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There are 34963 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Weall, Job, 17th cent. / [1642] A preparative for the fast, or, a sovereigne balsome for the cure of the distempers of the times.:
Wearis, F. / [1673] Nevvs from the channel, or The discovery and perfect description of the Isle of Serke Appertaining to the English crown and never before publickly discoursed of. Truly setting forth the notable stratagem whereby it was first taken, the nature of the place and people. Their government, customes, manufactures and other particulars, no less necessary than pleasant to be known. In a letter from a gentleman now inhabiting there, to his friend and kinsman in London.
Web, Christian, d. 1678. / [1659] A warning to all such who are making a profession of God, Christ, and the Scriptures and yet are in their blind zeal, persecuting of those who are in the life of what they in words profess. By Christian Web.
Web, M. / [1643] The malignants conventicle: or, A learned speech spoken by M. VVeb, a citizen, to the rest of his society,: which did consist of [brace] citizen, malignants, papists, [double brace] priests, apprentices, wenches. At their common tavern meeting-house in Lincolnes Inne-fields. In which are many things very necessary to be observed, and of so great concernment, that if you will not believe, then take what followes: for now all is out.
Web, Mary. / [1659] I being moved of the Lord, doth [sic] call unto you that are gathered together in Parliament.
Webb, Jessop, 1647 or 8-1711. / [1695] A sermon preach'd at the funeral of Mrs. Abigail Costivell, widow, in the Church of Little Brandon in Norfolk by Jessop Webb ...
Webb, Richard, preacher of God's word. / [1611] Christs kingdome: Described in seuen fruitfull sermons vpon the second Psalme. By Richard Web preacher of Gods word. The contents whereof follows after the epistles.
Webb, Richard, preacher of God's word. / [1616] The lot or portion of the righteous A comfortable sermon, preached at the Cathedrall Church of Glocester, vpon the fift day of August: Anno Domini. 1615. By Richard Web, preacher of Gods word at Rodborough in Glocestershyre.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1619] The araignement of an vnruly tongue. Wherein the faults of an euill tongue are opened, the danger discouered, the remedies prescribed, for the taming of a bad tongue, the right ordering of the tongue, and the pacifying of a troubled minde against the wrongs of an euill tongue. By George Web, preacher of Gods word at Stepleashton in Wiltshire.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1613] The bride royall, or The spirituall marriage betweene Christ and his Church. Deliuered by way of congratulation vpon the happy and hopefull marriage betweene the two incomparable princes, the Palsegraue, and the Ladie Elizabeth. In a sermon preached vpon the 14. day of Februarie last past, the day of that royall marriage triumphant solemnization. At Steeple Ashton in Wiltshire by G.W. Master of Arts, and pastor there.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1624] Catalogus protestantium, or, The Protestants kalender containing a suruiew of the Protestants religion long before Luthers daies, euen to the time of the Apostles, and in the primitiue church.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1624] Catalogus Protestantium: or, the Protestants kalender Containing a suruiew of the Protestants religion long before Luthers dayes, euen to the time of the Apostles, and in the primitiue Church. By George Web D. of Diuinity, and preacher of the Word of God at the Bathe.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1610] A posie of spirituall flowers taken out of the garden of the holy scriptures, consisting of these sixe sorts: hearts ease, true delight, the worlds wonders, the souls solace, times complaint, the doom of sinners. Gathered for the encouragement of beginners, direction of proceeders, meditation of good hearers, consolation of true beleeuers, expectation of Sions mourners, confusion of irrepentant sinners. By George Webbe, minister of the word.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1615] The practice of quietnes. Or a direction how to liue quietly at all times, in all places, vpon all occasions, and how to auoide or put off, all occasions of vnquietnesse. Deliuered in six sermons at Steeple-Ashton in Wiltshire by George Webbe preacher of the word and Pastor there
Webbe, Joseph. / [1622] An appeale to truth, in the controuersie betweene art, & vse about the best and most expedient course in languages. To be read fasting; for the greater benefit of the deluded innocencie of our owne, and other nations. Drawen, and exhibited, by Ios. Webbe, Dr. of Ph.
Webbe, Joseph. / [1623 i.e. 1624] A petition to the High Court of Parliament, in the behalfe of auncient and authentiqne [sic] authors, for the vniversall and perpetuall good of euery man and his posteritie: presented by Ioseph. Webbe, Dr. in Ph.
Webbe, Thomas. / [1646] Mr. Edwards pen no slander: or, The Gangræna once more searched:: which being found very full of corrupt matter, that part of his foul mouth is seringed, and washed with a moderate answer, given by Tho: Web, to that part of his book, wherein Mr. Edwards chargeth him for delivering severall Antinomian doctrines. In which answer is proved, that many things wherewith Mr. Edwards chargeth him, is false. Also, that Mr. Edwards charging any in such a nature is contrary to rule, and against all examples in Scripture, and tends unto division in these distracting times. / By Thomas Webbe.
Webster, James, 1658?-1720. / [Anno Dom. 1694] A sermon preached in the High-Church of Edinburgh, at the election of the magistrats of the city. On the 2d. of Octob. 1694. / by James Webster, Minister of the Gospel.
Webster, John, 1610-1682. / [1654] The judgement set, and the bookes opened. Religion tried whether it be of God or of men. The Lord cometh to visit his own, for the time is come that judgement must begin at the house of God. To separate the sheep from the goats. and the precious from the vile. And to discover the blasphemy of those that say, they are apostles, teachers, alive, rich, Jewes, but are found lyars. Deceivers. Dead. Poore, blind, naked. The synagogue of Satan. In severall sermons at Alhallows Lumbard-street, by John Webster, a servant of Christ and his church.
Webster, John, 1610-1682. / [1653] The picture of Mercurius Politicus: or Some of his falsities and mistakes, mentioned in his intelligence of the twelfth of October, concerning the dispute in Lumbardstreet, detected and disproved.: Wherein the carriage of the people resort-in to the meeting-place there, upon the said day, and other times, is cleared: to the satisfaction of those that will not censure before they understand, nor give up their judgments to trust vanity and lyes. By John Webster.
Webster, William, fl. 1625-1634. / [in the yeere, 1643] A necessary advertisement to a needfull fortification: My former tables much good liking won, the fate of this, may in the like line run: with trading times, they suited; and (I guess) this with our sad condition suits no lesse. / By Wil: Webster.
Webster, William, treatise writer. / [1617] The most pleasant and delightful historie of Curan, a prince of Danske, and the fayre Princesse Argentile, daughter and heyre to Adelbright, sometime King of Northumberland Shewing his first loue vnto her, his succeslesse suite, and the low deiections he vnderwent for her sake. His second loue to the same lady vnknowne, taking her for a poore countrie damsell. She (by reason of the vnkindnesse of King Edell her vnckle and gardian) hauing forsooke the court, and vndertooke the profession of a neatheardes mayde. His constant loue (after her long continued vnkindnes) rewarded with her wished consent, their happie nuptials, and mutuall reioycings, his valour and victorious warre with King Edell: and lastly, his peacefull installment in the kingly throne. Enterlacte with many pritty and pithie prayses of beauty, and other amorous discourses, pleasing, smooth and delightfull. By William Webster.
Webster, William, treatise writer. / [1613] The plaine mans pilgrimage. Or iovrney tovvards heaven. Wherein if hee walke carefully he may attaine to euerlasting life. By W.W.
Wecker, Johann Jacob, 1528-1586. / [1660] Cosmeticks or, the beautifying part of physick. By which all deformities of nature in men and women are corrected, age renewed, youth prolonged, and the least impediment, from a hair to a tooth, fairly amended. With the most absolute physical rarities for all ages. Being familiar remedies, for which every one may be his own apothecary. / All extracted out of that eminent physician John Jeams Wecker, never yet extant in the English tongue before, but was promised to the world by Mr. Nic. Culpeper.
Weckherlin, Georg Rodolf, 1584-1653. / [M.DC.XIX 1619] A panegyricke to the most honourable and renovvned Lord, the Lord Hays vicount of Doncaster, His Maiesties of Great-Brittaine ambassadour in Germanie sung by the Rhine, interpreted by George Rodolfe Weckherlin Secr. to his High. of Wirtemberg.
Wedderburn, Alexander, d. 1678. / [Printed in the year, 1682] Believers priviledges and duties and the exercise of communicants; holden forth in severall sermons: preached on diverse texts and at severall occasions. By the learned, pious and laborious servant of Jesus Christ, Mr Alexander Wedderburne first minister of the gospell at Forgan in Fife; and thereafter at Kilmarnock in the West. Part first.
Wedderburn, Alexander, d. 1678. / [1698] David's testament opened up in fourty sermons upon Samuel 23, 5 wherein the nature, properties, and effects of the covenant of grace are clearly held forth / by Alexander Wedderburn.
Wedderburn, David, 1580-1646. / [Anno. Dom. 1613] In obitu summæ spei principis Henrici Iacobi vi. Serenissimi Britanniæ magnæ, Hiberniæ & Galliæ Regis Filii Primogeniti Lessus. Authore Dauide Wedderburno scholæ Abredonensis moderatore.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1623] The Christian synagogue Wherein is contayned the diverse reading, the right poynting, translation, and collation of scripture with scripture. With the customes of the Hebrewes and proselytes, and of all those nations, with whom they were conversant. Digested into three bookes. The first, shewing the meanes both inward and outward, to attaine to the knowledge of the sense of the whole Scripture. The second, vnfolding the true sense of the Scripture it selfe ... The third, teaching the true manner of confirmation, illustration, and application of doctrines ... Serving generally for a helpe to the vnderstanding, of all; that desire to know and obey the will of God in holy Writ: but more specially for all young students in divinitie, that they may more easily vnderstand the languages of Canaan, and Greece, and make a profitable vse of them in preaching. By Iohn Weemse of Lathoquar, in Scotland, preacher of Christs Gospell.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1632] Exercitations divine Containing diverse questions and solutions for the right understanding of the Scriptures. Proving the necessitie, majestie, integritie, perspicuitie, and sense thereof. As also shewing the singular prerogatiues wherewith the Lord indued those whom he appointed to bee the pen-men of them. Together with the excellencie and use of divinitie above all humane sciences. All which are cleared out of the Hebrew, and Greeke, the two originall languages in which the Scriptures were first written, by comparing them with the Samaritane, Chaldie, and Syriack copies, and with the Greeke interpretors, and vulgar Latine translation. By Iohn Weemse, of Lathocker in Scotland, preacher of Christs Gospell.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1632] An explication of the iudiciall lawes of Moses. Plainely discovering divers of their ancient rites and customes. As in their governours, government, synedrion, punishments, civill accompts, contracts, marriages, warres, and burialls. Also their oeconomicks, (vizt.) their dwellings, feasting, clothing, and husbandrie. Together with two treatises, the one shewing the different estate of the godly and wicked in this life, and in the life to come. The other, declaring how the wicked may be inlightned by the preaching of the gospel, and yet become worse after they be illuminated. All which are cleered out of the originall languages, and doe serue as a speciall helpe for the true understanding of divers difficult texts of scriptures. ... / By Iohn Weemse, of Lathocker in Scotland, preacher of Gods word.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1632] An exposition of the lawes of Moses: Viz. Morall. Ceremoniall. Iudiciall. The second volume. Containing an explanation of diverse questions and positions for the right understanding thereof. Wherein also are opened divers ancient rites & customes of the Iewes, and also of the Gentiles, as they haue relation to the Iewish. Together with an explication of sundry difficult texts of Scripture, which depend upon, or belong unto every one of the Commandements, as also upon the ceremoniall and iudiciall lawes. Which texts are set downe in the tables before each particular booke. All which are cleered out of the originall languages, the Hebrew and Greeke, and out of the distinctions of the schoolemen and cases of the casuists. / By Iohn Weemse, of Lathocker in Scotland, preacher of Gods Word.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1632] An exposition of the morall lavv, or Ten Commandements of almightie God set dovvne by vvay of exercitations, wherein is contained an explanation of diverse questions and positions for the right understanding thereof, together with an explication of these scriptures which depend upon, or belong unto every one of the commandements, all which are cleared out of the originall languages, the customes of the Iewes, and the distinctions of the schoolemen / by Iohn Weemse ...
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1633] Observations, naturall and morall with a short treatise of the numbers, weights, and measures used by the Hebrews, with the valuation of them according to the measures of the Greeks and Romans : for the clearing of sundry places of Scripture in which these weights and measures are set downe by way of allusion / by Iohn Weemse ...
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1636] The portraiture of the image of God in man: In his three estates, of creation. Restauration. Glorification. Digested into two parts. The first containing, the image of God both in the body and soule of man, and immortality of both: with a description of the severall members of the body, and the two principall faculties of the soule, the understanding and the will; in which consisteth his knowledge, and liberty of his will. The second containing, the passions of man in the concupiscible and irascible part of the soule: his dominion ouer the creatures; also a description of his active and contemplative life; with his conjunct or married estate. Whereunto is annexed an explication of sundry naturall and morall observations for the clearing of divers Scriptures. All set downe by way of collation, and cleared by sundry distinctions, both out of the schoolemen, and moderne writers. The third edition, corrected and enlarged. By I. Weemse, of Lathocker in Scotland, preacher of Christs Gospel.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1636] A treatise of the foure degenerate sonnes viz. the atheist the magician the idolater¨ and the Iew. VVherein are handled many profitable questions concerning atheisme, witchcraft, idolatry, and Iudaisme: and sundry places of Scripture, cleared out of the originall tongues. Being the fourth volume, of the Workes of Mr. Ioh. Weemse of Lathocker in Scotland, and Prebend of Dunelm.
Weidenfeld, Johann Seger. / [1685] Four books of Johannes Segerus Weidenfeld concerning the secrets of the adepts, or, of the use of Lully's spirit of wine : a practical work, with very great study collected out of the ancient as well as modern fathers of adept philosophy : reconciled together by comparing them one with another, otherwise disagreeing, and in the newest method so aptly digested, that even young practitioners may be able to discern the counterfeit or sophistical preparations of animals, vegetables and minerals, whether for medicines or metals, from true, and so avoid vagabound imposters, and imaginary processes, together with the ruine of estates.
Weigel, Valentin, 1533-1588. / [1649] Astrologie theologized:: wherein is set forth, vvhat astrologie, and the light of nature is. What influence the starres naturally have on man, and how the same may be diverted and avoided. As also, that the outward man, how eminent soever in all naturall and politicall sciences, is to bee denied, and die in us. And, that the inward man by the light of grace, through profession and practice of a holy life, is to be acknowledged and live in us: which is the onely means to keep the true Sabbath in inward holinesse, and free from outward pollution. / By Valentine Weigelius.
Weir, John, of Newton, fl. 1695. / [1695] To His Grace His Majesties High Commissioner, and the Honourable Estates of Parliament. The humble petition of John Weir of Newton.
Wel-willer to King and Parliament. / [1643] A new plea for the Parliament and the reserved man resolved from the serious consideration of the state of controversie betweene the King and the Parliament : together with severall answeres to some common objections about this subject : as also advice to those who are yet unsettled in their thoughts hereabout / by a Wel-willer to King and Parliament.
Wel-willer to peace and truth. / [1642] A frivolous paper, in forme of a petition: framed and composed by a disaffected party in this citie of London, intended by them to be presented to the honourable House of Commons. With certaine considerations propounded by way of advertisement and caution unto those who through unadvisednesse, are apt to subscribe the same. / By a Wel-willer to peace and truth.
Wel-wisher to the kingdome of our Lord Jesus. / [1656] The prophets Malachy and Isaiah prophecying to the saints and professors of this generation of the great things the Lord will doe in this their day and time.: Shewing (amongst other things) the nature and quality of the apostachy. The judgement of the Lord upon the leaders of the apostacy. How the Lord will deale with, and carry himself towards, others guilty of the apostacy. The certainty of deliverance at hand for the true seed. / By a wel-wisher to the kingdome of our Lord Jesus. To which is prefixed two very useful epistles, by Christopher Feak, and John Pendarves, ministers of the Gospel.
Wel-wisher to the safety and freedom. / [1649] The fxecution [sic] of the late King, justified; and the Parliament and army therein vindicated:: published for satisfaction to the kingdome, by a wel-wisher to the safety and freedom thereof.
Welch, John, 1568?-1622. / [1672] Popery anatomized, or, A learned, pious, and elaborat treatise wherein many of the greatest and weightiest points of controversie, between us and papists, are handled, and the truth of our doctrine clearly proved : and the falshood of their religion and doctrine anatomized, and laid open, and most evidently convicted and confuted by Scripture, fathers, and also by some of their own popes, doctors, cardinals, and of their own writers : in answer to M. Gilbert Brown, priest / by that learned, singularly pious, and eminently faithful servant of Jesus Christ M. John Welsch ...
Welch, John, 1568?-1622. / [1602] A reply against M. Gilbert Brovvne priest Wherein is handled many of the greatest and weightiest pointes of controuersie betweene vs and the papists, and the truth of our doctrine clearely proued, and the falset of their religion and doctrine laide open, and most euidentlie conuicted and confuted, by the testimonies of the Scripture and auncient fathers; and also by some of their own popes, doctors, cardinals, and of their owne writters. Whereunto is anexed a seuerall treatise, concerning the masse and Antichrist. By M. Iohn Welsche, preacher of Christs Gospell at Aire.
Welch, John, ca. 1624-1681. / [1710?] The Churches paradox or the substance of a sermon preached at the place of Cumbusnethen in a barn, in the parish of Cumbusnethen in Clydsdale. By Mr. John Welsh.
Welch, John, ca. 1624-1681. / [Printed in the year, MDCLXXXVI. 1686] A preface, lecture, and a sermon preached by that famous servant of God, Mr. John Welsh.
Weld, Nathaniel, d. 1731. / [1698] A sermon before the societies for reformation of manners in Dublin preached in New-Row, April the 26th, 1698 / by Nath. Weld.
Weld, Thomas, 1590?-1662. / [1644] An answer to W.R. his narration of the opinions and practises of the churches lately erected in Nevv-England.: Vindicating those Godly and orthodoxall churches, from more then an hundred imputations fathered on them and their church way, by the said W.R. in his booke. Wherein is plainely proved, 1. That the grounds of his narration are sandie and insufficient. 2. That the maner of his handling it, unloving and irregular. 3. That the matter of it, ful of grosse mistakes & divers contradictions. 4. That the quotations extremely wrested, and out of measure abused. 5. That his marginall notes impertinent and injurious. / By Thomas Welde, Pastour of the Church of Roxborough in Nevv-England. This is licensed and entred according to order.
Weld, Thomas, 1590?-1662. / [1645] A brief narration of the practices of the churches in New-England.: Written in private to one that desired information therein; by an inhabitant there, a friend to truth and peace. Published according to order.
Weld, Thomas, 1590?-1662. / [1654] A further discovery of that generation of men called Qvakers by way of reply to an answer of James Nayler to The perfect Pharisee : wherein is more fully layd open their blasphemies, notorious equivocations, lyings, wrestings of the Scripture, raylings and other detestable principles and practices ... / published for the building up of the perseverance of the saints till they come to the end of their faith, even the salvation of their soules.
Weld, Thomas, 1590?-1662. / [1657] Mr. Tillam's account examined. Or, A brief reply to his unchristian account of some passages of Providence: By a friend to truth, and to Mr. Tillam's own soul, if God have not sealed him down under hardness of heart. Written for the sake of such poor honest souls in Colchester, and the parts adjacent, as are misled through his inchantments.
Weldon, John. / [1694] The academy of true wisdom:, or, The school of vertue. Wherein, one is your master even Christ ... : A work lately compil'd, and brought to its ultimate perfection, / by J.W.
Well willer to physick and chirurgerie and deplorer of the now too common neglect of them. / [1647] Newes out of the west, or, The character of a mountebank being a discourse betweene Hodge Leather-Pelch, and Tym Hob-Nayle, Sir Harry-Hart-Hole their land-lord, and his friend Sir Clement Councell : also of their travels from Taunton to London, their arrivall at their physitians pallace, the description of it, his sick and brain-sick followers, person and family, with a full relation of the medicines hee commonly administers, their operation and danger represented by them : also a relation of their abuses now suffered and fomented by authority, with a remedy set down, to the encouragement of physitians, illustration of the honour'd art and generall good of the Re-publicque / by a well willer to physick and chirurgerie and deplorer of the now too common neglect of them.
Well wisher both of church and state. / [1642] Many wonderful and very remakeable [sic] passages, vvhich hath come to passe within the memorie of man here in this our nation.: And also of the manifold deliverencies we have had by the power of God from the devowring sword. Humbly presented to the consideration of the honorable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament, and to all the loving people of Great Brittaine. By a well wisher both of church and state.
Well wisher of all good Christians. / [1693] Plain truth, or, A seasonable discourse of the duties of people to their pastors: In an essay upon Heb. 13:17 Obey them that have the Rule over you, &c. / By a well wisher of all good Christians.
Well wisher of the Common-wealth. / [1641] Decay of trade. A treatise against the abating of interest.: Or Reasons shewing the inconveniencies which will insue, by the bringing downe of interest money to six or five in the hundred, and raising the price of land in this kingdome. / By a Well wisher of the Common-wealth.
Well wisher to the Church of God, his King and countrey. / [1642] Novemb. 18. 1642. The unlimited prerogative of kings subverted. Or a short treatise grounded upon scripture and reason,: to prove that kings ought as well as others to bee accountable for their actions. By a well wisher to the church of God, his King and countrey. And dedicated to all such as love the truth.
Well-affected Christian souldier. / [Printed in the yeere 1649] A vindication of the Army, by way of recrimination against the Lords and Commons in Parliament, and the City of London; with a brief admonition from the whole kingdome to the Army and Generall, especially concerning the safety of the Kings Majesty his most sacred person. / Written by a well-affected Christian souldier.
Well-minded petitioner for peace and truth. / [Jan. 13. Ann. Dom. 1643] The convinc'd petitioner:: from the serious consideration of a late printed answer to the cities petition for peace; presented to His Majesty at Oxford: vvith his moderate reply thereunto. / By a well-minded petitioner for peace and truth.
Well-Willer and Daily Desierer of a Happy Settlement of Truth and Peace. / [1646] An answer to a scandalous paper, lately sent to the right Honourable the Lord Mayor, touching a late dispute intended by the Anabaptists with the Presbyterians.: As also, a briefe discovery of the grosse mistakes and confused puslements of Anabaptisticall spirits in the point of rebaptising, according to Mr. Saltmarsh, in somelate [sic] exceptions here recited. With a reply to the main arguments of F.C. the great Anabaptisticall champion, / by a well-willer and daily desierer [sic] of a happy settlement of truth and peace.
Well-willer of the Earle of Essex. / [Sept. 15 1642] Exceeding joyfull newes from His Excellence the Earle of Essex.: Declaring his proceedings since his setting forth from London. Likewise a famous victory obtained by His Excellence in Leicestershire against the cavaleers, with the manner of the fight. Also declaring a great conspiracie against his Excellence at Northampton, Sept. 11. there being a bullet shot into his chamber where hee lay. Sent in a letter from a well-willer of the Earle of Essex.
Well-willer to both civil and religious liberties of the people. / [1660] Englands settlement mistaken, or, A short survey of a pamphlet called England's settlement upon the two solid foundations of the peoples civil and religious liberties, pleading for a toleration of all religions wherein his ten arguments for toleration are confuted as so many sophisms and fallacies / by a well-willer to both civil and religious liberties of the people.
Well-willer to his countrey. / [1644] Englands remembrancer, or A warning from heaven:: setting forth the two iudgements of God now upon the land, viz. sword and plague. VVith an admonition by a well-willer to his countrey, for prevention of the third iudgement threatned, which is famine. Entred according to order.
Well-willer to peace and truth. / [1642] A frivolous paper, in form of a petition: framed & composed by a disaffected party in this city of London, intended by them to be presented to the honorable House of Commons : with certain considerations propounded by way of advertisement and caution unto those who through unadvisadnesse [sic] are apt to subscribe the same / by a Well-willer to peace and truth.
Well-willer to peace and truth. / [1648 i.e. 1649] A shrill cry in the eares of Cavaliers, apostates, and presbyters, for the resolve of XIII queries touching the primitive state of this nation, since the Conquest: the late proceedings of the Army, the Covenant, and other weighty matters, tending to the publique peace of the nation.: By a well-willer to peace and truth. February 5. 1648. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings.
Well-willer to reformation. / [1644] Lay-preaching vnmasked. Or, A discourse tending to shew the unlawfulnesse of laymens preaching in publique or private.: being a refutation of some arguments brought for the justification of the lawfulnesse and uniuersall exercise of every mans gift publique and private: by a well-willer to reformation.
Well-Willer to the Peace of Sion. / [1645] A review of a certain pamphlet under the name of one John Lilburne.: By a well-willer to the peace of Sion. Imprimatur. John Downame.
Well-willer to the prosperity of this famous Common-wealth. / [1653] The two grand ingrossers of Coles: viz. the wood-monger, and the chandler.: In a dialogue, expressing their unjust, and cruell raising the price of coales, when, and how they please, to the generall oppression of the poore. Penn'd on purpose to lay open their subtile practises, and for the reliefe of many thousands of poore people, in, and about the cities of London, and Westminster. By a well-willer to the prosperity of this famous Common-wealth.
Well-willer to the publique weale. / [1659] Chaos: or, A discourse wherein is presented to the view of the magistrate, and all others who shall peruse the same, a frame of government by way of a republique, wherein is little or no danger of miscarriage, if prudently attempted, and thoroughly prosecuted by authority.: Wherein is no difficulty in the practice, nor obscurity in the method; but all things plain and easie to the meanest capacity. Here's no hard or strange names, nor unknown titles (to amaze the hearers) used, and yet here's a full and absolute power derivative insensibly from the whole, and yet practically conveyed to the best men: wherein if any shall endeavour a breach, he shall break himself: and it must be so, that cats shall provide supper, here they shall do it suitable to the best palats, and easie to digest. By a well-willer to the publique weale.
Well-wisher of his countrey. / [1680] The French politician found out, or, Considerations on the late pretensions that France claims to England and Ireland and her designs and plots in order thereunto by a well-wisher of his countrey.
Well-wisher of peace in the Church, and happinesse to the Kingdome. / [1641] Englands iustification for her religion. Wherein it is maintayned to be the same our Saviour Iesus Christ hath taught us. Presented to the high court of Parliament. By a well-wisher of peace in the Church, and happinesse to the Kingdome.
Well-wisher of the peace and happiness of the three nations. / [printed in the year MDCLIX. 1659] Englands settlement, upon the two solid foundations of the peoples civil and religious liberties.: Collected out of divers petitions, declarations, and remonstrances; wherein is discovered the general genius of the nation. By a well-wisher of the peace and happiness of the three nations.
Well-wisher to both peace and honour. / [1680] Honours preservation without blood, or, A sober advice to duellists being a compendious tract of the most exquisite nature to appease the sudden fits of fury, which English-spirits have of late been too much subject to, with many cautions how without the loss of reputation, or the least imprint of cowardise, as well the nobility as gentry of this nation may refuse to hazard their lives and fortunes on such mean pretences of vindicating miscalled honour or unmanly gallatry, shewing likewise, into what dangerous inconviences men thrust themselves forward in such cases with as account how such duels prove plain murther, and are contrary to the laws of God and man / written by a well-wisher to both peace and honour.
Well-wisher to England's prosperity. / [MDCXCVII. 1697] A short treatise of the reason and cause why our mony [and] bullion have been exported for many years last past. With the way to prevent it for the future, and make mony more plentiful, vvithout raising the coyn. To which is added, something concerning the exchange, which is risen so high, that 'tis considerable profit at this time, to bring guinea's and mill'd mony from Holland. By a Well-wisher to England's prosperity.
Well-wisher to England's prosperity. / [1682] To the honourable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament: the humble proposals of A vvell-wisher to Englands prosperity.
Well-wisher to his countrey. / [1653] The lavvs discovery: or a brief detection of sundry notorious errors and abuses contained in our English laws, whereby thousands are annually stript of their estates, and some of their lives. By a well-wisher to his countrey.:
Well-wisher to his country. / [1700] Overtures for promoting the trade of this nation:: humbly offered to the serious consideration of the ensuing session of Parliament, by a well-wisher to his country.
Well-wisher to his King and countrey. / [August 18. 1642] Englands miserie,: if not prevented by the speedie remedie of a happie union between His Maiestie and this Parliament. By His Majesties concurrance with them, to discard all false flattering Achitophel-cavaliers, proud ambitious prelates, and blood-suck thirsting church papists, as well as profest, about His Majesties sacred person and councels. Written by a well-wisher to His King and countrey. Together with the copie of a letter sent from a friend in Lancashire, to a gentleman in Grays-Inne-Lane. As also an order from both Houses of Parliament to the sheriffs of York and Lincolnshire for suppressing of forces that disturbe the peace of the kingdom. Jo. Brown, Cler. Parl.
Well-wisher to His Majesty. / [1681] A short compend or a description of the rebels in Scotland in anno 1679 by a well-wisher of His Majesty ...
Well-wisher to King, Parliament, religion and state. / [1643] The master-piece of round-heads, or, An explanation and declaration of the right round-heads in deed: and such as are and shall be the true round-heads by all consent and act of Parliament. / Written by a well-wisher to King, Parliament, religion and state.
Well-wisher to Parliaments. / [1695.] Advice to electors by a well-wisher to Parliaments, and one who will live and dye a friend to his country.
Well-Wisher to that trade and the true English interest. / [1691] Reasons of the decay of the clothing-trade humbly offered to the Parliament : with some short proposals of redress / by a well-wisher to that trade, and the true English interest.
Well-wisher to the Anabaptists prosperity. / [1655] A short discovery of His Highness the Lord Protector's intentions touching the Anabaptists in the army, and all such as are against his reforming things in the church; which was first communicated to a Scotch Lord, who is called Twidle; but is now come to the ear of the Anabaptists. Upon which there is propounded 35 queries for his Highness to answer to his own conscience. / By a well-wisher to the Anabaptists prosperity, and all the rest of the separates of England.
Well-wisher to the Common-wealth. / [1642] The life and death of King Richard the second,: who was deposed of his crown, by reason of his not regarding the councell of the sage and wise of his kingdom, but followed the advice of of [sic] wicked and lewd councell, and sought as farre as in him lay, to deprive many good English subjects of their lives and estates, who stood wholly for the good of the commonalty; but at a Parliament holden, his counsellors were all called, whereof some fled, others received condigne punishment according to the law. Published by a Well-wisher to the common-wealth, being worthy the observation of all men in these times of distractions.
Well-wisher to the Jesuits. / [1658] A discovery of the Society in relation to their politicks written originally by a well-wisher to the Jesuits.
Well-wisher to the nations happiness and prosperity. / [1680] A serious vindication of the Church of England shewing the nations happiness under the present government : being a seasonable answer to a late pamphlet entituled The naked truth / by a well-wisher to the nations happiness and prosperity.
Well-wisher to the Protestant religion. / [Printed in the year 1678] Englands memorial, or a thankful remembrance upon the present never to be forgotten deliverance of both King and nation from the bloody Popish Plot. Shewing, that the Papists by their principles are real enemies to out King and countrey. / By a well-wisher to the Protestant religion.
Well-wisher to the reformation. / [1641 i.e. 1642] An answer to an impertinent pamphlet lately set forth by Iohn Spencer.: Wherein is refuted the arguments brought for the justification of the lawfulnesse, and universall exercise of every mans gift, publike and private. By a Well-wisher to the reformation.
Well-wisher to the Royal Navy of England. / [1700] Observations on a pamphlet touching the present condition of the navy and victualling with some particular remarks on the author and on what he writes touching Q's and R's / by a well-wisher to the Royal Navy of England.
Well-wisher to this commonwealth. / [1652] The antiquity of Englands superiority over Scotland. And the equity of incorporating Scotland, or other conquered nation, into the Commonwealth of England.: With parallels to our former transactions with Wales, and Ireland. And illustrations out of the Scottish, English, Jewish, Grecian, Assyrian, and Roman histories. / By a well-wisher to this commonwealth.
Well-wisher to trade and the publick good. / [1679] An humble proposal to cause bancrupts make better and more speedier payment of their debts to their creditors than, by long experience hath been found, the statutes against bancrupts do effect, or than any other way hitherto proposed, hath shewen by a well-wisher to trade and the publick good.
Well-wishing Phylopater. / [Printed in the year 1658] A probable expedient for present and future publique settlement.: Humbly submitted to the serious consideration and impartial trutination of all publike English spirits, cordially affecting, endeavouring the real peace, safety, tranquility, felicity of their native country in these times of general fears and distractions; by a Well-wishing Phylopater.
Welles, Doctor. / [1622] A true and ample relation of all such occurrences as have happened in the Palatinate since the first of Iune. 1622 Stilo antiquo. Truely related in a letter, received from Doctor VVelles the tenth of Iune. 1622. And now printed the 14 of Iune. 1622.
Welles, John, of Beccles. / [1639] The soules progresse to the celestiall Canaan, or heavenly Jerusalem. By way of godly meditation, and holy contemplation: accompanied with divers learned exhortations, and pithy perswasions, tending to Christianity and humanity. Divided into two parts. The first part treateth of the divine essence, quality and nature of God, and his holy attributs: and of the creation, fall, state, death, and misery of an unregenerated man, both in this life and in the world to come: put for the whole scope of the Old Testament. The second part is put for the summe and compendium of the Gospell, and treateth of the Incarnation, Nativity, words, works, and sufferings of Christ, and of the happinesse and blessednesse of a godly man in his state of renovation, being reconciled to God in Christ. Collected out of the Scriptures, and out of the writings of the ancient fathers of the primitive Church, and other orthodoxall divines: by John Welles, of Beccles in the County of Suffolk.
Wells, John, 1623-1676. / [1645] The anchor of hope, for Gods tossed ones, or, Mercies thoughts for the vessels of mercy under misery, or, Gods bowels let out, opened, proclaimed to afflicted saints: in a little treatise on the 29 of Jer. 11 vers. / by John Welles ...
Wells, John, 1623-1676. / [1668] The practical Sabbatarian, or, Sabbath-holiness crowned with superlative happiness by John Wells ...
Wells, John, 1623-1676. / [1655. i.e. 1654] A prospect of eternity or Mans everlasting condition opened and applyed. By John Wells Master of Arts, sometimes Fellow of St. Johns Colledge in Oxford, and now Pastour of Olaves Jewry LONDON.
Wellwisher of Truth & Peace. / [1646] A relation of severall heresies, 1 Jesuites. 2 Socinians. 3 Arminians. 4 Arians. 5 Adamites. 6 Libertines. 7 Anti-scriptarians. 8 Soule-sleepers. 9 Anabaptis. [sic] 10 Familists. 11 Expectants & Seekers. 12 Divorcers. 13 Pellagians. 14 Millenaries. 15 Anti-Sabitarians. 16 Anti-Trinitarians. 17 Sabatarians. 18 Separatists. 19 Apostolikes. 20 Antinomians. Discovering the originall ring-leaders, and the time when they began to spread: as also their dangerous opinions, and tenents. Unto which is added some particulars of an ordinance in debate (some heads of which already printed) for the preventing of the growing and spreading of heresie. Published according to order, by a wellwisher of truth & peace.
Welsh, John, 1624?-1681. / [1676] The great gospel sumonds, to close with Christ under the pain of the highest rebellion against the God of heaven, being the substance of a preface and sermon at Hemphlar-bank in the parish of Lanrick Feb. 20, 1676 : by Mr. John Welsh ...
Welton, R. (Richard), 1671?-1726. / [MDCXCVII 1697] A sermon preach'd at St. Mary Whitechappel on the second of December, 1697 being the day of thanksgiving for the peace / by Richard Welton, rector of the said parish.
Welwisher to His Majesty. / [Printed, in the year of the King of Kings 1642 i.e. 1643] An item to his Majestie concerning Prince Rupert and his cavaliers. Or, A looking-glasse, wherein His Majesty may see his nephews love; vvho secretly under pretence of assisting him, to gain an absolute prerogative or arbitrary power, will disthrone him to set up himselfe. / Written by a welwisher to His Majesty.
Welwood, James, 1652-1727. / [1689] An answer to the late King James's declaration to all his pretended subjects in the Kingdom of England, dated at Dublin-Castle May 8, 1689
Wenlock, John. / [1662] To the most illustrious, High and Mighty Majesty of Charles the II, by the grace of God King of Great Britain, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, etc. the humble declaration of John VVenlock of Langham, in the county of Essex Esquire, an uiter [?] Barrister of near forty years continuance, in that Honourable Society of Lincolnes-Inne being first a supplicatory preface and discourse of His Majesty, and then humbly shewing the great and dangerous troubles and intollerable oppressions of himself and his family, and the true occasion thereof, in the wofull times of these late most unhappy distractions : wherein the perfect loyalty of a true subject, and the persideous malice and cruelty of a rebell, are evidently deciphered, and severally set forth to the publick view in their proper colours, as a caution for England : hereunto are annexed certain poems, and other treatises composed and written by the author upon several occasions, concerning the late most horrid and distracted times, and never before published.
Wensley, Robert, 1647-1689. / [1686] Ferguson's text explain'd and apply'd, in a sermon before the Right Honourable Sir Robert Geffery, Kt., Lord Mayor of London, at Guild-Hall Chappel, December the 6th, anno 1685 by Robert Wensley ...
Wensley, Robert, 1647-1689. / [1682] The present miseries and mischiefs of sin discoursed in a sermon before the late Lord mayor of London at Guild-Hall chappel / by Robert Wensley ...
Wentworth, Paul. / [1615] The miscellanie, or, A registrie, and methodicall directorie of orizons Exhibiting a presentment of the soules requestes in the high court of the heauenly parliament: prefaced with meditations of a three-fold distinct nature, preparatiuely instructing the Christian soule ...
Wentworth, Peter, ca. 1530-1596. / [1598] A pithie exhortation to her Maiestie for establishing her successor to the crowne. Whereunto is added a discourse containing the authors opinion of the true and lavvfull successor to her Maiestie. Both compiled by Peter Wentworth Esquire.
Wentworth, William, Sir, fl. 1685. / [1685] The speech of the honourable Sir William Wentworth one of His Majesties Privy Council in Ireland: to the magistrates and citizens of the City of Chester, in the Town-hall, before the proclaiming of the King.
Were, John, d. 1658. / [Printed in the yeare. 1644] The apologie of Colonell John Were, in vindication of his proceedings since the beginning of this present Parliament.
Werge, Richard, 1624 or 5-1687. / [1683] A sermon preached in St. Maries church at Gates-head in the county-Palatine of Durham at the funeral of George Johnson, Gent., deceased, May 29, Anno Dom 1683 / by Richard Werge ... ; whereunto is added, Anelegy by a friend.
Werge, Richard, 1624 or 5-1687. / [1685] The trouble and cure of a wounded conscience set out in a sermon preached in St. Mary's church at Gates-head, in the County Palatine of Durham / by Richard Werge ...
West Riding of Yorkshire (England). Grand Jury. / [1683] Ad general. session. pacis Dom. Regis tent. apud Doncaster, per adjourn. in & per le West Rid. Com. præd. decimo sexto die Januarii, Anno Regni Dom. nostri Caroli secundi nunc Regis Angl. &c. tricesimo quarto: the humble presentment of the Grand Jury at the said sessions, as followeth.
West, George, fl. 1650-1707. / [1700] Catalogus librorum, tam antiquorum quam recentium in omni facultate, insignium. Rev. Rob. Whitehal, aulie novi hospitii vice-principalis nuperrime defuncti. Quorum auctio (in gratiam & commodum celeber. academ. Oxoniensis). Oxoniæ habenda est, die lunæ Martii unidecimo. 1699/700. At Mrs. Weavers dancing-school in Holywel.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [Printed 1672] Damnable heresie discovered and the head of Gods church uncovered, and the spirit of man from the true light distinguished, according to the scriptures of truth, and testimony of saints.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [Printed in the year 1673] A demonstration in brief, of what I have noted in a book, intituled, a dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker. Wherein is mainifest that Thomas Hickes and his confederates speak not by the Spirit of God, neither is he ruled, touching the mystery of God in faith, by Holy Scripture, but on the contrary. Thom. Hickes, what thou hast to say in answer (charge me only) and no other person.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1668] A discovery of Sathan. Who hath in man covered himself, by perswading men, that original sin is the corruption of the nature of every man, that is ingendred of the offspring of Adam: also, a demonstration of the Messiah in man, to whom the gathering of the people shall be, of whom Moses in the law and the prophets did write, Gen. 49.18. Isai.11.12. Written for the use of such that denyeth not themselves the use of reson and sense, and that are not wedded to their own perswasion.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [printed in the year, 1663] A few words in brief for the worldly teachers and worshippers to consider of, who think that God heareth sinners; and though they alwayes erre in their hearts, that they shal be saved. For the awakening of such, I shall shew them, with the light, as it is noted in the Scriptures of truth, that God heareth not sinners; neither shall they that alwayes err in their hearts from God's wayes, enter into God's rest; the Lord hath sworn it: and this was finished from the foundation of the world. And also, what that light is in men, that every man is lighted withal, from the writing of prophets, philosophers, and modern teachers: and how men have pitched besides the Eben-ezer, or stone of help.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1674] The pride of Jordan spoiled Which magnified it self against the Lord and his people.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1658] The voyce of him that is escaped from Babylon. Reasons given forth to all sober minded people, why I departed from the ministry of those called ministers of parishes; and why I departed from the ministry of those called Anabaptists; and why I have, and what I have contended for, some years past.
West, Robert, fl. 1683. / [1683] An answer to a late paper intituled a true copy of a paper written by Capt. Tho. Walcot in Newgate after his condemnation and delivered to his son immediately before his execution : being also his last speech at the place of execution / by Robert West.
West, William, fl. 1568-1594. / [Anno 1598] The first part of symboleography, which may bee termed The art, or description of instruments and presidents. Lately perused and amended by William West of the Inner Temple esquire, first author thereof
West, William, fl. 1568-1594. / [Anno Do. 1601] The second part of Symboleography, newly corrected and amended, and very much enlarged in all the foure seuerall treatises. 1. Of fines and concordes. 2. Of common recoueries. 3. Of offences and indictments. 4. Of compromises and arbitrements. Wereunto is annexed another treatise of equitie, the iurisdiction, and proceedings of the high Court of Chauncerye: of supplications, bils, and aunsweres, and of certaine writs and commissions issuing thence, and there also retornable: likewise much augmented with diuers presidents, very necessary for the same purpose, beginning at the 144. section, and continuing to the end of bils and aunsweres. Hereunto is also added a table for the more easy and readie finding of the matters herein contayned: the new additions hauing therein this marke * set before them.
West-India merchant. / [1695] A brief account of the present declining state of the West-Indies in reference to its trade, and in particular, that of the Barbadoes : as also somewhat offered for its relief / by a West-India merchant.
West-Indische Compagnie (Netherlands) / [1630] Three severall treatises concerning the truce at this present propounded. The first, laying open divers considerations and reasons, why a truce ought not to bee contracted: propounded vnto the high and mightie lords of the States Generall of the Vnited Provinces: by the right honble the commissioners and deputies of the most hon: authorized Company of West India. In their owne behalfe. The second, discusseth this question very pithily and at large, whether or no it bee lawfull to make truce with the King of Spaine, with divers fitting considerations. Lastly, here is added a remonstrance, represented to the States theyr Excellencies, in the behalfe of the King of Bohemia, which hath a respect vnto the affaires in Germanie. All truly and faithfully translated out of the Low Dutch copie.
Westerman, William. / [1613] Iacobs vvell: or, A sermon preached before the Kings most excellent Maiestie at Saint Albans, in his summer progresse 1612. By William Westerman, Bachelar of Diuinitie, and chaplaine to the most Reuerend Father in God, the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, his Grace.
Westerman, William. / [1600] Two sermons of assise the one intituled A prohibition of reuenge, the other, A sword of maintenance : preached at two seuerall times, before the right worshipfull iudges of assise, and gentlemen assembled in Hertford, for the execution of iustice, and now published / by W. Westerman ...
Western gentleman. / [1682] Capt. Vrats's ghost to Count Coningsmark by a Western gentleman.
Westerne, Thomas. / [1624] The flaming bush. Or, An embleme of the true Church. Written by Thomas Westerne, minister of Gods Word at Alderleigh in Cheshire.
Westfield, Thomas, 1573-1644. / [1655] Eleaven choice sermons as they were delivered by that late reverend divine, Thomas Westfield ...
Westfield, Thomas, 1573-1644. / [1646] Englands face in Israels glasse, or, The sinnes, mercies, judgements of both nations delivered in eight sermons upon Psalme 106, 19, 20 &c. : also, Gospel-sacrifice, in two sermons on Hebr. 13 / by Thomas Westfield.
Westmacott, William. / [1695] Historia vegetabilium sacra, or, A Scripture herbal wherein all the trees, shrubs, herbs, plants, flowers, fruits &c. mentioned in the Holy Bible, are in an alphabetical order, rationally discoursed of ... / by W. Westmacott.
Westmacott, William. / [1694] A short account of Blurton-Spaw-Water, with some plain directions, and necessary rules for the more efficacious drinking of it.
Westmeath, Thomas Nugent, Earl of, d. 1752. / [1699] Appeal from the Chancery of Ireland. Robert Mason, Gent. Appellant. Thomas Nugent, commonly called, Earl of Westmeath, Respondent. The Respondents case.
Westminster (London, England). Justices of the Peace. / [1655/6] Several orders made and agreed upon by the Iustices for the Peace of the city and liberty of Westminster,: vpon Monday the 10. day of March, 1655. Concerning the future licensing of all inn-keepers, victualers, & alehouse-keepers, within the said city and liberty. Putting in execution the laws and ordinances and statutes concerning the punishment and conveyance of rogues, sturdy beggers, and vagrants, to the place of their birth : with a declaration of such persons as are accounted rogues by the several statutes; and the penalties of several persons, both officers and private persons neglecting their duty concerning them. Setting forth what will be for the time to come expected from the church-wardens, overseers of the poor, constables and others, inhabitants within the said city and liberty.
Westminster Assembly / [1645. i.e. 1646] The ansvver of the Assembly of Divines by authority of Parliament now sitting at Westminster. Unto the reasons given in to this Assembly by the Dissenting Brethren, of their not bringing in a model of their way.: And since published in print, under the title of A copy of a remonstrance. Which answer was humbly presented to the Right Honorable the House of Peers assembled in Parliament. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament assembled, that this answer be forthwith printed and published. Joh. Brown, cler. Parliamentorum.
Westminster Assembly / [1643] Certaine considerations to dis-swade men from further gathering of churches in this present juncture of time. Subscribed by diverse Divines of the Assembly, hereafter mentioned. Imprimatur pro Radulpho Smith. Decemb. 23. 1643. John White.
Westminster Assembly / [Printed in the yeer, 1645] A copy of a remonstrance lately delivered in to the Assembly.: By Thomas Goodwin. Ierem: Burroughs. William Greenhill. [brace] William Bridge. Philip Nie. Sidrach Simson. and William Carter. Declaring the grounds and reasons of their declining to bring in to the Assembly, their modell of church-government.
Westminster Assembly / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A copy of the petition of the Divines of the Assembly, delivered to both Houses of Parliament, Iuly 19, 1643. Together, with the Houses answer to the said petition. This is entred according to order, Henery Walley.
Westminster Assembly / [1694] Foirceadul aithghearr, cheasnuighe, ar ttùs ar na òrdughadh le Coimhthional na Ndiàgh-aireadh aig Niàrmhanister an Sasgan. Leis an daontuighe Ard-seanadh Eagluis na Halbann, chum a bheith na chuid égin daomhodh Chrabuigh edir Eaglaisaioh Chriosd annsna tri Rioghochdaibh. / Ar na chur a ngaoidheilg, la Seanadh Earraghaoidheal. Do chuireadh so angclo anois an treas uair.
Westminster Assembly / [Anno Dom. 1646] The grovnds and principles of religion, contained in a shorter catechism (according to the advice of the Assembly of Divines, sitting at Westminster) to be used througout the kingdom of England and dominion of Wales.
Westminster Assembly / [1644] A letter from the Assembly of Divines in England and the commissioners of the Church of Scotland: written, and sent by order of the honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, to the Belgicke, French, Helvetian, and other reformed churches / translated into English and now published with the severall inscriptions to those churches by order of the said House.
Westminster Assembly / [1644] A letter from the Assembly of Divines in England, and the commissioners of the Church of Scotland,: written, and sent by order of the honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament, to the Belgick, French, Helvetian, and other reformed churches. Translated into English, and now published with the severall inscriptions to those churches. By order of the said House.
Westminster Assembly / [1647] The proceedings of the Assembly of Divines upon the Thirty nine Articles of the Church of England:
Westminster Assembly / [July 25. 1645] A short declaration of the Assembly of Divines, by way of detestation of this abominable and blasphemous opinion, that God is, and hath an hand in, and is the author of the sinfulnesses of his people; mentioned in a book intituled, Comfort for believers, about their sins and troubles. Together with the orders of both Houses of Parliament for the burning of the said book by the hand of the common hangman.
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [Anno 1624] The repaire of honour, falsely impeached by Featlye a minister. Wherein (by occasion) the apostles disciple S. Ignatius Bishop & martyr, his religion, against Protestantisme, is layd open. By Ed. Weston Doctour of Theology: in a letter, by him written vnto two fathers of the Society of Iesvs, in England.
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [1615] The triall of Christian truht [sic] by the rules of the vertues, namelie these principall, faith, hope, charitie and religion, seruing for the discouerie of heresie, and antichrist, in his forerunners and misteries of iniquitie. The second parte, entreating of hope wherein is made manifest, that the pretended hope of the Protestant, empeaching the merits of Christ, his holy grace, and man his vertuouse life, destroyeth all true confidence in allmightie God, either exceding in presumption, or wanting in desperation / by Edward Weston ...
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [M. DC. XVI. 1616] A triple cure of a triple malady that is of [brace] vanity in apparell, excesse in drinking, impiety in swearing [brace] / by E.W., Doctor, and Professor of Diuinity.
Weston, Nathaniel. / [1660] A warning from the mouth and spirit of the Lord through his servant to the people of England that they may forsake their wicked and ungodly wayes, by true and unfained repentance ... : also a few words of exhortation and comfort to the people of God.
Weston, Thomas, gent. / [1682?] Ancilla calligraphiæ or The handmaid to fair writing being an essey [sic] of the pen and graver. Performed for private divertisment and to please some particular friends by Thomas Weston gent alij multa persiciunt nos nonnulla conamur
Westup, William. / [1650 i.e. 1651] Gentil-congregations no tithe-payers. Or, certain reasons wherein is clearly shewed, what just ground there is for gentiles conscientiously to make question of the lawfulness of their paying tithes as they were presented unto the right worshipful John Brandlin, and Thomas Edgar esquires, justices of the peace for the worshipful committee, then sitting at the Grey-hound in Ipswich, By William Westup and Thomas Puckle.
Westwood, Anthony. / [1656] De variolis & morbillis:: Of the small pox and measles: with their definitions, distinctions, causes, differences, signs, prognosticks, and cures, with cautions in aire and diet to prevent them. Also cordiall remedies, by which we may preserve our bodies from them, with locall medicines of excellent vertues to be applied outwardly or carried in the hand, to repel the venemous and pestiferous aire from entring into the body. / By Anthony Westwood, practitioner in Physick and Chirurgery at Arundel in Sussex.
Wetherall, John, minister of Spridlington. / [1652] A discovery, and confutation of the opinions, and practises of some false brethren, betwixt Bridge, and Lincolne: shewing how they agree in their opinions, with Pelagians; Papists; Arminians; in their practises, with Anabaptists. Wherein univerall redemption is confuted; and Gods absolute decree confirmed. / By John Wetherall, minister of Spridlington, near Lincolne. March 22. 1651. Imprimatur. John Downame.
Wetherel, Thomas, 1586-1630. / [1635] Five sermons, preached upon several texts: by that learned and worthy divine, Thomas Wetherel, B.D. sometimes fellow of Gonevile and Caius Colledge in Cambridge, and parson of Newton in Suffolke.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1693] The antapology of the melancholy stander-by in answer to the dean of St. Paul's late book, falsly stiled, An apology for writing against the Socinians, &c.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1694] Be ye also ready a method and order of practice to be always prepared for death and judgment, through the several stages of life / by the author of The method of private devotion.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1699] A brief and modest reply to Mr. Penn's tedious, scurrilous and unchristian defence against the Bishop of Cork
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [M DC XCI. 1691] The case of the Irish Protestants: in relation to recognising, or swearing allegiance to, and praying for King William and Queen Mary, stated and resolved.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1672] Collyrium a sermon of destructive ignorance and saving knowledge, preached in Christ-Church, Dublin, August 4, 1672, and published at the importunity of divers, who thought it might tend to disabuse many well-meaning people / by Edw. Wetenhall.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1691] An earnest and compassionate suit for forbearance to the late learned writers of some controversies at present / by a melancholly stander-by.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1666] Enter into thy closet, or A method and order for private devotion A treatise endeavouring a plain discovery of the most spiritual and edifying course of reading, meditation, and prayer; and so, of self examination, humiliation, mortification, and such most necessary Christian duties, by which we sue out the pardon of our sins from Heaven, and maintain an holy converse with God. Together with particular perswasives thereunto, and helps therein.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1682] A judgement of the comet which became first generally visible to us in Dublin, December XIII, about 15 minutes before 5 in the evening, anno Dom., 1680 by a person of quality.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1668] Miserere cleri, a sermon, presenting the miseries of the clergy, and assigning their true causes in order to redress preached before the right honourable Sir John Vaughan Knight, Lord Chief Justice of His Majesties Court of common pleas, and Sir John Archer Knight, one of the justices of the same court : in the cathedral of Saint Peter, Exon, at the Assizes, on Sunday, July 26, 1688 / by Edw. Wetenhall ...
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1678] Of gifts and offices in the publick worship of God a treatise in three parts endeavoring an impartial account what was in the inspired age of the church, what succeeded in the more ordinary state, what reasonably may be allowed now, in prayer, singing, preaching : designed to make people more sober, regular, and serious in publick worship / by Edward Wetenhall.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1688] A plain discourse, proving the divine authority of the Holy Scriptures wherein the late bold attempts and aspersions of the Jesuits and other missionaries of the Church of Rome are confuted; and all their objections against our English Bible are fully and clearly answered. By a reverend prelate of the Church of England.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1683] A practical and plain discourse of the form of godliness, visible in the present age and of the power of godliness: how and when it obtains; how denied or oppressed; and how to be instated or recovered. With some advices to all that pretend to the power of godliness. By Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Rosse.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1682] The Protestant peace-maker, or, A seasonable persuasive to all serious Christians who call themselves Protestants that laying aside calumnies, and all exasperating disputes, they would pursue charity, peace, and union, as the only means (now left us) of safety and reformation of the publick manners : with a postscript, or notes on Mr. Baxter's and some others late writings for peace / by Edward, Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross in Ireland.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1686] Scripture authentick and faith certain a discourse which may serve for an answer to divers late aspersions on the integrity of originals and validity of our modern translations / by Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Rosse.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1663] A sermon against neutrality whether as to the main substantials of religion or matters of injoyned order / preached at the visitation of the Reverend Doctour Cary, Arch-deacon of Exon, at St. Marie's Exon, on Friday in Easter Week, 1663 by E.W.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1692] A sermon preached Octob. 23, 1692 before His Excellency the Lord Lieutenant and the Lords spiritual and temporal, and divers of the commons, in Christ-Church, Dublin by Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1692] A sermon setting forth the duties of the Irish Protestants arising from the Irish Rebellion, 1641 and the Irish tyranny, 1688, &c. : preached ... October 23. 1692 / by Edward, Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1697] A sermon touching the divine right and due observation of the Lords day: Preached before the Lord Deputy, and the Lords Spiritual & Temporal of the kingdom of Ireland; in time of Parliament. At Christ-Church Dublin. On Sunday the 6th. of October, 1695. With a preface humbly address'd to the whole body of English Protestants: especially those inhabiting the kingdom of Ireland. By Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1695] Six sermons preached in Ireland in difficult times by Edward, Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1671] Two discourses for the furtherance of Christian piety and devotion the former asserting the necessity and reasonableness of a positive worship, and particularly of the Christian : the later considering the common hinderances of devotion and the divine worship, with their respective remedies / by the author of The method of private devotion.
Weycoe, Ellis. / [1657] Publick sorrovv A remedy for Englands malady. Being an explanation of the fourteenth verse of the first chapter of the prophet Joel. By Ellis Weycoe, M.A.
Weyer, Florence. / [1681] The honesty and true zeal of the Kings witnesses justified and vindicated against those unchristian-like equivocal protestations of Dr. Oliver Plunkett, asserting in his last speech his own innocency being as great damnation to his soul, as any of his former trayterous and hellish practices against his King and countrey, as breathing them upon the point of death, without any time of repenting the enormity of them with true contrition / by Florence Weyer, Gent.
Weyer, Matthias, 1521-1560. / [1683] The narrow path of divine truth described from living practice and experience of its three great steps, viz Purgation, illumination & union according to the testimony of the holy scriptures; as also of Thomas a Kempis, the German divinity, Thauler, and such like. Or the sayings of Matthew Weyer reduced into order in three books by J. Spee. Unto which are subjoyned his practical epistles, done above 120 years since in the Dutch, and after the author's death, printed in the German language at Frankfort 1579. And in Latin at Amsterdam 1658. and now in English.