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Author / [Publication date] Title
Wodenote, Theophilus, d. 1662. / [1654] Eremicus theologus, or, A sequestred divine his aphorisms, or, breviats of speculations, in two centuries / by Theophilus Wodenote ...
Wodenote, Theophilus, d. 1662. / [1649] Hermes theologus, or, A divine Mercurie dispatcht with a grave message of new descants upon old records no lesse delightfull in the best sense, then truly usefull for these times / by Theoph. Wodenote ...
Wolcomb, Robert, b. 1567 or 8. / [An. Dom; 1612] A glasse for the godly Contayning many comfortable treatises to perswade men from the loue of this world, to the loue of the world to come, and exhorting them with cherefulnes to passe through the crosses and afflictions of this life. Full of spirituall comfort for all such as hope to be saued by Iesus Christ. The first [-second] part. By R:W: minister of Gods word.
Wolcomb, Robert, b. 1567 or 8. / [1606] The state of the godly both in this life, and in the life to come deliuered in a sermon at Chudleigh in Devon: at the funeralls of the right worshipfull, the Ladie Elizabeth Courtney, the 11. of Nouember, 1605. And published for the instruction, and consolation of the faithfull. By R.W. minister. Whereunto is annexed the christian life and godly death of the sayd worshipfull Lady Elizabeth Courtney.
Wolfall, Thomas. / [1646] Childrens bread or, A briefe forme of Christian doctrine, necessary for the instruction of such as are ignorant; and for the edification of such as have attained some measure of knowledge. By Tho: Wolfall minister of the Gospel, and pastour of Stanerton in Northumberland.
Wolfall, Thomas. / [1641] The doctrine and practice of mortification wherein is discovered the matter, manner, and means thereof, together with the blessed event that comes by it : necesary for every Christian to know and practice, that will live comfortably, and die peaceably / by Thomas Wolfall ...
Wolleb, Johannes, 1586-1629. / [1650] The abridgment of Christian divinitie: so exactly and methodically compiled, that it leads us, as it were, by the hand to the reading of the Holy Scriptures. Ordering of common-places. Vnderstanding of controversies. Cleering of some cases of conscience. By John Wollebius. Doctor of Divinity, and ordinary professor in the University of Basil. Now at last faithfully translated into English, and in some obscure places cleared and enlarged, by Alexander Ross. To which is adjoined, after the alphabetical table, the anatomy of the whole body of divinity, delineated in IX. short tables, for the help of weak memories.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1673] Altare evangelicum. A sermon preached at Christ-Church in Dublin, on the 27th of April Before his Excellency Arthur Earl of Essex, Lord Lieutenant General, and general governour of the kingdom of Ireland. By Edward Lord Bishop of Clonsert and Kilmac-Duah. Published by his Excellencies order and command.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1669] Ho typos, or The pattern of grace and glory In our lord and saviour Jesus Christ, to be admired, adored, and imitated. Collected out of the holy scriptures. Illustrated by the ancient fathers and expositors. Presented with 1. Contemplations. 2. Observations. 3. Confirmations. 4. Doxologies. by Dr. Edward Wolley, Lord Bishop of Clonsert in the Kingdom of Ireland.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1649] A letter intercepted (at sea) by Captaine Moulton, and sent by the Admiralls to the councell of state. Written from Parson Wolby, directed to Mr. Edward Ball, the Princes agent, with Prince Rupert at Kingsale in Ireland.: Wherein is discovered a most fearfull and sad designe against the City of London, and such who have estates in England. A new platforme of the Catholicke religion, intended for England. Severall transactions of the Prince's Navy. And the Governour of the island of Scilly. And an account of the Governours letter (who is salne sick) to the Prince. Parson VVolby his desires to Prince Rupert, and his transactions with Sir John Moene, Sir John Beak, Doctor Wats, and Mr. Ball. And some transactions at sea, between 500 of the King of Spain his souldiers at sea, and the Princes Navy. And severall fights at sea, with other considerable passages of the Princes Navy. May 7. 1649. To the end that all who are faithfull to this nation, may unanimously unite, against the common enemy; whose bitternesse doth appeare against us, both in words, and action, in this letter. Therefore I say imprimatur: Theodore Jennings.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1662] Loyalty amongst rebels the true royalist, or, Hushay the Archite, a happy counsellour in King David's greatest danger / written by Edward Wolley ...
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1661] A model of private prayers or, occasional helps in retired devotions. / Composed by Edward Wolley, D.D. chaplain in ordinary to his Majesty.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1670?] A declaration of the tender mercies of the living Lord in causing his holy day to spring from on high, in this our age and generation, after a long night of darkness, that for many ages hath covered the earth and people. With a few words, from my own experience, of what I have found and tasted of the goodness of God in that way of the professors to the world esteem dangerous and erroneous; with a testimony, that it is the path of life, although such as are in the snares of death cannot ponder it, until they come to the light that leads to it.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1659] A declaration to the Baptists concerning the name of the Lord, and what it is to be baptized thereinto, and the nature of the Lord, and what it is to be made partaker thereof : and sheweth that none can be saved, but such as are baptized into the name of the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, into which name and nature, the apostles were sent to baptize, and not into water : shewing also, that the apostles were made the administrators of the Spirits baptism ... : also a discovery of the Baptists foundation ... / written by one who was sometimes one with them in the shadows ... but have now found the day wherein the shadows flee away, and hath received another name besides Humphry Wollrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1674] An epistle to all Friends that be travelling towards the holy city and rest that is in the everlasting life, that they may not over-charge themselves, nor burden themselves in their journey. With a visitation of pure love to all such as have err'd in their hearts from the holy commandment, that to the Lord, who is very gracious and merciful, with all their hearts they may be turned, and so be by him saved.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] From the shepherd of Israel, to the Bishops in England with some queries and councell to all courtiers, and judges, &c, that they incense not King Charles against the Lords heritage : also, the breathings of the seed, and crie of his own elect, that his people may be preserved, which he cannot but hear, because of the incercession of his spirit, poured out upon his off-spring : this I believe, therefore I speak : also, the arise of the beast, false prophet, and anti-christ, and who they are, and what their work is, declared : and the everlasting gospell preached again to all nations, kindreds and people, and the beast and false prophet, which deceived them, taken and destroyed, the accuser of the brethren cast out, and judged / given forth by Humphry Woolrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1665] A general epistle to friends of truth and righteousness in England and Holland or elsewhere with a testimony against that spirit that speaks much of holiness and peace but leads back into the world and its pollutions where the cross of Christ is denyed / by Humphry Wollrich, written in the IIth moneth, anno 1665.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] One warning more to the Baptists before their day be wholly spent and the night cover them ... : with a short answer to a book of Matthew Coffin's one of their teachers ... intituled Faith in Gods promises the saints best weapons : with many queries also for them to answer ... / written by one that hath sat under those shadows with them but hath now found the day in which all shadows fly away, Humphery Wolrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1659?] A plaine, and good advice to the Parliament-men, and officers of the army, of the common-wealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland.: Given forth in the name, authority, and by the command of the Lord of Host, for them to read, and consider ...
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] The rock of ages known, and foundation of many generations discovered after this long and dark night of apostacy, which shall never cover us again, because of the anointing, and though darkness may cover the nation, and gross darkness the people a little season, yet the Lord shall be unto his people and everlasting light, and their God their glory : also a prayer that the Lords people may be preserved to the end : also a few words to the King, and his council from the everlasting counsellor and Prince of Peace : also the Lords testimony against all persecutors of the innocent lambs of Christ, in whose light the nations of them that are saved must walk, and against all forms of worship whatsoever, taught by the precepts and commandments of men, which themselves are not led and guided by the spirit of the Lord : also a few words in answer to the last book of common-prayer / this is written in the fear of the Lord, and in the counsel of the everlasting counsellor, whose name is the Lord of Hosts, in Humphry Wolrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] This is written in plainnesse of heart, and bowels of everlasting love to my persecutors who have shot sore at me, and hated me without a cause. Both magistrates, priests and people in Stafford sheir, of elsewhere, that ye all may be turned from the darknesse to the light, and from anti-christ without, unto Chrust within, who is the light of the world, and hath lighted wvery man therein with his saving light. Some queres also, for such who call themselves ministers of Christ, but are altogether unlike him, or his ministers to answer. Together with a warning from the Lord God of life and power to repent, andleave persecuting, and striving against, or kicking against the Lord. Written from one who have been in the pit, death, grave, and Hell; but am come from far, and am sit down with Abraham, Isaack, and Jacob, in the heavenly places with them that are in Christ, but unknown to you, I am: but by the name I have received amongst you, Humphry Wollrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] To the King and both houses of Parliament sitting at Westminster, and to every particular member thereof this is a timely warning that they do not make laws against the righteous and innocent people of the Lord called Quakers, as the unrighteous rulers whom God overthrew before them, did / by Humphrey Wolrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1659] The unlimited God, not limited by any of the children of light, but by them who are in the darkness and straitness, such would be limiting the unlimited God from the Spirit of the Lord is this given forth, that all such may read with the eye which is not busie, nor looks into things above its reach : from one who becomes all to all, to gain some to Christ ... : also, a warning, and a charge from the Lord God, to all the Baptists teachers every where ... : also, a true discovery of the way to the kingdome within ... / given forth from the Spirit of the Lord, in Humphry Wollrich ...
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1662] A visitation & warning is this unto all magistrates and law-makers temporal and spiritual to repent of persecution and to forsake the evil thereof that so they may obtain mercy and find a hiding-place in the day of God's wrath which is near to be revealed against all such : even from him that sitteth upon the throne and unto all his inferiour officers and people in England whatsover to him that openth and shutteth the prison-doors ... / persecution will undo this generation the mouth of the Lord hath spoken it in Humfry Wooldridge.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] A visitation to the captive-seed of Israel and a door opened to the prisoner in the pit, that the band of darknesse may be broken, and the cloud of errour scattered, by the brightness of his rising who is the resurrection, and whose life is the light of men : given forth, in bowels of compassion, to the scattered sheep that, are yet of another fold, but must be gathered into the fold of Christ, where he causes his flock to rest in the heat of the day that is coming to try them that dwell upon the Earth, where peace and rest is enjoyed, that no man can take away / Humphrey Wollrich.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1680] A warning and testimony from the Lord who lives and abides forever that all that have known the Lord get into the name of the Lord therein only to have their confidence ... / by Humphry Woolrick.
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1677] Justification evangelical, or, A plain impartial scripture-account of God's method in justifying a sinner written by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1691] The mount of spirits that glorious and honorable state to which believers are called by the Gospel explained in some meditations upon the 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24 verses of the 12th chapter to the Hebrews : with some previous reflections upon that whole Epistle and the people of the Jews.
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1672] The reasonablenes of scripture-beleif a discourse giving some account of those rational grounds upon which the Bible is received as the word of God / written by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1669] The unreasonableness of atheism made manifest in a discourse written by the command of a person of honour / by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1689] A full account of the great victory obtained by the Protestants in Ireland, since the arrival of His Grace the Duke of Schomberg as it was communicated by the reverend and valliant governour Walker at Chester.
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1690] A further account from Colonel Wolesely, of the defeat of the Irish, written from Belturbat, the 14th of February 1690.
Wolseley, William, 1640?-1697. / [1689] A true and impartial account of the present state of affairs in London-derry in Ireland being a relation of a great fight betwixt the Protestants and the French and Irish papists : with the number of persons slain and prisoners taken : in a letter from Captain Woosley, from on board the fleet with Major General Kirk, lying at anchor in the mouth of London-derry harbor.
Wolsterstan, Stanford. / [1692] An enquiry into the causes of diseases in general and the disturbances of the humors in man's body wherein the nature of the blood, of the air and of a pestiliential constitution are briefly considered : together with some observations shewing wherein the venom of vipers, particularly that of the English adder does consist / by Stanford Wolsterstan.
Wolveridge, James, d. 1671. / [1670] Speculum matricis hybernicum, or, The Irish midwives handmaid catechistically composed by James Wolveridge, M.D. ; with a copious alphabetical index.
Woman of quality, fl. 1689-1690. / [1689] The amours of Messalina, late queen of Albion in which are briefly couch'd secrets of the imposture of the Cambrion prince, the Gothick league, and other court intrigues of the four last years reign, not yet made publick / by a woman of quality, a late confident of Q. Messalina.
Woman of quality, fl. 1689-1690. / [1690] The royal wanton containing the Gallick intriegues [sic], with Lycogenes (late King of Albion) his expedition for Hibernia: being the second volume of the Amours of Messalina, with Polydorus, K. of the Goths. Compleating the whole history. By a woman of quality, a late confidant of Queen Messalina.
Woman of quality, fl. 1689-1690. / [1689] The second part of The amours of Messalina, late Queen of Albion wherein the secret court intrigues of the four last years reign are further pursued, particularly the imposture of the child / by a woman of quality ...
Woman of quality, fl. 1689-1690. / [1689] The third part of The amours of Messalina wherein the secret intrigues of the four last years reign are compleated, and the love adventures of Polydorus King of the Gauls, and the late Queen of Albion, made publick / by a woman of quality ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1680] An answer to the gentleman's letter to his friend shewing that bishops may be judges in causes capital.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1663?] Anti-boreale an answer to that seditious and lewd piece of poetry upon Master Calamy's late confinement, supposed his who wrote Iter boreale.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [M.DC.LIX. 1659] Arcana dogmatum anti-remonstrantium. Or the Calvinists cabinet unlock'd. In an apology for Tilenus, against a pretended vindication of the synod of Dort. At the provocation of Master R. Baxter, held forth in the preface to his Grotian religion. Together, with a few soft drops let fall upon the papers of Master Hickman.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1663] Aron-bimnucha, or, An antidote to cure the Calamites of their trembling for fear of the Ark to which is added Mr. Crofton's creed touching church-communion : with a brief answer to the position (pretended to be) taken out of his pocket and added to the end of a scandalous and schismatical pamphlet, entituled Jerubbaal justified.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1683] The associators cashier'd proving by undeniable arguments, as well as by the testimony of their own mouthes, that the late endeavours of some restless spirits were, 1. to enervate monarchy, 2. to subvert the institution of English-parliaments, and usher in the power of the sword.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1641] Beaten oyle for the lamps of the sanctuarie; or The great controversie concerning set prayers and our liturgie, examined in an epistle to a private friend: with an appendix that answers the paralell, and the most materiall objections of others against it. Unto which are added some usefull observations touching Christian libertie, and things indifferent.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1682] Billa vera, or, The arraignment of ignoramus put forth out of clarity, for the use of grand inquests and other jury's, the sworn assertors of truth and justice.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1664] Conformity re-asserted in an echo to R.S., or, A return of his VVord to Doctor Womock's asserting 1. That modification of publick worship by personal abilities is not the formal act of the ministerial office, 2. That the ministers of the Church of England ought to submit to the use of an imposed liturgy : and dissolving the objections of Mr. Crofton and R.S. to the contrary / by L.W. ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1660] The dressing up of the crown. In a sermon preached at St. Edmunds Bury in Suffolk, May 17. 1660. When His Majestie was there solemnly proclaimed King of England, &c. By Laurence Womock.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1658. i.e. 1657] The examination of Tilenus before the triers; in order to his intended settlement in the office of a publick preacher in the Common-wealth of Utopia. Whereunto are annexed the tenents of the remonstrants touching those five articles voted, stated and imposed, but not disputed, at the synod of Dort. Together with a short essay (by way of annotations) upon the fundamental theses of Mr. Thomas Parker.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1679] Go shew thy self to the priest safe advice for a sound Protestant / by L. Womock ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1679] The late proposal of union among Protestants, review'd and rectifi'd being a vindication of the most reverend father in God, Edwin, Lord Arch-Bishop of York, and the reverend Dr. Tillotson, Dean of Canterbury, from the misprisions of an apocryphal proposer : with a full answer to his proposal, presented to the Parliament.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1675] Moses and Aaron, the king and the priest by the author of the examination of Tilenus before the triers, in the time of the late rebellion.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1662] Pulpit-conceptions, popular-deceptions, or, The grand debate resumed, in the point of prayer wherein it appears that those free prayers so earnestly contended for have no advantage above the prescribed liturgie in publick administrations : being an answer to the Presbyterian papers presented to the most reverend the ls. bishops at the Savoy upon that subject.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1678] The religion of the Church of England, &c. in a private letter
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1673] The religion of the Church of England, the surest establishment of the royal throne with the unreasonable latitude which the Romanists allow in point of obedience to princes : in a letter occasioned by some late discourse with a person of quality.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1661] The result of false principles, or, Error convicted by its own evidence managed in several dialogues / by the author of the Examination of Tylenus before the tryers ; whereunto is added a learned disputation of Dr. Goades, sent by King James to the Synod at Dort.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1683] A short way to a lasting settlement shewing, I. that parliaments are not infallible, II. who are their great enemies, III. how to redeem their reputation : with a warning to all loyal gentlemen and freeholders, in a letter to fanaticus ignoramus.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [M .DC. XLIII. 1643] Sober sadnes: or Historicall observations vpon the proceedings, pretences, & designs of a prevailing party in both Houses of Parliament. With the resolution of all loyall subjects, and true Protestants of the Church of England thereupon.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1683] Suffragium Protestantium, wherein our governours are justifyed in their impositions and proceedings against dissenters meisner also and the verdict rescued from the cavils and seditious sophistry of the Protestant reconciler / by Dr. Laurence Womock ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1680] Two treatises the first proving both by history & record that the bishops are a fundamental & essential part of our English Parliament : the second that they may be judges in capital cases.
Wood, Adam. / [1659] A new conference between the ghosts of King Charles and Oliver Cromvvell. Faithfully communicated by Adam Wood.
Wood, Edward, 1626 or 7-1655. / [1656] Gnōston tou Theou, k[a]i gnōston tou Christou, or, That which may be knovvn of God by the book of nature; and the excellent knowledge of Jesus Christ by the Book of Scripture. Delivered at St Mary's in Oxford, by Edward Wood M.A. late proctor of the University and fellow of Merton Coll. Oxon. Published since his death by his brother A.W. M.A.
Wood, Fitz Norris. / [1685] On the death of His Late Sacred Majesty King Charles II, of ever blessed memory a Pindarique ode / by Fitz Norris Wood.
Wood, George, Gent. / [1685] Monarchys unconquerable champion being undeniable, strong, and powerful collections, gathered out of the sacred word of God, intended for convincing of those sinful wretches, (hated by God himself, and all good men) who dares deny their duty and allegiance to their gracious soveraign, seeing we be all so expressly commanded and taught by the holy prophets and apostles, that excellent principle of loyalty and true obedience, (as also by our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ himself,) who not only commands us to give Cesar his due, but leaves us his blessed example, (least we should offend) to obey his voice-gerent, but our dread soveraign / dilgently collected and written by one or His Majesties loyal, dutiful, most humble, and obedient subjects, Geo. Wood ...
Wood, George, soldier. / [1686] Loyalty the ornament of Christianity, or, Scripture proofs for monarchy with comments in verse on each proof and applications relating to the unparallel'd rebellion in the West, wherein the arch-traitor Ferguson is in some measure anatomiz'd and his disciples characteriz'd / written by a souldier, Geo. Wood.
Wood, Hugh, 17th cent. / [1684] A brief treatise of religious womens meetings services & testimonies. According to the scriptures of truth. [A]lso, something concerning womens prophecying and teaching, &c. [W]ith some other things, (distinguishing the holy from the unholy) in the scriptures cited ... / [Wr]itten for the satisfaction of all that desire to be informed, by one, who by the free grace of God is become a searcher of the scriptures, and a lover of truth in the inward parts ...
Wood, James, 1608-1664. / [1658] A declaration of the brethren who are for the established government and judicatories of this church, expressing their earnest desires of union and peace with their dissenting brethen.
Wood, James, 1608-1664. / [1654] A little stone, pretended to be out of the mountain, tried, and found to be a counterfeit, or, An examination & refutation of Mr. Lockyers lecture, preached at Edinburgh, anno 1651, concerning the mater of the visible church and afterwards printed with an appendix for popular government of single congregations : together with an examination, in two appendices, of what is said on these same purposes in a letter of some in Aberdene, who lately have departed from the communion and government of this church / by James Wood ...
Wood, James, 1608-1664. / [1680] Sheperdy spiritualiz'd or, The improvement of a shepherd's life to soul-advantage. By James Woode, an unworthy follower of the great shepherd of souls
Wood, James, minister of the Gospel. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A sermon preach'd at Biddeford in the county of Devon, on the fifth of Novermber, 1688. By James Wood, Minister of the Gospel there.
Wood, Owen, fl. 1639. / [1639] An alphabetical book of physicall secrets for all those diseases that are most predominant and dangerous (curable by art) in the body of man. Collected for the benefit, most especially of house-holders in the country, who are either farre remote, or else not able to entertaine a learned physician: as likewise for the help of such ladies and gentlewomen, who of charity labour to doe good. Whereunto is annexed a small treatise of the judgement of vrines. By Owen Wood.
Wood, Seth. / [1651] The saints entrance into peace and rest by death: as it was held forth in a sermon / preached at the funerall of that honourable statesman, and ever to be valued father and lover of his country, Sir William Armyne baronet one of the members of the high court of Parliament: in the day when hee was buryed with his fathers, being honourably but mournfully attended from London where he dyed, to Lenton in Lincolnshire, where he was interred, in the ancient sepulchre of his ancestors, May 10. 1651. By Seth Wood preacher of the Gospel at Lenton.
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1682] A dialogue between Mr. Prejudice, a dissenting country gentleman, and Mr. Reason, a student in the University being a short vindication of the University from popery and an answer to some objections concerning the D. of Y.
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1682] The dissenting casuist, or, The second part of a dialogue between prejudice, a dissenting country gentleman, and reason, a student in the university being I. a clear justification of the execution of the laws against dissenters, II. a comparison of the arguments on both sides concerning monarchy in general, III. concerning an elective kingdom, or whether a lawful successor or true heir upon any misdemeanours may be excluded.
Wood, Thomas, 1661-1722. / [1683] Juvenalis redivivus, or, The first satyr of Juvenal taught to speak plain English a poem.
Wood, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1661] A plot to disseize God of his right defeated, and the contrivers punished discovered in a sermon preached in the Cathedral of S. Paul, on the 15th of September, 1661, before the Right Honorable Sir Richard Browne, Knight and Baronet, Lord Mayor of the city of London / by Tho. Wood ...
Wood, Thomas, of Leith. / [1651] The dead-man's testament: or, A letter written, to all the saints of God in Scotland fellow-heirs of the blessing with those in England: for a view of the present work of God against the mystery of iniquity and for unity and love amonst themselves, in this day of the Lord's mercifull dispensation, and of the judgement of the whore. By Thomas Wood, sometimes inhabitant of Leith, lately departed this present life. And supplied by one of his own countrey-men, a lover of the true spirituall Beautie of Zion. Published by authoritie.
Wood, William. / [1655] Divine poems: being meditations upon several sermons, preached at Eckington in the county of Darbie / by Mr. S.G. And put into vers by William Wood of Eckington, Gent.
Wood, William. / [1656] The love of God, or, Love divine being the subject of these ensuing meditations / collected out of Mr. Gorings English translation ; originally penned by Peter Du Moulin ... ; digested into divine poems by William Wood ...
Woodall, Frederick, b. 1614. / [1659] A vindication of The preacher sent, or A vvarrant for publick preaching without ordination.: Wherein is further discovered. 1. That some gifted men unordained, are Gospel preachers. 2. That officers sustain not a relation (as officers) to the universal Church; and other weighty questions concerning election and ordination, are opened and cleared. In answer to two books. 1. Vindiciæ ministrij evangelici revindicatæ or the Preacher (pretendly) sent, sent back again. By Dr. Colling of Norwich. 2. Quo warranto, or a moderate enquiry into the warrantableness of the preaching of gifted and unordained persons. By Mr. Pool, at the desire and appointment of the Provincial Assembly of London. With a reply to the exceptions of Mr. Hudson and Dr. Collings against the epistle to the preacher sent. / Published by Frederick Woodal, minister of the Gospel at Woodbridge in Suffolk. Samuel Petto minister of the GospeI [sic] at Sandcraft in Suffolk.
Woodall, John, 1556?-1643. / [1628] Woodalls viaticum: the path-way to the surgions chest Containing chirurgicall instrvctions for the yonger sort of surgions now imployed in the service of His Maiestie for the intended reliefe of Rochell. And composed by Iohn Woodall, one of the present masters or governors of the companie of Barber surgions London. Intended chiefly for the better curing of wounds made by gun-shott. Published by authoritie.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1648] Church-members set in joynt. Or, A discovery of the unwarrantable and disorderly practice of private Christians, in usurping the peculiar office and work of Christs own pastours, namely publike preaching. In way of answer to a book printed under the name of Lieutenant Edmund Chillenden (but indeed none of his) entituled Preaching without ordination. Wherein all the arguments by him produced, are fully answered and disproved, the truth of the contrary evidenced, and the office forementioned, thereby returned into the hands of the right owners. / By Filodexter Transilvanus.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1652] Justification by faith: or, a confutation of that antinomian error, that justification is before faith; being the sum & substance of a sermon / preached at Sarum; by Benjamin Woodbridge, minister of Newberry in Barkshire. May 26. 1652. Imprimatur, Edmund Calamy.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1656] The method of grace in the justification of sinners. Being a reply to a book written by Mr. William Eyre of Salisbury: entituled, Vindiciæ justificationis gratuitæ, or the free justification of a sinner justified. Wherein the doctrine contained in the said book, is proved to be subversive both of law and Gospel, contrary to the consent of Protestants. And inconsistent with it self. And the ancient apostolick Protestant doctrine of justification by faith asserted. By Benjamin Woodbridge minister of Newbery.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1644] Christ's warning-piece: giving notice to every one to watch, and keep their garments. Delivered in a sermon, preached at Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemn fast, Octob. 30. 1644. By Francis Woodcock, Minister in London, and one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said House.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1646] Ioseph paralled [sic] by the present Parliament, in his sufferings and advancement. A sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, on their solemn day of Thanksgiving, Feb. 19. 1645. For the great mercy of God in the reducement of the city of Chester, by the forces under the command of Sr William Brereton. By Fra. Woodcock minister of Olaves Southwarke, one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said House.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1646] Lex talionis: or, God paying every man in his own coyn. Held forth in a sermon preached at Margarets Westminster, before the Honorable House of Commons, on their solemn fast, July 30th, 1645. / By Francis Woodcock, minister at Olaves Southwark, one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of that House.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1643] The two vvitnesses: discovered in severall sermons upon the eleventh chapter of the Revelation, wherein, after the prophesie opened, the great question of these times. Viz. whether the two witnesses are slain, yea or no, is modestly discussed. / Preached at Lawrence-Jewry in London, by F.W. lecturer of the said place. It is this seven and twentieth day of April, 1643. ordered by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament, concerning printing, that these sermons intituled, the two witnesses, be printed for Luke Fawne. John White.
Woodcoke, Richard. / [1608] A godly and learned answer, to a lewd and vnlearned pamphlet intituled, A few, plaine and forcible reasons for the Catholike faith, against the religion of the Protestants. By Richard Woodcoke Batchellor of Diuinitie.
Woodford, William. / [1696] A representation of great evils, arising by the exportation of wooll. humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons / by William Woodford.
Woodhouse, John. / [1647] A guide for strangers in the kingdome of Ireland.: Wherein the high-wayes and roads from all the sea-townes, market parishes, great or small is truely set down, throughout every province, and the whole kingdom, / by a surveyor thereof John Woodhouse. ; As also a map of Ireland and the townes thereof alphabetically printed ... ; As also, a true relation of the bloody massacres, tortures, cruelties, and abominable outrages committed upon the Protestants proved upon oath, and eye-witnesses.
Woodhouse, John. / [1653] The map of Ireland with the exact dimensions of the provinces therein contained and those againe divided into their severall counties, with the names of all the townes and places great and small alphabettically set downe ... : as also the high-wayes and roads from all the sea-towns, parishes and market-townes ... is briefly set down / by John Woodhouse.
Woodhouse, John, d. 1700. / [1699] A catalogue of sins highly useful to self-acquaintance, experimental prayer; and above all to a suitable preparation, for a worthy partaking of the supper of the Lord. With a preface exciting to an examination of our selves, and shewing the use and benefit of all these. By John Woodhouse.
Woodhouse, John, d. 1700. / [1698] A funeral sermon, occasioned by the death of Mrs. Jane Papillon late wife of the very worthy Thomas Papillon, Esq; first preached July 24. 1698. and now published at his request. By John Woodhouse.
Woodhouse, John, d. 1700. / [1697] A sermon preach'd at Salters-Hall to the Societies for Reformation of Manners, May 31, 1697 by John Woodhouse.
Woodroffe, Benjamin, 1638-1711. / [1690] The fall of Babylon, or, Seasonable reflections on the novelties of Rome with the rise, growth, and final overthrow of Antichrist now at hand, occasioned by the preface to a treatise called Nubes testium, or, A collection of primitive fathers giving testimony to the faith once delivered to the saints, being (as the author stileth it) a full discovery of the sentiments of the ancient fathers in the chief points of controversy at present under debate : written upon the first coming forth of the said treatise (but not permitted to be then made publick) for the benefit of all who abominate the corruptions of the great whore and would not be partakers of her sins of plagues / by B.W.
Woodroffe, Benjamin, 1638-1711. / [1685] A sermon preach'd January XXX. 1684/5 being the fast for the martyrdom of King Charles I of blessed memory / Benjamin Woodroffe ...
Woodroffe, Benjamin, 1638-1711. / [1700] A sermon preach'd May 23. 1700. at Feckenham in Worcester-shire before the trustees appointed by Sir Thomas Cookes Bart. to manage his charity given to that place. By Benj. Woodroffe D.D. Canon of Ch. Ch. and principal of Glocester-Hall in Oxford.
Woodroffe, Benjamin, 1638-1711. / [1679] A sermon preached before the Right Honorable the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of the city of London at the Guild-Hall Chappel October 26, 1679 by Benjamin Woodroffe ...
Woodroffe, Timothy, 1593 or 4-1677. / [1659. i.e. 1658] A relgious treatise upon Simeons song: or, instructions advertising how to live holily, and dye happily. / Composed at first for the use of the truly pious Sir Robert Harley, knight of the honourable order of the Bath but since published by Timothy Woodroffe, B.D. Pastor to the church at Kingsland, in Herefordshire.
Woods, Thomas, refiner. / [1695] A letter concerning the coin
Woodwall, William. / [1621] Englands vnthankfulnes for Gods mercie A sermon preached at a funerall at Strovvd in Gloustershire the 16. of August. 1621. By W.W. Doctor in Diuinity.
Woodwall, William. / [1609] A sermon vpon the xii. xiij, and xiiij. verses of the xiiij. chapter of Ezechiel Wherein are chiefly shewed both the originall & accidentall causes of euerie dearth and famine, and especially of this dearth in England now 1608. and 1609. With the effects and fruites of the same, as also the helpes & remedies therof, if they be speedily and effectually practised. Preached at Strowd in the countrie of Glocester and published for the good of the church melitant. Whereunto is added a like meditation of the same author, vpon the 26. verse of the 11. chapter of Salomons Prouerbs, which may be called the Poore mans plea. By William Woodwall, minister and preacher of the word. 1609
Woodward, Daniel, fl. 1682-1700. / [1690?] Amicus naturæ an advertisement of the virtues of Woodward's cordial pills and elixir salutis : prepared and fitted for the cure of most diseases curable, incident to the bodies of men, women, and children ... whereunto are added directions how to take them / by Daniel Woodward ...
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] An appeal to the churches of Christ for their righteous judgement in the matters of Christ, the concernments of all His glory, over whom there is a defence. Whether the way of Christ with His people be not paved-forth as a cause-way before them in His scriptures, and to be traced by the footsteps of all His neare-ones. Here you have the epistles only. The first to the churches, giving them some short account of their matters. The second unto the minister who enjoyned that work. The second unto the minister who enjoyned that work. The third to some neighbour-ministers for their judgement therein. The fourth to the Christian reader.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [Printed in the year 1647] As you were: or A posture of peace: presenting to your view the broken state of the kingdom, as it now stands, with a good way to rally it to its former happiness. With some remarkable passages of late agitation.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [Printed in the yeere. 1644] As you were: or A reducing (if possibly any) seduc't ones, to facing about, turning head, front against God) by the recrimination (so intended) upon Mr. J.G. (Pastor of the church in Colmanstreet) in point of fighting against God. By an unworthy auditor of the said (Iuditious-pious-divine) master Iohn Goodvvin.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The cause use cure of feare. Or, strong consolations (the consolations of God) cordiall at all times, but most comfortable now in these uncomfortable times, to fixe, quiet, and stablish the heart, though the earth shake, and make it stand stil, to see the salvation of the Lord. Taken from Gods mouth, and penned by Hezekiah VVoodward, that all his servants may have assured confidence for ever.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1640] A childes patrimony laid out upon the good culture or tilling over his whole man. The first part, respecting a childe in his first and second age.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Christ-mas day, the old heathens feasting day, in honour to Saturn their idol-god. The Papists massing day. The prophane mans ranting day. The superstitious mans idol day. The multitudes idle day. Whereon, because they cannot do nothing: they do worse then nothing. Satans, that adversaries working-day. The true Christian mans fasting-day. Taking to heart, the heathenish customes, Popish superstitions, ranting fashions, fearful provocations, horrible abhominations committed against the Lord, and His Christ, on that day, and days following.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A church-covenant lawfull and needfull to be entred-into by all, that intend to walk in church-fellowship according to gospel-order having tasted the sweetness of that everlasting covenant God in Christ hath made with His people, ordered in all things and sure, and can say of it as David did, tasting his words as he did, sweeter than the honey, the first droppings of the honey-combe, this is all my salvation, and all my desire.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1641 i.e. 1642] The churches thank-offering to God her King, and the Parliament, for rich and ancient mercies; her yeares of captivity; her first yeare of iubile; that is, for the marvelous deliverances wrought with God the first wonderfull yeare (since the yeare 88) beginning at September 1640. and ending the ninth of the same moneth following: in all which time, the Lord appeared for his church, as in the dayes of old, out of the middest of the bush, so the church burn'd with fire, and was not consumed. In the preface, the thank-offering is vindicated, and set free, from all the cavills and charges against it; where also it is cleared to be, as every mans duty, so every mans purpose, to offer willingly now, who doth not make full proofe, that he falls short of pagan, papist or atheist; and is wilfully resolved to walk crosse to the most supreme law, the highest reason, and the unquestionable will of God.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A conference of some Christians in church-fellow-ship, about the way of Christ with his people, and the result therefrom. This serveth only by way of introduction to take off the reproaches, that are cast upon pastour and people, whose earnest care and endeavour is to walke with a right foote in that holy way. Which is held forth here by the light of the sacred Scripture, as it appeares unto them, and how curious and circumspect their walke should be, who pretend to it, and to walke therein. The scandalls in and against the way are removed as they could be.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1644] A dialogue, arguing that arch-bishops, bishops, curates, neuters, are to be cut-off by the law of God; therefore all these, with their service, are to be castout by the law of the land. Notwithstanding, the world pleads for their own, why some bishops should be spared; the government maintained; the name had in honour still; but the word of God is cleare against all this, for the casting-of-all-forth. The great question is, which way of government now? For two wayes are contended for, The Presbyteriall and Independent: something is said to both these wayes: but we have a sure word for it, that these two wayes are but in shew two, and will assuredly meet in one. Neuters are shewen openly here, and the curse of God upon them. Presented to the Assembly of Divines.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Exceptions against some passages or expressions in our introduction and first treatise, relating to Infant baptism examined and committed to the Godly-wise, to judge how just they be
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [on a day of rebuke and blasphemy : and in the yeare of earnest expectation after an expected end, 1644] A good souldier, maintaining his militia, and posturing himself, as the servants of the Lord, now and in all ages have postured the kingdomes; wherein the right-hand of the Lord with his servants directing their way, and blessing their worke; and all His ordinances, fasting, praying, preaching, &c. unto the nation; is declared as mightily, as it was by the resurrection from the dead, whether we respect a nation or a man only. Here is a register of Gods blessings and Satans curses; a record of the (megaleia,) the great and admiral salvations, which God has wrought for the (Righteous) nation, and the man there: And of the terrible things Hee has done against His adversaries these foure last yeares. Humbly presented to the House of Parliament and Assembly of Divines. With a discovery of the loyall convert, that he is quite turned from his God, his King and his kingdome: a most disloyall person to all three.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Infant baptism, and the first query thereupon whether all parents how notorious soever for their deboysery, are priveleged upon account of their own baptism, to present their infants thereunt[o] : the negative is here maintained.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1644] Inquiries into the causes of our miseries, whence they issue-forth upon us: and reasons wherefore they have born us down so low; and are like to carrie us yet lower. The Independents and the way of worship, they stand-up for, is renderd clear of this grievous charge... This charge is drawn-up against the Independents, by three worthies, men, I think, of name, all (I) D.P.P.W. Pryn Esquire; but more fully and with more devouring words, if more can be, by Dr. A. Steuart in his last book... In six sections. Whereof the first onely is here; a just vindication of the way of worship very commonly misunderstood; very falsly interpreted; but very truly called Independent... By Hez. Woodward.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A just account of truth and peace, given-in by brethren, lovers of and fellow-helpers to both, wherefore they must open their matters to the view of the world, speaking them, in their respective places, as upon the house-tops, which else had been spoken in darknesse privately, and as in the eare.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The Kings chronicle latter section. Wherein the way, the good kings, priest and people have taken for the well-posturing the kingdom, is fully declared, and made glorious before the eye of the beholder by Gods own right hand, for the encouragement of all, who will walk in the same way, observe the same steps and motions there; and fixe their eye upon the same marke, the glory of God; their owne and the peoples safety. By Hezekiah Woodward.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Law-power, or, The law of relation written in the heart of ministers and people by the finger of God, is mighty through Him, to prevaile with both : to live as a people separated to their God, and from the world, specially at the Lord's Table.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1641] A light to grammar, and all other arts and sciences. Or, the rule of practise proceeding by the clue of nature, and conduct of right reason so opening the doore thereunto. The first part concerning grammar, the preparatories thereto; rules of practice through the same; clearing the method all along.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] The Lords table. Whether it is to be spread like a table in an inne for all comers? That it ought not so be done is here maintained.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A ministers dvty to reprove sin in the pulpit, as God himselfe doth in his scriptures
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1649] Of the childs portion viz: Good education. By E. W. Or, The book of the education of youth, that hath for some yeers lain in obscurity; but is now brought to light, for the help of parents and tutors, to whom it is recommended. By Will: Goudge, D.D. Edm: Calamy. John Goodwin. Joseph Caryll. Jer: Burroughs. William Greenhill.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1645] Soft answers unto hard censures:: relating, I. To a book printed without licence. A full accompt given thereof. II. To my particular calling: 3 offences relating thereunto removed: and the dutie of visiting families and schooles is pressed upon magistrates and ministers, whose duty it is to visite there, enquiring how the governours and governed, do answer their relations, the one commanding, the other obeying in the Lord. III. To the offence given by a book called an Anti-apologie, which I have said, is a great offence to the church of God; and that they, who write as Mr. Edwards does, too many by two, have offended their lord and master, more than Moses did, when he said, ye rebels, for which unadvised speaking (yet the people were little better) though he would, he could not compound with his lord God almighty. ... / By Hezekiah Woodward.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The Solemne League and Covenant of three kingdomes, cleared to the conscience of every man, who is not willingly blinde, or wilfully obstinate. The antiquity of the Covenant on the Scots-side; the seasonablenesse of it on the English side; the admirable wisedome of God, in stirring-up the spirits of men on all sides, at such a time as this; all this with other things mightily conducing to, and promoting of the militia of kingdomes, and the posturing every person there, is referred to a place, where it may take up more room. The clearnese for the matter of this Covenant; the solemnity for the manner of it, is the subject of these few leaves, and yet to be made more clear to them thaT have a mind to understand. By E.W. Imprimatur Edm: Calamy, the morrow after wee lifted up our hands, and subscribed our names to this Covenant, Octob. 2. 1643.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] A sons patrimony and daughters portion payable to them at all times but best received in their first times when they are young and tender : laid-out without expence of money only in the improving time and words with them contained (in an answerablenesse to their ages) in two volumes ...
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] Three kingdoms made one by entring Covenant with one God wherein we have these remarkables, worthy all observation : I what it is to Covenant with God, II how hardly his people are drawn into it, III how the Lord has suffered His adversaries from time to time to buffit His people thereinto, IV The height of this covenant above former covenants and reasons why ... / by E.W.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A treatise of prayer. Two quæries resolved touching formes of prayer. And six quæries relating specially to the Lords Prayer. That the reader may have full resolution, specially to the fourth of these quæries, relating to the Lords Prayer, he shall find in the end of this treatise, that holy and learned mans judgement, Dr. Owen, as to that matter in his answer to Mr Biddles second question of prayer. Pag.667, 668, 669.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1698] An account of the rise and progress of the religious societies in the city of London &c. and of the endeavours for reformation of manners which have been made therein / by Josiah Woodward.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [MDCXCIX 1699] An account of the societies for reformation of manners in London and Westminster and other parts of the kingdom with a persuasive to persons of all ranks, to be zealous and diligent in promoting the execution of the laws agaist prophaneness and debauchery, for the effecting a national reformation / published with the approbation of a considerable number of the lords spiritual and temporal.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1698] A disswasive from worldly-mindedness, in order to the due exercise of Christian charity A sermon preached in the chappel of Popler, on the 8th of Sept. 1698. Before the trustees for the charity of Captain William Curtis, deceased. Who, in the year 1669, bequeathed a rent-charge of sixty pounds per annum, for the release of poor prisoners, the relief of aged people, a weekly distribution of bread, and the placing out of poor children to trades: for the benefit of the poor in the hamlets of Popler, Mile-end, Limus, and Ratcliff, for ever. Published at the request of the trustees. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1697] The duty of compassion to the souls of others in endeavouring their reformation being the subject of a sermon preached December the 28th 1696 at St. Mary-le-Bow before the Societies for Reformation of Manners in the city of London / published at their request by Josiah Woodward.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1697] An earnest admonition to all, but especially to young persons: to turn to God by speedy repentance and reformation. Being the substance of six sermons, deliver'd in the chappel at Popler To which is added, an account of the rise and progress of the religious societies of young-men; and of the societies for reformation, lately erected in the cities of London and Westminster, with a copy of their orders, vindicated from the common objections. And sundry directions relating to the religious conferences of these societies; with devotions suited to them; and prayers for the use of private families, and for seamen. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1700] The great charity of instructing poor children A sermon preached at St. Botolph Aldgate; upon Lord's-day, Mar. 24. 1700. On the occasion of a charity-school newly erected in that parish. By Josiah Woodward, minister of Popler.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1694] The great duty of love and faithfulness to our native country occasion'd by the coolness of some in its necessary defence, and the forwardness of others, in pushing on its ruine / deliver'd in a sermon at the Chappel of Popler, December 3, 1693, by Josiah Woodward ...
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1700] A letter of advice and comfort to the English captives, who suffer slavery in foreign parts By Josiah Woodward, D.D. minister of Popler.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1695] A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord-Mayor, and Aldermen of the city of London, at St. Mary Le Bow on Wednesday the 19th of June, 1695, a day appointed for a solemn fast, for supplicating Almighty God for the pardon of our sins, and imploring his protection of His Majestie's person, by Josiah Woodward ...
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1692] A sermon preached on the 18th of April, 1692 at the funeral of the reverend Dr. Anthony Walker, late rector of Fyfield in the county of Essex, deceased by Josiah Woodward ...
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1700] Sodom's vices destructive to other cities and states a sermon preached before the right honourable the lord mayor of the city of London, at the chappel of Guild-Hall, on Sunday August 1, 1697 / by Josiah Woodward ...
Woodward, Philip, ca. 1557-1610. / [1608] Bels trial examined that is a refutation of his late treatise, intituled. The triall of the nevve religion By B.C. student in diuinitie. VVherein his many & grosse vntruthes, with diuers contradictions are discouered: together with an examination of the principal partes of that vaine pamphlet: and the antiquitie & veritie of sundry Catholike articles, which he calleth rotten ragges of the newe religion, are defended against the newe ragmaster of rascal. In the preface likewise, a short viewe of one Thomas Rogers vntruthes is sett downe, taken out of his booke called. The faith doctrine and religion, professed and protected in the realme of England, &c. with a short memorandum for T.V. otherwise called Th. Vdal.
Woodward, William, Minister of the Gospel. / [1690] A call to humiliation for the grievous sin of persecution in two sermons, preached at the publick fasts in Lemster, in the county of Hereford, Wednesday May 21 and June 18, 1690 / by William Woodward ...
Wooley, Thomas. / [1670] A collection of private devotions, fitted for every day of the week by Thomas Wooley.
Woolley, Charles. / [1684] The decency and order of church and state as now established asserted in a late visitation sermon.
Woolley, Hannah, fl. 1670. / [1686] The Accomplish'd ladies delight in preserving, physick, beautifying, and cookery.: Containing I. The art of preserving, and candying fruits and flowers, and the making of all sorts of conserves, syrups, and jellies. II. The physical cabinet, or excellent re[c]eipts in physick and chirurgery, together with s[o]me rare beautifying waters, to adorn and add l[ov]eliness to the face and body: and also some n[e]w and excellent secrets and experiments in the art of angling. III. The compl[e]at cook's guide, or, directions fo[r] dressing all sorts of flesh, fowl and fish [...] English and French mode, [...]; and the making pyes, [...] with the forms and [...]
Woolley, Hannah, fl. 1670. / [1675] The accomplisht ladys delight in preserving, physick and cookery.
Woolley, Hannah, fl. 1670. / [1674] A supplement to The queen-like closet, or, A little of everything presented to all ingenious ladies, and gentlewomen / by Hannah Woolley ...
Woolley, John, b. 1645 or 6. / [1675] A sermon preached at the Oxfordshire-feast, Novemb. 25. 1674 in the church of St. Michael's Cornhill, London / by John Woolley ...
Woolnor, Henry, d. ca. 1640. / [1641] The true originall of the soule proving both by divine and naturall reason, that the production of mans soule is neither by creation nor propagation, but a certain meane way between both : wherein the doctrine of originall sinne, and the purity of Christs incarnation, is also more fully cleared then hath been heretofore published / by H.W. B.D.
Woolnoth, fl. 1662. / [1662] The coffee scuffle, occasioned by a contest between a learned knight, and a pitifull pedagogue. With the character of a coffee-house.
Woolnoth, fl. 1662. / [printed in the year, 1662] Orbilius vapulans or A juniper lecture for a moth-eaten scholar By the authour of the Coffee scuffle.
Woolnough, Thomas, ca. 1630-1675. / [1669] Chous epitreohomenos, or, The dust returning to the earth being a sermon preached at the interrment of that excellently accomplisht gentleman Tho. Lloyd Esq. late of Wheaten-Hurst in the county of Gloucester upon Tuesday the 22nd of December, 1668 / by Tho. Woolnough.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [Anno. 1576] An armoure of proufe very profitable, as well for princes, noble men; and gentlemen, as all other in authoritie, shewing the firme fortresse of defence, and hauen of rest in these troublesome times and perilous dayes. Made by Iohn VVoolton minister of the Gospell.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [Anno 1577] The castell of Christians and fortresse of the faithfull beseiged, and defended, now almost sixe thowsand yeares. VVritten by Iohn VVolton, on e of the Cathederal Church in Exetor.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [1576] The Christian manuell, or of the life and maners of true Christians. A treatise, wherein is plentifully declared, how needefull it is for the seruaunts of God to manifest and declare to the world: their faith by their deedes, their words by their works, and their profession by their conuersation. VVritten by Ihon VVoolton minister of the Gospel, in the Cathedral church of Excetor.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [Anno Dom. 1576] A nevve anatomie of vvhole man aswell of his body, as of his soule: declaring the condition and constitution of the same, in his first creation, corruption, regeneration, and glorification. Made by Iohn Woolton minister of the Gospell.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [1576] Of the conscience A discourse wherein is playnely declared, the vnspeakeable ioye, and comfort of a good conscience, and the intollerable griefe and discomfort of an euill conscience. Made by Iohn Woolton, minister of the Gospell. Anno. 1576.
Woorell, A. / [Iune 24. 1647] The resolution of the army, concerning the Kings Majesties going to Richmond, and their further determination touching their proceedings with the Parliament of England, and the citizens of London. Likewise his Majesties last propositions to the Honourable Houses of Parliament assembled at Westminster, and his loyall and faithfull subjects, the citizens of London. Wherein is declared, His Majesties gallant resolution to unite himselfe with his two houses of Parliament, and to settle peace and truth within the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales. Together with certain propositions sent from His Majesties royal court at Newmarket, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax at St. Albanes, concerning the Kings Majesty, the Parliament, and the army.
Worcester, Edward Somerset, Marquis of, 1601-1667. / [1663] A century of the names and scantlings of such inventions as at present I can call to mind to have tried and perfected, which, my former notes being lost, I have, at the instance of a powerful friend, endeavoured now in the year 1655, to set these down in such a way as may sufficiently instruct me to put any of them in practice
Worcester, Henry Somerset, Marquis of, 1577-1646. / [Iune 9. 1646] A letter from the Marquesse of Worcester to the committee of Parliament sitting in the county of Monmouth, concerning his sons landing with Irish forces: and the committees answer thereunto. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter and answer be forthwith printed and published. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Worcester, Henry Somerset, Marquis of, 1577-1646. / [1650] Worcesters apophthegmes or witty sayings of the Right Honourable Henry (late) Marquess and Earl of Worcester, delivered upon severall occasions, and now published for the benefit of the reader. By T.B. a constant observer, and no lesse admirer of his Lordships wisdom and loyalty.
Worden, Thomas. / [1688] An account of some of the dying-sayings of Susannah Yeats, late wife of Samuel Yeats, of the parish of Minching-Hammpton in Glocester-shire with a sermon preached at her funeral by Thomas Worden ...
Worden, Thomas. / [1695?] The leper, and the leper's house, cleansed being, an exposition upon some part of the XIVth chapter of Leviticus; the mystery of which is explained and applied to the state and condition of a sinner's becoming a saint. With profitable uses and applications. As also, what chapter may be applied to, as to the cleansing or destroying of any particular church of Christ, in and under the time of the gospel. Divided into ten parts. Written for the information of those which seldom concern themselves about the types and shadows of the Old Testament: very useful for all people. By Thomas Worden, author of, The types unvailed.
Worden, Thomas. / [1664] The types unvailed, or, The gospel pick't out of the legal ceremonies whereby we may compare the substance with the shadow, written for the information of the ignorant, for their help in reading of the old testament / by Tho. Worden ...
Workman, Giles, 1604 or 5-1665. / [1646] Private-men no pulpit-men: or, A modest examination of lay-mens preaching. Discovering it to be neither warranted by the Word of God; nor allowed by the judgement, or practise, of the Churches of Christ in New-England. / Written by Giles Workman, M.A. and master of the Colledge School in Gloucester. In answer to a writing published by John Knowls.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1698] The compleat bee-master; or, A discourse of bees shewing the best way of improving them, and discovering the fallacies that are imposed by some, for private lucre, on the credulous lovers and admirers of these insects. By J. Worlidge, gent.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1687] The most easie method for making the best cyder by J.W. Gent.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1689] The second parts of Systema agriculturæ, or, The mystery of husbandry. And Vinetum Britannicum, or, A treatise of cider. Wherein are contained many select and curious observations and novel experiments relating to husbandry and fruit-trees. With the best and most natural rules and methods for the making of cider, and other English-liquors. To which is added, an essay towards the discovery of the original of fountains and springs. / by J.W. ...
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1675] Systema agriculturæ, the mystery of husbandry discovered treating of the several new and most advantagious ways of tilling, planting, sowing, manuring, ordering, improving of all sorts of gardens, orchards, meadows, pastures, corn-lands, woods & coppices, as also of fruits, corn, grain, pulse, new-hays, cattle, fowl, beasts, bees, silk-worms, &c. : with an account of the several instruments and engines used in this profession : to which is added Kalendarium rusticum, or, The husbandmans monthly directions, also the prognosticks of dearth, scarcity, plenty, sickness, heat, cold, frost, snow, winds, rain, hail, thunder, &c. and Dictionarium rusticum, or, The interpretation of rustick terms, the whole work being of great use and advantage to all that delight in that most noble practice.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1688] Systema horti-culturæ, or, The art of gardening in three books ... / by J. Woolridge, gent.
Worlidge, John, fl. 1660-1698. / [1676] Vinetum Britannicum, or, A treatise of cider and such other wines and drinks that are extracted from all manner of fruits growing in this kingdom together with the method of propogating all sorts of vinous fruit-trees, and a description of the new-invented ingenio, or mill, for the more expeditious and better making of cider : and also, the right method of making metheglin and birch-wine : with copper-plates / by J.W., gent.
Worship, William. / [1617] The Christians iewell. Or, The treasure of a good conscience. By William Worship, Doctor of Diuinitie
Worship, William. / [1603] The christians mourning garment
Worship, William. / [1614] Earth raining vpon heauen A sermon preached at the assises holden at Nottingham, August 5. 1614. By VVilliam VVorship, Doctor in Diuinitie.
Worship, William. / [1616] The patterne of an inuincible faith A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the first Sunday after Trinity, being the 2d. of Iune. 1616. By VVilliam VVorship, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Worshipful Company of Gardeners (London, England) / [1700?] Adam armed: or, An essay;: endeavouring to prove the advantages and improvements the kingdom may receive, and the inconveniencies and impediments it may avoid and remedy, by the means of a well-ordered and duly ratified charter for incorporating and regulating the professors of the art of gardening, humbly offered and presented by the master and company of the same.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1693?] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 13. of December, 1692. To the 19. of December, 1693. According to the report made to the King and Queen their Most Excellent Majesties: / by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1692?] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 15. of December, 1691. To the 13. of December, 1692. According to the report made to the King and Queen their Most Excellent Majesties. / By the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1685] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 16. of December, 1684. to the 15. of December, 1685. According to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.:
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1691?] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 16. of December, 1690. To the 15. of December, 1691. According to the report made to the King and Queen their Most Excellent Majesties: / by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1684] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 18. of December, 1683 to the 16. of December, 1684 according to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1683] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 19. of December, 1682 to the 18. of December, 1683 according to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, by the Company of Parish- Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1682] A general bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 20. of December, 1681 to the 19. of December, 1682 according to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1625] The generall bil for this whole vveek, of all the burials and christnings as well within the Citie of London and the liberties therof, as in the nine out-parishes adioyning to the Citie, with the pest-house belonging to the same: from Thursday the 4. of August, 1625. to Thursday the 11. of the same. According to the report made to the Kings most excellent Maiestie by the Company of Parish Clarkes of London.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1603] A generall bill for 8 vveeks shewing all the burials and christninges within the city of London and the liberties thereof, and all the burials in other parishes in the skirts of the city and out of the freedome and other places neare vnto the citty : that is to say, from the 14 of Iuly 1603 to the 8 of September 1603, as here vnder by the partculars [sic] appeareth.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1666] A generall bill for this present year, ending the 19 of December 1665. according to the report made to the Kings most excellent Majesty: By the Company of Parish Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1629] A generall bill for this present yeere ending the 17 of December 1629 according to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Ma[ies]tie / by the Company of Parish Clearks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1688/1689] A generall bill of all the christnings and burials, from the 13. of December, 1687. to the 11 of December, 1688. According to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: by the Company of Parish-Clerks of London, &c.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1625] A generall or great bill for this yeere of the whole number of burials which haue beene buried of all diseases, and also of the plague in euerie seuerall parish within the citie of London and the liberties thereof : as also in the nine out parishes adioyning to the said citie, with the pest-house belonging to the same, from Thursday the 16 day of December 1624 to Thursday the 15 day of December 1625 : according to the report made to the Kings Most Excellent Maiestie / made by the Companie of Parish Clarkes of London.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1625] A generall or great bill for this yeere: of the whole number of burials, which haue beene buried of all diseases, and also of the plague in the citie of Westminster, Lambeth, Newington, Stepney, Hackney and Islington: from Thursday the 30. of December, 1624. to Thursday the 22. of December, 1625. According to the report made by the parish clarkes of the said parishes.
Worshipful Company of Parish Clerks. / [1603] A true bill of the vvhole number that hath died: in the cittie of London, the citty of VVestminster, the citty of Norwich, and diuers other places, since the time this last sicknes of the plague began in either of them, to this present month of October the 20. day, 1603. With a relation of many visitations by the plague, in sundry other forraine countries.
Worshipful Company of Shipwrights (London, England) / [1692?] The case of the free-shipwrights of England.
Worshipful Company of Tylers and Bricklayers, London. / [ca. 1640] 1570. The book of ordinances belonging to the Company of Tylers and Brick-Layers incorporated within the city of London vvhich ordinances have been perused, allowed, ratified, and confirmed by the Right Honourable, Sir Nicholas Bacon Knight, lord keeper of the Great Seal of England; William Marquess of Winchester, lord high treasurer of England, and Sir Robert Catlyn Knight, lord chief justice of the Kings-Bench, by their writing under their hands and seals, bearing date the fourteenth day of July, in the thirteenth year of the reign of our Sovereign Lady Queen Elizabeth.
Worshipful Company of Weavers (London, England) / [1695] The weavers answer, to the objections made by the Lustrings Company
Worshipful Company of Weavers (London, England) / [1689?] The Weavers of London do humbly offer to the serious consideration of both houses of Parliament, that this kingdom of England will sustain great evils and damage by enjoyning the wear of woollen manufactures and leather ... by a law and so consequently restraining the wear of silks and hair stuffs manufactured in England, and that great benefit may ensue to the English nation, by prohibiting the use and wear of silks and stuffs foreign manufactur'd, appears by these following particulars ...
Worsley, Benjamin. / [1651] The advocate
Worsley, Benjamin. / [1652] Free ports: the nature and necessitie of them stated.
Worsop, Edward. / [Anno 1582] A discouerie of sundrie errours and faults daily committed by lande-meaters, ignorant of arithmetike and geometrie, to the damage, and preiudice of many her Maiesties subiects with manifest proofe that none ought to be admitted to that function, but the learned practisioners of those sciences: written dialoguewise, according to a certaine communication had of that matter. By Edward Worsop, Londoner. Euery one that measureth land by laying head to head, or can take a plat by some geometricall instrument, is not to be accounted therfore a sufficient landmeater, except he can also prooue his instruments, and measurings, by true geometricall demonstrations.
Worth, Edward. / [anno Dom. 1659] The servant doing, and the Lord blessing. A sermon preached at the funeral of the right honorable Richard Pepys, Lord Chief Justice of the upper bench in Ireland. Who deceased 2. Ianuary anno 1658. By Edward Worth D.D.
Worth-Rush, John. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A coppie of a letter, to be sent to Lieutenant Generall Crumvvel from the well-affected partie in the city.
Worthington, Robert, minister of Gods word at Acceington. / [1620] The ground of a Christians life Deliuered in a sermon at Harwood in Lancashire, the first day of December 1618. By Robert Worthington minister of Gods word at Acceington.
Worthington, Thomas, 1549-1627. / [1601] [Relation of sixtene martyrs glorified in England in twelve moneths] [with a declaration, that English catholiques suffer for the catholique religion, and that the seminarie priests agree with the Jesuites / by Thomas Worthington]
Worthington, Thomas, 1549-1627. / [M. DC. XXII. 1622] An anker of Christian doctrine VVherein, the most principal pointes of Catholique religion, are proued: by the onlie vvritten vvord of God. Not reiecting diuine, nor apostical traditions; authentical councels; Popes decrees; ancient fathers; nor other ordinarie proofes: but abstracting from them in this encounter: for better satisfaction of those, who wil admitte no other trial of true religion, but Scriptures only. Auctore T.VV. S.T.D.P.A.
Worthington, Thomas, 1549-1627. / [Anno. 1618] An anker of Christian doctrine Whearein the most principal pointes of Catholique religion are proued by the only written word of God. Not abandoning diuine, nor apostolical traditions, authentical councels, popes decrees, auncient fathers, nor other ordinary proofes: but abstracting from them in this encounter: for better satisfaction of those, who wil admitte none other tryal of true religion, but Scriptures only. Permissu superiorum.
Worthy gentleman. / [1642] The Irish occvrrences, or, A trve relation of the proceedings in Ireland being a copie of a letter / written by a worthy gentleman to a member of the House of Commons from Dublyn.
Worthy gentleman. / [June 30. 1642] True intelligence from Ireland, relating hovv the rebels stole away 300. horse by night out of the fields neere Dublin, and have taken the Earle of Kildares chiefe house. VVherein was 100. of our men, ten killed, and 90. escapt to Dublin. VVith the conviction of the Earle of Castle-haven for high treason. Sent by the last post to a friend in London, by a worthy gentleman.
Worthy Gentleman in Sir Thomas Fairfax His Army. / [Iuly 26. 1645] A fuller relation from Bridgewater since the last fight:: wherein is declared the fierce and terrible storming of the town, by firing it in three severall places, and the necessity thereof: / sent to the Honorable, William Lenthall Esq; Speaker to the House of Commons. By a worthy gentleman in Sir Tho: Fairfax his army. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Worthy Gentleman in Sir Thomas Fairfax His Army. / [Iuly 22. 1645] A letter sent to the Right Honourable William Lenthall Esquire, Speaker to the Honourable House of Commons: concerning the routing of Col: Gorings army neer Bridgewater. With a list of the names of the officers that were taken prisoners at Langport. / By a worthy gentleman in Sir Tho: Fairfax his army. Published by authority.
Worthy Gentleman in Sir Thomas Fairfax His Army. / [Iuly 10. 1645] A letter sent to the Right Honourable William Lenthall, Esquire, Speaker to the Honourable House of Commons: concerning the raising of the siege of Taunton by the Parliaments forces. / By a worthy gentleman in Sir Thomas Fairfax his army. Ordered that the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Worthy gentleman in that county. / [1642] An exact relation of foureteen dayes passages from Portsmouth, the Isle of Wight, and other parts. Wherein is contained the manner of the proceeding of the cavaliers, and their confederates the papists, against the Christian-Protestants. Sent in a letter from a worthy gentleman in that county, to his friend in London. Whereunto is added some speciall passages from Hull, Lincoln-shire and Yorke.
Worthy gentleman who was present at both these services. / [October 19. 1642] A iournall of the most memorable passages in Ireland.: Especially that victorious battell at Munster, beginning the 25. of August 1642. and continued. Wherein is related the siege of Ardmore Castle; together with a true and perfect description of the famous battell of Liscarroll. Written by a worthy gentleman, who was present at both these services.
Worthy member of Parliament. / [1680] A time-serving speech spoken once in season by a worthy member of Parliament ; and now thought fit to be reprinted to prevent the occasion of having it respoken.
Wortley, Francis, Sir, 1591-1652. / [1648] A loyal song of the royal feast, kept by the prisoners in the Tower, in August 1648. with the names, titles, and characters of every prisoner. / By Sir F. Worley, knight and baronet, prisoner.
Wortley, Richard, d. 1680. / [1661] The only sovereign salve for the wounded spirit: approved by the author in himself Delivered by him in several sermons after his recovery: and now, published for the glory of his most gracious restorer, and for the comfort and settlement of any afflicted soul, that doth, or may labour under that weighty burden. By Richard Wortley, minister of Christ in his church, in Edworth in Bedfordshire.
Wotton, Anthony, 1561?-1626. / [1605] An ansvvere to a popish pamphlet, of late newly forbished, and the second time printed, entituled: Certaine articles, or forcible reasons discouering the palpable absurdities, and most notorious errors of the Protestants religion. By Anthony Wotton
Wotton, Anthony, 1561?-1626. / [1626] A dangerous plot discovered By a discourse, wherein is proved, that, Mr: Richard Mountague, in his two bookes; the one, called A new gagg; the other, A iust appeale: laboureth to bring in the faith of Rome, and Arminius: vnder the name and pretence of the doctrine and faith of the Church of England. A worke very necessary for all them which haue received the truth of God in loue, and desire to escape errour. The reader shall finde: 1. A catalogue of his erroneous poynts annexed to the epistle to the reader. 2. A demonstration of the danger of them. cap. 21. num. 7. &c. pag. 178. 3. A list of the heads of all the chapters contained in this booke.
Wotton, Anthony, 1561?-1626. / [1624] Runne from Rome. Or, A treatise shevving the necessitie of separating from the Church of Rome Disputed in these termes: euerie man is bound vpon paine of damnation to refuse the faith of the Church of Rome. By Antony Wotton. B.D.
Wotton, Anthony, 1561?-1626. / [An. 1609] Sermons vpon a part of the first chap. of the Gospell of S. Iohn. Preached by Antony Wotton, in the parish church of Alhallowes Barking in London, and now by him published
Wotton, Sam. (Samuel) / [1661] A view of the face unmasked, or, An answer to a scandalous pamphlet published by divers ministers and entituled The common prayer book unmasked wherein the lawfulness of using that book is maintained ... : whereunto are added also some arguments for the retaining of that book in our Church ... / by Sam. Wotton ...
Wotton, William, 1666-1727. / [1698] Reflections upon ancient and modern learning. The second part, With a dissertation upon the epistles of Phalaris, Themistocles, Socrates, Euripides; &c. and fables of Æsop. / By Richard Bentley, D.D. ... These additions compleat the want of the former eddition.