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M Ma Mc Me Mi Mo Mp Mu My
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Authors starting with Mu.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Mubashshir ibn Fātik, Abū al-Wafāʼ, 11th cent. / [in the yere our lorde M.CCCCC.xxviii. 1528] The dyctes and the sayenges of the philosophers other wyse called Dicta philosophorum
Mucklow, William, 1631-1713. / [1673] Tyranny and hypocrisy detected or, a further discovery of the tyrannical government, popish-principles, and vile practices of the now-leading Quakers. Being a defence of the letter, intituled, The spirit of the hat, against the deceitful, defective and railing Answer, called The spirit of Alexander, &c. With a challenge, to refer the judgment of matters of fact to the verdict of twelve impartial judges, equally chosen. Also, many of their letters, papers, and transactions among themselves are made publick; wherein they contradict one another, and attribute titles to George Fox, that are proper only to Christ.
Mucklow, William, 1631-1713. / [1700] The spirit of the hat, or, The government of the Quakers among themselves as it hath been exercised of late years by George Fox, and other leading-men, in their Monday, or second-days meeting at Devonshire-House, brought to light : in a bemoaning letter of a certain ingenious Quaker to another, his friend : whrein [sic] their tyannical and persecuting practises are detected and redargued [sic] : also preface to the reader, giving an account how the said letter came to the hand of the publisher / by G.I.
Mucklow, William, 1631-1713. / [1673/4] Liberty of conscience asserted against imposition proposed in several sober queries to those of the people called Quakers who have assumed such an authority contrary to their former testimonies, as also unto those that have submitted unto it before they found convictions in themselves, for them to weigh and consider in the ballance of true judgment / [by] William Mucklowe.
Mucklow, William, 1631-1713. / [1700] A bemoaning letter of an ingenious Quaker to a friend of his wherein the government of the Quakers among themselves (as hath been exercised by George Fox, and others of their ring-leaders) brought to light : wherein their tyrannical and persecuting practices are detected and redargued [sic] : also a preface to the reader, giving an account how the said letter came to the hand of the publisher / by G.I.
Mudd, Ann. / [1678] A cry, a cry a sensible cry for many months together hath been in my heart for the Quakers return out of that Egyptian darkness they have long lain in, to the grief of the souls of the righteous, and those that truly loved them.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1662] A true interpretation of the eleventh chapter of the Revelation of St. John, and other texts in that book as also many other places of Scripture whereby is unfolded, and plainly declared the whole councel of God concerning Himself, the Devil, and all mankinde, from the foundation of the world, to all eternity : never before revealed by any of the sons of men, until now / by Lodowick Muggleton, one of the two last commissionated witnesses and prophets of the onely high, immortal, glorious God, Christ Jesus.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1669] A true interpretation of the VVitch of Endor spoken of in I Sam. 28, begin. at the ll. verse ... / by Lodowick Muggleton.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1665] A true interpretation of all the chief texts, and mysterious sayings and visions opened, of the whole book of the Revelation of St. John whereby is unfolded, and plainly declared those wonderful deep mysteries and visions interpreted, concerning the true God, the alpha and omega, with variety of other heavenly secrets, which hath never been opened, nor revealed to any man since the creation of the world to this day, until now / by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1690?] The prophet Muggleton's epistle to the believers of the commission, touching the rebellion occasioned by the Nine assertions.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1663] The neck of the Quakers broken, or, cut in sunder by the two-edged sword of the spirit which is put into my mouth first, in a letter to Edward Bourne a Quaker, secondly, in answer to a letter to Samuel Hooton and W.S., thirdly, in a letter to Richard Farnsworth, Quaker, fourthly, in an answer to a printed pamphlet of the said Richard Farnsworth, entituled, Truth ascended, or, The annointed and sealed of the Lord defended, &c. / written by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1679] Muggleton's last will & testament (who died Novemb. 30, 1679) being an absolute and real recantation of his former notorious blasphemous doctrine : together with several Christian instructions in order to refrain the same, shewing the eternal woe and damnable misery of all such who offer to seduce poor, ignorant souls, and the danger which infallibly accompanies such kind of false prophets, of which he accounts himself the chief : published for a caution to all ignorant and seduced people.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [printed in the year 1667] A looking-glass for George Fox the Quaker, and other Quakers; wherein they may see themselves to be right devils. In answer to George Fox his book, called, Something in answer to Lodowick Muggletons book, which he calls The Quakers neck broken. Wherein is set forth the ignorance and blindness of the Quakers doctrine of Christ within them; and that they cannot, nor doth not know the true meaning of the Scriptures, neither have they the gift of interpretation of Scripture. As will appear in those several heads set down in the next page following. / Written by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1665] A letter sent to Thomas Taylor, Quaker, in the year 1664 in answer to many blasphemous sayings of his in several pieces of paper and in the margent of a book ... / by Lodowick Muggleton.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [priuted sic in the year 1673 i.e. 1698?] The answer to William Penn Quaker, his book, entituled, The new witnesses proved old hereticks Wherein he is proved to be an ignotant [sic] spater-brain'd Quaker, who knows no more what the true God is, nor his secret decrees, then one of his coach-horses doth, nor so much; for the oxe knoweth his owner, and the ass his masters scrip, but Penn doth not know his maker, as is manifest by the Scriptures, which may inform the reader, if he mind the interpretation of Scripture in the discourse following. I. That God was in the forme, image and likeness of mans bodily shape, as well as his soul from eternity. ... VIII. What is meant by the armour of God, the wilderness, and the wilde beasts I fought with in the wilderness. / By Lodowick Muggleton.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1699] The acts of the witnesses of the spirit in five parts / by Lodowick Mvggleton ..., left by him to be publish'd after's death.
Mulcaster, Richard, 1530?-1611. / [Anno Dom. 1603] The translation of certaine latine verses written vppon her Maiesties death, called A comforting complaint This onely way I could declare my thankefull mind.
Mullard, Joshua. / [1652] Medicina Animæ or, the lamentation, and consolation of a sinner. Together with the severall collections out of the Holy Scriptures. By Joshua Mullard.
Mullen, Allan, d. 1690. / [1682] An anatomical account of the elephant accidentally burnt in Dublin on Fryday, June 17 in the year 1681 sent in a letter to Sir Will. Petty, fellow of the Royal Society : together with a relation of new anatomical observations in the eyes of animals, communicated in another letter to the Honourable R. Boyle ..., fellow of the same society / by A.M. ...
Mullenaux, Samuel. / [1690] A journal of the three months royal campaign of His Majesty in Ireland together, with a true and perfect diary of the siege of Lymerick / by Samuel Mullenaux.
Mullinax, John. / [1660] Symplegades antrum, or The rumpant story impartially relating their tyrannical dealings, and clymacterical downfall. Together with a congratulation of his most sacred Majesty in his most happy reign. By John Mullinax Dr. in Physick.
Mulliner, John. / [1677] A testimony against periwigs and periwig making, and playing on instruments of musick among Christians or any other in the days of the gospel being several reasons against those things / by one who for good conscience sake hath denyed and forsaken them, John Mulliner.
Mullins, James. / [1653] Multum in parvo: or, A summary narratiue (not hitherto revealed to publick view) on behalfe of prisoners captived for debt,: and of all concerned natives: faithfully extracted out of the fundamentall common-law of this nation, as well in its originall unaltured-puritie and genuine sence, as in recytall of and relating to the abusive practise of divers innovated lawes since repealed, repugnant to the Great Charter (being the abstract or compendium of the common-law, and of the peoples birth-rights, liberties, and priviledges) confirmed by above 30 subsequent Acts and Statutes, parliamentall in force and unrepealed (which unfold (velamine levato) the misprision and illegallity of arresting, outlawing, & imprisoning the body for debt. Now in these opportune times, (professing reformation and regulation of the lawes and generall grievances) presented (for timely redresse) to the clement propitious consideration of his excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, his right honourable the Counsell of State; and others in authority, in the pensive vanne and mournfullest march of publick grievances and calamities, no sorrowes being equivalent to these.
Mullins, James, physician. / [printed in the year 1695] Some observations made upon the Cylonian plant. Shewing its admirable virtues against deafness. Written by a physitian to the Honourable Esq; Boyle.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [1660] A vindication of St. Gregorie his dialogues: in which the great St. Gregory is proved the author of that work.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [1641] A remembrance for the living to pray for the dead made by a Father of the Soc. of Iesus.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [1658] The question of questions vvhich rightly resolved resolveth all our questions in religion this question is : vvho ought to be our iudge in all these our differences? : this book answereth this question, and hence sheweth a most easy, and yet a most safe way, how among so many religions the most vnlearned, and learned may find the true religion / by Optatus Ductor.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [MDCLXII 1662] The Catholike scriptvrist, or, The plea of the Roman Catholikes shewing the Scriptures to hold forth the Roman faith in above forty of the chiefe controversies now under debate ... / by I.M.
Munda, Constantia. / [1617] The vvorming of a mad dogge: or, A soppe for Cerberus the iaylor of Hell. No confutation but a sharpe redargution of the bayter of women. By Constantia Munda.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1581] The araignement, and execution, of a wilfull and obstinate traitour, named Eueralde Ducket, alias House; for high treason, on Friday, beeing the 28. of Iuly, and executed at Tisborne, on Monday after, being the 31, day of the same moneth. 1581. / gathered by M.S..
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1623.] The trivmphs of the Golden Fleece. Performed at the cost and charges of the auncient and honourable societie of the drapers: for the enstaulment of their worthy brother Mr. Martin Lvmley in the maioraltie of London. On Wednesday, being the nine and twentieth day of October 1623. / Written by A. Mvndy, citizen and draper of London..
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1583?] The paine of pleasure, describing in a perfect mirror, the miseries of man.
Munning, Humphrey, d. 1624. / [1641] A pious sermon preached by that late painfull and profitable minister of Gods word Humph. Munning, Rectour of Bretenham in the Countie of Suffolk.
Murad, IV, Sultan of the Turks, 1612-1640. / [1638] A vaunting, daring, and a menacing letter, sent from Sultan Morat the great Turke, from his court at Constantinople, by his embassadour Gobam, to Vladisllaus King of Poland, &c. Which letter was sent to the Christian King, since the truce concluded betweene the Turke and the Persian in March last; as by many copies whereof, may appeare, as it was sent out of Poland. Wherein he declares himselfe a mortall enemy to the said Christian King, threatning to invade his kingdomes and territories, with all manner of hostility. Whereunto is annexed a briefe relation of the Turkish present strength, both of horse and foote: with al the victories the Turkes have prevailed against the Christians these last three hundred yeares. As also what glorious victories the Christians have wonne against the Turkes, till this present yeare. 1638. Published by authority.
Murcot, John, 1625-1654. / [1656] Saving faith and pride of life inconsisent delivered in a sermon, preached before the then commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the affairs of Ireland, at Christ-Church in Dublin / by John Murcot ...
Mure, Andrew. / [1636] Pidax Petreia, or, The disc[ov]erie of S. Peters well, [a]t Peter-head, in Scotland being in latitude 57.d.43.m. and in longitude 22.d.40.m. : shewing the admirable vertues thereof, against many deplorable diseases / by A.M. student in medicine.
Mure, Andrew, M.D. / [anno 1668] Pegiama or The vertues of, and way how to use the minerall and medicinall-water at Peterhead in Scotland within the shire of Aberdene: whose latitude is 57. degrees 43. minuts: longitude 22. degrees 40. minuts. This being the compend of a peece, written anno 1636. by A. M. the student, now M.D. & P. in A. R. Aberdon.
Mure, William, Sir, 1594-1657. / [1629] The true crucifixe for true Catholickes, or, The way for true Catholickes to haue the true crucifixe by Sr. William Moore ...
Murford, Nicholas, fl. 1638-1652. / [1650] Fragmenta poetica, or, Miscelanies of poetical musings, moral and divine by Nich. Murford.
Murford, Peter. / [1644] Nevves from Southampton, or The copie of a letter to Captain Thomas Harrison in London from Mr. Peter Murford, Serjeant Major to Colonell Norton,: discovering a late plot of the cavaleering hoptonians against the said towne of Southampton: but by the mercy of God (and the fidelity of the said major) prevented. Also herein is related the distressed condition of that county as it now stands. Published according to order.
Muriell, Christopher. / [1603] An answer vnto the Catholiques supplication, presented vnto the Kings Maiestie, for a tolleration of popish religion in England wherein is contained a confutation of their vnreasonable petitions, and slaunderous lyes against our late soueraigne Queene Elizabeth ... : together with an information vnto His Maiestie of diuers their wicked and treasonable practises, attempted in the life time of our late Queene ... : wherevnto is annexed the supplication of the papists, word for word as it was presented vnto the Kings Maiestie ... : newlie corrected and augmented / written by Christopher Muriell ...
Murphy, Edmund, Secular priest. / [1681] The present state and condition of Ireland, but more especially the province of Ulster humbly represented to the kingdom of England / by Edmund Murphy, Secular priest and titular chanter of Armach, and one of the first discoverers of the Irish Plot.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696?] Reasons humbly offer'd to the Honble. House of Commons for translating the duty of excise from mault-drinks to mault, whereby may be advanced to the Crown above twenty millions for carrying on the war against France together with some brief notes and observations on the laws and administrations in relation to that duty and the partiality and inequality thereof / by Robert Murray ...
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696?] A proposal for translating the duty of excise. From malt-drinks to malt. Whereby may be advanced to the crown fifteen millions, for the carrying on the war against France. Together, with some brief notes and observations on the laws and administration, in relation to that duty; and the partiality and inequality thereof. By Robert Murray, gent.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696] A proposal for the more easie advancing to the crown, any fixed sum of mony, to carry on the war against France, and payment of the debts contracted thereby Robert Murray.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1676] A proposal for the advancement of trade, upon such principles as must necessarily enforce it.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1695/6 i.e. 1696] A proposal for a national bank consisting of land, or any other valuable securities or depositions, with a grand cash for returns of money, &c., from all parts within His Majesty's dominions of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. : the vvhole to be under the care, inspection, trust, and controul of the publick authority, and legal magistracy : as the same was presented to the Right Honourable Sir Thomas Lane, Knight, Lord Mayor of the city of London / by Robert Murray, Gent.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [anno, M.DC.LXXXII. 1682] Corporation-credit, or, A bank of credit made currant, by common consent in London. More useful and safe than money.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1681?] Advertisement for the more easie and speedy collecting of debts
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1683] An account of the constitution and security of the general bank of credit
Murrell, John, 17th cent. / [1617] A daily exercise for ladies and gentlewomen. Whereby they may learne and practice the whole art of making pastes, preserues, marmalades, conserues, tartstuffes, gellies, breads, sucket candies, cordiall vvaters, conceits in sugar-vvorkes of seuerall kindes. As also to dry lemonds, orenges, or other fruits. Newly set forth, according to the now approued receipts, vsed both by honourable and vvorshipfull personages. By Iohn Murrell, professour thereof.
Murrell, John, 17th century. / [1641] Murrels tvvo books of cookerie and carving.
Murton, John. / [Printed 1621.] A most humble supplication of many the Kings Maiesties loyall subiects, ready to testifie all civill obedience, by the oath, as the law of this realme requireth, and that of conscience; who are persecuted, onely for differing in religion, contrary to divine and humane testimonies as followeth..
Murton, John. / [1620] A discription of what God hath predestinated concerning man in his [brace] creation, transgression, & regeneration : as also an answere to Iohn Robinson, touching baptisme.
Musaeum Minervae (London, England) / [1636] The constitutions of the Musaeum Minervaæ.
Muschamp, Agmondisham. / [1642] Further intelligence from Ireland,: declared in a letter sent from Captaine Muschampe, Captaine of the castle of Corke, to an especiall friend of his in this city of London: with some other newes from other parts of the said kingdome.
Muschet, George, poet. / [M.D.C.X. 1610] The complaint of a Christian soule. Containing certaine remedies and comforts against the trouble and conflict of conscience. Newlie written in meter.
Musculus, Wolfgang, 1497-1563. / [Anno Domini. 1555. In the month of July. 1555] The temporysour (that is to saye: the obseruer of tyme, or he that chaungeth with the tyme.) Compyled in Latyn by the excellent clarke Wolfangus Musculus, and tra[n]slated into Frenche by M. Vallerain Pullain. And out of Frenche into Inglishe by R.P. 1555.
Musculus, Wolfgang, 1497-1563. / [1556?] Of the lawful and vnlawful vsurie amo[n]gest Christians, added by Wolfgang Muscul vnto the ende of his booke vppon the Psalmes.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1650] A true and exact relation of the great and heavy pressures and grievances the well-affected of the northern bordering countries lye under, by Sir Arthur Haslerigs misgovernment, and placing in authority there for justices of the peace, commissioners for the militia, ministry, and sequestrations, malignants, and men disaffected to the present government, set forth in the petition, articles, letters and remonstrance, humbly presented to the councel of state, with his apologie to the Lord President, for publishing thereof. / By John Musgrave.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] A fourth word to the wise, or A plaine discovery of Englands misery,: and how the same may be redressed; set forth in a letter written by a prisoner in the Fleete to Commissary Generall Ireton, and published by a friend of his and lover of his country for Englands good.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1651] Musgraves musle broken, or Truth pleading against falshood;: being a just defence and answer to two papers read by Sir Arthur Haslerig: set forth in a letter written to Mr. Moyer, one of the commissioners for compounding. Wherein is discovered how the common-wealth is abused by sub-cummissioners for sequestrations, and a revenue of 13000 l. per annum brought into the state, upon the discovery and charge of John Musgrave.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed 1654] A cry of bloud of an innocent Abel against two bloudy Cains:: being a discovery of two cavalier and malignant brothers conspiracy ageinst another brother of the Parliament party. And a short relation of justices of the peace in Cumberland their illegal proceedings against the Parliaments friends. With a complaint of some corruptions and delays in law and Chancery proceedings.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] A declaration of Captaine John Musgrave prisoner in Newgate.: Vindicating him against the misprisians and imputed reasons of his sad imprisonment for high treason against the state. With an order, or proclamation : by the Committee of the City of London, with the Committee of Lords and Commons for safety; for listing in the late ingagement, &c.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed in the yeare, 1646] Another word to the wise, shewing that the delay of justice, is great injustice.: By displaying heavier grievances in petitions from severall counties to the House of Commons and letters to Parlament men, from Mr. John Musgrave Gentleman, one of the commissioners from Cumberland and Westmerland, for presenting their grievances to the Parliament. Who instead either of redressing those two counties grievances, or prosecuting the charge given in by him against Mr. Richard Barwis, a Parliament man, ... did illegally commit the said Mr John Musgrave to the Fleet, where he hath lain these 4. moneths, without any justice, on tryall of his businesse. ...
Mush, John. / [MDCI. 1601] A dialogue betvvixt a secular priest, and a lay gentleman. Concerning some points objected by the Iesuiticall faction against such secular priests, as haue shewed their dislike of M. Blackwell and the Iesuits proceedings.
Musket, George, 1583-1645. / [M.DC.XXIII 1623] The Bishop of London his legacy. Or certaine motiues of D. King, late Bishop of London, for his change of religion, and dying in the Catholike, and Roman Church. VVith a conclusion to his bretheren, the LL. Bishops of England.
Muys, John, b. 1654. / [1686] A rational practice of chyrurgery, or, Chyrurgical observations resolved according to the solid fundamentals of true philosophy by John Muys : in five decades.
Münster, Sebastian, 1489-1552. / [Anno. 1561. The. 28. of October] The description of Swedland, Gotland, and Finland the auncient estate of theyr kynges, the moste horrible and incredible tiranny of the second Christiern, kyng of Denmarke, agaynst the Swecians, the poleticke attaynyng to the crowne of Gostaue, wyth hys prudent prouidyng for the same. Collected and gathered out of sundry laten aucthors, but chieflye out of Sebastian Mounster. By George North. Set forth accordyng to the order in the Quenes Maiesties iniunction.