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J Ja Jb Je Ji Jk Jo Jr Js Ju Jw
There are 34963 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Ja'far Aghā, hāji, fl. 1684. / [1684] The speech of Hadgi Giafer Aga, embassador from the divan of Algier, to His Most Christian Majesty at Versailes together with the French king's answer to the said embassador.
Jåabir ibn òHayyåan. / [1678] The works of Geber, the most famous Arabian prince and philosopher faithfully Englished by Richard Russel ...
Jack the Cobler. / [1680?] A letter from Jack the cobler to any body
Jackett, William. / [1650?] To the most honorable the Council of State, the humble petition of Captain William Jackett, and his partners:
Jackman, A. / [1643] Syons calamitye or Englands miserye hieroglyphically delineated.
Jackson, Abraham, 1589-1646? / [1618] Gods call, for mans heart in 1 Knowledge, 2 Loue, 3 Feare, 4 Confidence, 5 Singing of Psalmes, 6 Prayer, 7 Hearing the word. 8 Receiuing the Sacraments. Deliuered in a sermon, by Abraham Iackson, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods word at Chelsey, neere London.
Jackson, Abraham, 1589-1646? / [1614] Sorrovves lenitiue. Written vpon occasion of the death of that hopefull and noble young gentleman, Iohn Lord Harrington, Barron of Exton, &c. Who died the 27. of Febr. 1613. By Abraham Iackson.
Jackson, Abraham, 1589-1646? / [1640] The pious prentice, or, The prentices piety Wherein is declared, how they that intend to be prentices, may 1. Rightly enter into that calling. 2. Faithfully abide in it. 3. Discreetly accomplish it. 4. And how they may be satisfied in conscience in such doubts as may arise upon some particular occasions and occurrences proper to that calling: by A.J.
Jackson, Arthur, 1593?-1666. / [1682] Annotations upon the whole book of Isaiah wherein first, all such passages in the text are explained as were thought likely to be questioned by any reader of ordinary capacity : secondly, in many clauses those things are discovered which are needful and useful to be known, and not so easily at the first reading observed : and thirdly, many places that might at first seem to contradict one another are reconciled : intended chiefly for the assistance and information of those that use constantly every day to read some part of the Bible ... / by Arthur Jackson.
Jackson, Arthur, 1593?-1666. / [1646] Annotations upon the remaining historicall part of the Old Testament. The second part. to wit, the books of Joshua, Judges, the two books of Samuel, Kings, and Chronicles, and the books of Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther : wherein first, all such passages in the text are explained as were thought likely to be questioned by any reader of ordinary capacity : secondly, in many clauses those things are discovered which are needfull and usefull to be known ... and thirdly, many places that might at first seem to contradict one another are reconciled ... / by Arthur Jackson.
Jackson, Bonaventure. / [Anno 1616] Manuductions to the pallace of trueth by F.B. Obseruant
Jackson, Christopher, 1638-1701. / [1685] The magistrate's duty in a sermon, preached at Saint Crux in the city of York, on Sunday, August the 16th, immediatly after the reception of the charter, and the swearing of the Lord Mayor and Alderman / by Chr. Jackson ...
Jackson, Henry, fl. 1662-1700. / [1662] A testimony of truth with an exhortation of love unto such as are convinced by Gods light ... which is able to save their souls ... that so the adversary of their souls everlasting welfare may never prevail against any ... and they fall short of the race and of the purchased possession prepared for all them that in faithfulness perservere until the end / [by] Hen. Jackson, younger.
Jackson, James, fl. 1674-1708. / [1674] The strong man armed cast out and his goods spoiled, or, The poor man sitting at Jesus's feet clothed and in his right mind being a true convert's testimony of the power of the Lord in turning the soul from darkness to light, and from the power of Satan unto God ... / formerly given forth in writing unto my relations and acquaintance the professors called Independents in Nottinghamshire, declaring the cause of my leaving their assemblies, together with a tender invitation to all the honest-hearted to come out of their dead forms and walk in the light of the Lord, by James Jackson, formerly a parish priest and a teacher amongst the Independents and now through the exceeding riches of God's love am made willing to take up the daily cross and walk with the despised followers of the Lamb in scorn called Quakers.
Jackson, James, fl. 1674-1708. / [1676] The malice of the rebellious husband-men against the true heir plainly discovered in this brief reply to the blasphemies, lies, and slanders, of Ra. Austen / by James Jackson ...
Jackson, James, fl. 1674-1708. / [1698] The friendly enquirer's doubts and objections answered concerning the light within, the word of God, the church of Christ, gospel ministers, ordinances in general and in particular, water baptism, and the Lord's supper : together with a brief testimony against oaths and swearing / first intended and written for the satisfaction of some particular acquaintance and now published for more general service by James Jackson.
Jackson, John. / [1651] A sober word to a serious people: or, A moderate discourse respecting as well the Seekers, (so called) as the present churches.: Wherein the difference between them touching visible administrations, is discovered and discussed: and may serve as a plea for the nations ministery. / By a lover of truth and peace.
Jackson, John. / [1648] Epitome ugaiainonton logon, or, A taste of the truth as it is in Jesus consisting of ten questions and answers, and a brief exposition upon the same : whereunto are added ten generall directions ... intended chiefly for the benefit of my countreymen, kindred, and acquaintance in Lancashire / composed by John Jackson, M.A.
Jackson, John, fl. 1611. / [1611] The soule is immortall, or, Certaine discourses defending the immortalitie of the soule against the limmes of Sathan: to wit, Saducees, Anabaptists, atheists and such like of the hellish crue of aduersaries / written by Iohn Iackson.
Jackson, John, fl. 1651-1657. / [1657] Hosannah to the Son of David: or A testimony to the Lord's Christ. Offering it self, indifferently, to all persons; though more especially intended for the people, who pass under the name of Quakers. Wherein not so much the detecting of their persons, as the reclaiming the tender-hearted among them from the error of their way, is modestly endevoured, by a sober and moderate discourse, touching the Light and law in every man; referring to what is held forth by them in their several books and papers, herein examined and discussed. By a lover of truth and peace
Jackson, John, minister of the Gospel at Moulsea in Surrey. / [1668] Index Biblicus: or An exact concordance to the Holy Bible, according to the last translation. Whereunto are added The marginal readings, with the acceptations and various significantions of the principal words contained in the Holy Scriptures of the Old & New Testaments. / Composed in a new and most comprehensive method, and adorned with divers significant and pregnant scripture-phrases. By John Jackson, minister of the Gospel at Moulsea in Surrey.
Jackson, Joseph, fl. 1695. / [1697] An essay concerning a vacuum. Wherein is endeavoured to be demonstrated, that a vacuum interspersum runs through the world, and is more or less in all bodies. By a lover of the corpuscular philosophy.
Jackson, Joseph, theologian. / [printed in the year 1697] A discourse concerning God's foreknowledge, and man's free agency wherein their seeming opposition is reconciled, and real consistency demonstrated from the Holy Scriptures, and arguments thence deduced.
Jackson, Nicholas, 17th cent. / [1690] An account of the late bloody sea-fight between part of Their Majesties fleet commanded by Sir Clovesly Shovel, and that of the French fleet commanded by the sieurs Turville and Ampheville with the sinking of three of the French men of war, one of which was a vice admiral.
Jackson, Richard, 1621-1677. / [1655] A suddain essay with a sincere desire to vindicate Christianity, or the common faith, from the superlative heresies or phantasticall novelties of all selfe-particular Sciolists endeavouring the subversion of the same by seven arguments used in opposition to Mr. John Biddle, Febr. 18 and Febr. 25, 1654 at his school in Coleman-Street by Richard Jackson.
Jackson, Richard, 1621-1677. / [1647] Quæries proposd for the agitators in the Army (or their assistants elsewhere, who are intrusted, or do intermeddle in those high matters of peace and warre) more than foure moneths ago,: and now published in pursuit of satisfaction, and with intent of profit towards all, and the state.
Jackson, Thomas, 1579-1640. / [1613] The eternall truth of scriptures, and Christian beleefe, thereon vvholly depending, manifested by it owne light Deliuered in two bookes of commentaries vpon the Apostles creede: the former, containing the positiue grounds of Christian religion in generall, cleared from all expections of atheists or infidels. The later, manifesting the grounds of reformed religion to be so firme and sure, that the Romanist cannot oppugne them, but with the vtter ouerthrow of the Romish Church, religion, and faith. By Thomas Iackson, Bachellar of Diuinitie, and fellow of Corpus-Christi Colledge in Oxford.
Jackson, Timothy, d. 1636. / [1621] A briefe and plaine, yet orthodoxall and methodicall exposition vpon S. Pauls second epistle written to the Thessalonians. By Timothie Iackson Master of Arts, of Christs Colledge in Cambridge, now preacher of Gods word at Wragbie in Yorke-shire
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1598] A treatise of the sufferings and victory of Christ, in the work of our redemption declaring by the Scripturs these two questions: that Christ suffered for vs the wrath of God, which we may well terme the paynes of hell, or hellish sorrowes. That Christ after his death on the crosse, went not into hell in his soule. Contrarie to certaine errours in these points publiklie preached in London: anno 1597.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1609] To the right high and mightie prince, Iames by the grace of God, King of great Britannie, France, and Irelande, defender of the faith, &c. An humble supplication for toleration and libertie to enioy and observe the ordinances of Christ Iesus in th'administration of his churches in lieu of humane constitutions.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1604] Reasons taken out of Gods Word and the best humane testimonies prouing a necessitie of reforming our churches in England. Framed and applied to 4. assertions wherein the foresaid purpose is contained. The 4. assertions are set downe in the page next following.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1599] A defence of the churches and ministery of Englande. Written in two treatises, against the reasons and obiections of Maister Francis Iohnson, and others of the separation commonly called Brownists. Published, especially, for the benefitt of those in these partes of the lowe Countries.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1604] A position against vainglorious, and that which is falsly called learned preaching.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1600] A defence of a treatise touching the sufferings and victorie of Christ in the worke of our redemption Wherein in confirmed, 1 That Christ suffered for vs, not only bodily griefe, but also in his soule an impression of the proper wrath of God, which may be called the paines of Hell. 2 That after his death on the crosse he went not downe into Hell. For answere to the late writings of Mr Bilson, L. Bishop of Winchester, which he intitleth, The effect of certaine sermons, &c. Wherein he striueth mightly against the doctrine aforesaid. By Henry Iacob minister of the worde of God.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [Anno Dom. 1612] A declaration and plainer opening of certain points, with a sound confirmation of some other, contained in a treatise intituled, The divine beginning and institution of Christes true visible and ministeriall church. Written in a letter by the author of the said treatise, out of the Low Countryes, to a friend of his in England
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1606] A Christian and modest offer of a most indifferent conference, or disputation, about the maine and principall controversies betwixt the prelats, and the late silenced and deprived ministers in England tendered by some of the said ministers to the archbishops, and bishops, and all their adherents.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [Anno Dom. 1613] An attestation of many learned, godly, and famous divines, lightes of religion, and pillars of the Gospell iustifying this doctrine, viz. That the Church-governement ought to bee alwayes with the peoples free consent. Also this; that a true Church vnder the Gospell contayneth no more ordinary congregations but one. In the discourse whereof, specially Doctor Downames & also D. Bilsons chiefe matters in their writings against the same, are answered.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1616] Anno Domini 1616. A confession and protestation of the faith of certaine Christians in England holding it necessary to observe,& keepe all Christes true substantiall ordinances for his church visible and politicall (that is, indued with power of outward spirituall government) under the gospel; though the same doe differ from the common order of the land. Published for the clearing of the said Christian from the slaunder of schisme, and noveltie, and also of separation, & undutifullness to the magistrate, which their rash adversaries doe falsely cast upon them. Also, an humble petition to the K. Majestie for toleration therein.
Jacob, Henry, 1608-1652. / [Printed in the yeare. 1641] Kneeling in the act of eating and drinking at the Lords table is a sinne. Proved by 8 arguments. / By H. Iacob.
Jacob, John, 17th cent. / [1678/9 i.e. 1679] Even lero'sh pina, The Jevv turned Christian, or, The corner-stone wherein is an assertion of Christ being the true Messiah / by John Jacob, formerly a Jew, but now turned a Christian.
Jacob, John, Sir, 1597 or 8-1666. / [printed anno Domini, 1654] Publicanus vindicatus: or, A short narrative of the occasion and obstruction in thepayment [sic] of the late Kings debts contracted upon the customes; together, with his owne unhappy condition by reason thereof. Written for publick satisfaction, but more particularly for the creditors, to whom it is dedicated, this anno 1654. By Sir John Jacob, Knight.
Jacombe, Samuel, d. 1659. / [1657] Moses his death:: opened and applyed, in a sermon at Christ-Church in London, Decemb. 23. MDCLVI. at the funeral of Mr. Edward Bright, M.A. Fellow of Emmanuel Colledge in Cambridge, and minister of the Gospel there. / By Samuel Jacombe M.A. Fellow of Queens Colledge in Cambridge, and pastor of Mary Woolnoth, Lumbardstreet, London. With some elegies.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [1672] Several sermons preach'd on the whole eighth chapter of the Epistle to the Romans eighteen of which preach'd on the first, second, third, fourth verses are here published : wherein the saints exemption from condemnation, the mystical union, the spiritual life, the dominion of sin and the spirits agency in freeing from it, the law's inability to justifie and save, Christ's mission, eternal sonship, incarnation, his being an expiatory sacrifice, fulfilling the laws righteousness (which is imputed to believers) are opened, confirmed, vindicated, and applied / by Tho. Jacomb.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [1682] The upright man's peace at his end open'd in a funeral discourse, Decemb. 18. 1681. upon the death of Mr Martyn, citizen of London. By T. Jacombe, D.D.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [MDCLXVIII 1668] Hooinh egzainiomnh, or, A treatise of holy dedication both personal and domestick the latter of which is (in special) recommended to the citizens of London, upon their entring into their new habitations / by Tho. Jacomb ...
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [1657] Oi eleemonez eleethesuntai, or Gods mercy for mans mercy.: Opened in a sermon at the spittle, March 31. 1657. before the Right Honourable the Lord Major, the aldermen, &c. By Thomas Jacomb minister of the Gospel at S. Martins Ludgate, London.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [Anno Dom. 1656] Enochs walk and change: opened in a sermon at Lawrence-Jury in London, Febr. 7th, 1655, at the funeral of the Reverend Mr. Richard Vines, minister of the Gospel there : with a short account of his life and death, with some elegies &c. on his death / by Tho. Jacombe ...
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [1657] The active and publick spirit,: handled in a sermon, preached at Pauls, October 26th. 1656. By Thomas Jacomb, minister at Martins-Ludgate, London.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [1682] Abraham's death, the manner, time, and consequent of it opened and applied in a funeral sermon preached upon the death of the Reverend Mr. Thomas Case ... June 14th, 1682 : with a narrative of his life and death / by Thomas Jacomb ...
Jacque, W. Dr., fl. 1698. / [1698] Dr. Jacque's vindication against Mr. Kirkwood's defamation in his plea before the kirk, and civil judicature of Scotland.
Jaffray, Andrew, 1650-1726. / [1677] A serious and earnest exhortation and seasonable warning given forth in two epistles to the people and inhabitants of Aberdeen, being the breathings of one of the despised sufferers for the blessed truth (in scorn called a Quaker) within their city, while I was under deep exercise of spirit, & travail on their behalf for several dayes; so that I was made to become as a sign unto them, to warn them to flee from the wrath to come by speedy repentance, / who am known by the name of Andrew Jaffray.
Jagel, Abraham ben Hananiah dei Galicchi, 16th/17th cent. / [1680] The Jews catechism: Which was lately translated out of Hebrew into Latine. By the eminently learned Ludovicus de Compeigne de Veil.
Jaggard, William, 1569-1623. / [1601] A view of all the right honourable the Lord Mayors of this honorable citty of London. With the personages, and also such chiefe occasions as happened in euery seuerall mayors time, as also their charitable gifts are set downe, and the places of their burials. Beginning at the first yeare of her maiesties happy raigne, and continued vnto this present yeare 1601. by W.I. of London printer.
Jaggard, William, 1569-1623. / [1618] A catalogue of such English bookes, as lately haue bene, and now are in printing for publication From the ninth day of October, 1618. vntill Easter terme, next ensuing. And from this forme of beginning (though not in such perfect manner as heereafter may be performed) to be continued for euery halfe yeare.
Jamaica. / [MDCXCVIII] The continuation of the laws of Jamaica passed by the Assembly, and confirmed by His Majesty in Council, December 26th, 1695 :being the second volume of the said laws.
Jamaica. Governor (1682-1684? : Lynch) / [1683] A narrative of affairs lately received from His Majesties island of Jamaica viz. I. His Excellency the Governour Sir Thomas Linch's speech to the assembly met Sept. 21. 1682, II. Samuel Bernard Esq; speaker of the said assembly, his speech to the Governour, III. An humble address from His Majesties council, and the gentlemen of the assembly, to His Most Sacred Majesty, IV. The Governour's speech at the proroguing the assembly.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1642] The true lavv of free monarchy, or The reciprocall and mutuall duty betvvixt a free king and his naturall subjects.: By a well affected subject of the kingdome of Scotland.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1643] VVittie obseruations gathered from our late soveraign King James in his ordinarie discourse.:
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1650] Regales aphorismi: or a royal chain of golden sentences, divine, morall, and politicall, as at severall times, and on several occasions they were delivered by King James. Collected by certain reverend and honourable personages attending on his Majesty.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1642] A puritane set forth in his lively colours: or, K. James his description of a puritan. Whereunto is added, the round-heads character, with the character of an holy sister. All fitted for the times.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M.DC.XIX. 1619] A meditation vpon the Lords prayer, written by the Kings Maiestie, for the benefit of all his subiects, especially of such as follow the court
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1645] King James his divine prophecie, of the vvarres and distractions of the present and future times, in relation to the two witnesses their coming downe from Heaven, fighting, and how slaine by Antichrist, and being again risen in imitation of Christ, and cloathed in sackcloth, they work miracles and wonders, such as we have seen some already. / Written by King James. Published according to order.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M. DC. XVII 1617] Lettre dy [sic] roy d'Angleterre, a madame la princesse de Condé
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1689] K. James's opinion of a King, of a tyrant, and of the English laws, rights, and priviledges in two speeches, the first to the Parliament, 1603, the second, 1609.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1591] His Maiesties poeticall exercises at vacant houres
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M.D.C.III. 1603] Basilikon dōron. Or His Majesties instructions to his dearest sonne, Henry the prince
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M.D.LXXXVIII. 1588] Ane fruitfull meditatioun contening ane plane and facill expositioun of ye 7.8.9 and 10 versis of the 20 chap. of the Reuelatioun in forme of ane sermone. Set doun be ye maist christiane King and synceir professour, and cheif defender of the treuth, Iames the 6 King of Scottis
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1589] Ane meditatioun vpon the xxv, xxvi, xxvii, xxviii, and xxix verses of the XV chapt. of the first buke of the Chronicles of the Kingis set doun be the maist Christiane king and sincere professour of the treuth Iames the Sext King of Scottis.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1604.. ] [Basilikon dōron]: neu, Athrawiaeth i fawredh yw anwylaf fab Henri'r tywyfog. Basilikon doron: or, His maiesties instructions to his deerest sonne, Henrie the prince: / Wedi i gyfiaethu i'r gwir Frit tannaiah aeg trwy dhyfalrwydh a thrafael M. Robert Holland, gwenidog eglwys Lhan Dhyfrwr. ; Ac achau mawrhydi'r brenhin a hanesferr yr amferoedh berthyna dwy i'rheini gwedyi i cafclu, i crynhoy au gofod ar lawr mewn trefn gan M. Siers Owen Harri gwenidog yr eglwys wen Yngihemmeis..
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1688] His Most Sacred Majesties and His Most Honourable Privy Councils letters relating to the College of Physicians as likewise, a short account of the institution, use and privileges of that royal foundation.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1691] A letter written by King James to his Holiness the Pope, as 'tis extracted out of the registers taken at Dublin.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [Printed in the year 1688] The King's letter to the Earl of Feversham upon his leaving Whitehall, together with the Earl of Fevershams letter to his Highness the Prince of Orange after the Kings departure.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1660] James, Duke of York and Albany, Earl of Ulster, Lord High Admiral of England, Scotland, & Ireland, Constable of Dover-castle, Lord Warden of the Cinque ports, and governor of Portsmouth, &c. Instructions for the better ordering his Majesties fleet in sayling [sic].
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1663] Instructions and rules to be duly observed by each and every master-gunner entertained upon any ship, friggot, or vessel of war, which either now, or hereafter shall be in the service of his Majesty, / by order of his Royal Highness, James, Duke of York and Albany, Earl of Ulster, Lord High Admiral of England and Ireland, &c.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [Printed in the year, 1689] His Majesties reasons for withdrawing himself from Rochester: wrote with his own hand and ordered by him to be published. : reasons why in this conjuncture no alteration should be made in the government of the Church of Scotland, / by a sincere Protestant and a lover of his country.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [Anno Domini MDCLXXXXII i.e. 1692] His Majesties most gratious declaration to all his loving subjects commanding their assistance against the Prince of Orange, and his adherents.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1685] His Majesties most gracious speech to both Houses of Parliament, on Munday the 9th of November, 1685
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1692] His Majesties most gracious declaration to his good people of his ancient kingdom of Scotland commanding their assistance against the Prince and Princess of Orange, and their adherents.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1693] His Majesties most gracious declaration to all his loving subjects
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] His Majesties letter to the House of Lords and Commons, writ from St. Germains the 3d of February 1688
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] His Majesties letter to the Lords Spiritual and Temporal Commissioners of Shires and Burroughs assembled, or to be assembled at Edenborough
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1687] His Majesties letter to His Honourable Privy Council of Scotland, together with their answer
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] His Majesties letter from St. Germans to the convention: in order to settle these kingdoms: that was refused to be open'd.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1688/9 i.e. 1689] His Majesties late letter in vindication of himself dated at St. Germans en Laye, the fourteenth of this instant January, 1688/9.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [Anno Dom. 1687] His Majesties gracious declaration to all his loving subjects for liberty of conscience:
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1688] His Majesties gracious answer to the letter direct from the Privy Council of this his antient kingdom of Scotland, in the present juncture of affairs, is as follows
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] A declaration of His Most Sacred Majesty, King James II. To all his loving subjects in the Kingdom of England.
James II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1689] A copy of the late King James II. His letter to the Convention in Scotland. March 23, 168[⁹?].
James V, King of Scotland, 1512-1542. / [1660] A ballad of a countrey vvedding,: by King James the Fifth of Scotland.
James, Christian. / [1690] A vvonderful prophesie declared by Christian James, a maid of twenty years of age (late daughter to Daniel James) ... ; contrived into meeter by L.P. to the tune of In summer time.
James, Edward. / [1607] A retrayt sounded to certaine brethren lately seduced by the schismaticall Brownists to forsake the church written by Edward Iames ...
James, Elinor. / [1687] Mrs. Jame's defence of the Church of England, in a short answer to the canting address &c. with a word or two concerning a Quakers good advice to the Church of England, Roman Catholick, and Protestant dissenter.
James, Elinor. / [1688?] Mrs. James's advice to the citizens of London
James, Elinor. / [1687] Mrs. James's vindication of the Church of England in an answer to a pamphlet entituled A new test of the Church of England's loyalty.
James, Elinor. / [1681] Mrs. James her new answer to a speech said to be lately made by a noble peer of this realm
James, Elinor. / [1687] Dear Soveraign,
James, Elinor. / [1688] May it please your Majesty to accept my thanks for your gracious act in restoring the Charter
James, Elinor. ca. 1645-1719. / [1688] To the right honourable convention. Gentlemen, though you have a new name, yet I hope you are not all new members, ...
James, Elinor. ca. 1645-1719. / [1690] This being your Majesty's birth-day, I thought no time more proper than this, to return you thanks for your Majesty's speech, and more especially for declaring, that the Church of England is one of the greatest supports of the Protestant religion.
James, Elinor. ca. 1645-1719. / [1690?] Sir, my lord major and the aldermen his brethren, upon serious consideration, for the good of the city, has thought fit to set out an order against making, buying, selling, or flinging, of squibs; being an unlawful trade: and not only so, but they have commanded the citizens of this city, that they do not permit their children, or servants, to make, throw, or fire, any fire-works, ...
James, Elinor. ca. 1645-1719. / [1688] My Lords, you can't but be sensible of the great zeal I have had for King and kingdom, but more especially for the Church of England, ...
James, Elinor. ca. 1645-1719. / [1688] My Lords, I can assure your Lordships that you are infinitely admir'd for the fervent zeal and constancy, you have allways had for the Church of England, ...
James, Francis, preacher of Gods Word. / [1647] A proclamation to the King; in a sermon preached the 15. of June, 1647. Before His Majesty, and the head of Sir Thomas Fairfax his army. Out of Jonah, ch. 3. v 7,8. And hee caused it to be proclaimed, &c. / By Francis James, preacher of Gods word. Published by his Majesties speciall command.
James, Haestrect. / [1698] A poem upon the conclusion of the peace of Europe, and His Majesty's happy return by Haestrect James ...
James, Henry, d. 1717. / [1674] A sermon preached before the King at New Market, October 11, 1674 by Henry James ...
James, I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [Anno 1616] The vvorkes of the most high and mightie prince, Iames by the grace of God, King of Great Britaine, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. Published by Iames, Bishop of Winton, and deane of his Maiesties Chappel Royall.
James, I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [Anno 1607] Triplici nodo, triplex cuneus. Or An apologie for the Oath of allegiance against the two breues of Pope Paulus Quintus, and the late letter of Cardinal Bellarmine to G. Blackvvel the Arch-priest. Authoritate regiãa.
James, I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1627] Flores regij. Or, prouerbes and aphorismes, diuine and morall. As they were at seuerall times vpon sundry occasions, spoken by his most excellent Maiestie, Iames, of famous memory King of Great-Brittaine. Collected by I.L.S.
James, II, King of England, 1633-1701. / [1692] His Majesties letter to sundry of the lords, and others of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council, calling them to be witnesses of the Queens labour.
James, John, b. 1649. / [1683] A sermon preached at Guildhall-Chappel Decemb. 24, 1682 before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor &c. by John James.
James, John, b. 1649. / [1678] Ad clerum a visitation sermon preached at Beckonsfield in the county of Bucks, April the 9th, 1678 / by John James ...
James, John, d. 1661. / [1661] The true and perfect speech of John James, a Baptist, and fifth-monarchy-man, on Wednesday last at Tyburn, the place of execution with his prayer and confession, in presence of many hundreds of people, and his desire to the sheriff of London; also a declaration, concerning the charge of high-treason exhibited against him, touching his sermon preached in White-Chappel, taking his text out of the eighth Psalm, and the second verse; his doctrines thereupon; and a true narrative of his proceedings, to the last minute of his being executed under the gallows.
James, John, d. 1661. / [1661] The speech and declaration of John James, a weaver, in the press-yard, at Newgate, on Sunday last, to the Fifth-Monarchy-Men, and others; concerning his sermon preached at a private meeting in White-Chappel, taking his text out of the Psalms of David, whose words are here inserted. And the manner of his tryal before the Lord Chief Justice Foster, at the Kings-Bench in Westminster Hall; with the sentence pronounced against him to be drawn, hanged, and quartered, for preaching maliciously and traiterously against the life and safety of our soveraign lord the king, and against the peace and government of this realm:
James, Marmaduke. / [Printed in the year 1673] A narrative of the unfaithful and vexatious practises of Nicholas Clark attroney,[sic] against Marmaduke James Clerk, and his servants.
James, Marmaduke. / [1659. i.e. 1658] The best fee-simple,: set forth in a sermon at St Peters in Cornhil, before the gentlemen and citizens born in the county of Nottingham, the 18. day of February, 1657. Being the day of their publique feast. By Marmaduke James, minister of Watton at Stone, in the county of Hertford.
James, Richard, 1592-1638. / [1630] A sermon deliuered in Oxford Concerning the Apostles preaching and ours. By Richard Iames Bachelor of Diuinitie, and fellow of C.C.C. in Oxford.
James, Richard, 1592-1638. / [1632] A sermon concerning the times of receiving the sacrament, and of mutuall forgivenesse Delivered in C.C.C. at the election of a president. By Richard Iames B. of Divinitie.
James, Richard, 1592-1638. / [1629] A sermon concerning the Eucharist Deliuered on Easter day in Oxford.
James, Richard, 1592-1638. / [1625] The Muses dirge consecrated to the remembrance of the high and mightie monarch, Iames, by the grace of God, late king of Great Brittaine, France, and Ireland; who deceased at Theobalds, vpon Sunday, being the seuen and twentieth of March, 1625. / VVritten by Richard Iames, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods Word at Stoke-Newington, in the countie of Middlesex, neere London.
James, Thomas, 1573?-1629. / [1694] Spira's despair revived Being a narration of the horror and despair of some late sinners under the appprehensions [sic] of death and judgment. Wherein are such unquestionable examples produc'd, and such matters laid down, and proved, as may stop the mouths of the atheistical scoffers and mockers. By Thomas James, Minister of the Gospel at Ashford in Kent. Licensed June 16. 1694. E.C.
James, William, 1542-1617. / [Anno Domini. 1578. Aprilis, 24] A sermon preached before the Queenes Maiestie at Hampton Courte, the 19. of February laste paste. By VVilliam Iames Doctour of Diuinitie.
James, William, 1542-1617. / [1590] A sermon preached at Paules Crosse the IX. of Nouember, 1589. By William Iames D. of Diuinitie, and deane of Christes-church in Oxford
James, William, fl. 1689-95. / [1696] Proposals humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons, for the reducing of guineas, at once, agreeable to the present standard of silver, with some advantage to the King, and little, if any loss to the people.
James, William, fl. 1689-95. / [1689] England's interest: or, Means to promote the consumption of English wooll to populate the nation and raise the value of lands, and the product of them, by increasing the manufacturers of cloth and stuffs made of English wooll, and silk, and mohair-yarn in this kingdom. Published to prevent misunderstandings, and that right judgment may be given in a matter of so great concern to the nation. Contained in reasons intended to be offered to a Committee of the Honourable House of Commons, who appointed to hear the weavers, against a Bill prohibiting the wear of silks and stuffs for six months of the year. (July the 9th, 1689.) By William James. Licensed and entred according to order.
Jameson, John, minister of Eccles. / [1661] Rebellio debellata et Scotia rediviva, or, The downfall of rebellion and Scotlands resurrection, as it was represented in two sermons the one at Eccles last of May, the other preached at Jedburgh June 27, 1660, being both dayes set apart for solemn rejoycing and publike thanksgiving for the happy restauration of the king's most excellent Majesty to the exereise [sic] of his royall power / by Jo. Jameson minister at Eccles.
Jane, Joseph, fl. 1600-1660. / [1651] Eikon aklastos The image vnbroaken : a perspective of the impudence, falshood, vanitie, and prophannes, published in a libell entitled Eikonoklastēe [sic] against Eikon basilikē, or, The pourtraicture of His Sacred Majestie in his solitudes and sufferings.
Jane, William, 1645-1707. / [1675] A sermon preached at the consecration of the Honourable Dr. Henry Compton, Lord Bishop of Oxford, in Lambeth-Chappel, on Sunday, December 6, 1674 by William Jane ...
Jane, William, 1645-1707. / [1691] A sermon preached before the honourable House of Commons, at St. Margaret Westminster, on Thursday, the 26th of November, 1691, being a day of publick thanks-giving by William Jane ...
Jane, William, 1645-1707. / [1679] A sermon preached on the day of the publick fast, April the 11th, 1679, at St. Margarets Westminster before the Honourable House of Commons / by William Jane ...
Jane, William, 1645-1707. / [1692] A sermon preached before the King and Queen, at White-Hall, in November 1692 by William Jane ...
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [1698] A token for mariners containing many famous and wonderful instances of God's providence in sea dangers and deliverances, in mercifully preserving the lives of his poor creatures, when, in humane probability, at the point of perishing by shipwrack, famine, or other accidents. much enlarg'd, with the addition of many new relations, one whereof happening this present year, and never before printed. Mostly attested by the persons themselves. Also The seaman's preacher, being a sermon on the right improvement of such mercies. And prayers for seamen on all occasions.
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [1674] Mr. Janeway's sayings not long before his death.
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [1676] A token for children being an exact account of the conversion, holy and exemplary lives and joyful deaths of several young children / by James Janeway.
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [1669] Death unstung a sermon preached at the funeral of Thomas Mowsley, an apothecary, who died July, 1669 : with a brief narrative of his life and death : also the manner of Gods dealings with him before and after his conversion : drawn up by his own hand and published / by James Janeway ...
Janeway, James, 1636?-1674. / [MDCLXXI 1671] Heaven upon earth, or, The best friend in the worst of times.: Delivered in several sermons by James Janeway, Minister of the Gospel.
Janney, Thomas, 1633?-1696. / [1694] An epistle from Thomas Janney to Friends of Cheshire, and by them desired to be made publick.
Janson, Henry, Sir, 1616 or 17-ca. 1684. / [1663] Philanax Anglicus, or, A Christian caveat for all kings, princes & prelates how they entrust a sort of pretended Protestants of integrity, or suffer them to commix with their respective governments : shewing plainly from the principles of all their predecessours, that it is impossible to be at the same time Presbyterians, and not rebells : with a compendious draught of their portraictures and petigree done to the life, by their own doctors dead hands, perfectly delineating their birth, breeding, bloody practices, and prodigious theorems against monarchy / faithfully published by T.B.
Janson, Henry, Sir, 1616 or 17-ca. 1684. / [MDCLXXII 1672] Jonas Redux, or, A divine warning-piece shot from the fort-royal of Ninive to all cities, countreys, kingdoms and empires to exhort them to be careful how they do admit of the dominion of sin within their respective territories, lest they fall into the like danger / Jonas Anglicus.
Jansse, Lucas, 1605-1686. / [1699] Le miracle du père Veron, ou, La messe trouvé dans l'ecriture
Janssen, Theodore, Sir, 1658?-1748. / [MDC XC VII 1697] A discourse concerning banks
Jarrige, Pierre, 1605-1660. / [1648. i.e. 1658] A further discovery of the mystery of Jesuitisme in a collection of severall pieces representing the humours, designs, and practises of those who call themselves the Society of Jesus.
Jáuregui y Aguilar, Juan de, 1583-1641. / [1582] A true discourse of the assault committed vpon the person of the most noble prince, William Prince of Orange, Countie of Nassau, Marquesse de la Vere &c. by Iohn Iauregui Spaniarde. With the true copies of the writings, examinations, depositions, and letters of sundrie offenders in that vile and diuelish atempte. Faithfullye translated out of the Frenche copie printed at Antwerp by Christopher Plantin. Anno 1582.
Jay, George. / [M DC XLII] A sermon preached at Bugbrook in Northamptonshire, May 15, 1642, upon the collection for Ireland condemned in the morning, in the church, before the whole congregation for popery, and in the afternoone there, for having many lyes in it of a high nature / published by the authour in a just vindication of himselfe from that unjust scandall.
Jay, George. / [1626] A sermon preacht at the funerall of the Lady Mary Villiers, eldest daughter of the Right Hon[ora]ble Christopher Earle of Anglesey who dyed the xxi. of Ianuary 1625. at Horningold in Leicester shire, and was buried the xxiiij. at Goadeby in the Sepulchres of her ancestors / preacht by George Iay ...
Jay, George, b. 1597 or 8. / [1632] A sermon preached before his Maiestie at the court at Greenewich the 2. of Iuly. 1632. By Geo: Iay Mr. of Arts and late student of Christ-church in Oxon
Jay, Stephen, d. 1689. / [1680?] To the right honourable His Majesties judges, now sitting in Oxon, &c the humble petition of Stephen Jay, clerk, rector of Chinner, in the county of Oxon.
Jay, Stephen, d. 1689. / [1689] Ta kannakou the tragedies of sin contemplated in the ruine of the angels, fall of man, destruction of the old world, confusion of Babel, conflagration of Sodom &c. : humbly recommended to the present age, for the designed ends of caution and terrour : together with Remarques on the life of the great Abraham / by Steph. Jay, rector of Chinner ...
Jay, Stephen, d. 1689. / [1682] Daniel in the den, or, The lord president's imprisonment, and miraculous deliverance represented in a discourse from Heb. XI V. 33 / by S. J., rector of Chinner ...