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Author / [Publication date] Title
Naile, Robert. / [1613] A relation of the royall magnificent, and sumptuous entertainement, giuen to the High, and Mighty Princesse, Queene Anne, at the renowned citie of Bristoll, by the Mayor, sheriffes, and aldermen thereof; in the moneth of Iune last past, 1613. Together with, the oration, gifts, triumphes, vvater-combats, and other showes there made.
Nailour, William, 1627 or 8-1678. / [1675] A commemoration sermon preached at Darby, Feb. 18, 1674, for the Honourable Colonel Charles Cavendish, slain in the service of King Charles the First, before Gainsborough in the year 1643 / by William Nailour.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] Vox populi, fax populi, or, A discovery of an impudent cheat and forgery put upon the people of England by Elephant Smith, and his author of Vox populi thereby endeavoring to instill the poysonous principles of rebellion into the minds of His Majesties subjects : humbly recommended to all loyal subjects and true Englishmen.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The true Protestants appeal to the city and countrey
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The true Protestants appeal to the city and countrey
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The true liberty & dominion of conscience vindicated, from the usurpations & abuses of opinion, and persuasion
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1678] The project of peace, or, Unity of faith and government, the only expedient to procure peace, both foreign and domestique and to preserve these nations from the danger of popery and arbitrary tyranny by the author of the countermine.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1683] The present interest of England, or, A confutation of the Whiggish conspiratours anti-monyan principle shewing from reason and experience the ways to make the government safe, the king great, the people happy, money plentifull, and trade flourish.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1679] A letter from a Jesuit at Paris, to his correspondent in London shewing the most effectual way to ruine the government and Protestant religion.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] An essay upon the change of manners being a second part of The true Protestants appeal to the city and country.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [M DC LXXXIII i.e. 1683] An impartial collection of the great affairs of state. From the beginning of the Scotch rebellion in the year MDCXXXIX. To the murther of King Charles I. Wherein the first occasions, and the whole series of the late troubles in England, Scotland & Ireland, are faithfully represented. Taken from authentic records, and methodically digested. / By John Nalson, LL: D. Vol. II. Published by His Majesty's special command.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1682] Foxes and firebrands, or, A specimen of the danger and harmony of popery and separation wherein is proved from undeniable matter of fact and reason that separation from the Church of England is, in the judgment of papists, and by sad experience, found the most compendious way to introduce popery and to ruine the Protestant religion.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] England bought and sold, or, A discovery of a horrid design to destroy the antient liberty of all the free-holders in England, in the choice of members to serve in the Honourable House of Commons in Parliament, by a late libel entituled, The certain way to save England, &c.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The countermine, or, A short but true discovery of the dangerous principles and secret practices of the dissenting party, especially the Presbyterians shewing that religion is pretended but rebellion is intended : and in order thereto, the foundation of monarchy in the state and episcopacy in the church are undermined / by one who does passionately wish the prosperity of the Church, his King and country.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] The complaint of liberty & property against arbitrary government dedicated to all true English men, and lovers of liberty, laws, and religion.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1677] The common interest of king and people shewing the original, antiquity and excellency of monarchy, compared with aristocracy and democracy, and particularly of our English monarchy, and that absolute, papal and Presbyterian popular supremacy are utterly inconsistent with prerogative, property and liberty / by John Nalson.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. Twenty sermons preached upon several texts by James Nalton ; published for publick good.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [M.DC.LXV 1655] Gods great care of his good people in bad times: discovered in several sermons / preached by Mr. James Nalton (late minister of St. Leonards Foster-Lane) immediately upon his return from Holland, about twelve years since ; published by J.F., teacher of short- writing, who took them in characters from the said Mr. J. Nalton.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [1646] Delay of reformation provoking Gods further indignation represented in a sermon preached at Westminster to the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament at their late solemn monethly fast, April 29, 1646 / by James Nalton.
Nalton, James, 1600-1662. / [1661] The cross crowned: or, Short affliction making way for eternal glory. Opened in a sermon preached at the funeral of Daniel Waldoe Esq; in the Parish-Church of Alhallows Honey-lane, May 9. 1661. By James Nalton, minister of the gospel, and pastor of Leonards Foster-lane London.
Nanfan, Bridgis. / [1680] Essays divine and moral by Bridgis Nanfan, Esquire.
Nanfan, John. / [1660] An ansvver to a passage in Mr. Baxter's book, intituled, A key for Catholicks, beginning pag. 321, concerning the King's being put to death by John Nanfan, Esq.
Nangle, Edmond. / [1665] [Narative of Edmond Nangle of Cloandarah, 1665]
Nani, Battista, 1616-1678. / [1673] The history of the affairs of Europe in this present age, but more particularly of the republick of Venice written in Italian by Battista Nani ... ; Englished by Sir Robert Honywood, Knight.
Nanni, Giovanni, 1432?-1502. / [1601] An historical treatise of the travels of Noah into Europe containing the first inhabitation and peopling thereof. As also a breefe recapitulation of the kings, governors, and rulers commanding in the same, even untill the first building of Troy by Dardanus. Done into English by Richard Lynche, Gent.
Nannini, Remigio, 1521?-1581? / [1601] Ciuill considerations vpon many and sundrie histories, as well ancient as moderne, and principallie vpon those of Guicciardin. Containing sundry rules and precepts for princes, common-wealths, captaines, coronels, ambassadours and others, agents and seruants of princes, with sundry aduertisements and counsels concerning a ciuill life, gathered out of the examples of the greatest princes and common-wealths in Christendome. Handled after the manner of a discourse, by the Lord Remy of Florence, and done into French by Gabriel Chappuys, Tourangeau, and out of French into English, by W.T.
Napier, John, 1550-1617. / [1593] A plaine discouery of the whole Reuelation of Saint Iohn set downe in two treatises: the one searching and prouing the true interpretation thereof: the other applying the same paraphrastically and historically to the text. Set foorth by Iohn Napeir L. of Marchistoun younger. Whereunto are annexed certaine oracles of Sibylla, agreeing with the Reuelation and other places of Scripture.
Napier, John, 1550-1617. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Napiers narration: or, an epitome of his booke on the Revelation.: Wherein are divers miste[r]ies disclosed, touching the foure beasts, seven vials, seven trumpets, seven thunders, and seven angels, as also a discovery of Antichrist: together with very probable conjectures touching the the [sic] time of his destruction, and the end of the world. A subject very seasonable for these last times.
Napier, John, 1550-1617. / [1684] Enneades arithmeticæ, the numbring nines, or, Pythagoras his table extended to all whole numbers under 10000 and the numbring rods of the Right Honourable John Lord Nepeer : enlarged with 9999 fixt columns or rods, of single, double, triple, and quadruple figures, and with a new sort of double and moveable rods, for the much more sure, plain and easie performance of multiplication, division, and extraction of roots ...
Narbrough, John, Sir, 1640-1688. / [1676] A particular narrative of the burning in the port of Tripoli, four men of war, belonging to those corsairs by Sir John Narbrough, admiral of His Majesties fleet in the Mediterranean, on the 14th of January, 1675/6 ; together with an account of his taking afterwards five barks laden with corn, and of his farther action on that coast.
Narne, William, 1583?-1653. / [1625] Christs starre: or, A Christian treatise for our direction to our Sauiour, and for our conjunction with him. Declaring Christs excellencie, our necessitie of him, his great loue and manifold mercies bestowed vpon vs; as also some of our duties. By W. Narne p. of Dysert.
Narne, William, 1583?-1653. / [1620] The pearle of prayer most pretious and powerfull, or, A Christian treatise most necessarie for all these that desire to shew that wrath to come ... By Mr. William Narne ...
Nary, Cornelius, 1660-1738. / [1696] A modest and true account of the chief points in controversie between the Roman Catholics and the Protestants together with some considerations upon the sermons of a divine of the Church of England / by N.C.
Nash, John, of Grays-Inn. / [1684/5] A poem condoling the death of K. Charles II, of blessed memory and also congratulating His present Majesty / by John Nash of Grays-Inn.
Nash, Thomas, 1567-1601. / [1599] Nashes Lenten stuffe containing, the description and first procreation and increase of the towne of Great Yarmouth in Norffolke: with a new play neuer played before, of the praise of the red herring. Fitte of all clearkes of noblemens kitchins to be read: and not vnnecessary by all seruing men that haue short boord-wages, to be remembered.
Nash, Thomas, 1567-1601. / [1593] The apologie of Pierce Pennilesse. Or, strange newes, of the intercepting certaine letters and a conuoy of verses, as they were going priuilie to victuall the Lowe Countries. By Tho. Nashe gentleman.
Nausea, Friedrich, d. 1552. / [1618] A treatise of blazing starres in generall: As well supernaturall as naturall: to what countries or people soeuer they appeare in the spacious world.
Nausea, Friedrich, d. 1552. / [1577] Of all blasing starrs in generall, as well supernaturall as naturall, to what countrie or people so euer they appeare in the world vniuersall. The iudgement of the right reuerend Frederike Nause, Bishop of Vienna. Written and dedicated to the most high and puissaunt Emperour Ferdinand. Translated out of Latine into English, by Abraham Fleming
Nautonier, Guillaume de, sieur de Castelfranc, fl. 1603. The mecographie of ye loadstone. Tat is to say ane description of the lenthes or longitudes, quhikis ar son be ye obseruations of ye loadstone: this moyen is verse certain & and neuhe fond ond and schauis phou meikil ye nidil or guideymant goir a fide or fleis from yelyn meridional, in qual part of ye land, or of ye sie yt he at in and also quihikis, ye lenthe geographique from degre to degre be tables. It is ane vork necessaire for ye admirals, cosmographer, astrologues, geographes, hydrographes, skippers, geometriens, or archivctes, and to tais that makis ye horologes for ye sone and other instruments of ye mathematiques ye dou passe be ye lodeflune. Invented and maid ve Vnilham Nautonier Lord off Casteliranck in Langedoc. [...].
Navailles, Philippe de Montault de Bénac, duc de, 1619-1684. / [1669] An exact account of the late engagement between the French king's forces, and those of the Grand Seignior before Candia, on the 25th of June 1669 as it came in a letter from the Duke de Navailles, the French general : with a list of the slain and wounded.
Naylier, John. / [in the first yeer of Englands declared freedom, 1649] The nevv made colonel or Irelands jugling pretended reliever.: By John Naylier, later quartermaster to Captain Bray.
Naylier, John. / [Printed in the first yeer of the peoples pretended freedom, but intended slavery, 1649] The foxes craft discouered;: in destroying the peoples best friends, who stand in their prerogative way for perfect peace and freedom. As it will appeare by their usage, not onely of Captaine Bray, but also of his troop, that raised themselves at their own cost, and have continued in many hazards, but now must be ... with the reward of threats or imprisonment, or be ... to serve under one of the foxes new creatures. Wherein is anexed a congratulatory letter, to the ... of a large petition of the 11th September, for discovering their apprehensions to prevent our new slavery. / By John Naylier quartermaster, Richard Ellegood, and John Marshall, appointed by the troope for the prosecuting these things.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Wickedness weighed: in an answer to a book, called, The Quakers quaking principle, examined and refuted. Set forth by Ellis Bradshaw; and dedicated, as he saith, to his Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with the dominions thereof; much boasted of by the author, but as little worth, as the boast is great. The man's envy carrying him with such envy against the innocent, till he speak he knows not what, concerning the Father, and the Son, the Word, the Light, and Spirit: here is also, some marks, and maintenance of the true ministers set down; and also of the false; their fruits differing them, according to Christs rule in Scripture: with divers other things, to keep the simple from deceit. / By a friend to the work of God, but an enemy to the Devils work, where it is found and pleaded for, called of the world James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] What the possession of the living faith is, and the fruits thereof: and wherein it hath been found to differ from the dead faith of the world, in the learning and following of Christ in the regeneration. With an opening of Light to all sorts of people that waits for the Kingdom of God; and a candle lighted to give the sight of the good old way of God, from the wayes that now ensnares the simple. Written by James Naylor in the time of his imprisonment, and now published by a friend.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1664] What the possession of the living faith is, and the fruits thereof and wherein it hath been found to differ from the dead faith of the world, in the learning and following of Christ in the regeneration with an opening of light to all sorts of people that waits for the Kingdom of God, and a candle lighted to give the sight of the good old way of God, from the wayes that now ensnares the simple : also a message from the spirit of truth unto the holy seed who are chosen out of the world, and are lovers and followers of the light / written by J.N. in the time of his imprisonment, and now (the second time) published by a Friend.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Weaknes above wickednes, and truth above subtilty.: Which is the Quakers defence against the boaster and his deceitfull slanders. Clearly seen in an answer to a book called Quakers quaking; devised by Jeremiah Ive's against the dispised contemptible people trampled on by the world, and scorned by the scorners. In which the deceits are turned into the deceivers bosome, and the truth cleared from the accuser. In much plainesse, that the simple may see and perceive, and come to be gathered to the Lamb, from amongst the armies of the wicked, who have now set themselves against the Lord, and sees it not. Also some queries to Jeremy Ive's touching his false doctrine and deceits. / by one who is called, James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] A vindication of truth,: as held forth in a book, entituled, Love to the lost, from the lies, slanders and deceits of T. Higgenson, in a book, called, A testimony to thc [sic] true Iesus. But he is discovered to hold forth another Iesus then what the Scriptures hold forth, or the saints witness. / I.N.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] Two epistles of James Naylor's
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [Printed in the year, 1657] A true narrative of the examination, tryall, and sufferings of James Nayler in the cities of London and Westminster, and his deportment under them.: With the copies of sundry petitions and other papers, delivered by severall persons to the Lord Protector, the Parliament, and many particular Members thereof, in his behalf. With divers remarkable passages (relating thereto) before his journey to Bristol, whither he is now gone towards the filling up the measure of his sufferings.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A true discoverie of faith: and a brief manifestation of the ground upon which we stand, to those who desire to know it. With a declaration why we cannot repair the idolls temples, nor pay wages to a clerk. Also an answer to severall queries put forth by one John Reyner.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1660] To those who were in authority, whom the Lord is now judging, that they may repent and find mercy from God
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] To all the people of the Lord every where, gathered or scattered
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] To the life of God in all
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1657] This coming to my hand, and reading it over, savouring it to come from a pure fountain, ...:
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [Printed in the year, 1660] To all the dearly beloved people of God, mercy and peace.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] Spirituall wickednesse, in heavenly places, proclayming freedome to the forme, but persecuting the power: or an answer to a booke intituled, Freedom of religious worship:: or, the jubilee of ordinances set forth without a name.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] Something further in answer to John Jacksons book called Strength in weaknesse.:
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] Sinne kept out of the kingdome
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] Several petitions answered, that were put up by the priests of Westmorland, against James Nayler and Geo. Fox,: servants of the most high God, persecuted by the priests of the world, as Jesus Christ and the apostles were persecuted by the Jewish high priests for the witnessing of the truth, and testifying against the deceits of the world. With the answer to an order given forth by the justices at Appleby sessions, contrary to the law of God, and the laws of the land. Also, an exhortation to the people, to mind the light of God in them, the teachings and leadings of the spirit of truth; the which if it be obeyed, will lead and guide them into all truth.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [printed in the year, 1659. i.e. 1660?] Several papers of confessions, prayer, and praise; by James Naylor: concerning his fall and restoration.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655 i.e. 1656] A second answer to Thomas Moore, to that which he calls, his Defence against the poyson, &c.: Wherein is shewed the crooked wayes, the Serpent is forced to take to keep God and his creatures at a distance, and yet would do it under the name of a teacher. But is seen to be the same, that perswaded man out from his guide in spirit, and now would keep him so, lest his unclean wayes in the heart of man should be discovered with the spiritual light of Christ; and so man should turn to the Lord, who is that spirit, and the vail be done away, ... Here is also 54. lies gathered out from amongst a multitude more, with T.M. hath heaped up for his defence, against the truth, which he calles the poyson of Satan, which are sent him back to the 48. that I sent him before, that he may either prove them, or they root with the founder, for the truth they touch not. / Set forth to clear the truth from this froth, cast upon it by the enemy thereof, By a friend to the seed of truth, called James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] Satans design discovered:: vvho under a pretence of worshipping Christs person in heaven, would exclude God and Christ, the spirit and light, out of the world: and that he should no more dwell in his people as he hath done, till Doomsday, that so he might rule in the hearts of men and women, unrevealed, while the world endures, onely under the name of God and Christ, talked of at a distance, that he may rule in the creation, exalted above God. Clearly laid open in an answer to Thomas Moor, who calls his book an Antidote against the spreading infections, &c. Wherein is discovered the crooked ways the winding Serpent takes to save his head, and reproach the truth with lies, that by any means he might make people believe that a lying spirit is among the Quakers, but is found within him. With 48. lies, taken out from three times as many, and sent back to be proved by the founder of them, T.M. Also some particulars, what the Quakers holds ... / By a servant to truth, called James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1699] The right way to promote reformation in a sermon preached at Warrington upon the 18th of Octob. 1698, at the appointment of the ministers there met, and at the request of some, published for the use of others / by James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A salutation to the seed of God.: And a call out of Babylon, and Egypt, from amongst the magitians, where the house of bondage is, and the imaginations rules above the seed of God, the cause of all blindnes, and condemnation. Also that which is perfect made manifest, even everlasting righteousnesse, which endures for all generations, ... With the way to him, set forth most for such as groan for freedome from the power of sin; but may be serviceable to all who loves his appearance. Also a testimony from Christ what he is in this world, and where he is; ... Also a suite to such rulers, magistrates, and governours, as have not wholly hardened their hearts, and stopt the eare against the voyce of the spirit, that they may hear and their soules may live, and be established a blessing to the nations. With some things more added to this second impression. / Written in love to all your soules, by him who is called James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] The royall law and covenant of God what, and where it is, and who are in it, and who are reprobate to the faith.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655?] The railer rebuked,: in a reply to a paper subscribed Ellis Bradshaw, who calls it The Quakers whitest devil unvailed: but hath discovered a dark devil in himself, as in his paper appears, / replied by him who is called James Nailer.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] A publike discovery, of the open blindness of Babels builders, and their confused language, who have been building without, till they deny faith, knowledge and the Gospel light within, the law of the new covenant, and matter of the new creature.: Plainly laid open in an answer to a book intituled A publike discovery of a secret deceipt, subscribed John Deacon, in behalf of some who pretend a call to the ministry. Wherein their first queries their replyes; their answers to my queries, and their last queries is answered, and their whole work laid open, and the end thereof with queries sent back, by them to be answered, that their boasting spirit may be farther revealed, & its blindness. Here is also some of their confusions taken out of the heap, and set by themselves to be seen, how they will stand in the eye of truth, where but the least measure of God is known. / By an enemy to deceit, but a friend to the creation, called James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] The power and glory of the Lord shining out of the north, or The day of the Lord dawning:: wherein the true light is holden forth to all who desire to walk in the day. With a warning to the people of England of all sorts, not to oppose Christ in his kingdom. Shewing also the way how all flesh comes to know the Lord and fear him, by his terrible shaking the earthly part in man, witnessed by the holy men of God in Scripture. With a word to the serpents seed, or ministers of Antichrist, or man of sin, wherever he is found. By one whom the Lord hath called out of this dark world, into the true light, whom Ismaels brood calls a Quaker, whose name in the flesh is James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1658] A message from the spirit of truth, unto the holy seed, who are chosen out of the world, and are lovers, and followers of the light
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Love to the lost:: and a hand held forth to the helpless, to lead out of the dark. Wherein is plainly held out divers perticular things, as they are learned of Christ; and are most needfull to be known of all who profess godliness. Set forth chiefly for the directing the simple into the living way of truth, as it is in Christ Jesus, the Righteous, that therein they may come to the life and power of that which the world hath in words; which being received, satisfies the weary soul, and makes the creature wel-pleasing to his maker. Wherein also there is some reproofs to the dark world. / By one that seeks the redemption of Sions seed, and a lover of the creation of God, who is called James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653. i.e. 1654] A lamentacion (by one of Englands prophets) over the ruines of this oppressed nacion,: to be deeply layd to heart by Parliament and Army, and all sorts of peeple, lest they be swept away with the besom of destruction, in the day of the Lords fierce wrath and indignation, which is near at hand. Written by the movings of the Lord in James Nayler. And a vvarning to the rulers of England not to usurp dominion over the conscience, nor to give forth lawes contrary to that in the conscience. Written from the spirit of the Lord in George Fox.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] The light of Christ, and the word of life.: Cleared from the deceipts of the Deceiver, and his litterall weapons turned upon his owne head. Also the man of sin found out, who is hiding himselfe in a heape of confusion, pretending Antichrist is not yet come. Occasioned by laying open some deceipts in a booke titled, The deceiv'd and deceiving Quakers discovered; subscribed Mathew Caffin and William Jeffery, brethren in iniquitie, who are joyned to deny God, Christ, the light, and spirit, in his saints, and calls it teaching Christs spirit apart from his body, and an evill spirit, to witnesse the spirit of Christ in the saints. Set forth that the simple may see the wiles the devill hath to keepe them from the word of life, the soules salvation. / By a lover of Israels seede, called James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1657] The lambs warre against the man of sinne the end of it, the manner of it, and what he wars against : his weapons, his colours, and his kingdom, and how all may know whether they be in it or no ...
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1662] How the ground of temptation is in the heart of the creature
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] James Nailor's recantation, penned, and directed by himself, to all the people of the Lord, gathered and scattered.: And may most fitly serve as an antidote against the infectious poyson of damnable heresies, although couched under the most specious vails of pretended sanctity.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1660?] Give ear you gathered churches, socalled, in England and Ireland and hear what truth saith of you concerning your dealing towards God, for the day hath discovered you, and God is coming enquire for his own amongst you.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1665?] How sin is strengthened, and how it is overcome
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1660] How sin is strengthened and how it is overcome
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659?] Glory to God Almighty who ruleth in the heavens, and in whose hands are all the kingdoms of the earth
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Foot yet in the snare:: though the beast hath healed his wound, and now pretends liberty, but is fallen into the trap of the priests, receiving their testimony to beare it up, who are in the pit themselves, thereby giving them occasion to insult against the truth, as the beast and the false prophet hath alwaies joyned against the lamb. Discovered in an answer to Iohn Toldervy, Matthew Pool, VVilliam Jenkin, John Tombs, John Goodwin, VVilliam Adderley, George Cockain, Thomas Jacomb, and Thomas Brooks, who under a pretence of love to the truth, have gone about to devour it, and cover it with reproach. Wherein their crooked wayes, their confusions and contradictions is traced and laid open, and their spirit tryed to bee the same which joyned Judas and the chief priests, and their false witnesses against the heir at his appearance; so those have joyned testimony to the truth, of a lying book, which by their own confession they never read over. With something of their false testimony is short laid open, lest simple minds should bee led with a lye through the fame of the forgers. / By one who loves the soul, but hates the sin, called, James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] A discovery of the man of sin,: acting in a mystery of iniquitie, pleading for his kingdom, against the coming of Christ to take away sin. Or, an answer to a book set forth by Tho. Weld of Gateshead, Richard Prideaux, Sam. Hamond, Will. Cole, and Will. Durant of Newcastle. By way of reply to an answer of James Nayler's to their former book, called The perfect Pharisee: who call themselves ministers of Christ, but are found ministring for the kingdom of Antichrist. Published for clearing the innocency of the truth from their malicious slanders, and discovering their deceits. By one whom the world calls James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A foole answered according to his folly. Or, Judas in joyning to the chiefe priests, to betray the Lamb, hath hang'd himselfe; plainly seen in an answer to George Emmot of Durham, and his Northerne blast. Wherein is clearly discovered, a designe of the envious generation of romish priests, and unclean people, to render the truth odious, under the name of popery. Who the better to bring their end about, have layed open their own shame: but are proved the papists themselves, and their foundation and forme of worship to be from the Pope, contrary to the forme of godlinesse, and the saints practise, as the Scripture shall witnesse. ... / By him who is called James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654] A few words occasioned by a paper lately printed, stiled, A discourse concerning the Quakers.: Together with a call to magistrates, ministers, lawyers, and people to repentance. Wherein all men may see, that the doctrine and life of those people whom the world scornefully calls Quakers, is the very doctnrie [sic] and life of Christ. Written for the sake of the simple minded ones, who are willing to follow Christ under the crosse, and to deny all things to be his disciples. By a servant of the Lord, reproached by the world, and carnall worshippers, under the name of a Quaker; whose name in the flesh is Iames Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A dispute between James Nayler and the parish teachers of Chesterfield by a challenge against him with several passages by letters, occasioned by a bull-bayting wherein the simple may see the bloody intents of those men under fair colour, when they speak of peace, war is in their hearts.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1659] A few words in answer to the resolves of some who are called independant-teachers whose gospel and ministry appears to depend upon tythes, or as full a maintenance secured to them by a carnal law, as appears from their own mouths in their judgements, and desires to the present rulers, delivered as followeth / by James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1667] A door opened to the imprisoned seed in the vvorld, and the way of freedom by the spirit of truth, sent out into the world in love to the sheep that have long been lost, which may serve any who simply seek the life of what they possess, and may shew the feigned & false in heart, the cause why they are shut out of truths power : wherein the elect way is opened to the blind, with encouragements to enter and walk therein : also the fruits of the free-born cleared from legal performances, and the children of bondage shewed the nature of their own works : Christ Jesus known to be king in his temples, through the power of the Holy Ghost, and sword of the spirit lifted up against the man of sin in true judgment / by J.N.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] A discovery of the first wisdom from beneath, and the second wisdom from above. Or, The difference betwixt the two seeds, the one after the flesh, the other after the spirit.: With the true worship of God after the spirit, and the false worship of the world, who lives in outward forms, useth customes and traditions, not knowing the onely true God that dwelleth in his saints, and rules by his spirit of power, which causeth them to differ from the world, and those that have the form of godlinesse, and want the power thereof. ... Written by a servant of the Lord, whom the world scornfully nicknameth, and calleth a Quaker, who is prisoner for the testimony of the truth at Applebie in Westmorland, whose name is James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653] A discovery of faith, wherein is laid down the ground of true faith which sancifieth and purifieth the heart, and worketh out the carnal part, shewing the way that leadeth to salvation : with the difference betwixt the two seeds, the one of Mount Sinai, which tendeth to bondage, and the other, which is the immortal seed of God, begotten by the immortal word, which liveth and abideth forever.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A discovery of the Beast got into the seat of the false prophet, who hath opened his mouth in blasphemy, to deny the Father, and the Son, and the Spirit, or ought in man above nature, to guide man out of his natural estate; that so he might establish his beastly kingdome. Or, An answer to a paper set out by T. Winterton, wherein he would prove something against the Quakers if he could; but hath gone so far as he hath proved himself an atheist, without God, or the sure foundation; yet in his busie corrupt carnal senses would be a teacher, whereof all that loves the Lord are hereby warned; in love to your soules. / By a witnesse to the true light in spirit, called James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Deceit brought to day-light:: in an ansvver to Thomas Collier, vvhat he hath declared in a book called, A dialogue between a minister, and a Christian: but by his fruits hee is tryed and found to be neither. In which answer his lies are returned for the founder to prove; his errors laid open, read, and reproved, and he found to be the same in deeds which he accuses the Quakers to be in words. / Published in short for the souls sake, that the simplicity may bee preserved from the subtilty, lest any should believe lies, and so be given up to delusion, and bee damned, by a lover of truth, called, James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] The boaster bared, and his armour put off, without a conquest, by the quaking principle.: In an answer to Enoch Hovvets, called Quaking principles dasht in pieces. / Written by James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1660] Behold you rulers, and hearken proud men and women who have let in the spirit of the world into your hearts, whereby you are lifted up in the earth, hear what truth saith
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Antichrist in man, Christ's enemy:: who hath been pretending for Christ in notion, but now at his appearance stands up with all his power to deny his Light, and preach him unsufficient. Clearly discovered in an answer to a book titled, Antichrist in man the Quakers idol: set forth by Joshua Miller, wherein he confesseth Antichrist to be in man, but denies the light of Christ within to be sufficient to reveal him, and to witness Christ to be the onely means to salvation, he cals an error, if not damnable. With much more such confused stuffe, discovered for the sake of the simple who are led blind, with such blind guides, to their destruction: that such as will may beware and turn to the Lord, that with his Spirit of truth they may be guided into all truth, and out of this great deceit and enmity, wherein they are led and knows not. By a lover of the seed of God, and one that seeks the peace of lost souls, called James Naylor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653 i.e. 1654] An answer to the booke called The perfect Pharisee under monkish holinesse:: wherein is layd open, who they are that oppose the fundamentall principles of the doctrine of the Gospel, and the scripture practises, which the authors of that book would cast upon those they call Quakers, but are found to be themselves; who appear to be no ministers of the Gospel, but walke contrary to all that ever Christ sent forth in the scripture, scorning them who live the life of the scriptures, or are brought into the obedience of the same spirit. Published for no other end but to cleare the truth from the slanders of these men, who thereby goe about to deceive the simple, and keep them off from obedience to the truth. By one whom the world calls, James Nayler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [Printed in the year, 1655] An answer to a book called The Quakers catechism, put out by Richard Baxter.: Wherein the slanderer is searched, his questions answered, and his deceit discovered, whereby the simple have been deceived: and the popery proved in his own bosom, which he would cast upon the Quakers. Published for the sake of all who desire to come out of Babylon, to the foundation of the true prophets and apostles, where Christ Iesus is the light and corner stone; where God is building a habitation of righteousness and everlasting peace; where the children of light do rest. Also some quæries for the discovering the false grounds of the literal preist-hood of these days, in the last times of antichrist. If you know the truth, the truth shall make you free. / Iames Nailor.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] An ansvver to twenty eight queries, sent out by Francis Harris to those people he calls Quakers:: wherein his spirit is tryed, to be contrary to that spirit that was in all the children of Light, by his own words and infallible proof: his slanders being removed, his queries are groundless: and so the truth cleared, in the sight of the least of the Lords people. / Written in defence of the truth: and for the freeing the Israelite out of the hand of the Ægyptian. J.N.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] An ansvver to some queries put out by one John Pendarves, in a book, called, Arrowes against Babylon, &c.: For the people called, Quakers to answer.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1654?] All vain janglers, imitatours and licentious persons, shut out of the Scriptures who are not guided by the same spirit that gave them forth. The old serpents voice, or Antichrist discovered opposing Christ in his kingdome. By one who desires the redemption of souls out of Sathans wiles, James Nayler.