternoon came in the mail from Holland ...
[1696] Whitehall, July 19. 1695. This afternoon came in several mails from Ireland, the last bringing letters of the 6th. of September.
[1696] Whitehall, July 23. 1696. This evening arrived here an express from my Lord Berkeley with letters dated the 20th of this month, off Ushant, which bring the account that follows. Published by authority.
[1697] Whitehall, October 18. 1697. Last night came in two mails from Holland.
A. T. / [Printed in the year of restauration. 1660] Whitehall swept and furnished by A. T. A lover of his countrey.
Virgil. / [1573] The whole .xii. bookes of the Æneidos of Virgill. Whereof the first .ix. and part of the tenth, were conuerted into English meeter by Thomas Phaër Esquire, and the residue supplied, and the whole worke together newly set forth, by Thomas Twyne, Gentleman. There is added moreouer to this edition, Virgils life out of Donatus, and the argument before euery booke
Ribaut, Jean, ca. 1520-1565. / [1563] The whole and true discouerye of Terra Florida (englished the florishing lande.) Conteyning as well the wonderfull straunge natures and maners of the people, with the merueylous commodities and treasures of the country: as also the pleasaunt portes, hauens, and wayes therevnto neuer founde out before the last yere 1562. Written in Frenche by Captaine Ribauld the fyrst that whollye discoured the same. And nowe newly set forthe in Englishe the xxx of May. 1563.
D. A. / [1683] The whole art of converse containing necessary instructions for all persons, of what quality and condition soever : with the characters of the four humours of the English and French, as to their way of conversing / by D.A., Gent.
Thompson, Anthony, d. 1665 or 6. / [M. DC. LVIII. 1658] The whole art of reflex dialling shevving the vvay to make all manner of dials which shall shew the houre by a spot of light reflected from a glasse upon any cieling whether it be flat or curved, or any other way irregular. As also upon any other object whatsoever, and whether the glasse be plain, or convex, as likewise whether it lie in the plain of the horizon, or oblique unto it. Together with all necessary furniture belonging thereunto. All performed by an easie instrument fitted, with lines to that purpose. Published by Anthony Thompson.
Zanchi, Giralamo, 1516-1590. / [1659] The whole body of Christian religion, by Hieron. Zanchius. Translated out of Latine by D. Ralph Winterton.
Rabisha, William. / [1661] The whole body of cookery dissected, taught, and fully manifested, methodically, artificially, and according to the best tradition of the English, French, Italian, Dutch, &c., or, A sympathie of all varieties in naturall compounds in that mysterie wherein is contained certain bills of fare for the seasons of the year, for feasts and common diets : whereunto is annexed a second part of rare receipts of cookery, with certain useful traditions : with a book of preserving, conserving and candying, after the most exquisite and newest manner ...
Sternhold, Thomas, d. 1549. / [1666] The whole book of Psalms collected into English metre by Thomas Sternhold, John Hopkins, and others ; conferred with the Hebrew ; set forth and allowed to be sung in all churches ...
Sternhold, Thomas, d. 1549. / [1668] The Whole book of Psalms: collected into English metre, by Thomas Sternhold, John Hopkins, and others. ; Set forth and allowed to be sung in all churches, of all the people together, before and after morning and evening prayer; and also before and after sermons; and moreover in private houses for godly solace and comfort: laying apart all ungodly songs and ballads; which tend only to the nourishing of vice, and corrupting of youth.
Sternhold, Thomas, d. 1549. / [1614] The whole booke of Psalmes collected into English meeter by T. Sternhold, I. Hopk. and others, conferred with the Hebrew, with apt notes to sing them withall ; set forth and allowed to be sung in all churches, of al the people togither before and after morning and euening prayer, as also before & after sermons, and moreouer in priuate houses, for their godly solace & comfort, laying apart al vngodly songs and ballads, which tend only to the norishing of vice, and corrupting of youth.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1699] The whole duty of a Christian: containing all things necessary, both as to what he is to know, and do, for the obtaining a happy eternity ; to which is added, More particular directions, how to prepare for a comfortable death ...
Lady, fl. 1701. / [1696] The whole duty of a woman: or a guide to the female sex. From the age of sixteen to sixty, &c. Being directions, how women of all qualities and conditions, ought to behave themselves in the various circumstances of this life, for their obtaining not only present, but future happiness. I. Directions how to obtain the divine and moral virtues of piety, meekness, modesty, chastity, humility, compassion, temperance and affability, with their advantages, and how to avoyd the opposite vices. II. The duty of virgins, directing them what they ought to do, and what to avoyd, for gaining all the accomplishments required in that state. With the whole art of love, &c. 3. The whole duty of a wife, 4. The whole duty of a widow, &c. Also choice receipts in physick and chirurgery. With the whole art of cookery, preserving, candying, beautifying, &c. Written by a lady.
Pufendorf, Samuel, Freiherr von, 1632-1694. / [1691] The whole duty of man according to the law of nature by that famous civilian Samuel Puffendorf ... ; now made english.
Allestree, Richard, 1619-1681. / [1700] The whole duty of man epitomiz'd: for the benefit of the poor. With select prayers suited to every partition. By Edm. Stacy, a minister of the Church of England.
Beck, W. (William) / [1700] The whole duty of man in all his stages in a plain and familiar heroick verse, with variety of cuts proper to the several chapters thereof, with several private prayers and Thanksgivings annexed to it, both for the pleasure and benefit of youth / by W. Beck.
[1689] The Whole examination of the birth of the pretended Prince of Wales and the true mother of that notorious counterfeit and impostor fully discovered and proved, before the Lords and Commons of England, for the publick satisfaction of the whole kingdom.
Jeffery, William, 1616-1693. / [1659] The whole faith of man:: being the Gospel declared in plainness, as it is in Jesus, and the way thereof of old confirmed by divers signs, wonders, miracles, and gifts of the holy ghost. In thirty six heads, setting out mans way & work, from the day of his conversion to the day of his dissolution, and what therein is both to be believed and practised. / By Will. Jeffery, who hath for years been a poor labourer in Christs vineyard.
Stevens, Joseph. / [1697] The whole parable of Dives and Lazarus explain'd and apply'd being several sermons preached in Cripplegate and Lothbury churches / by Joseph Stevens ...
Bernard, Nicholas, d. 1661. / [1642] The whole proceedings of the siege of Drogheda in Ireland, vvith a thankfull remembrance for its wonderfull delivery. Raised with Gods speciall assistance by the prayers, and sole valour of the besieged, with a relation of such memorable passages as have falne out there, and in the parts neer adjoyning since this late rebellion. Written by Nicholas Bernard, Deane of Ardagh in Ireland.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [printed 1681] The whole series of all that hath been transacted in the House of Peers, concerning the Popish Plot wherein is contained, the most material passages in both houses of Parliament relating to the full discovery thereof.
Pallavicino, Ferrante, 1615-1644. / [1683] The whore's rhetorick calculated to the meridian of London, and conformed to the rules of art : in two dialogues.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] Whosoever will serve the King as a foot souldier, and bring his musket, shall have pay 6s. per weeke. Whosoever will serve upon any nagge or mare of 3. price or upward as a dragoon, and will bring a musket, shall have pay of 12s.10d. per weeke. ...
J. D. (John Dormer), 1636-1700. / [1687] The whys? and the how?, or, A good enquiry a sermon preach'd before Their Majesties in their chappel at St. James's the 2d. Sunday of Advent, December 6th. 1685 / by J.D. of the Society of Jesus.