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Author / [Publication date] Title
Loarte, Gaspar. / [ca. 1580] The godly garden of Gethsemani furnished with holsome fruites of meditation and prayer, vpon the blessed passion of Christ our Redeemer.
Loarte, Gaspare, d. 1578. / [1594] The exercise of a Christian life written by G.L. ; being the first ground and foundaion [sic], whence the two treatises appertaining to resolution, were made and framed, by R.P.
Lobb, Stephen, 1699. / [1698] A further defence of the report. Vindicating it from Mr. Alsops Cavils, and shewing the difference between Mr. W's and my self to be real, and the charge in my appeal to be true.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1697] A report of the present state of the differences in doctrinals between some dissenting ministers in London in a letter to a friend in the country.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1685] The true dissenter, or, The cause of those that are for gathered churches being a right state thereof, proposed and settled upon its proper foundations : in opposition to all compliance that is sinful, but in order to that obedience which is lawful, and conducive to the healing of the nation : occasion'd by some late writings, and especially by a book entituled, The cause of their mix'd churches against (or The axe laid to the root of) separation.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1693] A peaceable enquiry into the nature of the present controversie among our united brethren about justification. Part I by Stephen Lobb ...
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1682] The harmony between the old and present non-conformists principles in relation to the terms of conformity, with respect both to the clergie, and the people : wherein a short history of the original of the English liturgy, and some reasons why several truly conscientious Christians cannot joyn with the church in it : humbly presented to publick consideration in order to the obtaining some necessary relaxation and indulgence : to which are added some letters that pass'd between the Lord Cecil, and Arch-bishop Whitgift.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1697] The growth of error being an exercitation concerning the rise and progress of Arminianism and more especially Socinianism, both abroad and now of late, in England / by a lover of truth and peace.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1680] The glory of free grace display'd: or, The transcendant excellency of the love of God in Christ, unto believing, repenting sinners, in some measure describ'd. Wherein, 1. The doctrine about election, and the covenant of reconciliation is explained. 2. The error of the antinomians, who assert, that the filth of sin was laid on Christ, and that the holiness as well as the righteousness of Christ is made the elects while in the womb, &c. With their abuse of free-grace particularly detected and confuted. 3. In what sense our sins were laid on Christ, and Christ's righteousness made the believers, according to the sacred scriptures, evinced. 4. The glory of irresistible-grace, as exerted in the conversion of a sinner in opposition to the Arminian, cleared. 5. A modest defence of the sober dominican, about physical predetermination.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1683] A dreadful oration deliver'd by that sorely afflicted saint, Stephen Lobb held forth to the brethren since his last retirement, (at a private meeting by night to escape persecution,) in his antient meeting-house, near Swallow-Street, not far from that famous Whigg-Sqvare.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1698] A defence of the report, concerning the present state of the differences in doctrinals, between some dissenting ministers in London, in reply to a book, enbtitled, A faithful rebuke of that report.
Lobo, Jerónimo, 1596?-1678. / [1669] A short relation of the river Nile of its sourse and current, of its overflowing the Campagnia of Ægypt, till it runs into the Mediterranean, and of other curiosities / written by an eye-witnesse, who lived many years in the chief kingdoms of the Abyssine empire.
Locke, John, Cleric. / [1642] A strange and lamentable accident that happened lately at Mears-Ashby in Northamptonshire. 1642.: Of one Mary Wilmore, wife to Iohn Wilmore rough mason, who was delivered of a childe without a head, and credibly reported to have a firme crosse on the brest, as this ensuing story shall relate.
Locke, Matthew, 1621 or 2-1677. / [1666] Modern church-musick pre-accus'd, censur'd and obstructed in its performance before His Majesty, Aprill 1, 1666 vindicated by the author, Matt. Lock ...
Lockhart, George, fl. 1683. / [Anno Dom. 1683] A further account of East-New-Jarsey by a letter write [sic] to one of the proprietors thereof, by a countrey-man, who has a great plantation there Together with the discription of the said province, as it is in Ogilbies atlas, printed in the year, 1671.
Lockhart, William, Sir, fl. 1621-1676. / [1659 i.e. 1660] A letter sent from Col. VVill. Lockhart, dated at Dunkirk, Decemb. 31. 1659.: Superscribed, for the Right Honourable, William Lenthall, Esq; Speaker of the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. Read in Parliament, January 3. 1659.
Lockier, Robert, d. 1649. / [in the yeer 1649] The Army's martyr, or, A more ful relation of the barbarous and illegal proceedings of the court-martiall at White-Hall upon Mr. Robert Lockier who was shot to death in Paul's church-yard upon the 27 day of April, 1649, and a brief narrative of the cause thereof : with his Christian carriage and deportment, and his dying speeches to all his fellow-souldiers at the time of his execution as an everlasting witnesse of his integrity to the rights and freedoms of the Common-Wealth.
Lockyer, Lionel, 1600?-1672. / [M. DC. LVIII 1658] Dr. Lockyer's vindication; and an infallible experimental confirmation of the vertues of his universal pill, by certain letters sent to him from Ireland and other parts, containing some eminent cures performed thereby.
Lockyer, Lionel, 1600?-1672. / [1676] An advertisement concerning those most excellent pills, called pilulae radiis solis extractae: being an universal medicin, especially in all chronical and difficult distempers as by the ensuing discourse will most clearly appear. / Truly and only prepared by me Lionel Lockyer ...
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1670] Some seasonable and serious queries upon the late act against conventicles tending to discover how much it is against the express word of God, the positive law of the nation, the law & light of nature, and principles of prudence & policy, and therefore adjudged by the law of the land to be void and null ... / by a friend to truth and peace.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1646] A sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament:: at their late solemn fast, Octob. 28. 1646. in Margarets Westminster. / By Nicholas Lockyer, M.A.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1650] An olive-leaf, or, A bud of the spring viz. Christ's resurrection and its end, viz. the conversion of sinners and a Christians compleat reliefe / opened by Nicholas Lockyer ...
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1671] A memorial of Gods judgments, spiritual and temporal, or, Sermons to call to remembrance first preached and now published for publick benefit / by Nic. Lockier ...
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1652] A little stone out of the mountain church-order briefly opened by Nicholas Lockyer.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1646] England faithfully watcht with, in her wounds: or, Christ as a father sitting up with his children in their swooning state:: which is the summe of severall lecvtures painfully preached upon Colossians 1. / By Nicho. Lockyer, M.A. Published according to order.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1640] Christs communion with his church militant. First preached, and now published, for the good of Gods church in generall. By Nicholas Lockyer, Mr. of Arts.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1640] A divine discovery of sincerity according to its proper and peculiar nature: very profitable for all sorts of persons to peruse. First preached, and now published, for the good of Gods Church in generall. By Nicholas Lockyer Master of Arts.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1643] Baulme for bleeding England and Ireland, or, Seasonable instructions for persecuted Christians delivered in severall sermons / by Nicholas Lockyer.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1695] Tythe no gospel maintenance for gospel ministers. In an epistle to all who conscienciously suffer for not paying them. By William Loddington.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [MDCLXXXII. 1682] A salutation to the church of God the spouse of Christ coming out of the wilderness leaning upon her beloved. And more particularly to the young and tender members of her body. By one who travels in spirit for the preservation of peace and love, and unity among the children of God, William Loddington.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1674] The twelve pagan principles, or opinions, for which Thomas Hicks hath published the Quaker to be no Christian seriously considered, and presented to Mr. N.L. citizen of London by W.L.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [printed in the year, 1674] Quakerism no paganism: or, A friendly reply to W.R. his unfriendly discourse intituled, Quakerism is paganism. Shewing the insufficiency of what he hath written to unchristian the Quakers, and to render them as heathens and pagans to the people By W.L. a lover of peace more than of parties.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1685] The good order of truth justified wherein our womens meetings and order of marriage (by some more especially opposed) are proved agreeable to Scripture and sound reason / by an old and true friend to liberty of conscience, but not to disorder, William Loddington.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1674] The Christian a Quaker, the Quaker a Christian demonstrated in a letter to a most worthy person in this city giving answer to the little book lately published, and now reprinted, entituled A dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker : whereunto is added a postscript to the reader.
Lodge, Robert, ca. 1636-1690. / [1665] A salutation of love from the opening of the springs of eternall life unto the flock of God in bonds or else where scattered upon the earth, but are one in the endlesse life of God from a Freind [sic] to all the upright hearted people of God that wait for the building of distressed Syon, known by the name of Robert Lodge.
Lodington, Thomas, 1621-1692. / [1674] The honour of the magistrate asserted. In a sermon preached at the assizes holden at Lincoln on Monday, March the 23. 1673/4. By Thomas Lodington, M.A. Sometimes fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge, and now rector of Welby in the county of Lincoln.
Lodowyck, Francis. / [MDCLII 1652] The ground-work, or foundation, laid (or so intended) for the framing of a new perfect language and an vniversal or commonwriting : and presented to the consideration of the learned / by a well-willer to learning.
Lodowyck, Francis. / [1686] An essay towards an universal alphabet.
Loe, William, d. 1645. / [1609] The ioy of Ierusalem and woe of the worldlings. A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse the 18. of Iune. 1609. By William Loe Batcheler of Diuinity.
Loe, William, d. 1645. / [Anno Domini 1620] The merchant reall. Preached by VVilliam Loe Doctour of Diuinitie chaplaine to the kings sacred maiestie, and pastour of the Englishe church of merchants adventurers residing at Hamboroughe in Saxonie.
Loeffs, Isaac, d. 1689. / [1670] The souls ascension in the state of separation. Summarily delivered in a sermon preached at Shenly in the county of Hertford, the 21. of November, 1660. at the funeral solemnities of Mrs Mary Jessop, late wife of William Jessop esq; and since enlarged and publish'd for common benefit. By Isaac Loeffs. M.A.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [1667] The vindication of an injured lady: written by the Lady Francesca Maria Lucretia Plunkett, one of the ladies of the privy chamber of the queen-mother of England.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [MDCLXXI. 1671] Speech delivered at a visitation held in the Diocese of Clogher; sede vacante. September 27. 1671 / by D.L. ; published not only at the desire and instance of the whole clergy of that diocese, but also at the further instance of the Right Reverend Father in God, Robert, Lord Bishop of Kilmore and Ardagh, expressed in his letter thereunto prefixed. Together with an epitaph written by his lordship, on John, Lord Bishop of Clogher, deceased.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [1661] The proceedings observed in order to, and in the consecration of the twelve bishops, at St. Patricks Church, Dublin, on Sunday the 27. of January 1660.: Being an account given by Dr. Dudley Loftus, vicar general for the Kingdom of Ireland.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [1669] The case of Ware and Sherley as it was set forth in matter of fact and argued in several points of law in the consistory of Dublin, in Michaelmas term 1668. By Dudley Loftus, J.U.D.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [MDCLXXVII 1677] Digamias adikia, or, The first marriage of Katherine Fitzgerald (now Lady Decies) contracted in facie ecclesiæ with John Power, now Lord of Decies / asserted by Dudley Loftus ...
Loftus, Edward, 17th cent. / [1642] The latest and trvest nevves from Ireland, or, A trve relation of the happy victory obtained against the rebels before Drogheda and how the Earle of Ormond Sir Charles Coote, and Sir Simon Harecourt sallying out of Dublin to Donshoglen with two thousand souldiers slew two hundred rebels, and but 5 of them slain : related in a letter / from a privy councellor in Dublin, to Master Fenton Parsons of Lincolns-Inne, Feb. 26, 1641 ; whereunto is added another relation of an overthrow given them by Sir Henry Tichbourne, being related in a letter to Sir Robert King, Knight, Feb. 27, 1641.
Loftus, Edward, 17th cent. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Approved, good, and happy newes from Ireland:: relating how the castle of Artaine was taken from the rebels, two of their captaines kild, and one taken prisoners by the protestants. With the arrivall of 2000 foot, and 300 horse from England. Also a great skirmish betweene the Protestants and the rebels at a place neere Feleston, wherein the English obtained great renowne and victory. Whereunto is added, a true relation of the great overthrow which the English gave the rebels before Drogheda sent in a letter bearing date the 27 of February. to Sir Robert King Knight at Cecill house in the Strand. Printed by order of Parliament.
Loftus, Nicholas. / [1646] To the honourable the House of Commons assembled in Parliament. The humble answer of Nicholas Loftus Esq; to the petition of Christopher Syms:
Logie, Andrew. / [1624] Cum bono Deo. Raine from the clouds, vpon a choicke angel: or, A returned answere, to that common quæritur of our adversaries, VVhere was your church before Luther? Digested into several meditations, according to the difference of points. Extorted off the author, for stilling the vncessant, and no lesse clamorous coassation of some patmicke frogges, against the lawfulness of our calling.
Logie, Andrew. / [April, 1661. ] Cum bono deo. A remonstrance to the Godly party. Two maine quæries, which stand much usefull fo these our times. ... And a vindication of both. / By Andrew Logie sometime Arch-Deane of Aberdene; Penned by the author, ann. 1654, and printed 1661.
Loiseau de Tourval, Jean. / [1611] The French herald summoning all true Christian princes to a generall croisade, for a holy warr against the great enemy of Christendome, and all his slaues. Vpon the occasion of the most execrable murther of Henry the great. To the Prince.
Lomax, Nathaniel. / [1675] Launæus redivivus: or, A true narrative of the admirable effects of Delaun's pill that ancient & excellant Galenick medicine, approved of, and sold for above fifty years, in Black-Fryers, now newly reviv'd, and exposed to sale, at the signe of Delaun's Head there, for the good of all, by especially the poor, whose purses reach not to whole boxes or bottles of physick. For, the patient is not now obliged to expend above six pence to prove the operation of this peerless pill; one being a sufficient dose for most constitutions: yet is above twice as costly, and but half the purchase of any other. With some reflexions on the danger of mercurial medicines, practis'd and invented by ignorant and impudent empericks. As also, a short discourse and description of the scurvy, dropsie, venereal, and other distempers. By Nathaniel Lomax, student in physick.
Lomax, Nathaniel. / [1680?] Delaun reviv'd, vix. A plain and short discourse of that famous doctor's pills, their use and virtues VVith choice receipts for the cure of the scurvy, dropsy, jaundies, venereal and other diseases. Before I speak to this famous medicine, I will declare who Delaun was; then, the price of his pill and how to take it, and of its several virtues in order, in such plain words, as to the weakest capacity may understand: and I intreat those who hope for help hereby, would throughly read this short book, and observe my directions for their own good and the authors's credit.
Lombard, André. / [1681] A speech to the King. Made by a minister of the French church of the Savoy, the 19th. of October, 1681. in the French tongue. And published at London by His Majesty's special command. Rendred into English.
Lombard, André. / [1681] An harangue to the King by a minister of the French church in the Savoy, the nineteenth of October, 1681.
Lombe, Henry, d. 1695. / [1694] An exhortation given forth at the requirings of the Lord in tender love to all that have been in any measure turned unto truth, by the visitation of the Almighty, in his spiritual appearance, that they be faithful and obedient thereunto.
Loncq, Hendrik Cornelis. / [Anno M.DC.XXX. 1630] A true relation of the vanquishing of the towne of Olinda cituated in the Capitania of Phernambuco. Through the renowned and valiant sea-man Henry C. Longk, generall by sea and land, and Diderick van Wardenburgh, coronell ouer the militarie by land, for the licensed West-India companie, vnder the high and mightie lords the States of the United Provinces. Hereto is also annexed a letter of the coronell Wardenburgh to the States Generall. Also a map of the cituation of the towne and forts.
London (England) / [1658] London, March 15. 1658. The Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Commons of the City of London ...
London (England). Grand Jury. / [1683 i.e. 1684] The presentment of the grand-jury, at Justice-Hall, in the Old-Bayly, on the 16th of January, 1683. We the jurors, sworn to inquire for our Sovereign Lord the King, of all offences committed in the City of London ...
London (England). Provincial Assembly. / [1655] An exhortation to catechizing:: the long neglect whereof is sadly lamented. And the speedy reviving as earnestly desired. / By the provincial assembly at London. August 30. 1655.
London apprentice of the Church of England. / [1690] A word to a wavering Levite, or, An answer to Dr. Sherlock's reasons concerning the taking of the oaths with reflections thereupon / by a London apprentice of the Church of England.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [1657] A catalogue of the most vendible books in England orderly and alphabetically digested under the heads of divinity, history, physick and chyrurgery, law, arithmetick, geometry, astrology ... : with Hebrew, Greek and Latine for schools and scholars : the like work never yet performed by any : also, all sorts of globes, mapps of the world or in parts ... : all to be sold by the author at his shop in New-Castle.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [MDCLV. 1655] The civil wars of France, during the bloody reign of Charls the Ninth:: wherein is shewed, the sad and bloody murthers of many thousand Protestants, dying the streets and rivers with their blood for thirty daies together, whose innocent blood cries to God for vengeance. And may stand as a beacon tired to warn, and a land-mark to pilot all Protestant princes and states to a more secure harbour than peace with Papists. / Faithfully collected out of the most antient and modern authors, by a true Protestant, and friend to the Common-wealth of England.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [1660] A catalogue of new books, by way of supplement to the former. Being such as have been printed from that time, till Easter-Term, 1660.
Long, Benjamin. / [1675] An oration spoken in the grammar-school of Christ's-Hospital before the right honourable the Lord Mayor, the right worshipful the presidents, the treasurers, and the rest of the worshipful governours of the hospitals of the renowned city of London, Sept. 21, 1675.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1690] Vox cleri, or, The sense of the clergy concerning the making of alterations in the established liturgy with remarks on the discourse concerning the Ecclesiastical Commission and several letters for alterations : to which is added an historical account of the whole proceedings of the present convocation.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1690] Vox regis & regni, or, A protest against Vox cleri, and a perswasive thereby occasion'd to make such alterations as may give ease to our dissenting brethren
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1683] A vindication of the primitive Christians in point of obedience to their Prince against the calumnies of a book intituled, The life of Julian, written by Ecebolius the Sophist as also the doctrine of passive obedience cleared in defence of Dr. Hicks : together with an appendix : being a more full and distinct answer to Mr. Tho. Hunt's preface and postscript : unto all which is added The life of Julian, enlarg'd.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1680] A sermon against murmuring preached in the Cathedral Church of St. Peter Exon on the XXIXth of May, 1680 / Thomas Long.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1697] A review of Mr. Richard Baxter's life wherein many mistakes are rectified, some false relations detected, some omissions supplyed out of his other books, with remarks on several material passages / by Thomas Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] Reflections upon a late book, entituled, The case of allegiance consider'd wherein is shewn, that the Church of England's doctrine of non-resistance and passive obedience, is not inconsistent with taking the new oaths to Their Present Majesties.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] A resolution of certain queries concerning submission to the present government ... by a divine of the Church of England, as by law establisht.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1684] The original of war, or, The causes of rebellion a sermon preached in the castle of Exon on the 15th of January, 1683, before the Right Reverend Father in God, Thomas Lord Bishop of Exon, and other His Majesties justices of the peace for the county of Devon / by Tho. Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1680] The non-conformists plea for peace impleaded in answer to several late writings of Mr. Baxter and others, pretending to shew reasons for the sinfulness of conformity.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1684] Moses and the Royal Martyr, King Charles the First, parallel'd in a sermon preached on the 30th of January, 1683/4 in the Cathedral-Church of St. Peters, Exon. / by Tho. Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] The letter for toleration decipher'd and the absurdity and impiety of an absolute toleration demonstrated by the judgment of Presbyterians, Independents, and by Mr. Calvin, Mr. Baxter, and the Parliament, 1662.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1677] Misericordiam volo, or, The pharisees lesson shewing the impiety and vnreasonableness of contending for outward formes and ceremonies, to the violation of obedience, charity, and the publick peace.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1683] King David's danger and deliverance, or, The conspiracy of Absolon and Achitophel defeated in a sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Exon, on the ninth of September, 1683, being the day of thanksgiving appointed for the discovery of the late fanatical plot / by Thomas Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [MDCLXXXIV 1684] The history of Joshua applied to the case of King Charles II in a thanksgiving sermon / preached at St. Peters, Exon. on the 29th of May 1684, by Tho. Long, one of the prebendaries.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1677] The history of the Donatists by Thomas Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] The historian vnmask'd, or, Some reflections on the late History of passive obedience wherein the doctrine of passive-obedience and non-resistance is truly stated and asserted / by one of those divines, whom the historian hath reflected upon in that book ; and late author of the resolutions of several queries, concerning submission to the present government : as also of an answer to all the popular objections, against the taking the oath of allegiance to their present majesties.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] The healing attempt examined and submitted to the Parliament convocation whether it be healing or hurtful to the peace of the church.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1693] Dr. Walker's true, modest, and faithful account of the author of Eikåon basilikåe, strictly examined, and demonstrated to be false, impudent, and decietful in two parts, the first disproving it to be Dr. Gauden's : the second proving it to be King Charles the First's / by Thomas Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] A full answer to all the popular objections that have yet appear'd, for not taking the oath of allegiance to their present Majesties particularly offer'd to the consideration of all such of the divines of the Church of England (and others) as are yet unsatisfied : shewing, both from Scripture and the laws of the land, the reasonableness thereof, and the ruining consequences, both to the nation and themselves, if not complied with / by a divine of the Church of England, and author of a late treatise entituled, A resolution of certain queries, concerning submission to the present government.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1682] A continuation and vindication of the Defence of Dr. Stillingfleet's Unreasonableness of separation in answer to Mr. Baxter, Mr. Lob, &c. containing a further explication and defence of the doctrine of Catholick communication : a confutation of the groundless charge of Cassandrianism : the terms of Catholick communion, and the doctrine of fundamentals explained : together with a brief examination of Mr. Humphrey's materials for union / by the author of The defence.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1684] A compendious history of all the popish & fanatical plots and conspiracies against the established government in church & state in England, Scotland, and Ireland from the first year of Qu. Eliz. reign to this present year 1684 with seasonable remarks / b Tho. Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1677] The character of a separatist, or, Sensuality the ground of separation to which is added The pharisees lesson, on Matth. IX, XIII, and an examination of Mr. Hales Treatise of schisme / by Thomas Long ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1673] Calvinus redivivus, or, Conformity to the Church of England, in doctrine, government, and worship perswaded by Mr. Calvin.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] The case of persecution, charg'd on the Church of England, consider'd and discharg'd, in order to her justification, and a desired union of Protestant dissenters
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [printed in the year, 1673] Apostolical communion in the Church of England, asserted and applied for the cure of divisions: in a sermon preached in the Cathedral-Church of St. Peter, Exon: and since enlarged. By Tho. Long, B.D. and one of the prebendaries.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1691] An answer to a Socinian treatise, call'd The naked Gospel, which was decreed by the University of Oxford, in convocation, August 19, Anno Dom. 1690 to be publickly burnt, as containing divers heretical propositions with a postscript, in answer to what is added by Dr. Bury, in the edition just published / by Thomas Long ...
Longinus, Cassius, ca. 213-273. / [1680] A treatise of the loftiness or elegancy of speech written originally in Greek by Longin, and now translated out of French by Mr. J.P.
Longland, Thomas, 1629 or 30-1697. / [1657] Quatuor novissma: Or, Meditations upon the four last things,: delivered in four common-place discourses: by Thomas Longland ...
Lookes, John. / [ca. 1652] The ragman: or, A company that fell at oddes one day, which of them should carry the cunny skins away, they strove who should have it, but none of them wise, for the usurer and the devill carry away the przie [sic]. To the tune of Upon the highest mountaines, or, The absence of my mistresse.
Loper, Christian. / [Imprinted, Anno 1631] Laniena Pasvvalcensis: that is, A tragicall relation of the plundring, butchering, ravishing of the vvemen and fyreing of the towne of Pasewalke in Pomerland, situated vpon the riuer called the Vcker, written by one which escaped out of that towne to his friend in Penkum, lying not farre from that place, dated the 12. of September 1630. VVherein is layd open to the vvorld, the most in humaine, and horrible insolences, yea the more then barbarous crueltie, and tirrannie committed in that towne by the Emperours officers, souldiers, and crabats, whereof the like was neuer read in any historie comparable to it. First translated out of high Dutch into Nether dutch according to the copie printed at Stralesound by Austin Ferberne, and now translated into English.
Loque, Bertrand de. / [1581] A treatie of the churche conteining a true discourse, to knowe the true church by, and to discerne it from the Romish church, and all other false assemblies, or counterfet congregations / vvritten by M. Bertrande de Loque ... ; and faithfully translated out of French into English, by T.VV.
Loque, Bertrand de. / [1582] An excellent and plaine discourse of the church, whereby the godlie may knowe and discerne the true Church, from the Romish Church, and all other false and counterfet churches, as well for matters of doctrine, as discipline, &c. Written in Frenche by M. Bartrand de Loque, a godlie minister of Dolphenine. And faithfully translated into English, by M.T.W. Seene and allowed.
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1659] The life of Adam.: Written in Italian by Giovanno Francesco Loredano, a Venetian noble-man. And renderd into English by J.S.
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1682] The novells of Gio. Francesco Loredano a nobleman of Venice. Translated for diversion into English.
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1654] Dianea: an excellent new romance. Written in Italian by Gio. Francisco Loredano a noble Venetian. In foure books. Translated into English by Sir Aston Cokaine.
Loredano, Giovanni Francesco, 1607-1661. / [1681] The ascents of the soul, or, David's mount towards God's house being paraphrases on the fifteen Psalms of Degrees / written in Italian, by ... Gio. Francesco Loredano ..., 1656 ; render'd into English, Anno Dom. 1665.
Lorimer, William, d. 1721. / [1696] Remarks on the R. Mr. Goodwins Discourse of the Gospel proving that the Gospel-covenant is a law of grace, answering his objections to the contrary, and rescuing the texts of Holy Scripture, and many passages of ecclesiastical writers both ancient and modern, from the false glosses which he forces upon them / by William Lorimer ...
Lorimer, William, d. 1721. / [1694] An apology for the ministers who subscribed only unto the stating of the truths and errours in Mr. William's book shewing, that the Gospel which they preach, is the old everlasting Gospel of Christ, and vindicating them from the calumnies, wherewith they (especially the younger sort of them) have been unjustly aspersed by the letter from a minister in the city, to a minister in the countrey.
Lortie, André, d. 1706. / [1693] A practical discourse concerning repentance and the nature of the Christian religion. By A. Lortie, rector of Barton, near Nottingham. Imprimatur, Oct. ult. 1692. Guil. Lancaster, R.P.D. Hen. Episc. Lond. áa Sacris.
Lortie, André, d. 1706. / [1700?] The scripture-terms of church-union, with respect to the doctrin of the trinity confirmed by the unitarian explications of the beginning of St. John's Gospel; together with the Answers of the Unitarians; to the chief objections made against them: whereby it appears, that men may be unitarians, and sincere and inquisitive, and that they ought not to be excluded out of the church-communion. With a post-script, wherein the divinity of Christ, and of the Holy Ghost, according to the generality of the terms of scripture, is shewn, not to be inconsistent with the unitarian systems. Most earnestly and humbly offered to the consideration of those, on whom 'tis most particularly incumbent to examin these matters. By A.L. Author of the Irenicum Magnum, &c.
Losa, Francisco de, 1536-1624. / [M. DC. XXXVIII. 1638] The life of Gregorie Lopes that great servant of God, natiue of Madrid, written in Spanish by Father Losa curate of the Cathedrall of Mexico. And set out by Father Alonso Remon of the Order of our Lady de la Merced, with some additions of his owne.
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [1692] The Earl of Lothian's speech to the General Assembly, &c.
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [Anno Dom. 1690] The Earl of Lothian justice general of the kingdom of Scotland, his discourse to the lords of the justiciary, at the opening of the court at Edinburgh January the 27th. 1690.:
Lothian, Robert Kerr, Earl of, 1636-1703. / [anno dom. 1692] The discourse of Robert Earl of Lothian, Justice-General, his Majestie's commissioner to the general-assembly, after the reading the King's letter. Upon the 16th day of January, 1692:
Lothian, William Kerr, Earl of, 1605?-1675. / [in the year of God, 1640] A true representation of the proceedings of the kingdome of Scotland; since the late pacification: by the estates of the kingdome: against mistakings in the late declaration, 1640.
Loubayssin de Lamarca, Francisco. / [1671. ] The amorous travellers, or, The night-adventures written originally in Spanish by a person of honour. Translated into French by the exquisite pen of the Sieur Deganes, and into English by J.B.
Loubayssin de Lamarca, Francisco. / [1686] Don Henriquez de Castro, or, The conquest of the Indies a Spanish novel / translated out of Spanish by a person of honour.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [Novemb. 9. 1646] Two speeches of the Lord Chancellour of Scotland:: the one, to the King at Newcastle; declaring, that if His Majesty refuses the advice given him, he will lose his friends, cities, and all England joyn against him; whereas, if he hearken to their councell, they will sacrifice their lives and fortunes for establishing of his throne. The other, at a conference with a committee of both Houses of Parliament; in answer to certain votes in Parliament; and giving the reasons, that the kingdom of Scotland have an equall interest to the person of the King; and that he cannot be disposed of, without the advice of that kingdome. And, that they cannot in duty nor honour deliver him (without his owne consent) to be disposed of, as the two Houses of Parliament shall think fit.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1646] Severall speeches, spoken by the right honourable the Earle of Loudoun, Lord high chancellour of the Kingdome of Scotland at a conference with a committee of the honourable houses in the Painted chamber, October 1646.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1645] A speech of the Right Honourable the Earle of Louden, Lord Chancellour of Scotland:: to a grand committee of both Houses of Parliament, upon the 12 of September, 1645. Published by authoritie.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1641] A speech made by the Lord Lowden to the Lords in the Upper House of Parliament in Scotland, the 20 of Septemb., Anno 1641 concerning the restoration of the electoriall family.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [Anno 1641] A second speech made by the Lord Lowden, in the Parliament of Scotland the 24. of Septemb. 1641.: Being in answer to some objections made against the honourable designe of the Palatinate.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1641] The Lord Lovvden his learned and wise speech in the Vpper House of Parliament in Scotland September 9, 1641 declaring the great grievances of that kingdome and the cause that moved them to take up armes against England : also manifesting what great benefits and honour will arise of this happy peace and unity concluded on betwixt both kingdomes : with his honourable motion for the raysing of an army in both kingdomes to the restoring and setling of the prince elector in his country.
Loudoun, John Campbell, Earl of, 1598-1663. / [1646] The Lord Chancellor of Scotland his speech to the King in Newcastle, July, 1646. As it was sent up by a faithfull hand from thence. Published according to order.
Lougher, John, d. 1686. / [1681] Precious promises the portion of overcomers. By John Lougher, minister of the Gospel.
Lougher, John, d. 1686. / [1680] A treatise of the souls union with Christ wherein is declared what this union with Jesus Christ is, and many false grounds of union discovered, in which these two weighty guest are largely handled, viz. : how souls do attain the first, certain, infallible evidence of their union with Christ : how souls that conceive themselves to have received certain and satisfying evidence of their union with the Lord Jesus may know certainly and infallibly that their evidence of union with Christ received is really from God, and not a diabolical enthusiasm or inspiration, or a delusion from the Devils translation of himself into angelical glory / J.L.
Lougher, John, d. 1686 / [1685] Sermons on several subjects; shewing Gods love to mankind. Salvation is by grace. Wilderness-provision. God a strong hold in trouble. Light is to be improved. / By J. Lougher minister of the gospel.
Lougher, Robert. / [1624] A sermon preached at Cern, in the county of Dorset, the 18 day of September 1623 at the visitation of the right reuerend father in God, the Lord Bishop of Bristoll by Robert Lougher pastor of Mapowder.
Louis XIII, King of France, 1601-1643. / [1631] Severall letters betwixt the French king and the q. mother, concerning the present troubles there vnto which is added, the French king's declaration vpon the departure of the queene mother, and monsieur his brother out of the kingdome : the confirmation of the court parliament of Paris vpon the same / faithfully translated out of the French.
Louis XIII, King of France, 1601-1643. / [March 18, 1642] A letter written by the French king to the Cardinall Richieleu occasioned upon a letter ... from Pope Vrban the 8, intimating the miserable condition the Catholicks (both in England and Ireland) are like to come into, and upon some late proceedings of the Parliament in England : commanding the said cardinall to hold and observe the like strict hand towards the Hugonets, or Protestants, in France : whereunto is added the Cardinals answer to His Majesty and expression of his zeale in the observation of his commands therein / faithfully translated out of the French copy.
Louis XIV, King of France, 1638-1715. / [1689] The French kings speech to the Queen of England at her arrival in Paris and the Queens answer / faithfully translated out of French by a person of quality.
Louis XIV, King of France, 1638-1715. / [1690] The French King's answer to Mons. Tyrconnel's letter
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] A true and exact copie of Mr. Love's speech and prayer, immediately before his death, on the scaffold at Tower-Hill, Aug. 22. 1651.:
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] The true and perfect speec [sic] of Mr. Christopher Love on the scaffold on Tower-Hill on Friday last, being the two and twentieth day of this instant August, 1651.: Comprizing his funerall sermon; his exhortation to the citizen his propositions touching religion; and his prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body. Together with Mr. Gibbons his speech; and the manner of his deportment, carriage, and resolution: published for the good of the Common-wealth of England.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] A treatise of effectual calling and election.: In XVI. sermons, on 2 Pet. 1.10 Wherein a Christian may discern, whether yet he be effectually called and elected. And what course he ought to take that he may attain the assurance thereof. Preached by that faithful servant of Christ, Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of Lawrence Jury, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] The souls cordiall in two treatises.: I. Teaching how to be eased of the guilt of sin. II. Discovering advantages by Christs ascension. The third volum. / By that faithfull labourer in the Lords vineyard Mr. Christopher Love, pastor of Lawrence Jury, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] Scripture rules to be observed in buying and selling.: By Mr Christopher Love, late minister at Laurence Jury, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] Mr. Love his funeral sermon,: preached by himself on the scaffold on Tower Hill, in the hearing of many thousand people, on Friday the two and twentieth day of this instant August. Divided into three parts; 1. The matter for which he suffered, 2. The cleering or justifying of himself. 3. His exhortation to the people.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1652] Scripture rules to be observed in buying and selling. / By Mr. Christopher Love, late minister at Lawrence-Jewry, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] Mr. Love's speech made on the scaffold on Tower-hill, August 22. 1651.: With his proposals to the citizens of London; his desires touching religion, and his judgment concerning the Presbyterian-government; as also, his perfect prayer immediately before his head was severed from his body: printed by an exact copy taken in short-hand.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1651] Mr. Love's case:: wherein is published, first, his several petitions to the Parliament. Secondly, a full narrative of the late dangerous design against the state, written with Mr. Loves own hand, and by him sent to the Parliament; wherein he setteth down his several meetings and secret actings with Major Alford, Maj. Adams, Col. Barton, Mr. Blackmore, Mr. Case, Mr. Cauton, Dr. Drake, Mr. Drake, Cap. Farr, Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Haviland, Major Huntington, Mr. Jenkins, Mr. Jaquel, Mr Jackson, Lieut. Col. Jackson, Cap. Massey, Mr. Nalton, Cap. Potter, Mr. Robinson, Mr. Sterks, Colonel Sowton, Colonel Vaughan, and others. Thirdly, Mr. Loves speech and prayer on the scaffold on Towerhil, August 22. 1651. Printed by an exact copy, taken in short-hand by John Hinde. Fourthly, animadversions on the said speech and prayer.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1654] The mortified Christian shewing the nature, signes, necessity and difficulty of true mortification Resolving divers cases about secret and bosome sins. With a discovery of sincerity: and speciall helps against mens speciall corruptions. By that faithfull minister of Christ Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of Lawrence Jury, London.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] A Christians duty and safety in evill times: Delivered in severall sermons, upon four texts of scripture, viz. Christ's prayer the saints support, on Iohn 17 15[.] A divine ballance to weigh all doctrines by, on 1 Thes.5. 21[.] A Christians great enquiry, on Acts 16.30, 31[.] A description of true blessedness, on Luke 11. 28[.] By that faithfull messenger of Jesus Christ, Mr Christopher Love, late minister of Laurence-jury, London. Whereunto is annexed The saints rest, or Their happy sleep in death. As it was delivered in a sermon at Aldermanbury, London. Aug. 24. 1651. By Edmund Calalmy. B. D.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1649] The main points of church-government and discipline;: plainly and modestly handled by way of question and answer. Very useful to such as either want money to buy, or leasure to read larger tracts.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] The hearers duty a sermon preached at Anne Aldersgate, London at the finishing of the morning execise at that church / by Mr. Christopher Love ...
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1654] The combate between the flesh and spirit.: As also the wofull with-drawing of the Spirit of God, with the causes thereof: and walking in, and after the Spirit, together with the blessednesse thereof. Being the summe and substance of XXVII. sermons: preached a little before his death, by that faithfull servant of Christ, Mr. Christopher Love, late minister of the Gospel at Lawrence Jury London. To which is added the Christians directory tending to direct him in the various conditions that God may cast him into. In XV. sermons.
Love, Jeremiah. / [1674] Clavis medicinæ: or, The practice of physick reformed: wherein is described the nature and cause of most diseases and the select way of cure for the same. A method contrary to all authors in being. By Jeremiah Love, doctor of pysick [sic].
Love, John, d. 1721. / [1696] An epistle to all young convinced friends whom the Lord hath reached by His mighty power, and separated from the world, and turned their hearts, so as to forsake father, and mother, wife, and children, for his name sake. By way of exhortation and encouragement, by one whom the Lord hath greatly encouraged, and fulfilled the saying of the prophet Malachi, by by turning the hearts of his parents and dear relations to him.
Love, John, fl. 1688. / [1688] Geodæsia, or, The art of surveying and measuring of land made easie by plain and practical rules, how to survey, protract, cast up, reduce or divide any piece of land whatsoever : with new tables for the ease of the surveyor in reducing the measures of land : moreover, a more facile and sure way of surveying by the chain, than has hitherto been taught : as also, how to lay-out new lands in America, or elsewhere : and how to make a perfect map of a river's mouth or harbour : with several other things never yet publish'd in our language / by John Love ...
Love, Mary, 17th cent. / [Printed in the year 1663] Love's name lives, or, A publication of divers petitions presented by Mistris Love to the Parliament, in behalf of her husband with severall letters that interchangeably pass'd between them a little before his death : as also, one letter written to Master Love by Mr. Jaquel, one of the witnesses against him : together with seven severall letters and notes sent to him, from Dr. Drake, Mr. Jenkyn, Mr. Case, and Mr. Robinson, his then fellow-sufferers : all published for publick good.
Love, Mary, 17th cent. / [1651] Love's letters, his and hers, to each other,: a little before his death.
Love, Richard, 1596-1661. / [1642] The watchmans watchword.: A sermon preached at White-Hall upon the 30 of March last, being the fifth Wednesday in Lent, and the day of the monethly fast: by Richard Love D.D. Master of Corpus Christi Colledge in Cambridge, and chaplain in ordinary to his Majestie. Published by command.
Loveday, Robert, fl. 1655. / [1659] Loveday's letters domestick and forrein.: To several persons, occasionally distributed in subjects philosophicall, historicall & morall, / by R. Loveday Gent. the late translator of the three first parts of Cleopatra.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1676] Personal reprobation reprobated being a plain exposition upon the nineth chapter to the Romans, shewing, that there is neither little nor much of any such doctrine as personal election or reprobations, asserted by the apostle in that chapter : but that his great designe is to maintain justification by faith in Jesus Christ, without the works of the law / humbly offered to serious consideration, by Samuel Loveday.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1650] The hatred of Esau, and the love of Jacob unfoulded: being a brief and plain exposition of the 9. chapter of Pauls epistle to the Romanes, being the heads of what was delivered in several discourses, both publick and private. By Samuel Loveday servant of the church of Christ.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1642] An answer to the Lamentation of Cheap-side Crosse.: Together with the reasons why so many doe desire the downfall of it, and all such popish reliques. Also the downfall of Antichrist. By Samuel Lovedeay.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1675] An alarm to slumbring Christians, or the parable of the wise and foolish virgins and of the talents, sheep and goats; being a plain and practical exposition of the whole XXV chapter of St. Matthews gospel, calling upon all professors to a strict and constant watchfulness, lest their Lord at his certain and second coming, find them not ready, but with their lamps gone out. By Samuel Loveday.
Loveday, Thomas. / [printed in the year, 1688] The custom of the mannor of Paynswicke: taken out of the decree in Chancery, and carefully examined for the benfit of the tenants or others that may be concerned. By Thomas Loveday, in the year 1687.
Lovekin, Thomas. / [1648] A true relation of a dangerous plot against the vvell-affected party of the town of Lynn,: discovered by a most worthy and faithfull servant to the Parliament Thomas Lovekin Major of the said town. With the articles agreed on by the Royall party concerning the said plot; wherein they expresse their desires, to restore his Sacreed [sic] Majesty to his Royall throne and dignity. / Sent in a letter from the said Major Lovekin, to his loving friend Captaine Iames Clerke, at his quarters in the Spread-Eagle at Gracious-streete in London.
Lovel, Henry. / [1643] Horrid and strange news from Ireland: being a true relation of what happened in the province of Munster, at a castle of one of the Fitz Garrets, called Ballimarter, wherein there were very strange apparitions, the like never before heard of, to the amazement of all the beholders. Written by Henry Lovel Gent. being an eyewitnesse and a fellow-feeler thereof, now in London ready to averre the same for truth. This is licenced and entered according to order.
Lovelace, Francis, 1594-1664. / [1660] The speech of Francis Lovelace, Esquire, recorder of the city of Canterbvry to His Majestie King Charles the Second, upon his arrivall to Kent, and coming to Canturbury that day he landed, being the 25th day of May, 1660, and in the twelth year of his reign over England & c.
Lovelace, Francis, 1594-1664. / [1660] The speech of Francis Lovelace Esquire recorder of Canterbury.: To the Kings most Excellent Majestie at his coming to Canterbury the 27 day of October 1660.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [1661] Panzooryktologia. Sive Panzoologicomineralogia. Or A compleat history of animals and minerals,: containing the summe of all authors, both ancient and modern, Galenicall and chymicall, touching animals, viz. beasts, birds, fishes, serpents, insects, and man, as to their place, meat, name, temperature, vertues, use in meat and medicine, description, kinds, generation, sympathie, antipathie, diseases, cures, hurts, and remedies &c. With the anatomy of man, his diseases, with their definitions, causes, signes, cures, remedies: and use of the London dispensatory, with the doses and formes of all kinds of remedies: as also a history of minerals, viz. earths, mettals, semimettals, their naturall and artificiall excrements, salts, sulphurs, and stones, with their place, matter, names, kinds, temperature, vertues, use, choice, dose, danger, and antidotes. Also an [brace] introduction to zoography and mineralogy. Index of Latine names, with their English names. Universall index of the use and vertues. / By Robert Lovell. St. C.C. Oxon. philotheologiatronomos.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [1661] Panzooryktologia. Sive Panzoologicomineralogia. Or A compleat history of animals and minerals,: containing the summe of all authors, both ancient and modern, Galenicall and chymicall, touching animals, viz. beasts, birds, fishes, serpents, insects, and man, as to their place, meat, name, temperature, vertues, use in meat and medicine, description, kinds, generation, sympathie, antipathie, diseases, cures, hurts, and remedies &c. With the anatomy of man, his diseases, with their definitions, causes, signes, cures, remedies: and use of the London dispensatory, with the doses and formes of all kinds of remedies: as also a history of minerals, viz. earths, mettals, semimettals, their naturall and artificiall excrements, salts, sulphurs, and stones, with their place, matter, names, kinds, temperature, vertues, use, choice, dose, danger, and antidotes. Also an [brace] introduction to zoography and mineralogy. Index of Latine names, with their English names. Universall index of the use and vertues. / By Robert Lovell. St. C.C. Oxon. philotheologiatronomos.
Lovell, Robert, 1630?-1690. / [An. 1659] Pambotanologia. Sive Enchiridion botanicum. Or A compleat herball: containing the summe of what hath hitherto been published either by ancient or moderne authors both Galenicall and chymicall, touching trees, shrubs, plants, fruits, flowers, &c. In an alphabeticall order: wherein all that are not in the physick garden in Oxford are noted with asterisks. Shewing their place, time, names, kindes, temperature, vertues, use, dose, danger and antidotes. Together with an [brace] introduction to herbarisme, &c. appendix of exoticks. Universall index of plants: shewing what grow wild in England. / By Robert Lovell St. C.C. Ox.
Lovell, Robert, curate of Allhallowes, Barking. / [1621] Tvvo soveraigne salves for the soules sicknesse deliuered in certaine sermons at Hurst-church in the county of Berkes, neere Reading. By Robert Lovell, then minister and preacher of Gods word in the same parish.
Lovell, Robert, curate of Allhallows, Barking. / [1625.] The publican becomming a penitent: or The picture of a penitent sinner. Deliuered in two sermons in the cittie of London: anno 1625. / By Robert Lovell, minister of Gods word, and curate of Allhallowes-Barking within the same cittie..
Lovell, Robert, curate of Allhallows, Barking. / [1627] The high way to honor: as it was deliuered (for substance) in two sermons, at Alhallowes Barking in London, the one of August 6. the other on August 13. 1626. By Robert Louell minister and preacher of Gods worde, and curate of the same place
Lovell, Thomas. / [1581] A dialogue between custom and veritie concerning the vse and abuse of dauncing and minstrelsie.
Lovell, William, gentleman and traveller. / [1661?] The Dukes desk newly broken up: wherein is discovered divers rare receipts of physick and surgery, good for men, women and children. Together with several medicines, to prevent, and cure the most pestilent diseases in any cattel. By W. Lovell, Gent. and traveller.
Lover of (and Sufferer for) the Truth. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A long-vvinded lay lecture.: Wherein the licentiousnesse of this lewd and lying age, in perverting the sacred texts of Scripture, and the divine dictates of the Fathers, to the scandall of the church, and ruine of our nation, is poetically presented, to the view of all such as feare God and the King, and meddle not with those that are given to change. / By a lover of (and sufferer for) the truth.
Lover of ale. / [1680?] An Extempore sermon preached at the request of two scholars (by a lover of ale) out of a hollow tree.
Lover of Christianity. / [1684] Predictions of the sudden and total destruction of the Turkish empire, and religion of Mahomet according to the opinions of the Lord Tycho Brahe of Denmark, and many others of the best astronomers of this later age; collected and humbly dedicated to all Christendom by a lover of Christianity.
Lover of ha, ha, he. / [1674] Cambridge jests, or, Witty alarums for melancholy spirits by a lover of ha, ha, he.
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.
Lover of his countrey and a well-willer to the peace of the kingdome. / [1647] A view of the propositions presented to His Majesty by the parliaments of both kingdoms
Lover of his countrey and well-wisher to the prosperity both of the king and kingdoms. / [1673] The Grand concern of England explained in several proposals offered to the consideration of the Parliament, (1) for payment of publick debts, (2) for advancement and encouragement of trade, (3) for raising the rents of lands ... / by a lover of his countrey, and well-wisher to the prosperity both of the King and kingdoms.
Lover of his countrey's liberty. / [1689] Some weighty considerations, humbly proposed to the honourable members of the ensuing assembly of the states of Scotland by a lover of his countrey's liberty.
Lover of his countreys liberty. / [in the year, 1689] Some weighty considerations humbly proposed to the honourable members of the ensuing assembly of the states of Scotland. By a lover of his countreys liberty.
Lover of his country. / [printed, 1647] A letter to a member of the House of Commons in answer to a book entituled A letter to the Catholicks of England, Ireland, Scotland, and all other his Majesties, &c. / written by a lover of his country.
Lover of his country. / [M. DC. XLIV. 1644] The impudence of the Romish whore:: continued, and improved, in her shamelesse and barbarous brood of the Jrjsh rebells; calling themselves, His Majesties Catholike subjects. Discovered by a particular of certaine motives by them divulged, and falsly alledged to be the occasion of their late taking up armes: as also, by their oath of association, and by certain ridiculous and arrogant proposjtjons, which they have prepared, with a foolish hope, that they shall be condescended unto, by the King and Parliament of England. All which are here exemplified, with some briefe notes and observations upon them: by a Lover of his countrey. Published by Authority.
Lover of his country. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] A brief discourse of the present miseries of the kingdome:: declaring by what practises the people of England have been deluded, and seduced into slavery, and how they have been continued therein, and by what meanes they may shake off that bondage, they are now enthraled under. / Written by a lover of his country, for the good of all such who are not contented to be slaves, but desire to live free-men.
Lover of his country's peace. / [1683] The mystery of Ambras Merlins, standardbearer wolf, and last boar of Cornwal with sundry other misterious prophecys, both ancient and modern, plainly unfolded in the following treatise, on the signification and portent of that prodigious comet, seen by most part of the world, anno 1680, with the blazing star anno 1682, and the conjunctions of Saturn and Jupiter in October following and since : all which do purport many sad calamitys to befall most parts of the Europian [sic] continent in general before the year 1699, ... the ruin of the House of Austria, Vienna, and the Empire of Germany : with Rome, Italy, and the Pope and Papicy [sic], the king and kingdom of France, with several other countrys [sic] in Europe, and the danger of an invation [sic] in England by the Turks, and then the convertion [sic] of the said nation to the Christian faith, before this present expedition of the Turks into Hungary and Germany be over, which will be followed, (1) with the calling of the Jews, (2) the reducing of all wayes of religious worship into one by which an universal peace will ensue to all the earth / written by a lover of his country's peace, Anno Domini, 1683.
Lover of his country, that desires at this time to be namelesse. / [1659] An expedient for the preventing any difference between His Highness and the Parliament.: About the recognition. The negative voyce. The militia. By a lover of his country, that desires at this time to be namelesse.
Lover of his King and countrey. / [1679] The cabal of several notorious priests and Jesuits discovered, as, William Ireland, Tho. White ... William Harcourt ... John Fenwick ... John Gaven ... and Anthony Turner, &c. : shewing their endeavors to subvert the government, and Protestant religion ... / by a lover of his King and countrey, who formerly was an eye-witness of these things.
Lover of his king and country. / [1679?] The countries vindication from the aspersions of a late scandalous paper (nick-named) Robert Tell-Truths advice in choice of the next Parliament in which his popish designs are fully discovered and detected / by a lover of his king and country.
Lover of learning. / [1688] A posing-book for scholars in short questions and answers. Containing a mixture of several things not commonly known among the meaner sort; and yet of great usefulness for all to understand that are willing to be scholars. Being only a rude essay, by a lover of learning, who intends (God permitting, and the inhabitants of England accepting) not only to make this more compleat, but also to prepare by degrees such helps for learning so far as concerns English, that none shall have cause more to complain for want of it: but the slothful, and wilfully ignorant. With allowance.
Lover of learning and a hearty well-wisher to his beloved country. / [1688] The compendious schoolmaster teaching the English-tongue after a more easie & demonstrable method than hath been hitherto published or taught ... / by a lover of learning and a hearty well-wisher to his beloved country.
Lover of parental and filial unity. / [1695] Patráos kaâtoptra kan paidáos gonyklisiá: = The father's spectacles to behold his child by and the child's cushion to kneel before his parents. By a lover of parental and filial unity.
Lover of peace. / [1686] An essay to ecclesiastical reconciliation humbly offered to the consideration of all peaceable and good Christians / by a lover of peace.
Lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] Englands sole remedy: or, A vvholsome directory, for the recory [sic] of our languishing kingdome:: drawn from the law of God, and the land. Containing some necessary and pertinent queries, with their resolutions, by Scriptures, law, and reason: very fit and convenient to be thought upon by all Englishmen, for the begetting of a sure, safe, and well-grounded peace. Collected and intended for the good of all. By a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of Peace and Truth. / [1674] Godliness no friend to rebellion, or enemy to civil government. Being the substance of a sermon occasionally preached at Great Yarmouth, Octob. 25. 1673. By a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] An eye-salve for the city of London:: discovering unto them the great engagement that lyes upon them in point of duty and interest, to joyne speedily with the kingdome for the restoring of His Majesty, and the re-setling of the lawfull government and peace of this nation. / By a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] A commission or, Position: wherein all English subjects, have their undertakings and indevours for the restitution of his sacred Majesty,: unto his throne and dignity, though without commission for the same: proved to be lawfull, and their bounden duty, by the word of God, and the law of the land, and the light of reason; and that the statute law of the kingdome is their protection therein. Intended for the satisfaction of all those, who have ingaged, or shall ingage in the sayd undertaking; and an answer unto all those that urge their want of commission against them. By a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of peace and truth. / [1648] The commission opened, or The position that it is not only lawfull, but also the duty and allegiance of all and every English man, to joyn and endeavour, for the restitution of His Sacred Majesty, to his throne and dignity ... cleared and explained, and that it is to be performed, by 1. councell and advice. 2. supplies with men, money, and other necessaries. 3. bearing of armes : and that whosever doth the contrary is guilty of treason / by a lover of peace and truth.
Lover of peace from beyond sea. / [1653] A Christian and brotherly exhortation to peace:: directed unto the soverain states of England, and the United Provinces of the Netherlands. And to the people of both nations. Translated out of the French copie, sent by a lover of peace from beyond sea.
Lover of planting. / [1690] The compleat planter & cyderist. Together with the art of pruning fruit-trees: In two books. I. Containing plain directions for the propagating all manner of fruit-trees, and the most approved ways and methods yet known, for the making and ordering of cyder, and other English wines. II. The art of pruning, or lopping fruit-trees. With an explanation of some words which gardeners make use of, in speaking of trees. With the use of the fruits of trees for preserving us in health, or for curing us when we are sick. By a lover of planting.
Lover of sincerity & peace. / [1667] A proposition for the safety & happiness of the King and kingdom, both in church and state, and prevention of the common enemy tendered to the consideration of His Majesty and the Parliament against their next session / by a lover of sincerity and peace.
Lover of the Countries Welfare. / [1621] The faithfull and wise preventer or counseller: or, necessary considerations to be thought vpon by the high and noble Prince Maurice, by the grace of God, Prince of Orange, &c. Touching the reasons deliuered by the ambassadours, for the better declaration, defence and furthering of their propositions made touching a truce to be obserued for many yeares. By the which considerations (being weighed according to the state of the present time) euery man may plainly see what is now further to be done for the securitie of the state of these countries. Written by a louer of the countries welfare.
Lover of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation. / [1655] A true relation of some passages which passed at Madrid in the year 1623. by Prince Charles, being then in Spain prosecuting the match with the Lady Infanta.: As also, severall observations of eleven ominous presages, some of them hapning in the same hear whil'st the said Prince was in Spain, the rest of them hapned from that time untill his death. With a discovery of some of the wayes which the then Popish Bishops used to bring Poperie into this nation. / By a lover of the Gospel of Jesus Christ, and the wellfare of this nation.
Lover of the king, the government, and the city. / [1682] The proceedings of the citizens of Hereford in the delivery up of their chapter and renewing of it vindicated from the scurrilous imputations of Richard Janeway / by a lover of the king, the government, and the city, in a letter to a friend.
Lover of the true interest of his country. / [1696] Awake Sampson, the Philistines are upon thee! or, A caution to England to take heed to her locks, least they being cut off by intrigues, she be made to grind at the mill of France ... by a lover of the true interest of his country.
Lover of this Common-wealth. / [Printed in the year, 1659] An epitomie of tyranny in the island of Guernzey.: Sent in a letter to a person of quality in London, concerning the late irregular transactions there, in relation to a certain deputation and addresse made to Richard late Protector; with the said addresse it self, lately presented to him by Peter and William de Beauvoir the pretended deputy; discovering their evil and dangerous designs against the government of a Common-Wealth. Now seasonably published by a lover of this Common-Wealth, and of his native countrey, for a warning to the faithfull now in authority ...
Lover of truth. / [1693] Reflections upon two pamphlets lately published one called, A letter from Monsieur de Cros, concerning the memoirs of Christendom. And the other, An answer to that letter. Pretended to have been written by the author of the said memoirs. By a Lover of truth. Imprimatur, Edward Cooke. April 21st. 1693.
Lover of truth and a hearty well-wisher to the prosperity of the king and his three kingdoms. / [1682] Plain dealing is a jewel and honesty the best policy both set forth in an answer to a letter received by a gentleman in London, from his friend in the countrey : wherein is planly demonstrated the grounds and reasons of our present distractions and methods proposed for preventing the same for the future / by a lover of truth and a hearty well-wisher to the prosperity of the King and his three kingdoms.
Lover of truth and peace. / [M DC LXXXVII 1687] The way to make all discerning lovers of truth of one mind:: for the stronger opposition of those who would ruine them with errours and discords flowing from them. / By A lover of truth and peace ; published with authority.
Lover of truth and peace. / [1649] A second part of the religious demurrer;: by another hand. Or, an answer to a tract called The lawfullnesse of obeying the present government. / By a lover of truth and peace.
Lover of truth and peace. / [1684] Vindiciæ revindicate being an answer to Mr. Baxters book intituled Catholick communion doubly defended, by Dr. Owen's vindicator and Richard Baxter, and Mr. Baxter's notions of the saints repentance and displeasure in heaven, considered / by a lover of truth and peace in sincerity.
Lover of Truth and Peace. / [Anno Dom. 1676/7 i.e. 1677] A representation of the present affairs and interests of the most considerable parts of Europe, more especially of those of the Netherlands as they now stand, in the beginning of the year 1677. Laid open in a letter from Holland. By a lover of truth and peace.
Lover of truth and the good of mankind. / [1673] An essay for the regvlation of the practice of physick upon which regulation are grounded the composure of all differences between physicians and apothecaries, and reasons for preferring the long accustomed way of practising by prescription : to which is added a brief discourse concerning arcanas of nostrums ... / by a lover of truth and the good of mankind.
Lover of Truth, Peace, and Honesty. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Anti-Machiavell. Or, honesty against poljcy: An answer to that vaine discourse, the case of the kingdome stated, according to the proper interests of the severall parties ingaged. By a lover of truth, peace, and honesty.
Lover of truth, peace, and parliaments. / [1644] Prerogative anatomized: or, An exact examination of those protestations and professions,: whereby she hath attempted and indeavoured to preferre her selfe above the Parliament. By a lover of truth, peace and parliaments. Multa videntur quæ non sunt. Published by authority.
Lover of truth, peace, unity, and order. / [Printed Anno Dom. M.DC.LXXV. 1675] The Discipline and order of particular churches, no novelty.: Proved from Scripture, reason, autiquity, and the most eminent modern divines. Or, A discourse of the church, in a scripture notion, with her extent, power and practice, tending to moderate the minds of men, toward dissenters in matters ecclesiastical, and to acquit such from the charge of innovation, faction, separation, schism, and breach of union and peace in the church, who cannot conform in many things to the rules, canons, and practices of others. / By a Lover of truth, peace, unity, and order.
Lover of verity & unity. / [1652] A taste of the doctrine of the newly erected exercise at Thomas-Apostles London Which began on Friday the third of this instant December 1652. Modestly propounded to caution the actors. Counsel the hearers. By a lover of verity & unity. Who cordially desireth that old light in measure may increase and flourish, whilst new light in matter, may decrease and vanish.
Lover, Thomas. / [1654] The true gospel-faith witnessed by the prophets and apostles,: and collected into thirty articles, presented to the world as the present faith and practice of the Church of Christ. By Tho: Lover. With A voice from the word of the Lord to those grand imposters called Quakers. By John Griffith a servant of Christ, and one that bears witness against those wandring stars.
Lovewel, John. / [1661] A complaint of the oppressed against the oppressors, or, The unjust and arbitrary proceedings of some souldiers and justices against some sober godly persons, in and near London who now lye in stinking goals [i.e. gaols] for the testimony of good conscience : with some reasons why they cannot swear allegiance to obtain their liberty / faithfully collected by John Lovewel.
Low, Henry, fl. 1554-1574. / [1574] 1574, an alm[a]nacke and progno[sti]cation for the yer[e] of our Lord God M.D.lxxiiii ... composed and calculated ... by Maister Henry Lowe ...
Lowberry, Peter. / [ca. 1640] A new ditty: of a lover, tost hither and th[i]ther, that cannot speake his mind when they are together. To the tune of, Hide Park.
Lowberry, Peter. / [1638?] The constant lover. VVho his affection will not move, though he live not where he love. To a northerne tune called, Shall the absence of my mistresse.
Lower, Richard, 1631-1691. / [1700] Dr. Lowers, and several other eminent physicians, receipts containing the best and safest method for curing most diseases in humane bodies : very useful for all sorts of people, especially those who live remore [sic] from physicians.
Lower, Richard, 1631-1691. / [printed in the year MDCLXVIII. 1668] A brief account of the virtues of the famous well of Astrop, not far from Oxford, of late so much frequented by the nobility and gentry. By a learned physician.
Lower, William, Sir, 1600?-1662. / [1658] The enchanted lovers:: a pastoral / by Sr. William Lower Knight.
Lowick, Thomas, b. 1582. / [1664] The history of the life & martyrdom of St. George, the titular patron of England with his conversion of Arabia by killing of a dreadful dragon, and delivering the kings daughter / by Thomas Lowick, Gent.
Lowin, John, 1576-1659. / [1607] Conclusions vpon dances, both of this age, and of the olde. Newly composed and set forth, by an out-landish doctor
Lowin, John, 1576-1659. / [1609] Brief conclusions of dancers and dancing. Condemning the prophane vse thereof; and commending the excellencie of such persons which haue from age to age, in all solemne feasts, and victorious triumphs, vsed that (no lesse) honourable, commendable and laudable recreation: as also true physicall obseruations for the preseruation of the body in health, by the vse of the same exercise. Written by I.L. Roscio.
Lowman, R. / [1685] An exact narrative and description of the wonderfull and stupendious fire-works in honour of Their Majesties coronations, and for the high entertainment of Their Majesties, the nobility, and city of London; made on the Thames, and perform'd to the admiration and amazement of the spectators, on April the 24, 1685.
Lowndes, William, 1652-1724. / [1696] A copy of a letter to the Lord Major of York dated Whitehall July 29. 1696.
Lownes, Lawrence. / [1628?] An abstract of the case of Lawrence Lownes Esquire concerning the mannors of Hutton, Wandisley, and Angram, with advowson of the Church of Hutton, in the county of the city of Yorke, as it resteth upon the proofes.
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1684] A second letter to Dr. Burnet
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1685] Of the subject of church power in whom it resides, its force, extent, and execution, that it opposes not civil government in any one instance of it / by Simon Lowth ...
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1687] A letter to Edw. Stillingfleet, D.D. &c. in answer to the epistle dedicatory before his sermon, preached at a publick ordination at St. Peter's Cornhil, March 15, 1684/5 together with some reflections upon certain letters, which Dr. Burnet wrote on the same occasion / by Simon Lowth ...
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1685] A letter to Dr. Bvrnet occasioned by his late letter to Mr. Lowth.
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1673] Catechetical questions, very necessary for the understanding of the principles of religion conformed to the doctrine of the Church of England / by Simon Lowth ...
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [Printed in the year, 1696] Historical collections concerning church affairs: In which it is shew'd, from the ancient church historians, fathers, and other ecclesiastical writers, that the right to dispose of bishops, purely in relation to their charges, in their respective districts, was believed to be subjected in the clergy alone, as a separate independent body from the lay power, during the reigns of Constantine and Constantius, the two first Christian emperors: and that it was the judgment of the Catholick Christians, in those days, if the secular magistrate, or any irresistible party did assume the same right, upon any consideration whatever, that they were not to be recev'd nor obey'd in the execution of it. : To which are added, some occasional observations upon Dr. Hody's book, called, The case of the sees vacant, by an unjust and uncanonical deprivation, stated. / by a Presbyter of the Church of England.
Lowth, William, 1660-1732. / [1692] A vindication of the divine authority and inspiration of the writings of the Old and New Testament in answer to a treatise lately translated out of French, entituled, Five letters concerning the inspiration of the Holy Scriptures / by William Lowth ...
Lowthorp, John, 1658 or 9-1724. / [1690] A letter to the Bishop of Sarum being an answer to his Lordships pastoral letter / from a minister in the countrey.
Loyal and impartial pen. / [1670] The cloud opened, or, The English heroe by a loyal and impartial pen.
Loyal apprentice of the honourable city of London. / [1685] Musa præsica the London poem, or, An humble oblation on the sacred tomb of our Late Gracious Monarch King Charles the II, of ever Blessed and Eternal Memory / by a loyal apprentice of the honourable city of London.
Loyal lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the year, 1647] The Army anatomized:: or, A brief & plain display of the humble, honest and religious actings of the General Sir Tho. Fairfax, and his army of saints, toward the good of the King and Parliament, and the whole kingdom, since the famous victory, at Naseby, June 14. 1645. Occasioned upon the serious consideration of 4 Scripture-properties of every true saint and Christian soldier. 1. Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you ('tis our Saviors own Golden-Rule) even so do ye unto them. Mat. 7. 12. 2. Not to do any evil (a general Rule, which admits of no exception, either in Kings, or in Commanders) that good may come thereof. Rom. 3.8. 3. To abstain from every appearance of evil; much more from every apparent evil. 2 Thes. 5. 22. 4. Do violence, or wrong, to no man; neither accuse any man falsly. Luke 3.14. Now, how Sir Tho. Fairfax's army of saints and Christian soldiers have performed all these, or any of these, shal be faithfully and plainly declared, in 20. following observations. / By a loyal lover of peace and truth; but a hearty contemner of sedition and schism.
Loyal muse. / [1688] To His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales upon his illustrious birth and removal from St. James to Richmond / by a loyal muse.
Loyal muse. / [1685] Daphne Coronalis a pindarique ode, to the most august monarch James the II of England, Scotland, France, & Ireland, King, Defender of the faith : crown'd at Westminster, April the 23d, 1685 / humbly dedicated by a Loyal muse.
Loyal pen. / [1660] Iter Australe attempting something upon the happy return of our most gracious soveraign Lord Charls [sic] II from banishment to his throne / by a loyal pen.
Loyall subject of his Majesties. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] Verses in honour of the reverend and learned judge of the law, Iudge Ienkin;: the sole author of his soveraignes rights, Englands laws, and the peoples liberty. / Written by a loyall subject of his Majesties.
Loyd, Morgan. / [1642] Newes from Wales or, The Prittish Parliament.: Called, and assembled upon many cood reasons and considerations, and for the benefit of her countries to secure them from her round-head, long-tayld enemies, by the crave and politick wisdoms of her prittish purgesses. With many other pusinesses, projects and purposes, tending to the relief of her Prittish Commons, and the honour and reputations of her country of Wales. Newly sent up py her trusty and welpeloved cousin the Welch empassadour, to give all the world notice of her purpose, to call a Welch Parliament. And lately her manifold grievances hereunto joyned and annexed. Written py her loving cousin and well-willer Morgan Loyd.
Loyer, Pierre le, 1550-1634. / [1605] A treatise of specters or straunge sights, visions and apparitions appearing sensibly vnto men. Wherein is delivered, the nature of spirites, angels, and divels: their power and properties: as also of witches, sorcerers, enchanters, and such like. With a table of the contents of the several chapters annexed in the end of the booke. Newly done out of French into English.
Loyseleur, Pierre, ca. 1530-1590. / [1584] A treatise against the proclamation published by the King of Spayne, by which he proscribed the late Prince of Orange wherby shall appeare the sclaunders and falce accusations conteyned in the sayd proscription, which is annexed to the ende of this treatise. Presented to My Lords the Estates generall in the Low Countries. Together with the sayd proclamation or proscription. Printed in French and all other languages.
López de Gómara, Francisco, 1511-1564. / [1578] The pleasant historie of the conquest of the VVeast India, now called new Spayne atchieued by the vvorthy prince Hernando Cortes Marques of the valley of Huaxacac, most delectable to reade: translated out of the Spanishe tongue, by T.N. Anno. 1578.