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Author / [Publication date] Title
Clagett, Nicholas, 1610?-1662. / [1659] The abuse of Gods grace: discovered in the kinds, causes, punishments, symptoms, cures, differences, cautions, and other practical improvements thereof. Proposed as a seasonable check to the wanton libertinisme of the present age. By Nicholas Claget, minister of the Gospel at Edmundsbury in Suffolk, M.A. of Magdalen Hall, Oxon.
Clagett, Nicholas, 1654-1727. / [1683] A persuasive to peaceableness and obedience, seasonable and proper for these times being a sermon preached at Bury Saint Edmunds in Suffolk, on July 29, 1683, in the time of the assizes held there / by Nicholas Clagett ...
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1687] A view of the whole controversy between the representer and the answerer, with an answer to the representer's last reply in which are laid open some of the methods by which Protestants are misrepresented by papists.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1688] The state of the Church of Rome when the Reformation began as it appears by the advice given to Paul III and Julius III by creatures of their own : with a preface leading to the matter of the book.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1689] The summ of a conference on Feb. 21, 1686, between Dr. Clagett, and Father Gooden, about the point of transubstantiation
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1688] Several captious queries concerning the English Reformation first proposed by Dean Manby (an Irish convert) in Latin, and afterwards by T.W. in English, briefly and fully answered by Dr. Clagett.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [MDCXCIC. 1699] Seventeen sermons preach'd upon several occasions: By William Clagett, D.D. late preacher to the Honourable Society of Grays Inn, and one of His Majesty's chaplains in ordinary. With the summ of a conference, on February 21, 1686. between Dr. Clagett and Father Gooden, about the point of transubstantiation. The third edition. Vol. I.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1689] Seventeen sermons preach'd upon several occasions never before printed / by William Clagett ... with The summ of a conference on February 21, 1686, between Dr. Clagett and Father Gooden, about the point of transubstantiation.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A second letter from the author of the discourse concerning extreme unction to the vindicator of the Bishop of Condom.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1681] A reply to a pamphlet called The mischief of impositions which pretends to answer the Dean of St. Paul's sermon concerning The mischief of separation.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1687] The present state of the controversie between the Church of England and the Church of Rome, or, An account of the books written on both sides in a letter to a friend.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1700] The religion of an oath a discourse proving the danger and immorality of rash and prophane swearing / by the late reverend and judicious Dr. Claggett.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1693] A paraphrase with notes upon the sixth chapter of St. John with a discourse on humanity and charity / by W. Claget.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1699] Eleven sermons preached upon several occasions and a paraphrase and notes upon the first, second, third, fourth, fifth, seventh and eighth chapters of St. John : with a discourse of church-unity ... / by William Clagett.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1686] A discourse concerning the worship of the Blessed Virgin and the saints with an account of the beginnings and rise of it amongst Christians, in answer to M. de Meaux's appeal to the fourth age, in his Exposition and pastoral letter.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1687] A discourse concerning the pretended Sacrament of extreme unction with an account of the occasions and beginnings of it in the Western church : in three parts : with a letter to the vindicator of the Bishop of Condom.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1688] An answer to the representer's reflections upon the state and view of the controversy with a reply to the vindicator's full answer, shewing, that the vindicator has utterly ruined the new design of expounding and representing popery.
Clanricarde, Ulick de Burgh, Earl of, 1604-1657. / [1647] The Kings Maiesties manifesto to the kingdome of Ireland. Undertaken and published by the Marquesse of Clanrickard. Assuring them of the Kings hand, the Queen and Prince of Wales their engagements, and the assurance of the Crown of France for performance thereof. And that the Marquesse of Ormond shall punctually observe (during the Kings want of freedome) such commands from the Queen and Prince of Wales, as shall be signified unto him by the Lord Digby (as principall Secretary of State;) and not obey what is commanded by his Majesty in any restraint. As also for the calling a free Parliament, procuring acts of oblivion, and other desires of the Catholickes of that kingdome. Signed by the Marquesse of Clanrickard. January 19. 1646. These papers of the Marquesse of Clanrickards undertakings between his Majesty and the kingdome of Ireland, are examined and printed according to order of Parliament.
Clanricarde, Ulick de Burgh, Earl of, 1604-1657. / [1648] A declaration of the resolutions of His Majesties forces, published by the Marquisse of Clanrickard against the Parliament of England also a declaration signed by the officers in Vlster. And a copy of a letter from Collonell Jones to the Lord Inchequeen.:
Clapham, Henoch. / [An. 1595.] Sommons to doomes daie sent vnto his beloved England, as a memoriall of his deepe printed loue and loyaltie. / By Henoch Clapham..
Clapham, Henoch. / [an. 1596] The sinners sleepe vvherein Christ willing her to arise receiueth but an vntoward answer. By Henoch Clapham.
Clapham, Henoch. / [1601.] A description of new Jerushalem being the substaunce of two sermons deliuered at Paules Crosse. Containing, a briefe discouery and conuiction of certayne doctrines held of Romanists and Brownists against the Catholike and Apostolike faith. / By Henoch Clapham..
Clapham, Henoch. / [Anno 1597] Bibliotheca theologica: or, a librarye theological containinge, 1. A generall analysis or resolution: 2. A breife elucidation off the most sacred chapters off Elohim his Bible: drawen for the vse of yonge Christians, specially off the poorer sorte, vnable to purchase variety off holy-men theyr wrytinges: by Henoch Clapham. Nihil primum perfectum.
Clapham, Jonathan. / [Printed, anno Dom. 1656] A short and full vindication of that sweet and comfortable ordinance, of singing of Psalmes. Together with some profitable rules, to direct weak Christians how to sing to edification. And a briefe confutation of some of the most usual cavils made against the same. Published especially for the use of the Christians, in and about the town of Wramplingham in Norf. for the satisfaction of such, as scruple the said ordinance, for the establishment of such as do own it, against all seducers that come amongst them; and for the instruction of all in general, that they may better improve the same to their spiritual comfort and benefit. / By Io. Clapham, M.A. and minister of Christ there.
Clapham, Jonathan. / [1683] Obedience to magistrates recommended in a discourse upon Titus 3:1 preached September the ninth, 1683 by J.C.
Clapham, Jonathan. / [1656] A full discovery and confutation of the wicked and damnable doctrines of the Quakers. As also, a plain vindication and confirmation of sundry fundamental points of the Christian religion, denyed or corrupted by the enemies of the truth in these times. Published for the benefit of such weak Christians, who are not so able to discover and oppugne the dangerous doctrines of subtil seducers when coloured over with fair words and pretences, and so are more apt to be taken in their snares. Whereunto is annexed an excellent discourse proving that singing of Psalmes is not only lawful, but an ordinance of God. / By Jonathan Clapham, a servant of Christ in the work and labour of the Gospel at Wramplingham in Norff.
Clappe, Ambrose. / [1655] Emmanuel manifested: or, The two natures of Christ clearly distinguished, in their acts and effects. Wherein is briefly discovered, the means and manner of man's restoration; and, the reasons of the various dispensations of God; before Christ & since. With, a description of the difference betwixt the doctrines and discipline of Christ, and that of Antichrist. / By A.C. a lover of the true manifestation of Jesus.
Clarges, Thomas, Sir, d. 1695. / [1659] Hyporites [sic] unmasked, or, The hypocrisie of the new usurpers discovered, and their often saying, God set it on their hearts; in a few questions propounded to the inferiour officers and souldiers of the Army, whom some do now indeavour to seduce from their obedience to their masters the Parliament. Wherein the Parliament, and their General Monck are vindicated, from the aspersions cast upon them by their enemies: in which General Monck is proved to have been alwaies true to his trust, and that he hath no design to set up the King or his interest. Propounded by a lover of his countrey, and a sufferer for the good old cause.
Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. / [1691] A looking-glass for religious princes, or, The character and work of Josiah delivered in a sermon upon 2 Kings XXIII.XXV : the substance whereof was preached April 5 1691 at Pershore in Worcester-shire ... / by Richard Claridge ...
Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. / [1697] An answer to Richard Allen's essay, vindication and appendix wherein he endeavors to prove that singing of Psalms with conjoyn'd voices is a Christian duty / by R.C.
Clark, Edw. (Edward) / [1680] The Protestant school-master containing, plain and easie directions for spelling and reading English, with all necessary rules for the true reading of the English tongue : together with a brief and true account of the bloody persecutions, massacres, plots, treasons, and most inhumane tortures committed by the papists upon Protestants, for near six hundred years past, to this very time, in all countries where they have usurped authority to exercise their cruelties ...: with a description of the variety of their tortures, curiously engraven upon copper plates ... / by Edw. Clark.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1656] The wise taken in their craftiness, and their wisdom made manifest to be foolishness with God; and their actions discovered to be contrary to the pure law of righteousness given forth by the pure law-giver, Christ Jesus the light; by which light some one judge, or judges of this nation are made manifest, how he, or they have acted contrary to the law of God, and the law of this nation; and contrary to all the kings, rulers, and judges, spoken of in Scripture; by setting fines upon men, and sending them to prison till payment of the same, for not putting off their hats, and stand bare-headed before them in their court of assises, and goal-delivery. Also, here is shewed, that it is no sin for a man to stand with his hat on his head, before any emperor, king, ruler, judge, justice, or other magistrate, either alone, or in open court; neither is the putting the hat off, and standing, bare-headed before them, the honour that is due unto magistrates, which the Scripture speaks of. / VVritten by, me who am known by the name of Henry Clark.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [the sixth month, in the year 1657] A rod discovered, found, and set forth to whip the idolaters till they leave off their idolatry (which yet remains in the rulers of England, their ministers, and the people who follow thier wayes) which doth consist in the houses of high places, falsly called churches; the two universities, Cambridge and Oxford, (and their ministers, which are made by man, and not of God) and their ministers maintenance (not the ministers of Christs) which is portions of lands, tythes, offrings, oblations, obventions, and great houses for a certain dwelling place on the earth, and forms of oathes, all which is the fruit of idolaters, and the abomination of the heathen. So likewise here is described the true magistrate and his work; and the way (for he who is not) to become such a one; and likewise, the way for all people to come out of their idolatry, vo worship the true God in spirit and truth. Written by me Henry Clark. Unto which is prefixed the epistle of the Apostle Paul to the Laodiceans.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1660] Here is true magistracy described, and their way to rule and judge the people set forth and likewise, how the people ought to subject thereunto for conscience-sake towards God, and not for fear of wrath only, which is in answer to a question that hath been often put to the people commonly (with malice) called Quakers, &c. for such magistrates, and their ruling, is by them owned, as according herafter is written, &c.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [in the year 1661] Here is the swearers: and they who swear falsly, and likewise they who compel men to swear, all tried by the law of the spirit of life which is in Chirst Jesus. Which law is holy, just, pure, and good; and all of them found guilty of sin and transgression against the true and living God; and also sentence pronounced against them all, that so transgress the Law of God, who with the wicked, and all they who forget God, must be turned into Hell, except they repent speedily; for with God there is no respect of persons in Judgement. Written the 21. day of the third month, 1661. by me Henry Clark.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1655] A description of the prophets, apostles, and ministers of Christ, and also of those called ministers of England, by men which say they are ministers of Christ, but are found to be blasphemers and lyars, and none of the ministers of Christ Iesus; and wherein the difference plainly appears, and they made manifest. With an exhortation to the people of England; to forsake them, their blind-guides, and to follow Christ Iesus, the shepard of their souls; the way, the truth, and life, who faith, come learn of me, for I am meek and lowly, ... / Given forth to undeceive the simple hearted; by him whose name in the flesh, is, Henry Clark.
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1656] A cloud of vvitnesses: with whom I also appear to bear testimony, that Christ Jesus is the word of God, and not the Bible which is called the Scriptures. For which the word the prophets, apostles, and servants of the Lord, obeying, and bearing their testimony thereunto, have suffered by all generations of men, cruel mockings, stripes, bonds, and imprisonments, by the Egyptians, Philistians, Babylonians, Caldeans, idolaters, back-sliders, Roman Papists, and in generall, the heathen that know not Christ Jesus to be the word of the Lord. ... / Written by him, who is known by the name of Henry Clark.
Clark, James, 1660-1723. / [Anno Dom. 1699] Memento mori, or, A word in season to the healthful, sick, and dying, fit for this calamitous time. Wherein sicknesses, rage, and deaths, are frequent. In which is discoursed, 1. That the present life of man is short. 2. That death is most certain. 3. That the time and way of death is uncertain. 4. Motives to prepare for death. 5. Some things to be done in preparation for death. 6. Some antidots [sic] against the fears of death. / By a minister of the gospel.
Clark, James, 1660-1723. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Lucubratiuncula poetica de moribus rite instituendis. Ubi etiam Decalogus, Precatio dominica, & Symbolum apostolorum. ...
Clark, James, 1660-1723. / [1700] Christs impressions strong, sweet, and sensible on the hearts of believers, delivered in a sermon at Athelstonfoord, June 16, 1700. at the celebration of the sacred Eucharist. With some addition, / By I.C. M.D.
Clark, John. / [1670] A poetical meditation: wherein the usefulness, excellency, and several perfections of Holy Scripture are briefly hinted.
Clark, John, 1630-1669. / [1670] A brief and pithy treatise about comfort which Gods children have, or at least earnestly desire, and long after whilst they are in this world : together with the observations of comfort and the removal of them / by John Clark ...
Clark, John, fl. 1676. / [1676] A sermon preached at the funeral of Mr. Nathaniel Aske, late rector of Somerford-Magna in North-Wilts by John Clark.
Clark, Mary, fl. 1685-1700. / [1700?] The great and wonderful success and vertues of Clark's compound spirits of scurvey-grass (both golden and plain) in curing many languishing and grievous distempers. Faithfully prepared (by his widow) according to his own directions.
Clark, Robert, minister at Norleach. / [printed in the year, 1660] The lying-vvonders, or rather the vvonderful-lyes, which was lately published to the world, in a lying-pamphlet, (called Strange and true news from Gloucester) containing a relation of the wonderful power of God, shewed for injustice at Fairford, by frogs and toads; and in the sudden death of the Clarks daughter at Brokington in Gloucestershire. Presented to the view of the world, with some observations in the end on another such like pamphlet (The Lords loud call to England) I. That the subtilty of deluders may be discerned. II. That the simple may from their delusions be preserved. III. That the lovers of truth may be strengthned. IV. That all men about these wonders may be satisfied. By Robert Clark, minister of Gods Word in Norleach.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1698] Scripture-justification, or, A discourse of justification, according to the evidence of Scripture-light wherein the nature of justification is fully open'd, the great point of justification by works, both of the law and gospel, is clearly stated ... : together with a thesis concerning the interest of Christ's active obedience in our justification / by Samuel Clark ...
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1693] A sermon preached to a country auditory upon the eleventh of November being the day appointed for a solemn Thanksgiving for a late victory at sea, and His Majesty's safe return out of Flanders / by Samuel Clerke ...
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1680] Of scandal together with a consideration of the nature of Christian liberty and things indifferent. Wherein these weighty questions are fully discussed: Whether things indifferent become necessary, when commanded by authority? Neg. Whether scandalous things, being enjoyned, may lawfully be done? Neg. Whether a restraint laid upon things indifferent, without a reasonable ground, be not an infringement of Christian liberty? Aff. Who is to be judge, whether there be a reasonable ground or no, in such cases? How far forth we are bound in conscience to obey humane laws.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1661] Ministers dues and peoples duty; or A bill of accounts between ministers and people: shewing vvhat people owe unto their ministers; which may also serve to mind ministers, what they are to expect from their people. By Sam. Clark M.A. sometimes fellow of Pembroke-Hall in Cambridg, and now minister of Grendon Under-wood in Buckinghamshire.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1700] A Lent-sermon preached at the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, March 3, 1699/1700 before the Right Honourable the Ld. Mayor and Aldermen of the city of London / by Sam. Clerke ...
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1699] The divine authority of the Holy Scriptures asserted in two discourses the former shewing the nature and extent of the inspiration vouchsaf't by the Holy Ghost to the penmen of the Scriptures ... : the latter shewing the divine authority of the vowels and accents in the Hebrew text ... in a discourse concerning the division of the Bible into chapters and verses : to which is added, A discourse concerning the testimony of the Spirit on Rom. 8. 16. / by Sam. Clark ...
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1690] The holy history in brief, or, An abridgment of the historical parts of the Old and New Testament by Samuel Clark ...
Clark, Simon, fl. 1638-1661. / [Anno Dom. 1661] The case of Simon Clark: son and heir of Peter Clark deceased and now heir apparent of the family of Sr. Simon Clark, against whom a bill is brought into the Parliament by Sr. John Clark and Fuller Skipwith to deprive him of all estate setled upon him by Sr. Simon Clark Baronet his grandfather.
Clark, T., fl. 1700. / [1700?] A caveat to the unwary: or, Venus unveil'd. With all her venerial train, as also her several disguises and various shapes and forms laid open, after a pretended cure ...
Clark, Thomas. / [1661] The voice of truth, uttered forth against the unreasonablenes, rudenes, and deboistnes of the rulers, teachers and people of the island Barbados.: Through one, who hath suffered by them, for the testimony of a good conscience, and the word of God, known by the name of Thomas Clark.
Clarke, Frances. / [1653] A briefe reply to the narration of Don Pantaleon Sa: By one of the sisters of the gentleman murthered on the New-Exchange, the 22. of November, 1653. Stilo Vet.
Clarke, George, fl. 1677-1685. / [1685?] The case of our English wool, and the manufacture thereof truly stated. Together with some of the causes of the low price of the one, and decaying condition of the other. As also the presentment of the grand jury of the county of Sommerset thereon. / Humbly offered to the High Court of Parliament.
Clarke, John, d. 1658. / [1646] Leaven, corrupting the childrens bread; or Christs caveat to beware of sectaries and their dangerous doctrines. In two sermons on Mark 8. 15. The former preached in the Cathedrall Church of Lincoln, at the lecture, on Wednesday, October 1. 1645. The latter in another auditorie. / By John Clarke, B. D. and pastor of the church of Fiskerton, neere Lincoln.
Clarke, Joshua. / [1655] Two sermons preached at Cambridge the first at the Lent assizes, 1654, the other on the yearly commemoration of Dr. Andrew Pern, 1655 / by J. Clerk.
Clarke, Robert, Sir, fl. 1718. / [1685] The case of Sir Robert Cleark, in an appeal against Henry Serle, Esquire.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1664] The wicked life and wofull death of Herod the Great a stranger by nation yet by the Romans made king of the Jews : taking in also the story of the Jews during all the time of his reign ... / by Sa. Clarke.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1650] The second part of the marrow of ecclesiastical history: containing the lives of many eminent Christians, which have lived since the primitive times to this present age, divided into two books: wherof the first contains the lives of Christian emperors, kings, and soveraign princes: the second contains the lives of Christians of an inferiour rank. Book. I. / By Samuel Clark, pastor of Bennet Fink, London.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1677] A Looking-glass for good women to dress themselves by: held forth in the life & death of Mrs. Katherine Clarke, who dyed, Anno Christi, 1675. Late wife of Mr. Samuel Clarke, minister.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1683] The lives of sundry eminent persons in this later age in two parts : I. of divines, II. of nobility and gentry of both sexes / by Samuel Clark ... ; printed and reviewed by himself just before his death ; to which is added his own life and the lives of the Countess of Suffolk, Sir Nathaniel Barnardiston, Mr. Richard Blackerby and Mr. Samuel Fairclough, drawn up by other hands.
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1659] Golden apples. Or Seaonable and serious counsel from the sanctuary to the rulers of the earth, held forth in the resolution of sundry questions, and cases of conscience about divisions, schisms, heresies, and the tolleration of them. Collected out of the writings of the most orthodox, and judicious divines, both Presbyterians, and Independents. / By Sa. Clarke, pastor in Bennet Fink.
Clarke, Samuel, 1675-1729. / [1699] Some reflections on that part of a book called Amyntor, or, The defence of Milton's life, which relates to the writings of the primitive fathers and the canon of the New Testament in a letter to a friend.
Clarke, Samuel, 1675-1729. / [1693] Proposals for Mr. Clark's supplement to his annotations, which both together make a compleat commentary on the Holy Scriptures: being a survey of the whole Bible: Contaning an analytical account, or division of all the Holy Scriptures; according a pleasant prospect into the several rooms of this sacred edifice, and the variety of furniture contained in them.
Clarke, Thomas, of Sutton Coldfield. / [1621] The Popes deadly wound tending to resolue all men, in the chiefe and principall points now in controuersie betweene the papists and vs. Written by T.C. and published by Master Doctor Burges, now preacher to the English troopes in the Pallatinate.
Clarke, William, d. 1679. / [1656] Agapai aspiloi, or The innocent love-feast. Being a sermon preached at S. Lawrence Jury in London, the sixth day of September, Anno Domini 1655. On the publick festival of the county of Hertford; and published this present May 1656. / By William Clarke.
Clarke, William, Quaker. / [1697] One blow more at the Saducees and gross antichristian errors containing a brief narrative of the most material things that passed in discourse at Kings-Heath-Meeting the 4th of October 1696 betwixt Thomas Curtis, an antient preacher among the Quakers and me, William Clarke, one that belonged to that meeting.
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1676] The practical divinity of the papists discovered to be destructive of Christianity and mens souls
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1688] A discourse of the saving grace of God by ... David Clarkson ...
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1689] A discourse concerning liturgies by ... David Clarkson.
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1682] Diocesan churches not yet discovered in the primitive times, or, A defence of the answer to Dr. Stillingfleets allegations out of antiquity for such churches against the exceptions offered in the preface to a late treatise called A vindication of the primitive church, where what is further produced out of Scripture and antient authors for diocesan churches is also discussed.
Clarkson, Lawrence. / [1646] Truth released from prison, to its former libertie. Or, A true discovery, who are the troublers of true Israel; the disturbers of Englands peace. With a brief narration; in which is impartially debated of, who are the true embassadors of that great Jehovah, the Prince of Peace. By Lawrence Clarkson, a labourer in that great mysterie of godlinesse.
Claro-Vado, Ed. de. / [1646] The burden of England, Scotland, & Ireland: or, The watchmans alarum. In a plain declaration to the Kings most excellent Majesty, pointing out the chiefe sins, and causes of this civill war, and of all those judgements under which the three kingdomes now groane, plainely proved by Gods Word, and our practise. Also shewing the meanes, or remedies, (approved of by God) for the establishing a sound peace, and the removing of the said judgements out of the three aforesaid kingdomes, / according to the mean wisdome God hath given unto the author, Ed: de Claro Vado.
Claude, Isaac, 1653-1695. / [1688] The Count d'Soissons a gallant novel / translated out of French.
Claude, Jean, 1619-1687. / [1684] The Catholick doctrine of the Eucharist in all ages in answer to what H. Arnaud, Doctor of the Sorbon alledges, touching the belief of the Greek, Moscovite, Armenian, Jacobite, Nestorian, Coptic, Maronite, and other eastern churches : whereunto is added an account of the Book of the body and blood of our Lord published under the name of Bertram : in six books.
Clavel, John, 1603-1642. / [1628] A recantation of an ill led life. Or A discouerie of the high-way law With vehement disswasions to all (in that kind) offenders. As also many cautelous admonitions and full instructions, how to know, shun, and apprehend a theefe. Most necessarie for all honest trauellers to per'use, obserue, and practise. Written by Iohn Clauell, Gent.
Clavell, Robert, d. 1711. / [1673] A catalogue of all the books printed in England since the dreadful fire of London in 1666, to the end of Michaelmas term, 1672 together with the titles of publick acts of Parliament, the texts of single sermons, with the authors names, playes, acted at both the theatres, and an abstract of the general bills of mortality (extant since the year 1660) / collected by Robert Clavel.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [in the yeer that the powers of Heaven and Earth was, is, and shall be shaken, yea damned, till they be no more for ever 1650] A single eye all light, no darkness; or light and darkness one: In which you have it purely discussed, 1. The original of darkness. 2. What darkness is. 3. Why it is called darkness. As also, what God is within, and what without; how he is said to be one, yet two; when two and not one, yet then one, and not two. Likewise a word from the Lord touching the onely resurrection of the body, in, from, and to the Lord. With a certain parcel of quaeries to be answered from Heaven or Hell, / This revealed in L.C. one of the Universality.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1659] The right devil discovered in his descent, form, education, qualification, place and nature of torment : with many other divine secrets, never as yet extant : published for confutation of the learned, instructing the wise, and undeceiving of the simple / written by Laur. Claxton.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1659] The Quakers downfal with all other dispensations their inside turn'd outward : wherein you have it infallibly interpreted 1. What Scripture is, what not, 2. By whom it was writ, 3. For whom it was writ, 4. The end wherefore it was writ : also a brief narration of the Quakers conference with us the second of July 1659 wherein we made appear that all their sufferings in New-England, or any other nation, they suffer justly as evil doers so that neither they nor their persecutors so living and so dying shall escape damnation : with a clear confutation of all Armenians (called free-willers) that deny Gods prerogative power in matter of damnation and salvation / written by Laurence Claxton.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1660] A paradisical dialogue betwixt faith and reason disputing the high mysterious secrets of eternity, the like never extant in our revelation. As touching God in eternity, how he became time in flesh, and how he dyed in the grave, and ascended to his glory again. Also what the angels are in form and nature, and how the angel became a devil, and that devil man; and that this world was prepared for the devil, so this the devils kingdom; and what the soul is, with the place of its glory and torment. With a brief narration what a commission is, and how many commissions there are; what the difference of their worships, and how that the law was given to the devil; with a brief discourse on the catechism, the Lords Prayer, and the creeds; as also, a divine prospect to the elect of the Lord. Written by Law. Claxton, the onely true bishop and faithful messenger of Christ Jesus, creator of heaven and earth.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1659] Look about you, for the devil that you fear is in you, or, The right devil unfolded in his descent, form, education, qualification, place and nature of torment : with many other divine secrets, never from the beginning yet extant till this last witness, so beneficial both for the seed of gain, and the seed of faith / written by Laur. Claxton.
Clay, Thomas. / [1621] A chorologicall discourse of the vvell ordering, disposing, and gouerning of an honorable estate or reuennue Briefely describing the duties of diuers officers therein to be imployed: for the better preseruing, improuing and augmenting of the same. Together with certaine briefe and necessary tables for the valuation of leases, annuities, and purchases, either in present or in reuersion. Written by T. C. Gent.
Clayton, John, 1657-1725. / [1700] A sermon preach'd at St. Michan's Church in Dublin, February the 23d, 1700. Upon receiving into the communion of the Church of England, the Honble Sir Terence Mac-mahon, Knt & Barnet and Christopher Dunn, converts from the Church of Rome. : Wherein is an account also of a late controversie, betwixt the author and some Romanists. / By John Clayton, Præbendary of St. Michan's.
Clayton, John, 17th cent. / [1646] Topicks in the laws of England, containing media apt for argument, and resolution of law cases ...
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1611] Three sermons vpon Marke, the ninth chapter, 22.23. verses Containing fifteene doctrines, the particulars whereof appeare in the next pages following. / By Robert Cleauer.
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1625] A declaration of the christian sabbath Wherein the sanctifying of the Lords-day, is proued to bee agreeable of God, and to the Gospell of Iesus Christ. By Robert Cleaver.
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1613] Foure sermons. The two first, of godly feare: on Hebrewes 4. verse 1. By Robert Cleauer. The two last. Of Christian loue and life. On Canticles 2. verse 10. By Richard Webb.
Cleaver, Robert, 1561 or 2-ca. 1625. / [1615] A briefe explanation of the whole booke of the Prouerbs of Salomon by Robert Cleaver.
Cleevelye, William. / [1667] The deceitful spirit discovered, in its secret and mysterious working; and in the power of God is judged and condemned by one that was once ensnared thereby.
Cleland, James, d. 1627. / [1624] A monument of mortalitie vpon the death and funerals, of the gracious prince, Lodovick, late Duke of Richmond and Lenox: Earle of New-castle, and Darnley, &c. ... By Iames Cleland Doctor in Diuinitie and domestick chaplaine to his Grace.
Cleland, James, d. 1627. / [1626] Iacobs wel, and Abbots conduit paralleled, preached, and applied (in the cathedrall and metropoliticall Church of Christ in Canterbury) to the vse of that citie; now to make glad the citie of God. By Iames Cleland, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Cleland, James, d. 1627. / [1607] Hērō-paideia, or The institution of a young noble man by James Cleland.
Clement I, Pope. / [M.DC.XLVII. 1647] Clement, the blessed Paul's fellow-labourer in the Gospel, his first epistle to the Corinthians: being an effectuall suasory to peace, and brotherly condescension, after an unhappy schism and separation in that Church. From whence the understanding reader may receive satisfaction concerning the businesse of episcopacy, or presbytery, as it stood in the age of the Apostles, and some time after. The ancient'st writing the Church hath, and the onely extant to that purpose, next to the divinely-inspired Scriptures. And being made good use of, may prove a remedy against the breaches and sad divisions of these distracted churches and times.
Clement, Francis. / [MDXCIII 1593] A briefe discourse of mans transgression [an]d of his rede[mption by Christ, with a particular surueigh of the Romish religion]
Clenche, John. / [1676] A tour in France & Italy, made by an English Gentleman, 1675
Clenche, William. / [1686] St. Peter's supremacy faithfully discuss'd according to Holy Scripture and Greek and Latin fathers with a detection and confutation of the errors of Protestant writers on this article : together with a succinct handling of several other considerable points.
Clergy-man of the Church of England. / [1689] A letter from a clergy-man of the Church of England to an eminent divine pretending to be of the same church desiring his resolution and direction about a complyance with the present government, and especially about the alteration of the publick prayers.
Clerke, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1684] A sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Rochester, on the 29th of May, 1684 being the anniversary of His most sacred Majesty's birth, and happy restauration to these his undoubted realms and dominions / by John Clerke ...
Clerke, Richard, d. 1634. / [1637] Sermons preached by that reverend and learned divine Richard Clerke, Dr. in Divinitie; sometimes fellovv of Christ Colledge in Cambridge. One of the most learned translators of our English Bible; preacher in the famous metropolitan church of Christ, Canterbury. Since his death, published for the common good, by Charles White, Mr. in Arts, and one of the six preachers of Christ Church, Canterbury
Cleveland, Charles Fitzroy, Duke of, 1662-1730. / [1693?] The case of Charles Duke of Southampton, respondent, at the suit of Sir Cæsar Wood, alias Cranmer knight, appellant
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1660] The rebellion of the rude multitude under Wat Tyler and his priests Baal and Straw, in the dayes of King Richard the IId, Anno. 1381. Parallel'd with the late rebellion in 1640, against King Charles I of ever blessed memory. / By a lover of his King and countrey.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare 1649] Monumentum Regale or a tombe, erected for that incomparable and glorious monarch, Charles the First, King of Great Britane, France and Ireland, &c. In select elegies, epitaphs, and poems.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1657?] Cleaveland's petition to His Highnesse the Lord Protector:
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the year, 1649] Majestas intemerata or, the immortality of the King.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1647] The character of a moderate intelligencer: with some select poems. / Written by the same author. J.C.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1644] The character of a London diurnall
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare 1644. i.e. 1645] The character of a London diurnall.:
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [printed in the year, 1657] A character of a diurnal-maker by J.C.:
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] The character of a country committee-man, with the eare-marke of a sequestrator.:
Clever, William, writer on physic. / [1590] The flower of phisicke VVherein is perfectlie comprehended a true introduction and method for mans assured health: with three bookes of philosophie for the due temperature of mans life. In which easily may be perceiued the high & wonderfull workes of God in the gouernance of all thinges. Written by W.C. as a glasse of true knowledge for the better direction of al willing [et] vertuous practitioners.
Clifford, Christopher. / [1585] The schoole of horsmanship VVherein is discouered vvhat skill and knowledge is required in a good horseman, practised by perfect experience. And also how to reforme anie restie horse, of what nature and disposition so euer. Briefely touching the knowledge of the breeder, sadler, smith, and the horseleach. With a strange and rare inuention how to make a new kinde of racke, and how to teach a horse to lie vpon his bellie vntill the rider take his backe. By Christ. Clifford, Gent.
Clifford, James, 1622-1698. / [1694] A catechism containing the principles of Christian religion together with a preparation sermon before the receiving of the Holy Sacrament of the Lord's-Supper, as it was preach'd in Serjeants-Inn Chappel in Fleet-Street, London / by James Clifford.
Clifford, Thomas Clifford, Baron, 1630-1673. / [1672] A true copy of the Lord High Treasurers letter, to the justices of the peace, concerning the duty of two shillings six pence on recognizances for ale-houses.
Clipsham, Robert. / [1685] The grand expedient for suppressing popery examined, or, The project of exclusion proved to be contrary to reason and religion by Robert Clipsham.
Cloake, Hugh, d. 1688. / [1685] A call from sin to the holiness of life, or, A warning to the inhabitants of the town of Penzance and to all others that have the form of godliness but deny the power thereof by their evil conversation ... / given forth by ... Hugh Cloake.
Clobery, Chr. (Christopher) / [1659] Divine glimpses of a maiden muse being various meditations and epigrams on several subjects : with a probable cure of our present epidemical malady if the means be not too long neglected / by Chr. Clobery ...
Clogie, Alexander, 1614-1698. / [1694] Vox corvi, or, The voice of a raven that thrice spoke these words distinctly, Look into Colossians the 3d and 15th : the text it self look'd into and opened in a sermon preached at Wigmore in the county of Hereford : to which is added serious addresses to the people of this kingdome, shewing the use we ought to make of this voice from heaven / by Alex. Clogie.
Close, George. / [1624] The rocke of religion. Christ, not Peter As it was deliuered in certaine sermons vpon Math. 16. ver. 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, & 20. Summarily contracted out of that which was more largely handled in the parish of S. Anthonline by George Close the younger, one of the readers there.
Clough, Samuel, d. 1707. / [1700] The New England almanack for the year of our Lord MDCC from the creation 5649 and from the discovery of America by Chr. Columbus ... being leap year & of the reign of ... King William the Third ... / by Samuel Clough.
Clowes, William, ca. 1540-1604. / [1602] A right frutefull and approoued treatise, for the artificiall cure of that malady called in Latin Struma, and in English, the evill, cured by kinges and queenes of England. Very necessary for all young practizers of chyrurgery. Written by William Clowes, one of her Maiesties chyrurgions, in the yeare of our Lord. 1602.
Clutterbuck, J. (John) / [1699] A plain and rational vindication of the liturgy of the Church of England collected out of the discourses of some of the reverend bishops and doctors of the same church, by way of question and answer / by J. Clvtterbvck, Gent.
Clyfton, Richard, d. 1616. / [1610] The plea for infants and elder people, concerning their baptisme, or, A processe of the passages between M. Iohn Smyth and Richard Clyfton wherein, first is proved, that the baptising of infants of beleevers, is an ordinance of God, secondly, that the rebaptising of such, as have been formerly baptised in the apostate churches of Christians, is utterly unlawful, also, the reasons and objects to the contrarie, answered : divided into two principal heads, I. Of the first position, concerning the baptising of infants, II. Of the second position, concerning the rebaptising of elder people.
Clynnog, Morys, ca. 1521-1581. / [1568. dyụgụyl. S. Nicolas i.e. feast of St. Nicholas, 6 Dec.] Athravaeth Gristnogavl, ḷe cair ụedi cynnụys yn grynno'r hoḷ brifbynciau syḍ i gyfarụyḍo dyn ar y phorḍ i baradụys..