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Wa We Wh Wi Wo Wr Wy
There are 22971 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Wo.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1608] The woefull and lamentable wast and spoile done by a suddaine fire in S. Edmonds-bury in Suffolke, on Munday the tenth of Aprill. 1608
[1628 or 9] The wofull lamentation of Edward Smith, a poore penitent prisoner in the iayle of Bedford, which he wrote a short time before his death. To the tune of, Daintie come thou to me.
Smith, Edward, poore penitent prisoner. / [ca. 1625] The wofull lamentation of Edward Smith: a poore penitent prisoner in the iayle of Bedford, which he wrote a short time before his death. To the tune of, Dainty come thou to me.
[1620?] The wofull lamentation of Mistris Iane Shore a goldsmiths wife of London, sometimes K. Edwards concubine, who for her wanton life came to a most miserable end. Set forth for an example to all lewd women. To the tune of Liue with me.
Lawrence, Richard, d. 1684. / [Printed in the year 1647] The wolf stript of his sheeps clothing or The antichristian clergy-man turn'd right side outwards.: Wherein is briefly discovered and layd open their subtile and wicked wayes and practises to deceive and destroy not only private people, or particular societies, but whole nation and kingdoms, and all under the plausible vizzard of reformation, church-government, punishing of hereticks and sectaries. / By R. Lavvrance Marshal General.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1654] A woman forbidden to speak in the church the grounds examined, the mystery opened, the truth cleared, and the ignorance both of priests and people discovered / written by a friend of the truth, whose name in the flesh is Richard Farneworth.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1629?] The woman to the plovv and the man to the hen-roost; or, A fine way to cure a cot-quean. The tune is, I have for all good wives a song,.
Partridge, Dorothy. / [1694] The woman's almanack, for the year 1694: calculated for the meridian of city and country. Containing many choice, useful, pleasant, and most necessary, observations, adapted to the capacity of the female sex, and not to be found in other almanacks: as, the good house-wife's calendar. A table of expences. The critical days of the year. ... By Dorothy Partridge, midwife, student in astrology.
Marsin, M. / [1697] The womans advocate shewing the reason according to Scripture or the scripture reason why God hath brought to light the true meaning of his word by an unexpected hand.
Jinner, Sarah, fl. 1658-1664. / [1659] The womans almanack: or, prognostication for ever: shewing the nature of the planets, with the events that shall befall women and children born under them. With several predictions very useful for the female sex. / By Sarah Ginnor student in Physick.
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [1645] The womans glorie a treatise, asserting the due honour of that sexe, and directing wherein that honour consists : dedicated to the young princesse, Elizabeth her highnesse / by Samuel Torshel.
[1649] Women will have their will:: or, Give Christmas his due. In a dialogue betweene Mris Custome, a victuallers wife neere Cripplegate, and Mris New-come, a captains wife, living in Reformation-Alley, neer Destruction-street. When Gillian Turn-tripe, Jack-an-apes his trull, and Cicely Sly-tricks, Gol-magogs great gull, shall once begin to rule and sway this land, oh, to those subjects under their command!
[1683] The womens advocate, or, Fifteen real comforts of matrimony: being in requital of the late fifteen sham-comforts : with satyrical reflections on whoring, and the debauchery of this age / written by a person of quality of the female sex.
[between 1670-1696] The womens just complaint: or, Mans deceitfulness in love. Being a most pleasant new play-house song. Long time deceiv'd with feigned vows, at last, the females find their coyness holds not fast; for man, that noble creature, cannot love, nor fix his soul on ought but what's above: 'tis everlasting joy he centers on, and leaves soft fools, women to dote upon; which once they finding, seem to loose their care of hopes they had, and fall to flat dispair. To a pleasant new play-house tune, much in request.
W. S. / [1677] The wonder of Suffolk being a true relation of one that reports he made a league with the devil for three years to do mischief; and now breaks open houses, robs people daily, destroys cattel before the owners faces, strips women naked, &c. and can neither be shot nor taken; but leaps over walls fifteen foot high, runs five or six miles in a quarter of an hour, and sometimes vanishes in the midst of multitudes that go to take him. Faithfully written in a letter from a sober person, dead not long since, to a friend in Ship-yard near Temple-Bar, and ready to be attested by hundreds that have been spectatoes of, or sufferers by his exploits, in several parts of Suffolk. With allowance.
Robins, Thomas. / [1669] The wonder of the world being a perfect relation of a young maid, about eighteen years of age, which hath not tasted of any food this two and fifty weeks ... : wherein is related the whole truth and no more, as it was taken from the mouth of the damsel and her mother, being a true account of her condition / written by Thomas Robins ...
Miso-Spilus. / [1662] A wonder of wonders, or, A metamorphosis of fair faces voluntarily transformed into foul visages or, an invective against black-spotted faces / by a well-willer to modest matrons and virgins Miso-Spilus, i. qui maculas odit ; published by R. Smith, gent.
[1617] A wonder vvorth the reading, or, A true and faithfull relation of a woman, now dwelling in Kentstreet who, vpon Thursday, being the 21 of August last, was deliuered of a prodigious and monstrous child, in the presence of diuers honest, and religious women to their wonderfull feare and astonishment.
[Anno Dom. 1673] Wonderful and strange news from Scotland, being a true and full relation of a person lately deceased at the town of Dumfreez, whose corps could by no art of man, or strength of cattle, be removed from the place where it lay. And when the house wherein it was, was wholly burnt down to the ground, the body, coffin, and table whereon it stood, remained whole and untoucht, and so continues to the great astonishment of all spectators. / Faithfully communicated by a person of quality, in a letter from the said town of Dumfreez. Dated Septemb. 8. 1673.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690?] The wonderful confirmation of the succession of the kingdom of Christ at 1697 deriv'd from the 42 moons of the Beast, then ending : given by prophecy so as to be calculated according to the famous cycle of the moon, styl'd the Golden Number, found out first by the famous Athenian astronomer Meton, about the year of the world 3574, embraced by the fathers of the Nicene Council about the year of our Lord 325, for the setting their antipaschal or Easter, supposited to the true Christian paschal of the Lord's Supper and the Lord's Day ordained by Christ / digested into these propositions following.
[anno Dom. 1677] Wonderful news from Wales: or, A true narrative of an old woman living near Lanselin in Denbyshire; whose memory serves her truly and perfectly to relate what she hath seen and done one hundred and thirty years ago. Having now the full number of her teeth; the most of them were lost when she was three score years and ten. She is also remembred by some of ninety years old, to be taller than she is by 17 or 18 inches; with several other circumstances of her life, which shews her to be the wonder of our age. Licensed August 9. 1677.
Radmore, William, fl. 1651. / [1651] Wonderful news, from the North: being a true and perfect relation, of severall strange and wonderful apparitions seen in the ayr, between Madely and Whitmore, in the county palatine of Chester. Shewing, how there appeared a dark colud over the sun, and immediatly after two great armies of men were seen in battle array, with drums, trumpets, and canons ready mounted, who seemed to have a terrible and bloudy fight. Also, the coming in of certain birds with wings like angels, after the battle was ended, with a description of their several colours, and what hapned. This relation was taken by the minister of Madely, and the truth thereof verified by Mrs. Holt of Oakers Hill, who with her maid, were eye-witnesses hereof.
Wight, Sarah. / [1656] A wonderful pleasant and profitable letter written by Mris Sarah Wight, to a friend, expressing the joy is to be had in God in great, deep, long, and sore afflictions. Occasioned by the death of her brother, the troubles of her mother; but especially the workings of God in her own heart. Published for the use of the afflicted.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1682] Wonderful prodigies of judgment and mercy discovered in above three hundred memorable histories ... / impartially collected from antient and modern authors of undoubted authority and credit, and imbellished with divers curious pictures of several remarkable passages therein by R.B., author of the History of the wars of England, and the Remarks of London &c.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1656] A wonderful prophesie declared by Christian James; a maid of twenty two years of age, (late daughter to Dan. James) ... who departed this life upon the 8. of Mar. With the true relation of her behaviour, both in her life time, and at the hour of her death, worthy to be had in memory. The tune is, In summer time.
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [in the year, 1700] The wonderful prophesies of old Mother Shipton, in the time of Henry VIII concerning Scotland and England. With several strange prophesies by Ignatius, Sibylla, &c.
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [in the year, 1685] The wonderful prophesies of old Mother Shipton, in the time of King Henrie the Eight. concerning Scotland and England. Together with several other very strange prophesies. I. By Ignatius. II. By Sibylla. III. By Merlin. IV. By Brightman. V. By Mr. Truswels, Recorder of Lincoln.
[1622] The wonderfull battell of starelings fought at the citie of Corke in Ireland, the 12. and 14. of October last past. 1621. As it hath been credibly enformed by diuers noble-men, and others of the said kingdome, &c.
Kittermaster, Thomas. / [October 20. 1642] A wonderfull deliverance or Gods abundant mercy in preserving from the cavaliers the towne of Draiton in the county of Hereford.: Declaring how many troopes of the cavaliers came against the said towne, with an intent to have plundered it and put the inhabitants to the sword, men, women, and children. Also manifesting how they were happily discovered by a scout of our draggooners, who gave an allarum to severall troopes of horse and foot, which where quartered in the adioyning villages, by whose assistance the towne was preserved, and a wonderfull victory obtained over the cavaliers. Being the true coppie of a letter sent from Mr. Tho. Kittermaster of Hereford, to Mr. William Knowles in Holborne, dated Octob. 14. 1642.
Salter, Robert, fl. 1626. / [1626] Wonderfull prophecies from the beginning of the monarchy of this land hidden vnder the parables of: Three young noble-men in a fiary fornace. A chast wife, and two old fornicators. The idol Belus and his dragon. Daniel in a den amid lyons. Their agreement with canonical prophecies: also in temperate defence of the apocryphals annexed to the canon of the Scriptures. Together with an essay touching the late prodigious comete; how farre forth the præsages thereof doe accord with such prophecies, as are found to pertaine to these our times. By all which, the discrete and wise in heart may gather touching things to come, what is forewarned vnto men; as for the general and publique, so also for their priuate and particular. By Robert Salter.
Carion, Johannes, 1499-1537 or 8. / [ca. 1550] A wonderfull prophecye contynuyng tyll the yere of our Lorde, M.D.LX made by the famous and excellente clerke, Master Iohn Caryon, astronomer of the prince electour of Brandenborgh, for a glasse or example to them that understand and are wyse, and for a disdayne and reprofe to them that are folysh ; translated out of Doutch into J[n]glysh by Anthony Scoloker.
Smith, Nicholas, d. 1680. / [Printed in the Yeer. 1652] Wonderfull prophecyes revealed to Nicholas Smith shoe-maker, living at Tillington neer Petworth in Sussex,: as he was about 30 years agoe in the house of one Vickers living in the Stert at Abbington in Barkshire; spoken to him by a man, whom he affirmeth as his Lord and Saviour, in the presence of the said Vickers (master of the inn) one Katharine Smith, one Carpenter's wife, and a maid-servant of the house, who all both saw the vision, and heard all the words of this prophesie. 1. Concerning his own life and conversation. 2. Concerning the Bible, and Book of Navigation. 3. Concerning the day of Restauration of the creatures, to be on New-years Day next, 1653. 4. Concerning this nation, and the whole world in generall. Manifested unto me Nicholas Smith on Matthias Day last, by a spirit from God; and am now come up to London to doe the work I am commanded, and lie at the signe of the Flying-Horse in Thames-street, where I will by the grace of God be ready to attest to the truth hereof with my life.
[1677] Wonders from the deep, or, A true and exact account and description of the monstrous whale lately taken near Colchester, being two and forty foot in length, and of bigness proportionable, with the manner of its coming, and being kill'd on Thursday the 9th of April, being so rare and strange a sight that multitudes of people from all parts dayly go to see it as thick as to a market or fair.
Mexía, Pedro, 1496?-1552?  / [1656. ] The wonders of the world: or, Choice observations and passages, concerning the beginning, continuation, and endings, of kingdomes and commonwealths. With an exact division of the several ages of the world ... the opinions of divers great emperours and kings ... together with the miserable death that befel Pontius Pilate ... a work very profitable and necessary for all. / Written originally in Spanish, translated into French, and now made English, by that pious and learned gentleman Joshua Baildon.
Teramano, Pietro. / [M. DC. XXXV. 1635] The wondrus flittinge of the kirk of our B. Ledy of Loreto.
Woodall, John, 1556?-1643. / [1628] Woodalls viaticum: the path-way to the surgions chest Containing chirurgicall instrvctions for the yonger sort of surgions now imployed in the service of His Maiestie for the intended reliefe of Rochell. And composed by Iohn Woodall, one of the present masters or governors of the companie of Barber surgions London. Intended chiefly for the better curing of wounds made by gun-shott. Published by authoritie.
[between 1684-1686?] The woody queristers when birds could speak, and women they, had neither good nor ill to say? The pritty birds fill'd with pain, did to each other, thus complain. To the tune of, The bird-catchers delight.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1635?] The wooing lasse, and the way-ward lad, who long had made his sweet-heart sad, because to her hee would not yeeld, till Cupid him to love compeld. To the tune of The nightingale.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1679] A woollen shroud, or, Learn to dye to be given at burials / by C.B.A. Æ. LXX. & XXIII.
Worcester, Henry Somerset, Marquis of, 1577-1646. / [1650] Worcesters apophthegmes or witty sayings of the Right Honourable Henry (late) Marquess and Earl of Worcester, delivered upon severall occasions, and now published for the benefit of the reader. By T.B. a constant observer, and no lesse admirer of his Lordships wisdom and loyalty.
[1655] A Word for God. Or A testimony on truths behalf;: from several churches, and diverse hundreds of Christians in Wales (and some few adjacent) against wickednesse in high-places. With a letter to the Lord Generall Cromwell. Both, first presented to his own hands, and now published for further information.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1659?] A word from the Lord to the priests of England in general that teach for hire
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [Printed in the yeare, 1654] A word from the Lord unto all the faithlesse generation of the vvorld, who know not the truth, but live in their own imaginations; with a true declaration of the true faith, and in what it doth differ from the worlds imagination: written in obedience to the Lord, that al may see what faith is owned by the saints, and what faith is denied. And also a few words unto all professors of the world, who worship not the true God, but their own imaginations and conceivings instead of the true God: also a call from God unto all the the world to repentance, that all may turn unto him, lest the Lord destroy both root and branch of them that repent not. Also a few words unto you that scorne Quaking and trembling, which all the holy men of God witnessed that spake forth the Scripture, and also the holy men of God justified, and all you denied that scorneth such as witness such things now, as ever was in all the generations of the saints. With a word to those that are called Anabaptists, Independants, Presbyterians, Levellers, and Ranters, that they may turne to the Lord, by yielding obedience to the light in their consciences. By those whom the world knowes by the names of George Fox, & James Nailor.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1654] A word from the Lord, to all the world, and all professors in the vvorld;: spoken in parables: wherein all may come to read themselves through the parables, and see where they are; also a word to all professors, who cast the pure law of God behind their backs, and turn the grace of God into wantonness, and despite the day of their visitation; with a dreadful voice to all the children of darkness, who hate and deny the light; that all may come to see themselves, and repent, before the fierce wrath of the Lord, which is kindled in England, sweep you all away: by them who are redeemed out of the curse, to serve the living, called Quakers.
Howsegoe, Thomas. / [1657] A word from the north, sounded into the south, heard, and received of many.: Jesus Christ the Son of God, which is the true light which lighteth every man that cometh into the world; and all that receive this light, and believe in this light, and are obedient to this light, they receive power and do become the sons of God. And as I have heard, so I have and do see in the true light, and am bold to give forth my testimonie that it is true, and there is no other way to salvation but by it. And therefore do I warn all people, and thee, O Kent, with the citie of Canterbury, and town of Maidstone, and all thy magistrates in you all, betimes to consider and take heed that none of you be anie longer enemies to it and its ministers, lest you be found fighters against God. Thomas Howsegoe.
[1660] A Word in due season to the ranting royallists, and rigid Presbyterians &c. by a person wholly disinterested in any of the late or present factions.
Pead, Deuel, d. 1727. / [1695] A word in season being a sermon preach'd in the parish-church of St. James Clarkenwell, on Wednesday the 11th of December, 1695, being the fast-day / by D. Pead ...
Hearty well-wisher to them and the establish'd religion. / [1680] A word in season for Christian union to all Protestant dissenters from the Church of England, especially those of the ministry / by an hearty well-wisher to them, and the establish'd religion.
G. S., Gent. / [Jan. 14. 1648] A word in season or, A check to disobedience, and to all lying scandalous tongues, with manifest conviction of a general received slander; in vindication of the Right Honorable, John Warner, Lord-Mayor of the Honorable City of London : concerning the justness of his actions upon Christmas-day, calumniated by evil-affected men. / By G.S. Gent. Jan. 13. 1647. Imprimatur G. Mabbot.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1655] A word in season to a distracted and troubled people, or, Some grounds tending to unity and a settling of the minds (in peace) of all those who are the sons of peace faithfully and tenderly presented in this our day of peace, though a day of trouble in many hearts, for the preventing (if possible it may be) the breakings forth of another war, or that if any such thing should be, yet that those who profess to follow the Lord may not be the causers of it / written by Thomas Collier.
Willis, Thomas, 1619 or 20-1692. / [1659] A word in season, for a warning to England: or a prophecy of perillous times open'd and apply'd. Wherein the signes of bad times, and the means of making the times good, are represented as the great concernment of all good Christians in this present age. First exhibited in a sermon preached in the Abby at Westminster, July 5. 1659. and since enlarged and published. / By Thomas VVilles, M.A. minister of the Gospel, in the city of London.
R. B. / [1679] A word in season, or, A letter from a reverend divine to a justice of the peace in London
[1688] A word in season, to prevent undue elections and returns of Members of Parliament wherein the method to be observed, according to law, is prescribed, and several illegal practices reform'd, and several clauses of statutes relating thereunto, cited and explained.
Servant of Christ in the work of his Gospel. / [printed, 1668] A word in season. Or Three great duties of Christians in the worst of times viz. abiding in Christ, thirsting after his institutions, and submission to his providences. The first opened, from 1 John 2.28. The second from Psal. 42.1,2. The third from Jer. 14.19. By a servant of Christs in the work of his Gospel. To which is added, by way of appendix, the advice of some ministers to their people for the reviving the power and practice of godliness in their families.
[Printed in the year 1689] A word in season: or, A discourse of the three estates to wit, the truly civil, truly spiritual, and false ecclesiastical estate: shewing, that this last, or third estate, is a remainder of popery, and ought to be taken away. Presented to the King and Queen's most excellent Majesty, together with the right honourable the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster.
[MDCXCVII. 1697] A word in season: or, an essay to promote good-husbandry in hard and difficult times: being, in part, advice from a gentleman, to his son a tradesman in London. Lately communicated by way of letter:
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1646] A word in season: to all sorts of wel minded people in this miserably distracted and distempered nation.: Plainly manifesting, that the safety and wel-being of the Common-wealth under God, dependeth on the fidelity, and stedfast adherence of the people, to those whom they have chosen, and on their ready compliance with them. Also, that the destruction and bondage of the Common-wealth in generall, and of every good minded man in particular cannot be avoided, if the people, through want of consideration, shall give eare to any other counsels or counsellers. Published by authority for the publique good.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1685] A word in season:: being the commentary of Dr. Martin Luther, on three selected Psalms: viz. the CXXIVth, CXXVth, and CXXIXth. With his commentary on some part of the fourth and fifth chapters of the First Epistle of St. Peter. Being of special use for the present times.
Scotch man and a cordial wel-wisher to the interest of the godly in Scotland. / [1651] A word of advertisement & advice to the godly in Scotland by a Scotch man, and a cordiall vvelwisher to the interests of the godly in Scotland, both in civils and spirituals.
[1646] A word of comfort:: shewing, that the providence of God excellently appeareth in the afflictions of the just.
Homwood, Nicholas, d. 1676. / [1675] A word of counsel, or, A warning to all young convinced Friends, and others whom it may concern, that are called forth to bear a testimony for the Lord in the case of tythe which may also serve for answer to a late pamphlet, entituled, The lawfulness of tythes, by W.J., as it concerns the Quakers conscience in the case, the allegations thereof for the divine right of tythe being sufficiently confuted in divers treatises not taken notice of in the said pamphlet / Nicholas Homwood.
R. B. / [1652] A word of information & advice touching tythes, and other the goods appropriate (as yet left) to Church-men.: Wherein is given a hint of the light and knowledg of God and his mind touching these things, as they have been from the beginnging almost till now. / Humbly presented by R.B. of N.W. to the governors of this commonwealth.
Tomlinson, William. / [1660] A word of information to them that need it briefly opening some most weighty passages of God dispensations among the sons of men, from the beginning, and insisting a little upon the state and condition of the nations, wherein they now stand, and particularly of England : for this end, that men may remember themselves, and turn unto the Lord, and seek to be delivered from the mysteries of iniquity, to walk with God in fellowship and communion : to which (as pertinent hereunto) is annexed, An addition concerning Lord-Bishops, and Common-prayer-book : with a tender admonition to those called priests, or ministers : and also, a loving exhortation to those that have separated from their superstitions / by W.T.
Pinnell, Henry. / [1648] A word of prophesy, concerning the Parliament, generall, and the army.: With A little of the first Adam. Wherein are divers objections answered, concerning that position of God, being the author of sinne. / By Henry Pinnell.
Davenport, Thomas. / [1675?] The word of the Lord to all rulers, governors, and magistrates of England, to try themselves by what spirit and power they rule by.: That they may come to know, whether they rule by the power of Jesus Christ ... : With a warning to them, that they hearken not unto the priests of England, by whom they have so long bin deceived, even by that lying spirit that is gone out into the mouthes of all the false prophets ... : Also it may be profitable for all men, that they may come to see the difference between the true power that every soule is to be subject unto for conscience sake towards God and that powerthat is not to be obeyed for conscience sake: but rather suffer according to the will of God. : VVith some quæries put forth concerning the groundof all true power, and government, which is from that power that every soule is to be subject to for the Lords sake, and not that which is set up in, and by the will of man. / This I have written in the word of the Lord God, as I was commanded by the Lord, on the sixteenth day of the sixth moneth, about the eighth houre of the day ... Known to men by the name of, Thomas Davenport.
Watson, Samuel, ca. 1618-1708. / [1660] The word of the Lord to the inhabitants of Leeds
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1659] A word of wisdom and counsel to the officers and souldiers of the army in England, &c.: To weigh and consider before the light and power of their day be shut up in darknesse when they cannot act for God.
Wilson, D., fl. 1668. / [1700] A word to all Christian families in Scotland. Being an earnest exhortation to a holy life. Recommended to be used in families. / By D. Wilson.
Marten, Henry, 1602-1680. / [1649] A word to Mr. VVil. Prynn Esq; and two for the Parliament and Army.: Reproving the one, and justifying the other in their late proceedings. Presented to the consideration of the readers of Mr. William Prynns last books.
[Printed 1659] A word to purpose: or, A Parthian dart, shot back to 1642, and from thence shot back again to 1659.: swiftly glancing upon some remarkable occurrences of the times; and now sticks fast in two substantial queries, I. concerning the legality of the second meeting of some of the Long-Parliament-Members. Also, a fools bolt shot into Wallingford House, by as good a friend to England, as any is there, concerning a free state.
Lover of his countrey. / [1659] A word to the army, or, A friendly representation and humble request to the Honourable the L. Charles Fleetwood, commander in chief, and the Lord Lambert and the rest of the officers and souldiers of the army in England written a while since by a lover of his countrey, peace, truth the Parliament and Army.
Zachary, Thomas, d. 1686. / [1657] A word to the officers of the army. Unto you who at first were raised up by a mighty spirit, to go forth with the sword in your hands, to recover some long lost liberties of the good people of England, from under the tyranical powers of Kings and Bishops; unto whom was truly given the title of the Lords Host, because you went forth in his name, and for his people, and therefore were crowned with wonderful successes, and victories, over your enemies, unto a perfect conquest, even unto you is this word of truth.
R. M. / [166-?] A word to the Royalists or Caveliers &c.
[1646] A word to the vvise.: Displaying, great augmented grievances, and heavie pressures of dangerous consequence. Appearing, by certain materiall weighty passages of speciall concernment. Remonstrating, the great dangers which the counties of Cumberland and Westmoreland are in (though now in the hands of the Parliament) but like to be possessed by the enemy, who aimeth at it, above all other landing places, from foraign parts; the said countries being more hazardable, sith that Mr. Richard Barwis (a member of the House of Commons) hath ... betrayed his trust, and placed traytors, and disaffected officers in the said counties, ... All which being certified by Mr. John Musgrave, Commissioner, ... who gave in the charge against Mr. Richard Barwis. And the House having referred the same to a committee, instead of prosecuting the charge brought against the said Mr. Barwis, Mr. Musgrave aforesaid was illegally committed to Fleet Prison ...
T. S. / [1700] A word to the wise: or, Considerations humbly offered to our representatives who are to sit in the ensuing Parliament.
W. B. / [1697] A word to the wiser Jacobites, worthy their persual over a sober dish of coffee. Being a short theory of the present establishment, shewing its righteousness; that all may rejoice, and pray in faith for its peace / by W.B.
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1658] A word to the world answering the darkness thereof concerning the perfect work of God to salvation
[1679] A Word within-doors, or, A reply to a word without-doors in which the divers opinions of succession to the Crown of England, are compared, in a letter to a person of worth.
J. D. / [1679?] A word without doors concerning the bill for sucession
J. D. / [1679?] A word without-doors concerning the bill for succession
J. D. / [1680] A word without-doors concerning the bill for succession:
Swinton, John, 1621?-1679. / [1663] Words in season:
Manton, Thomas, 1620-1677. / [1677] Words of peace or, Dr. Mantons last sayings: many of them taken from him on his death-bed, or observed on other remarkable occasions; tending very much to the edification of Christians.
Vincent, Thomas, 1634-1678. / [1668] Words whereby we may be saved. By Thomas Vincent, sometime minister of Maudlins milk-street, London:
Raworth, Francis, d. 1665. / [1656] Work & reward, or, The testimonial of a believer for his entrance into glory, examined and approved in a sermon at the interment of the vertuous lady, Margaret St. John, wife to ... Sir Alexander St. John, Septem. the 3. 1656 / by Francis Raworth ...
Dauncey, John, fl. 1663. / [1663] Work for Cooper, or A bone for the doctour to pick; being an ansvver to a scurrilous pamphlet, entituled, The asse beaten for bawling.
St. Serfe, Thomas, Sir, fl. 1668. / [Printed, Anno Dom. 1661] The work goes bonnely on
R. B. / [1663] The work of sin (in the flesh) condemned and the power of the enemy (in and over the creature mankind) by spiritual weapons resisted, and warred against ... / R.B.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1698] The work of the ministry represented to the clergy of the Diocese of Ely / by Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Vadianus, Joachim, 1484-1551. / [M.v.C.xxxiiij. sic, i.e. 1534 ye xv. day of Iune] A worke entytled of ye olde god [and] the newe of the olde faythe [and] the newe, of the olde doctryne and ye newe, or orygynall begynnynge of idolatrye. Reade most gentel reader, for many [and] diuers causes this moost goodly boke ...
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [in the yeare the Beast was wounded 1638] A worke of the Beast or A relation of a most vnchristian censure, executed vpon Iohn Lilburne, (novv prisoner in the fleet) the 18 of Aprill 1638. With the heavenly speech vttered by him at the time of his fuffering [sic]. Uery vsefull for these times both for the encouragement of the godly to suffer, and for the terrour and shame of the Lords adversaries.
Paré, Ambroise, 1510?-1590. / [1665] The workes of that famous chirurgion Ambrose Parey translated out of Latin and compared with the French. by Tho: Johnson. Whereunto are added three tractates our of Adrianus Spigelius of the veines, arteries, & nerves, with large figures. Also a table of the bookes and chapters.
Jåabir ibn òHayyåan. / [1678] The works of Geber, the most famous Arabian prince and philosopher faithfully Englished by Richard Russel ...
Virgil. / [1649] The works of Publius Virgilius Maro translated by John Ogilby.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1659] The works of that faithful servant of Jesus Christ, Dr. Thom. Taylor, sometimes minister of the gospel in Aldermanbury, London. Published by himself in his life time, in several smaller volumes, now collected together into three volumes in fol. two of which are here bound together. [pt.1]
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1699-1700] The works of the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq., epitomiz'd by Richard Boulton ... ; illustrated with copper plates.
Warrington, Henry Booth, Earl of, 1652-1694. / [1694] The works of the Right Honourable Henry, late L. Delamer and Earl of Warrington containing His Lordships advice to his children, several speeches in Parliament, &c. : with many other occasional discourses on the affairs of the two last reigns / being original manuscripts written with His Lordships own hand.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1649] The works of William Bridge, sometime fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge; now preacher of the Word of God at Yarmouth. The first volume. Viz. I. The great Gospel-mysterie of the saints comfort and holinesse, opened and applyed from Christs priestly office. II. Satans power to tempt; and Christs love to, and care of his people under temptation. III. Thankfulnesse required in every condition.
Bekker, Balthasar, 1634-1698. / [1695] The world bewitch'd, or, An examination of the common opinions concerning spirits their nature, power, administration and operations, as also the effects men are able to produce by their communication : divided into IV parts / by Balthazar Bekker ... ; vol. I translated from a French copy, approved of and subscribed by the author's own hand.
Osborne, John, lover of the truth as it is in Jesus. / [1651] The world to come, or The mysterie of the resurrection opened:: in a discourse at Burford in the county of Oxon, upon Acts 24.15. / By John Osborn, minister of the Gospel at Bampton in the bush. As also, in a conference between him and Richard Coppin of Westwell.
T. J. / [1647] The world turn'd upside down: or, A briefe description of the ridiculous fashions of these distracted times.: By T.J. a well-willer to King, Parliament, and kingdom.
W. S. / [1659] The worlds observation for keeping their masse days and festivall dayes (so called) fathomed and found groundless, or without a bottome, so needs must fall that hath not whereon to stand, for what is there to uphold it but papists traditions, heathenish manners or customes of nations which are vaine? and they that observe lying vanities, forsake their own mercy.
Alsted, Johann Heinrich, 1588-1638. / [Printed in the yeare, 1642 i.e. 1643] The worlds proceeding woes and succeeding joyes.: 1. In cruell warres and vehement plagues. 2. In happy peace and unity amongst all living creatures. Or, the triple presage of Henry Alsted, (a man every way most learned) depending as well on the oracles of heaven, as on the opinions of the greatest astrologers. With an addition of the fiery conjunction of Saturn and Iupiter, this instant February; denouncing many calamities to the world, or certaine regions thereof. In which discourse, is discovered the opinions of many learned men concerning Christs personall reign upon earth, and confirmed by the most comfortable prophecie of Tycho Brahe, touching the most blessed age even now at hand.
Hammond, Charles, 17th cent. / [1660] The worlds timely warning-peece: newly corrected and amended. This being the third time presented or sent to these three nations, England, Scotland, and Ireland; describing the nearnesse of the day of the Lord, by the signes and tokens that our Saviour told his disciples should come to passe, before the last day. Being a dismall looking-glasse for the false prophets of these times to look into, which invent false imaginations, out of their own proud phantasticall brains, to deceive the simple. Written by Charles Hammond.
[1666] The worlds wonder! or, The prophetical fish.: Being a full description of this monster, its length & breadth with predictions on it. As it was taken by fisher-men in the port of Cucanga, neer the province and kingdom of China, in the year 1664. and sent to the emperour of Germany, and from thence convey'd to his Royal Majesty, the king of Greeat Brittain, &c. To the tune of, When stormy winds do blow.
Skipp, Edmund. / [1655] The worlds wonder, or the Quakers blazing starr:: with an astronomical judgment given upon the same, from 2 Cor. 11.13, 14, 15. Proving them to be altogether deluded by Satan, both in their judgments and walkings: together with a probable conjecture of the end of the world, and the estate of things in the interval. / By Edmund Skipp preacher of the Gospel unto the people at Bodenham in Herefordshire.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1672] The worm that dyeth not, or Hell torments in the certainty and eternity of them plainly discovered in several sermons preached on Mark, chap. the 9th and the 48. v. / by that painful and laborious minister of the gospel, William Strong ; and now published by his own notes, as a means to deter from sin and to stir up to mortification.
[Printed in the yeare, 1643] Worse and worse: or, A description of their desperate condition who shall presume to take the new Oath or covenant.
Sclater, William, 1575-1626. / [1639] The worthy communicant rewarded. Laid forth in a sermon, on John 6.54. Preached in the Cathedrall of St. Peter in Exeter, on Low-Sunday, being the 21. of Aprill, Anno 1639. By William Sclater, Master of Arts, late Fellow of Kings Colledge in Cambridge, now chaplaine of the Right Reverend Father in God the Lord Bishop's Barony of Saint Stephens, and preacher also at S. Martin, in the same city.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641. i.e. 1642] A worthy speech made by Master Pym, to the Lords on Fryday the thirty one of December concerning an information against the Lord Digby. Wherein is discovered the dangerous effects of the said information, if not suddenly prevented, against the royall power prerogative of the King, and priviledges of Parliament. In the free votes and proceedings thereof.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [Iuly 17, 1642] A worthy speech spoken in the honourable House of Commons by Sir Benjamin Rudyard, this present July, 1642.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [July 23, 1642] A worthy speech spoken in the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Benjamin Rudyard, this present July, 1642.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius. / [1569] The worthye booke of old age othervvyse entituled the elder Cato contayning a learned defence and praise of age, and aged men: writen in latine by that father of eloquence Marcus Tullius Cicero, and now englished. VVherunto is annexed a recitall of diuerse men that liued long. With a declaracion of sundrye soortes of yeares, and the diuersitie betwene the yeres in the old time, and our yeares nowe adayes. Anno. 1569.
Leader, Thomas. / [1665] The wounded-heart, or, The jury-man's offences declared and ingeniously acknowledged for the satisfaction of those who were thereby troubled by Thomas Leader.
Salomon, Dr., of Ruhrmond. / [1543] A wounderfull prophecie or pronosticatio[n] begynnynge from the yere of oure Lorde M.D.XXXI. to the lawde and prayse of the moost victoryous Emperowre Charles the fyfthe of that name borne within the triumpha[n]t towne of Gandt, in the golden yere .M.D. vppo[n] the .xxiiij. daye of February, whiche daye is neyther named nor no[m]bred, because it was in the leapeyere pronostycate by Master Salomon the Jewe, [and] physician greatly soundynge to the honour of God and lawde of the famous towne of Gandt.
Yonge, James, 1647-1721. / [1682] Wounds of the brain proved curable not only by the opinion and experience of many (the best) authors, but the remarkable history of a child four years old cured of two very large depressions, with the loss of a great part of the skull, a portion of the brain also issuing thorough [sic] a penetrating wound of the dura and pia mater / published for the encouragement of young chirurgeons, and vindication of the author James Yonge.