Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
A Aa Ab Ac Ad Ae Af Ag Ah Ai Ak Al Am An Ao Ap Aq Ar As At Au Av Aw Ax Ay
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with An.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Eratt, William, 1655 or 6-1702. / [MDCC. 1700] Anabaptism considered Wherein the chief objections of that sect against infant-baptism, and the manner of baptizing by aspersion, or sprinkling, are fairly stated and answered; and reasons given why dipping is not to be taken as the essential or necessary mode of administration. In a familiar letter of advice to a parishioner inclining that way. By William Eratt, M.A. and minister of Hatfield near Doncaster.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1647] Anabaptism, the true fountaine of Independency, Brownisme, [double brace] Antinomy, Familisme, and the most of the other errours, which for the time doe trouble the Church of England, unsealed. Also the questions of pædobaptisme and dipping handled from Scripture. In a second part of the Disswasive from the errors of the time. / By Robert Baillie minister at Glasgow.
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [Printed in the year, 1672] The Anabaptist preacher unmask'd: in a further discovery of his lying vvonder out of Lincolnshire: as also The news from Richard Hobbs, an Anabaptist preacher in Dover, examined. Their juggles, lyes and deceits detected, by T·R·
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1653] The Anabaptist washt and washt, and shrunk in the washing: or, A scholasticall discussion of the much-agitated controversie concerning infant-baptism; occasiond by a publike disputation, before a great assembly of ministers, and other persons of worth, in the Church of Newport-Pagnall, betwixt Mr Gibs minister there, and the author, Rich. Carpenter, Independent. Wherin also, the author occasionally, declares his judgement concerning the Papists; and afterwards, concerning Episcopacy.
[1645] The Anabaptists catechisme: with all their practises, meetings and exercises: the names of their pastors, their trades, and places of meeting, their doctrine and discipline; a catalogue of such dishes as they usually make choice of at their feasts: how, and by whom they are dipped: and all other things belonging to their society and brotherhood. Published according to order of their conventicles.
[printed in the year, 1659] The Anabaptists faith and belief, open'd:
Etherington, John, fl. 1641-1645. / [1644] The Anabaptists ground-work for reformation: or, New planting of churches,: that no man, woman, nor child, may be baptized, but such as have justifying faith, and doe make profession thereof, before, to the baptizer, found false, with all things depending thereon. As being contrary to the Scriptures, and to the examples of Christ and his Apostles, ... Proved by severall arguments. Whereunto one T.L. a principall baptizer, (and apostle in their account) hath given his answers. Unto which answers, replies are also made by I.E. and some arguments annexed, proving, that the children of all such beleevers as were baptized, and so received into the Church, might be baptized, and received also. With a brief declaration what the true reformation is, and shal be, farre above these Anabaptists, and all such carnall builders conceits. And who the two witnesses of God are, by whom chiefly it is to be performed. Imprimatut [sic]. Iames Cranford,
[Printed in the happy yeare, when sectaries durst not appear. 1647] The Anabaptists late protestation. Or Their resolution to depart the City of London. Wherein is set forth, the full proceedings of a great number of Anabaptists, at a late conventicle neere Old-street. Together with their severall debates, and consultations at the said meeting, concerning the City of London, and the kingdome of England.
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [1672] The Anabaptists lying wonder, &c., returned upon themselves to be tedious or prolix in observation of the ways and methods the Anabaptists have trodden in or observed to bring out their pretended prodigy, might be as erksom to the reader as 'twould be inconvenient to pretermit and not at all to take notice of them ...
Price, J., fl. 1656. / [1656] The Anabaptists meribah: or, VVaters of strife. Being a reply to a late insulting pamphlet, written by Thomas Lamb, merchant, intitulled, Truth prevailing against the fiercest opposition; or, An answer to Mr. John Goodwins Water-dipping, no firm footing for church-communion. Wherein the impertinency of M. Lamb's answer, and the validity of M. Goodwin's Water-dipping, &c. are manifested by I. Price a member of the Church of Christ, whereof the said Mr. Goodwin is pastor.
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [Printed, 1674] The Anabaptists printed proposals bearing date the 12th of October, 1674. Subscribed by William Kiffin, Jeremy Ives, Thomas Plant, Thomas Hicks and Daniel Dike. Briefly discussed: and Jeremy Ives's late daring challenge to the Quakers, answered. By a lover of truth, T. Rudyard.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1160 i.e. 1660] [Analēpsis anelēphthē] the fastning of St. Petrrs [sic] fetters, by seven links, or propositions. Or, The efficacy and extent of the Solemn League and Covenant asserted and vindicated, against the doubts and scruples of John Gauden's anonymous questionist. : St. Peters bonds not only loosed, but annihilated by Mr. John Russell, attested by John Gauden, D.D. the league illegal, falsly fathered on Dr. Daniel Featley: and the reasons of the University of Oxford for not taking (now pleaded to discharge the obligations of) the Solemn League and Covenant. / By Zech. Crofton ...
[1643] Analecta poetica Græca, Latina, sive, Chiragogia facilis, sententiosa, monosticha, hexametra, pentametra, ad mores & utramq, linguam, unáque ad syllabarum in utrâq, quantitatem, ex veterbus poëtis, or, Capping in verses, Greeke and Latine being a collection of verses out of ancient poëts, each of which is a compleat period, and either in it selfe, or proverbially, a morall sentence ...
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1660] Analepsis, or, Saint Peters bonds abide for rhetorick worketh no release, is evidenced in a serious and sober consideration of Dr. John Gauden's sense and solution of the Solemn League and Covenant : so far as it relates to the government of the church by episcopacy / by Zech. Crofton.
Dale, John, b. 1618 or 19. / [1657] The analysis of all the epistles of the New Testament wherein the chiefe things of every particular chapter are reduced to heads, for help of the memory, and many hard places explained, for the help of the understanding / by John Dale ...
Edwards, Edward, doctor in physick. / [1636] The analysis of chyrurgery being the theorique and practique thereof. Briefly composed for the benefit of all those who desire the knoledge of this worthy profession. By the paines and industry of Ed: Edwards Doctor in Physicke.
Sarson, Laurence, fl. 1643-1645. / [1645] An analysis of the I. Timoth. I. 15.: and an appendix, which may be called Chronologia vapulans. / By Laurence Sarson, Batchelour in Divinity and Fellow of Immanuel Colledge.
Handson, Raph. / [1669] Analysis or resolution of merchants accompts, by Ralph Handson.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1660] Analysis. The loosing of St. Peters bands; : setting forth the true sense and solution of the covenant in point of conscience so far as it relates to the government of the church by episcopacy. / By John Gauden ...
Ward, Richard, 1601 or 2-1684. / [1643] The analysis, explication, and application, of the sacred and Solemne League and Covenant, for the reformation, and defence of religion, the honour and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdomes of England, Scotland, and Ireland.: Enjoyned by the Lords and Commons, assembled in Parliament in England, and the states of Scotland, to be taken by every man throughout all the three kingdomes. Very usefull, and profitable to be read, observed, and kept by all who take the said covenant. By Richard Ward, Minister of Stansteed Mount Fitches, in Essex.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1672] An analytical exposition of the whole first book of Moses, called Genesis, and of XXIII chap. of his second book, called Exodus wherein the various readings are observed, the original text explained, doubts resolved, Scriptures parallelled, the Scripture chronology from the Creation of the world to the giving of the law at Mount Sinai cleared, and the whole illustrated by doctrines collected from the text : delivered in a mornings exercise on the Lord's day / by George Hughes ...
[1679] Ananias and Saphira discovered, or, The true intent of a pamphlet called Omnia comest[a] a Belo in a letter by way of answer.
Moore, Samuel, b. 1617. / [1647] Anåothekrypta, or, Glorious mysteries wherein the grand proceedings betwixt Christ and the soule ... : is clearly laid open ... / by S.M., minister of the Gospel of God.
Symmer, Archibald. / [1637] Anapausis. Rest for the restlesse soule. By Archibald Symmer, minister of the gospell.
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [Printed in the yeare, M. DC. XL. IX. 1649] Anarchia Anglicana: or, the history of independency. The second part Being a continuation of relations and observations historicall and politique upon this present Parliament, begun anno 16. Caroli Primi. By Theodorus Verax.
Filmer, Robert, Sir, d. 1653. / [Printed in the year, 1648] The anarchy of a limited or mixed monarchy. Or, A succinct examination of the fundamentals of monarchy, both in this and other kingdoms, as well about the right of power in kings, as of the originall or naturall liberty of the people. A question never yet disputed, though most necessary in these times.
Bradshaw, John, 17th cent. / [anno, 1660] Anastasis Britannica & Hibernica Great Brittain and Irelands resurrection. Or the happy turn upon his Majesties happy message and happy return. The first part upon occasion of the thanksgiving, May 24. 1660. which was for his Majesties gracious message from beyond seas to the two houses, delivered upon 2 Sam.19.14. And he bowed the heart of all the men of Judah, ... The second part upon occasion of the thanksgiving, June 28. 1660. for His Majesties safe return to His kingdomes, ... By John Bradshaw pastor of Etchingham in Sussex.
Mainardi, Agostino, 1487-1563. / [A.D. 1556] An anatomi, that is to say a parting in peeces of the mass. Which discouereth the horrible errors, and the infinit abuses vnknowen to the people, aswel of the mass as of the mass book, very profitable, yea most necessary for al Christian people. VVith a sermon of the sacrament of thankesgyuyng in the end, whiche declareth whether Christ be bodyly in the sacrament or not. By Chrystes humble seruant Anthoni de Adamo.
Mullen, Allan, d. 1690. / [1682] An anatomical account of the elephant accidentally burnt in Dublin on Fryday, June 17 in the year 1681 sent in a letter to Sir Will. Petty, fellow of the Royal Society : together with a relation of new anatomical observations in the eyes of animals, communicated in another letter to the Honourable R. Boyle ..., fellow of the same society / by A.M. ...
Person, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1664] An anatomical lecture of man, or, A map of the little world, delineated in essayes and characters by Samuell Person ...
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1623] The anatomie of conscience Or a threefold reuelation of those three most secret bookes: 1. The booke of Gods prescience. 2. The booke of mans conscience. 3. The booke of life. In a sermon preached at the generall assises holden at Derby, in Lent last. 1623. By Immanuel Bourne ...
Strode, George, utter-barister of the middle Temple. / [1618] The anatomie of mortalitie deuided into these eight heads: viz. 1 The certaitie of death. 2 The meditation on death. 3 The preparation for death. 4 The right behauiour in death. 5 The comfort at our owne death. 6 The comfort against the death of friends. 7 The cases wherein it is vnlawful, and wherin lawfull to desire death. 8 The glorious estate of the saints after this life. Written by George Strode vtter-barister of the middle Temple, for his owne priuate comfort: and now published at the request of his friends for the vse of others.
Mayo, John, fl. 1607-1629. / [1624] The anatomie of Pope Ioane. Wherein her life, manners and death is liuely layed abroad and opened, and the forged cauils and allegations that our aduersaries vse further, thoroughly vnripped and confuted. Necessarie for all those that are not fully acquainted with the storie, and not vnfruitfull to all them that loue and embrace the true religion of Christ, and abhorre the sortish illusions of Romish antichrist. Written by I.M.
[1644] The anatomie of the French and Spanish faction.: With a full discovery of who they are; and what they have done, from before the beginning of King Iames his raigne unto this present. Declaring in particulars, how the many miseries and the calamities which we have, and do indure by blood, rapine, and many insupportable impositions, have proceeded directly from them, seconded by the ambitious spirits of the bishops. Wherein also all our grievances, and their subtle and horrible plots are instanced; to give a more full and ample satisfaction unto all. Published according to the order of Parliament.
[1599] The anatomie of the inward parts of woman, very necessary to be knowne to physitians, surgians, and all other that desire to know themselues.
[1650] The anatomie of the inward parts o[f man] lively set forth and diligently, declaring the principall v[eins] the use of letting bloud; very necessary for physicians a[nd chy]rurgians, and all other that desire to know themse[lves].
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1641] The anatomie of the masse wherein is shewed by the Holy Scriptures and by the testimony of the ancient church that the masse is contrary unto the word of God, and farre from the way of salvation / by Peter du Moulin ... ; and translated into English by Jam. Mountaine.
Simpson, Sidrach, 1600?-1655. / [1644] The anatomist anatomis'd. Or, a short answer to some things in the book, intituled, An anatomy of independencie: wherein it's shewed; I. That many things reported are mis-reported. II. That if all were true, yet divulging of them in this manner, is not according to the word of God. III. Nor argumentative against the cause that's falsly called independency. By Sidr. Simpson.
Winston, Thomas, 1575-1655. / [CIC ICC LIX 1659] Anatomy lectures at Gresham Colledge. By that eminent and learned physician Dr. Thomas Winston.
[1692] The Anatomy of a Jacobite, or, The Jacobites heart laid open with a sure & certain method for their cure : address'd to the author of A letter to a friend, concerning a French invasion, to restore the late King James to his throne, &c.
[1690] The Anatomy of a Jacobite-Tory in a dialogue between Whig and Tory : occasioned by the Act for recognizing King William and Queen Mary.
Son of the Church of England. / [1689] The anatomy of an arbitrary prince, or, King James the II set forth in his proper colours, and what England may expect from such a one : written for the information and satisfaction of all the grumbletonians in Their Majesties dominions / by a son of the Church of England.
Snape, Andrew, b. 1644. / [1683] The anatomy of an horse containing an exact and full description of the frame, situation and connexion of all his parts, (with their actions and uses) exprest in forty-nine copper-plates) : to which is added an appendix, containing two discourses, the one, of the generation of animals, and the other, of the motion of the chyle, and the circulation of the bloud / by Andrew Snape ...
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1620] The anatomy of Arminianisme: or The opening of the controuersies lately handled in the Low-Countryes, concerning the doctrine of prouidence, of predestination, of the death of Christ, of nature and grace. By Peter Moulin, pastor of the church at Paris. Carefully translated out of the originall Latine copy
Huit, Ephraim, d. 1644. / [1626] The anatomy of conscience, or, The summe of Pauls regeneracy wherein are handled the places of conscience, worship, and scandall, with diuerse rules of Christian practise : very profitable for the weake Christian / by Ephraim Huit ...
[printed in the year M DC LX. 1660] The anatomy of Dr. Gauden's idolized non-sence and blasphemy, in his pretended Analysis, or setting forth the true sense of the covenant that is to say, of that sacred covenant taken by the Parliament, the commissioners of Scotland, and the assembly, September 11. 1643.
Yarb, Samoth, fl. 1641. / [printed. 1641] The anatomy of et cætera. Or the unfolding of that dangerous oath in the close of the sixth canon. As it was contrived by the bishops and some of the clergie, in their late oath ex officio, cunningly obliging the consciences of his Majesties subjects to observe and obey whatsoever errours they would impose. Condemned and dissected in a passionate conference betwixt the two zealous brothers Roger and Ralph, penned at the first injunction of the new canons, and now publisht since their abolishment. / By an Oxfordshire gentleman.
Forbes, Alexander, 17th cent. / [1644] An anatomy of independency, or, A briefe commentary and moderate discourse upon the Apologeticall narration of Mr Thomas Goodwin and Mr Philip Nye, &c. by argument laying naked the dangers of their positions and from experience, discovering their spirits and wayes.
Sydenham, Cuthbert, 1622-1654. / [1649] An anatomy of Lievt. Col. John Lilburn's spirit and pamphlets. Or, A vindication of these two honorable patriots Oliver Cromwel, Ld Governor of Ireland, and Sir Arthur Haslerig, Knight baronet, from the unworthy and false aspersions by him cast on them in two libels;: the one intituled, An impeachment of high treason against Oliver Cromwel, &c. The other, A preparative to a hue and cry against Sir Arthur Haslerig: wherein the said Lilburn is demonstratively proved to be a common lyar, and unworthy of civil converse.
[1673] The Anatomy of popery, or, A catalogue of popish errours in doctrine, and corruptions in worship together with the agreement between paganism, pharisaism, and popery.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [anno 1660] The anatomy of secret sins, presumptuous sins, sins in dominion, & uprightness.: Wherein divers weighty cases are resolved in relation to all those particulars: delivered in divers sermons preached at Mildreds in Bread-street London, on Psalm 19. 12, 13. Together with the remissibleness of all sin, and the irremissibleness of the sin against the Holy Ghost preached before an honourable auditory. By that reverend and faithfull minister of the Gospel, Mr. Obadiah Sedgwick, B.D. Perfected by himself, and published by those whom he intrusted with his notes.
[1700] The Anatomy of Simon Magus, or, The Sin of simony laid open
Vesling, Johann, 1598-1649. / [1653] The anatomy of the body of man wherein is exactly described every part thereof in the same manner as it is commonly shewed in publick anatomies : and for the further help of yo[u]ng physitians and chyrurgions, there is added very many copper cuts ... / published in Latin by Joh. Veslingus ; and Englished by Nich. Culpeper.
Ridley, Humphrey, 1653-1708. / [1695] The anatomy of the brain containing its mechanism and physiology : together with some new discoveries and corrections of ancient and modern authors upon that subject : to which is annex'd a particular account of animal functions and muscular motion : the whole illustrated with elegant sculptures after the life by H. Ridley ...
Keill, James, 1673-1719. / [1698] The anatomy of the humane body abridged, or, A short and full view of all the parts of the body together with their several uses drawn from their compositions and structures.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1646] An anatomy of the Lords tyranny and iniustice exercised upon Lieu. Col. Iohn Lilburne, now a prisoner in the Tower of London.: Delivered in a speech by him, Novem. 6. 1646. before the honorable Committee of the House of Commons, appointed to consider of the priviledges of the commons of England: the originall copy of which, he in obedience to the order and command of the said Committee, delivered in writing to the hands of Col. Henry Martin, chairm-man of the said Committee: Nov. 9. 1646 and now published to the view of all the commons of England, for their information, & knowledge of their liberties and priviledges.
[1680] The Anatomy of transubstantiation
Shakerley, Jeremy, fl. 1651. / [1649] The anatomy of Urania practica: or, a short mathematicall discourse; laying open the errors and impertinencies delivered in a treatise lately published by Mr. Vincent Wing, and Mr. William Leybourne, under the title of Urania practica. By Jeremy Shakerley philomath.
Ward, Richard, 1601 or 2-1684. / [1642] The anatomy of warre, or, Warre with the wofull, fruits, and effects thereof, laid out to the life:: VVherin from scripture, and experience, these things are clearly handled; to wit, 1. What warre is. 2. The grounds, and causes of warre. 3. The things requisite in war, 4. The nature, and miseries of war, both [brace] civill, and forraigne. 5. What things are justly taxed in war. 6. When war is lawfull. 7. Whether it be lawfull for Christians to make war. 8. Whether subjects may take up armes against their soveraignes. 9. The remedies against war. 10. The meanes to be freed from war. 11. The remedies, and meanes both military, and morall for the obtaining of victory in war. / By R. W. Minister of the Word at Stansteed Mount Fitchet in Essex.
Elencticus, Mercurius. / [1648] The anatomy of Westminster juncto. Or, A summary of their designes aginst the King, city, and kingdom.: Written by Mercurius Elencticus.
Oberndorf, Johann. / [1602] The anatomyes of the true physition, and counterfeit mounte-banke wherein both of them, are graphically described, and set out in their right, and orient colours. Published in Latin by Iohn Oberndorff, a learned German: and translated into English by F.H. fellow of the Coll. of Physitions in London. Hereunto is annexed: A short discourse, or, Discouery of certaine stratagems, whereby our London-empericks, haue bene obserued strongly to oppugne, and oft times to expugne their poore patients purses.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1628] The anchor of faith Vpon which, a Christian may repose in all manner of temptations. Especially in that great and dangerous gulfe of desperation. Wherein so many ouer-whelmed with the weight and burthen of their sinne, and not resisting themselues by the hand of faith, vpon the promises and inuitations of Christ, haue with Caine and Judas most fearefully fallen and shipwrackt themselues, to the vtter confusion both of body and soule for euer.
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 ...
Killcop, Thomas. / [In the year 1648] Ancient and durable gospel. Concerning the time of the perfect and totall subduing, washing away, remitting, blotting out, and pardoning, believers sins : and believers being justified, adopted, married to Christ; and presented by Christ spotlesse. Shewing, that though these things were in purpose before the world was, in prophesie, and promise, before Christ dyed; purchased just then; and applyed by faith when we believe. Yet the said purpose is not executed; the said prophesies are not accomplisht; nor promises fulfilled; the things purchased are not effected, nor by us fully enjoyed, till Christs second comming : at which time the saints that sleep shall arise : and scattered Israel shall be gathered. / Written by Thomas Kilcop. In two books; the one iu [sic] an orderly sermon-method : the other by way of answer to a book intituled. Justification by Christ alone : a good title, were the book but sutable.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1679] Ancient and modern delusions, discoursed of in three sermons upon 2 Thes. 2.11 concerning some errors now prevailing in the Church of Rome / by Edward Pelling ...
[1697] An Ancient and present state of Poland giving a short, but exact, account of the scituation [sic] of that country, the manners and customs of the inhabitants, the several successions of their kings, their religion, &c., drawn out of their best historians : to which is added an impartial account of the death of the late king and the present election as it now stands.
[MDCLIX. 1659] An ancient and true prophesie of all those transactions that have already happened: also what is to come: of the event of the great actions in being: what government we are to expect. In which is contained, excellent cautions to the sonnes of men. Written in verse, in the latter end of the raign of Queen Elizabeth, and found in Sir Robert Cotton's library.
Rous, Francis, 1579-1659. / [1645] The ancient bounds, or Liberty of conscience tenderly stated, modestly asserted, and mildly vindicated.:
Lynde, Humphrey, Sir. / [1660] The ancient doctrine of the Church of England maintained in its primitive purity. Containing a justification of the XXXIX. articles of the Church of England, against papists and schismaticks: The similitude and harmony betwixt the Romane Catholick, and the heretick, with a discovery of their abuses of the fathers, in the first XVI ages, and the many heresies introduced by the Roman Church. Together with a vindication of the antiquity and universality of the ancient Protestant faith. Written long since by that eminent and learned divine Daniel Featly D.D. Seasonable for these times.
[1687] The Ancient laws, customs, and orders of the miners in the King's forrest of Mendipp, in the county of Somerset
[1663] The Ancient legal course and fundamental constitution of the Palace-court or Marshalsea together with the several charges of all proceedings there, and its present establishment : particularly set forth and explained : whereby it will appear of what great authority this court hath been in all times.
[1655] The Ancient manufacture of white saltmaking at South and Northshields, Sunderland and Blyth, ought to be preserved and encouraged, for the ensuing reasons most humbly presented
Elsynge, Henry, 1598-1654. / [1697] The ancient method and manner of holding parliaments in England by Henry Elsynge ...
J. G. (John Gibson) / [1657] The ancient of dayes is come, the iudgment is set, glad tydings is proclaimed, to Iew and gentile, to bond and free, to high and low, to rich and poor, to small and great; let him that will, come, and receive the offer of his love freely, Isa. 55.1,2. Written by a lover of peace and truth, J.G.
[1700?] The ancient practical laws of England, compared with the laws now practised, to the great grievance of the free-born subject; by an ancient practising barrister at law, who for the greatest part of seventeen years last past, hath been a prisoner of the King's-Bench, Fleet, and other prisons, unjustly confined under undue practices, mentioned in eight of the ten paragraphs underwritten.
Caesar, Julius, Sir, 1558-1636. / [Anno 1597] The ancient state, authoritie, and proceedings of the Court of Requests 2 Octob. 1596.
[1677] Ancient truth revived, or, A True state of the antient, suffering Church of Christ, commonly (but falsly) called Brownists, living in London, and other places of this nation wherein I. Is shewed (in the preface) the state of the gospel-church, from the time of Christ's ascension, to the end of the world, gathered out of the book of Revelations, II. The confession of our faith, grounded on the doctrine of the apostles and prophets, III. By vvhom the gospel vvas first preached in this island, IV. Our practice in the worship of God, according to the practice of the primitive church, with an explanation of every ordinance, and vvho have right to administer the same, V. The first day of the week proved to be the gospel-sabbath.
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
Johnson, R. A. (Ralph A.) / [1662] Ancilla grammaticæ, or, Short rules of spelling orthographie, pointing, construing, parsing, making Latine, variation, imitation, &c. Compiled for the use of young scholars by R.A. Johnson.
Andrewes, John, fl. 1615. / [1631] Andrewes repentance, sounding alarum to returne from his sins vnto Almightie God. Perfectly guiding all those that hope to bee saued, in the direct way of repentance, whereby they may attain eternall life: : newly made in the autumne or declining of his age ...
Terence. / [1588] Andria the first comoedie of Terence, in English. A furtherance for the attainment vnto the right knowledge, & true proprietie, of the Latin tong. And also a commodious meane of help, to such as haue forgotten Latin, for their speedy recouering of habilitie, to vnderstand, write, and speake the same. Carefully translated out of Latin, by Maurice Kyffin.
[1661] Andronicus a tragedy : impieties long successe or heavens late revenge.
[Anno. Do. 1580] Ane breif descriptioun of the qualiteis and effectis of the vvell of the vvoman hil besyde Abirdene.
[M. D. LXV. 1565] Ane breif gathering of the halie signes, sacrifices and sacramentis institutit of God sen the creation of the warlde. And of the trew originall of the sacrifice of the messe. Translatit out of Frenche into Scottis be ane faithful brother.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [1581] Ane complaint vpon fortoun
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [M.D.LXXXVIII. 1588] Ane fruitfull meditatioun contening ane plane and facill expositioun of ye 7.8.9 and 10 versis of the 20 chap. of the Reuelatioun in forme of ane sermone. Set doun be ye maist christiane King and synceir professour, and cheif defender of the treuth, Iames the 6 King of Scottis
Colville of Culross, Elizabeth Colville, Lady. / [1603] Ane godlie dreame, compylit in Scottish meter be M.M. gentlevvoman in Culros, at the requeist of her freindes.
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1589] Ane meditatioun vpon the xxv, xxvi, xxvii, xxviii, and xxix verses of the XV chapt. of the first buke of the Chronicles of the Kingis set doun be the maist Christiane king and sincere professour of the treuth Iames the Sext King of Scottis.
Sempill, Robert, 1530?-1595. / [anno. Do. 1572] Ane new ballet set out be ane fugitiue Scottisman that fled out of Paris at this lait murther.
Varillas, Monsieur (Antoine), 1624-1696. / [1686] Anekdota eteroūiaka, or, The secret history of the house of Medicis written originally by that fam'd historian, the Sieur de Varillas ; made English by Ferrand Spence.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1655] Ton anexichniaston plouton [sic] tou Christou. The unsearchable riches of Christ. Or, Meat for strong men. Milke [for] babes. Held for th in twenty-two sermons from Ephesians 3.8. By Thomas Brookes, preacher of the Word at Margarets New-Fishstreet.
Jessop, Constantine, 1601 or 2-1658. / [1644] The angel of the Church of Ephesus no bishop of Ephesus,: distinguished in order from, and superior in power to a presbyter. As it was lately delivered in a collation before the Reverend Assembly of divines. By Constant Jessop Minister of the Word at Fifeild in Essex. Imprimatur Charles Herle.
[between 1658 and 1664] The angell Gabriell, his salutation to the blessed Virgin Mary. : To the tune of, The Blazing torch.
Glover, Elizabeth, fl. 1694. / [1694] The angels oath, time is no longer: The kingdoms of this world, are become the kingdoms of our Lord, and of his Christ, and he shall reign for ever and ever, Revel.10.6. and 11,15. A prophecy from Mr. Mason's people at Water-Stratford.
Duppa, Brian, 1588-1662. / [M.DC.XLVIII. 1648] Angels rejoicing for sinners repenting. / Delivered in a sermon by the Right Reverend Father in God, Brian Duppa, now Bishop of Salisbury.
[1648] Angland in a ballance: or A modifyein mercuris for avoydance ofe another sanguinarie guarre, or warre and a preparative facilitation to a generally safe & satisfactorie pacification. Printed 1648.
Chetham, James, 1640-1692. / [1681] The angler's vade mecum, or, A compendious, yet full, discourse of angling discovering the aptest methods and ways ... for the catching all manner of fresh-water fish ... : together with a brief discourse of fish ponds, and not only the easiest but most palatable ways of dressing all sorts of fish ... / by a lover of angling.
[1695] Anglia grata: or, A hearty-English-welcome to King William after a successful campaign
[1651] Anglia liberata, or, The rights of the people of England, maintained against the pretences of the Scotish King,: as they are set forth in an Answer to the Lords Ambassadors propositions of England. Which ansvver was delivered into the Great Assembly of the United Provinces at the Hague, by one Mac-Donnel, who entitles himself Resident for his Majesty, &c. June 28/18 1651: and is here published according to the Dutch copy. Whereto is added a translation of certain animadversions upon the answer of Mac-Donnel. Written by an ingenious Dutch-man. As also an additional reply to all the pretended arguments, insinuations and slanders, set forth in the said Scotish answer written a while since by a private pen, and now presented to the publick.
Sprigg, Joshua, 1618-1684. / [1647] Anglia rediviva Englands recovery being the history of the motions, actions, and successes of the army under the immediate conduct of His Excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax, Kt., Captain-General of all the Parliaments forces in England / compiled for the publique good by Ioshua Sprigge ...
[1658] Anglia rediviva, or, England revived an heroick poem.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1660] Anglia rediviva, or, The miraculous return of the breath of our nostrils a poem / by Edmund Elis.
[1660] Anglia rediviva: a poem on His Majesties most joyfull reception into Enland [sic].
Preston, Richard Graham, Viscount, 1648-1695. / [1670] Angliae speculum morale The moral state of England, with the several aspects it beareth to virtue and vice : with The life of Theodatus, and three novels, viz. The land-mariners, Friendship sublimed, The friendly rivals.
Person of honour. / [1695] Angliae tutamen, or, The safety of England being an account of the banks, lotteries, mines, diving, draining, lifting, and other engines, and many pernicious projects now on foot tending to the destruction of trade and commerce, and the impoverishing this realm : with reflections thereon of great import to all sorts of people / by a person of honour.
[1691] Angliæ decus & tutamen, or, The glory and safety of this nation under our present King and Queen plainly demonstrating, that it is not only the duty, but the interest of all Jacobites and disaffected persons to act for, and submit to, this government.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [MDCLXXVIII 1678] Angliæ speculum a glass that flatters not : presented to a country congregation at the late solemn fast, April 24, 1678, in a parallel between the kingdom of Israel and England, wherein the whole nation is desired to behold and consider our sin and our danger / by a dutiful son of this church.
Mercer, William, 1605?-1676? / [MDCXLVI. 1646] Angliæ speculum: or Englands looking-glasse.: Devided into two pats [sic], / by C.VV. Mercer.
[1656. ] Anglo-Judæus, or The history of the Jews, whilst here in England. Relating their manners, carriage, and usage, from their admission by William the Conqueror, to their banishment. Occasioned by a book, written to His Highness, the Lord Protector (with a declaration to the Commonwealth of England) for their re-admission, by Rabbi Menasses Ben Israel. To which is also subjoyned a particular answer, by W.H.
[1656] Anglo-Judæus, or, The history of the Jews, whilst here in England relating their manners, carriage, and usage, from their admission by William the Conqueror, to their banishment : occasioned by a book, written to His Highness, the Lord Protector ... by Rabbi Menasses Ben Israel : to which is also subjoyned a particular answer / by W.H.
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1675] Anglorum gesta, or, A brief history of England being an exact account of the most remarkable revolutions and most memorable occurrences and transactions in peace and war ... : with several useful catalogues of the bishopricks, cities, shires, colledges and halls in both universities, and tables of the kings reigns and of the dimensions of England, Scotland and Ireland / by George Meriton, gent.
Peirce, Edmund, Sir, d. 1667. / [1660] Anglorum singultus: or, The sobbs of England, poured out.: To be presented to His Excellency Generall George Monke.
Boethius, d. 524. / [1695] Anicius Manlius Severinus Boetius, Of the consolation of philosophy in five books / made English and illustrated with notes by the Right Honourable Richard, Lord Viscount Preston.
Tillesley, Richard, 1582-1621. / [M.DC.XIX. 1619] Animaduersions vpon M. Seldens History of tithes, and his reuievv thereof before which (in lieu of the two first chapters purposely pretermitted) is premised a catalogue of seuenty two authours, before the yeere 1215. Maintaining the ius diuinum of tythes or more, to be payd to the priesthood vnder the Gospell: by Richard Tillesley Doctor in Diuinity, and archdeacon of Rochester.
Morice, William, Sir, 1602-1676. / [Printed in the year 1659 i.e. 1660] Animadversion upon Generall Monck's letter to the gentry of Devon:: wherein his arguments for anarchy are considered, and the weaknesse of his Harringtonian principle detected. By M. W.
[printed Anno Dom. 1659] An animadversion upon the late Lord Protectors declaration, for the distressed churches of Lesna, &c. Together with a seasonable caution against the petition of the Kentish anabaptists, for too large a toleration in religion, and throwing down all established maintenance for the ministry.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1679] Animadversions and considerations upon a sheet, printed for Francis Smith: containing a confession of the faith of several catapædobaptists, whose names are thereunto subscribed. As also the absurdities of the doctrine of arminianism, free-will, and general redemption; and that it is a popish doctrine; and their objections briefly answered. By J. H.
Ward, S. / [1684] The Animadversions and remarks upon Collonel Sydney's paper answered
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1699] Animadversions, being the two last books of my reverend brother Mr. Williams the one entituled A postscript to Gospel-truth, the other An end of discord : conscientiously examined, in order to a free entertainment of the truth, in some momentous points in divinity, controverted among the nonconformist brethen, occasionally here determined, for the sake of those honest among us that seek it, without trick or partiality / by John Humfrey ...
Reed, John, Father. / [1687] Animadversions by way of answer to a sermon preached by Dr. Thomas Kenne, Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, in the Cathedral Church of Bath, on Ascension-Day last, being the fifth day of May, 1687
Elcock, Ephraim. / [1651] Animadversions on a book called, A plea for non-scribers. By Ephraim Elcock.
[1691] Animadversions on a discourse entituled, God's ways of disposing of kingdoms
[1697] Animadversions on a late book entituled, The reasonableness of Christianity as delivered in the Scriptures
[1695?] Animadversions on a postscript to the defence of Dr. Sherlock, against the calm discourse of the sober enquirer as also on the letter to a friend concerning that postscript.
[1682] Animadversions on Capt. Wilkinson's information being highly conducive to the better informing and disabusing the minds of men and tending to the publick peace and safety.
[printed in the year, 1700] Animadversions on George Keith's account of a National Church, &c. humbly presented to the Bishop of London, and on George Keith's advertisement concerning the same.
[1698] Animadversions on Mr. Congreve's late answer to Mr. Collier in a dialogue between Mr. Smith and Mr. Johnson, with the characters of the present poets, and some offers towards new-modeling the stage.
Allix, Pierre, 1641-1717. / [1695] Animadversions on Mr. Hill's book entituled, A vindication of the primitive fathers, against the imputations of Gilbert, Lord Bishop of Sarum in a letter to a person of quality.
Chambers, Humphrey, 1598 or 9-1662. / [M.DC.LIII 1653] Animadversions on Mr. William Dells book intituled The crucified and quickned Christian. By Humfry Chambers, D.D. Pastor of Pewsy in the county of Wilts. Novemb. vicessimo, 1652. Imprimatur John Owen Vicecan. Oxon.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1676] Animadversions on that part of Mr. Robert Ferguson's book entituled The interest of reason in religion which treats of justification in a letter to a friend.
Mac Bride, John. / [Printed in the year 1697] Animadversions on the defence of the answer to a paper, intituled The case of the dissenting Protestants of Ireland, in reference to a bill of indulgence from the exceptions made against it together with an answer to a peaceable & friendly address to the non-conformists written upon their desiring an act of toleration without the sacramental test.
[1680?] Animadversions on the Lady Marquess: or, properties display'd. View here the abstract of the worlds great frame, whose worth for ever morraliz'd a name; whose noble gen'rous parts, I dare to say, will get renown, the clean contrary way. Tune of, Hey boys up go we.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1683] Animadversions on the last speech of the late William Lord Russel
[1680] Animadversions on the last speech of William Viscount Stafford who was beheaded on Tower-Hill for high treason in conspiring the death of the king, &c. on Wednesday, December 29th, 1680.
J. Y. / [1685] Animadversions on the late very reverend Mr. Corbet's Remains, and humble endeavour as also, concerning justification against the late worthy Mr. Gibbons, Mr. Truman, and Dr. Owen / by J.Y.
[1690] Animadversions on The proposal for sending back the nobility and gentry of Ireland
J. L. / [1662] Animadversions on the Scotch covenant. Wherein all may receive satisfaction as to the illegality of it, and be easily perswaded to the renunciation thereof. By J. L.
[1673] Animadversions on two late books one called Remarques &c., to which is added notes on some humors and conversations of the countrey, the other called Reflections on marriage, and poetick discipline : in two letters to Sir T.L.
Sedgwick, William, 1609 or 10-1669? / [1661] Animadversions upon a book entituled Inquisition for the blood of our late soveraign &c., and upon the offence taken at it wherein in order to peace the ground, reason, and end of our wars are discovered, the old cause stated and determined, the late insurrection animadverted, and a way of peace propounded / by William Sedgwicke.
[anno Dom. 1647] Animadversions upon a declaration of the proceedings against the XI Members of the House of Commons: impeached of high crimes, and mis-demeanors; by His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairefax, and the army under his command.
Collard, Tho. / [1678] Animadversions upon a fatal period, or, A brief discourse concerning the present state of the body, and the future state of the soul by Tho. Collard.
Turner, Francis, 1638?-1700. / [1676] Animadversions upon a late pamphlet entituled The naked truth, or, The true state of the primitive church
Haworth, William. / [1676] Animadversions upon a late quibling libel from the Hartford Quakers, stiled, A testimony for the man Christ Jesus demonstrating that it is not the same true and real man Christ Jesus that they give testimony unto, but another false and feigned Jesus, or, A fresh and fuller draught of the same antidote, against the poyson presented in the whores golden cup / by Will. Haworth.
S. T. (Samuel Thomas), 1627-1693. / [1683] Animadversions upon a late treatise, entituled The Protestant reconciler, humbly pleading for condescention to dissenting brethren in things indifferent and unnecessary for the sake of peace and shewing how unreasonable it is to make such things the necessary conditions of communion by a well-wisher to the churches peace, and a lamenter of her sad divisions.
Sedgwick, William, 1609 or 10-1669? / [Printed in the year 1656] Animadversions upon a letter and paper, first sent to His Highness by certain gentlemen and others in VVales:: and since printed, and published to the world by some of the subscribers. By one whose desire and endeavor is, to preserve peace and safety, by removing offence and enmity.
[1688?] Animadversions upon a pretended answer to Mijn Heer Fagel's letter
[1675] Animadversions upon a sheet of Mr. Baxters entituled An appeal to the light, printed 1674 for the farther caution of his credulous readers.
Davenant, John, ca. 1572-1641. / [1641] Animadversions upon a treatise intitled, Gods love to mankind written by ... Iohn, Lord Bishop of Sarisbvry.
[1700] Animadversions upon Dr. Calamy's Discourse in the conformists cases against dissenters, concerning a scrupulous conscience wherein the nature of a doubting, tender conscience is considered, together with the duty of such as are proffessed of it.
Sheppard, S. (Samuel) / [1646] Animadversions upon Iohn Lilburnes two last books,: the one intituled Londons liberty in chaines discovered. the other An anatomy of the Lords cruelty. Published according to order.
Wise, Thomas, M.A. / [1625] Animadversions upon Lillies grammar, or Lilly scanned An extract of grammaticall problemes. Gathered out of the inquiries, and disputes of the most judicious grammarians. Set downe by way of question, and answere. ...
[1688] Animadversions upon Mijn Heer Fagels letter concerning our penal laws and tests with remarks upon that subject, occasioned by the publishing of that letter.
Finch, Martin, 1628?-1698. / [1656] Animadversions upon Sir Henry Vanes book, entituled The retired mans meditations. Examining his doctrine concerning Adam's fall, Christs person, and sufferings, justification, common and special grace; and many other things in his book. / By Martin Finch, preacher of the Gospel.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1690] Animadversions upon some passages in a book entituled The true nature of a gospel-church and its government written (as it is said by the publisher) by John Owen.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [ca. 1690] Animadversions upon some passages in a paper, entituled, Some reasons humbly offered why the Quakers should be examined. By Edmund Elys.
[1693] Animadversions upon that proclamation of September 13, 1692, entituled, For the better discovery of seditious libellers
Allin, John, 1596-1671. / [1664] Animadversions upon the Antisynodalia americana, a treatise printed in old England; in the name of the dissenting brethren in the synod held at Boston in New England 1662. Tending to clear the elders and churches of New England from those evils and declinings charged upon many of them in the two prefaces before the said book. Together with an answer unto the reasons alledged for the opinion of the dissenters, and a reply to such answers as are given to the arguments of the synod. / by John Allin, pastor of the Church of Christ at Dedham in N. England.
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [Printed in the year, 1648] Animadversions upon the Armies Remonstrance, delivered to the House of Commons, Monday, 20. November, 1648.: In vindication of the Parliaments treaty with the King in the Isle of Wight.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1679] Animadversions upon the doctrine of transubstantiation a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the lord mayor and the Court of Aldermen, Octob. XIX, 1679, at the Guild-Hall Chappel, London / by John Turner ...
[MDCLXXXI 1681] Animadversions upon the speech of William (late) Viscount Stafford on the scaffold on Tower-Hill, immediately before his execution, upon Wednesday, December, 1680 : plainly laying open the falacy of all his asseverations of his innocency : published to prevent the deceiving of Protestants.
[Printed in the yeare 1642] Animadversions upon those notes which the late Observator [i.e. Henry Parker] hath published upon the seven doctrines and positions which the King by way [of] recapitulation (he saith) layes open so offensive:
Powell, Nathaniel, Sir, d. 1675. / [1663] The animadverter animadverted: or, Brief observations on animadversions. Published by Thomas Harlackenden, Esquire. Intitluled, Animadversions on several material passages in a book written by Sir Nathanael Povvel, Baronet. By the same authour.
Bolron, Robert, fl. 1674-1680. / [1681] Animadvertions on the papists most wicked and bloody oath of secrecy given to Robert Bolron by William Ruston a Jesuit, for the murdering of kings, princes, and their people, and carrying on their devilish and hellish designs for subverting the Protestant religion in England and Ireland.
[1643] Animadvertions upon the Kings answer, read at the Common-Hall, Ianu: 13, 1642. Published as a caveat to the common-wealth, Jan. 24.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1654] Animal cornutum, or The horn'd beast: wherein is contained, 1 a brief method of the grounds of astrology, 2 a description of each planet and sign, 3 the way to erect a figure of heaven, 4 a narrative of what visible eclipses (both of sun and moon) will appear in our horizon, for these 15 years yet to come, with the month, day, and hour when they happen. Whereunto is annexed, an examination of a spurious pamphlet (intituled, Astrology proved to be the doctrine of dæmons) laying open the antagonist's malice, and folly; with a refutation of his errors, by an astrological example, in figure, and judgement. / Composed for the benefit of all those that are desirous to exercise themselves herein, by J. Gadbury, a lover of the celestial sciences.
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.
Trapnel, Anna. / [1654] Anna Trapnel's report and plea, or, A narrative of her journey into Cornwal the occasion of it, the Lord's encouragements to it, and signal presence with her in it, proclaiming the rage and strivings of the people against the comings forth of the Lord Jesus to reign ... whereto is annexed a defiance against all the reproachful, vile, horrid ... reports raised out of the bottomless pit against her ... / commended for the justification of the truth, and satisfaction of all men, from her own hand.
[1672] The Annals of love containing select histories of the amours of divers princes courts, pleasantly related.
[1686] The anniversary ode on His Sacred Majesties inauguration, in Latin and English From the fleet, under the generous jurisdiction of Richard Manlove Esq; the worthy warden thereof. Licensed, May 27, 1686. Rob. Midgley.
[1654] An Anniversary ode, upon the Kings birth day. May 29. Written for this yeare 1654. Being his 24 yeare. To his Majesty.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1680? ] Anno 43. Elizabethæ Reginæ. Chap XII. Commissions awarded to hear and determine policies of assurances made among merchants, and the commissioners authority
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1616] Anno Domini 1616. A confession and protestation of the faith of certaine Christians in England holding it necessary to observe,& keepe all Christes true substantiall ordinances for his church visible and politicall (that is, indued with power of outward spirituall government) under the gospel; though the same doe differ from the common order of the land. Published for the clearing of the said Christian from the slaunder of schisme, and noveltie, and also of separation, & undutifullness to the magistrate, which their rash adversaries doe falsely cast upon them. Also, an humble petition to the K. Majestie for toleration therein.
Church of Ireland. Province of Armagh. Archbishop (1625- 1656 : Ussher) / [Anno 1626] Anno Domini M.DC.XXVI articles given in charge to be inquired upon and presented too, by the churchwardens, side- men, quest-men, and inquisitors in every parish within the province of Ardmagh [sic], in the course of the metropoliticall visitation of the same, in this present yeare begun, by the most reverend father in God, Iames, by the mercie of God, Lord Archbishop of Ardmagh, primate and metropolitane of all Ireland : the said presentments to be made upon their and every their corporall oathes, whereunto the parson, vicar, curate, and parish-clarke in every of the said parishes are to be assisting, so farre as they and every of them can, respectively in their knowledge or understanding.
Church of Ireland. Province of Armagh. Archbishop (1613- 1625 : Hampton) / [Anno 1623] Anno Domini M.DC.XXXIII [i.e. M.DC.XXIII] articles given in charge to be inquired upon and presented too, by the churchwardens, side-men, quest-men, and inquisitors in every parish within the province of Ardmagh [sic], in the course of the metropoliticall visitation of the same, in this present yeare begun, by the most reverend father in God, Christopher, by the mercie of God, Lo. Archbishop of Ardmagh, primate and metropolitane of all Ireland : the said presentments to be made upon their and every their corporall oathes, whereunto the parson, vicar, curate, and parish-clarke in every of the said parishes are to be assisting, so farre as they and every of them can, respectively in their knowledge or understanding.
R. T. Robert Tanner. / [1592] Anno Domini. 1592. A briefe treatise for the ready vse of the sphere lately made and finished in most ample large manner. By Robert Tanner gentleman, practitioner in astronomie and physicke. In which globe or sphere, there is added many strange conclusions, as wel cœlestiall as terrestiall, the like heeretofore neuer deuised by any. Necessary not onely to those that follwe the arte of nauigation: but also to the furtherance of such as bee desirous to haue skill in the mathematicall disciplines.
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [1553, i.e. 1560?] Anno III. & IIII. Edvvardi sexti. Actes made in the session of this present parlament, holden vpon prorogation at Westminster, the .iiii daie of Nouembre, in the thirde yere of the reigne of our most dread souuereine Lorde Edward the .vi by the grace of God, king of Englande, Fraunce, and Ireland, defendour of the faith, and of the Churche of Englande, and also of Irelande, in earth the supreme head: and there continued, and kept to the first daie of Februarie, in the .iiii. yere of the reigne of our saied Souuereine Lorde, as foloweth.
England and Wales. / [not after 1589] Anno. IIII. Henrici octaui. These be the statutes established in diuerse Parliamentes for the mistery of ye pewterers of London and concerninge the searche of pewter, brasse, and vntrue beames [and] weightes, [and] for deceiuable hawkers, with diverse other orders [and] redresses to be had in the saide mystery, with the renewinge [and?] confirminge of the same statutes.
England and Wales. / [anno MDLV 1555] Anno primo & secundo Philippi & Mariæ actes made at a Parliament, begon and holde[n] at Westminster, the xij. daye of Nouember, in the fyrste and seconde yeare of the reigne of our soueraygne lorde and lady Philip and Mary, by the grace of God, Kinge & Quene of England, Fraunce, Naples, Jerusalem, and Ireland, defendours of the fayth, princes of Spayne and Cycilie, archedukes of Austria, dukes of Myllayn, Burgondie, and Braband, counties of Haspurge, Flau[n]ders and Tyroll, and there continued and kept to the dissolution of the same, beynge the xvi. day of Januarye then next ensuynge, were enacted as foloweth.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1553-1558 : Mary I) / [anno M. D. LV. 1555] Anno primo & secundo Philippi & Mariæ.: Actes made at a Parliament, begon and holde[n] at Westminster, the. xii. daye of Nouember, in the fyrste and seconde yeare of the reigne of our soueraygne lorde, and lady Philip and Mary, by the grace of God, kinge [and] Quene of England, Fraunce, Naples, Ierusalem, and Ireland, defendours of the fayth, Princes of Spayne and Cycilie, Archedukes of Austria, dukes of Myllayn, Burgondie, and Braband, counties of Haspurge, Flau[n]ders and Tyroll, and there continued and kept to the dissolution of the same, beynge the. xvi. day of Ianuary then next ensuynge, were enacted as foloweth. Cum priuilegio Regiæ Maiestatis·
England and Wales. / [Anno. M.D.xlviii 1548, i.e. ca. 1570?] Anno primo Edvvardi Sexti Statutes made in the Parliament begon at westminster the fowerthe daye of Nouember, in the first yeare of the reigne of the most dreade soueraine lord Edward the. VI. by the grace of God, Kinge of Englande, Fraunce, and Irelande, defendour of the faith, and of the Churche of Englande, and also of Ireland in earthe the supreme hed: and from thence continued to the xxiiii. daye of Decembre then next ensuyng, that is to say in the first session of the same Parliament, as foloweth.
England and Wales. / [M.D.L.V 1555] Anno primo et secu[n]do Philippi & Mariæ actes made at a Parliament begon and holden at Westminster, the xij day of Noue[m]ber, in the fyrst and second year of the reigne of Our Soueraigne Lorde and Lady, Philippe and Marye by the grace of God, Kinge and Quene of England, Fraunce, Naples, Jerusalem, and Irelande, defendours of the faith, princes of Spayne & Sicile, archdukes of Austria, dukes of Millaine, Burgondie and Brabant, counties of Haspurge, Flaunders, and Tyrol, and there continued and kepte vntyll the dissolution of the same, beinge the xvj daye of January then next ensuing, were enacted as foloweth.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [Anno.] Anno primo Reginæ Elizabethe: At the parliament begonne at Westmynster, the xxiii. of January in the fyrste yeare of the reigne of oure Soueraigne Ladye, Elizabeth by the grace of God, of England, Fraunce and Ireland, Quene, defendoure of the faithe, [et]c. And there proroged tyll the. xxv. of the same moneth, and then and there holden, kept, and continued vntill the dissolution of the same, beyng the eyght day of May, then nexte ensuynge, were enacted as foloweth.
England and Wales. / [Anno. M.D.LVIII. 1558. ] Anno quarto et quinto, Philippi & Mariæ. Actes made at a Parliament begon and holden at Westminster, the .xx daye of January, in the fourth and fift yeare of the reigne of oure soueraigne Lorde and Lady, Philippe and Marye by the grace of God, kinge and Quene of England, Spayne, Fraunce, both the Sicilles, Jerusalem, and Jrelande, defendours of the faith, archidukes of Austria, dukes of Burgondie, Millaine and Brabant, counties of Haspurge, Flaunders, and Tyrol, and there continued and kepte vntyll the vij. day of Marche, then next folowinge, and enacted as foloweth..
England and Wales. / [Anno Domini. 1593] Anno quarto Henrici octaui. These be the statutes established in diuers Parlyaments, for the mistery of the pewterers of London and concerning the search of pewter, brasse, and vntrue beames and weights, and for deceiuable hawkers, with diuers other orders and redresses to be had in the sayd mystery, with the renewing and confirming of the same statutes.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [mense Aprili. 1552] Anno quinto et sexto Eduardi Sexti Actes made in the session of this present parlament, holden vpo[n] prorogacion at Westminster, the. xxiii. daie of Ianuarie, in the fiueth yere of the reigne of our moste drad souereigne Lorde, Edward the. VI. by the grace of God, kyng of Englande, Fraunce, and Irelande, defendour of the faith, and of the Churche of Englande and Irelande, in yearth [sic] the supreme hed: and there continued and kept to the. xv. daie of Aprill, in the vi. yere of the reigne of our saied souereigne lorde, as foloweth
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [MDCXC. 1690] Anno Regni Caroli II regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ, vicesimo secundo & vicesimo tertio at the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth day of May, Anno Dom. 1661. In the thirteenth year of the regin of our most gracious sovereign Lord Charles by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c., and there continued by several prorogations, to the fourteenth day of February 1669/70, and thence continued to the 22th of April 1671 on which day the said Parliament was prorogued to the 16th day of April which shall be in the year 1672.
England and Wales. / [1670/1 i.e. 1671] Anno Regni Caroli II Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ, vicesimo secundo & vicesimo tertio. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth day of May, anno. Dom. 1661 ... And there continued by several prorogations to the fourteenth day of February 1669/70 ... An act to prevent malicious maiming and wounding.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1678. ] Anno regni Caroli II regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ decimo tertio. At the Parliament holden at Westminister the 8th of May, anno Dom. 1661. In the thirteenth year of the raigne of Our Most Gracious Soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, king, defender of the faith, etc. An act for the establishing articles and orders for the regulating and better government of His Majesties navies, ships of war, and forces by sea.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [anno Dom. 1678. ] Anno Regni Caroli II regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ tricesimo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth day of May, anno Dom. 1661, in the thirteenth year of the reign of our Soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, Defender of the Faith, &c. : and by several prorogations and adjournments there continued to the 30th day of November in the 30th year of his Majesties reign, on which day the following act passed the royal assent.
England and Wales. / [1670] Anno Regni Caroli II Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, vicesimo secundo.: At the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth day of May, Anno Dom. 1661. in the thirteenth year of the reign of ... Lord Charles ... And there continued by several prorogations to the 14th day of February 1670 ...
England and Wales. / [1678] Anno regni Caroli II, regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ, tricesimo at the Parliament begun at Westminster the eighth of May, Anno Dom. 1661, in the thirteenth year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord Charles ... and ... there continued to the 30th day of November in the 30th year of His Majesties reign on which day the following act passed the royal assent.
England and Wales. / [1660] Anno regni Caroli II, regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, duodecimo at the Parliament begun at Westminster, the five and twentieth day of April Anno Dom. 1660, in the twelfth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1664. ] Anno regni Caroli II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ, decimo sexto. At the Parliament begun at Westminster, the eighth day of May, Anno Dom, 1661 ... and on the fifth of April, 1664, in the 16th year of his Majesties reign, two bills passed the royal assent.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1690] Anno regni Caroli II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ decimo tertio. At the parliament holden at Westminster the 8th. of May, anno Dom. 1661 In the thirteenth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, &c. An Act for the establishing articles and orders for the regulating and better government of his Majesties navies, ships of vvar, and forces by sea.
England and Wales. / [1660] Anno regni Caroli II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, duodecimo.: At the Parliament begun at Westminster, the 25th day of April, Anno Domini, 1660. In the twelfth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660. ] Anno regni Caroli II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, duuodecimo. At the parliament begun at Westminster, the five and twentieth day of April, Anno Dom. 1660. In the twelfth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c.
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [1660] Anno Regni Caroli II. Regis Scotiæ Angliæ Franciæ & Hiberniæ duodecimo at the Parliament begun at Westminster, the five and twentieth day of April, Anno Dom. 1660, in the twelfth year of the reign of our most Gracious Soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] Anno regni Caroli IJ. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, duodecimo at the Parliament begun at Westminster, the five and twentieth day of April, an. Dom. 1660 ...:
Ireland. / [1669] Anno Regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ Decimo quinto. At the Parliament begun and holden at Dublin, the sixteenth day of March in the fifteenth year of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord Charles by the Grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland King, defender of the Faith, &c. To the high pleasure of Almighty God, and to the weal publick of this realm, were enacted, as followeth.
England and Wales. / [1642] Anno Regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, Decimo Octavo.: At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. in the 16. yeer of the reign of ... Lord Charles ...
England and Wales. / [1641] Anno regni Caroli regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, decimo septimo at the Parliment begun at Westminster the third day of November, anno Dom. 1640 ... : an act for the speedie and effectuall reducing of the rebells in His Majesties kingdom of Ireland to their due obedience to His Majestie and the Crown of England.
England and Wales. / [1641] Anno Regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, decimo septimo, at the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640 in the 16. year of the reign of our Most Gracious Sovereign Lord, Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641. ] Anno regni Caroli regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, decimo septimo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. In the 16 yeer of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord, Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, Defender of the Faith, &c.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642. ] Anno regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, decimo septimo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. In the 16. yeer of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord, Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, Defender of the Faith, &c. A subsidie granted to the King of tonnage, poundage, and other sums of money, payable upon merchandize, exported and imported.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641. ] Anno regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, decimo septimo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. In the 16. yeer of the reign of our most gracious soveraign Lord, Charles, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, Defender of the Faith, &c.
England and Wales. / [1641] Anno Regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, Decimo Septimo.: At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. in the 16. yeer of the reign of ... Lord Charles ...
England and Wales. / [1641] Anno Regni Caroli Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, Decimo Septimo.: At the Parliament begun at Westminster the third day of November, Anno Dom. 1640. in the 16. yeer of the reign of ... Lord Charles ...
Pennsylvania. / [1693] Anno regni Gulielmi & Mariae regis & reginae, Angliae, Scotiae, Franciae & Hiberniae quinto. An act for granting to King William and Queen Mary the rate of one penny per pound upon the clear value of all the real and personal estates and six shillings per head upon such as are not otherwise rated by this act. To be imployed by the Governour of the province of Pennsilvania and territories thereof, for the time being, towards the support of this government.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1695 ] Anno regni Gulielmi et Mariæ regis et reginæ Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ primo. On the sixteenth day of December, anno Dom. 1689. In the first year of their Majesties reign, this act passed the royal assent.
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [1693] Anno regni gulielmi et Mariæ, regis & reginæ Anglia, Scotia, Francia & Hibernia quinto at the Parliament begun at Westminster the twentieth day of March, Anno Dom. 1689, in the second year of the reign of our sovereign Lord and Lady, William and Mary, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King and Queen, defenders of the faith, &c., and from thence continued by several prorogations and adjournments to the seventh day of November, 1693, being the fifth session of this present Parliament.
England and Wales. Laws, statutes, etc. / [1691] Anno regni Gulielmi et Mariæ, regis & reginæ Anglia, Scotia, Francia & Hibernia, tertio at the Parliament begun at Westminster the twentieth day of March, Anno Dom. 1689, in the second year of the reign of our sovereign Lord and Lady, William and Mary by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, king and queen, defenders of the faith, &c., and from thence continued by several prorogations and adjournments to the two and twentieth day of October, 1691 being the third session of this present parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1690. ] Anno regni Gulielmi et Mariæ, regnis & reginæ Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, secundo. On the fourteenth day of April, Anno Dom. 1690. In the second year of their Majesties reign, this act passed the royal assent.
England and Wales. / [MDCXCVI. 1696] Anno regni Gulielmi III. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ & Hiberniæ, septimo & octavo. At the parliament begun at Westminster the two and twentieth day of November, anno Dom. 1695: In the seventh year of the reign of our sovereign lord William the third, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, &c.
England and Wales. / [1685] Anno Regni Jacobi II, Regis Angliae, Scotiae, Franciae, & Hiberniae, primo at the Parliament begun at Westminster the nineteenth day of May, anno Dom. 1685, in the first year of the reign of our Most Gracious Sovereign Lord James, by the grace of God of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, defender of the faith &c.
England and Wales. Parliament / [1685. ] Anno Regni Jacobi II. Regis Angliæ, Scotiæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ, primo. At the Parliament begun at Westminster the nineteenth day of May, Anno Dom. 1685, in the first year of the reign of our most gracious sovereign lord James, by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c.
Massachusetts. Governor (1689-1692 : Bradstreet) / [1689] Anno Regni Regis & Reginæ Gulielmi & Mariæ secundo. By the governour, & Council. Whereas the Honourable Sir William Phipps knight is appointed to take the command of such forces as shall be raised for Their Majesties service in the present expedition against the French at Nova Scotia, and L'Accadie.
England and Wales. / [1515] Anno regni Regis Henrici VIII quinto statuta ...
England and Wales. / [anno M.D.L.V 1555] Anno secundo & tertio Philippi & Mariæ actes made at a Parliament, begon and holde[n] at Westminster, the xxi. daye of October, in the seconde and thyrde yeare of the reigne of our soueraygne lorde and lady Philip and Mary, by the grace of God, Kinge & Quene of England, Fraunce, Naples, Jerusalem, and Ireland, defendours of the fayth, princes of Spayne, and Cycilie, archedukes of Austria, dukes of Myllayn, Burgondie and Braband, counties of Haspurge, Flau[n]ders and Tyroll, and there continued and kept to the dissolution of the same, beynge the ix. day of December then next ensuynge, were enacted as foloweth.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1695] Anno sexto & septimo Gulielmi III. Regis. An act to prevent counterfeiting and clipping the coin of this kingdom.
England. / [1563?] Anno tertio Henrici Octavi: The kynge our soueraygne lorde Henry the eyght ...
Ireland. / [1689?] Anno V. Jacobi II. Regis. Cap. I. An act of recognition of the just and most undoubted rights of His Majesties imperial crown.
City of London (England). / [1680] Anno vicesimo primo Jacobi Regis, &c. an act to prevent the destroying and murthering of bastard children.
England and Wales. / [1575?] Anno XIIII. et XV. Henrici VIII.: The Kynge our soueraygne lorde Henrye the viij. after the conquest, by the grace of God king of England and of Fraunce and lorde of Irelande, at his parlyamente holden at London, the xv. day of April in the xiiii. yeare of his moste noble reygne: and from thence adiourned to Westminster the last day of Iuly the xv. yeare of his sayde reigne, and there holden to the honour of Almightye God and of holye Churche, and for the wealthe and profytte of thys hys realme, by the assent of the lords spiritual and temporall, [and] the commons in thys presente parliament assembled, [and] by aucthoritye of the same, hath, doo, to be ordeined, made, [and] enacted, certaine statutes and ordynaunces in maner and fourme folowing.
England and Wales. / [1572] Anno xiiij. reginæ Elizabethe at the Parliament begunne and holden at Westminster the eyght of Maye, in the xiiij. yere of the raigne of our most gratious soueraigne lady Elizabeth, by the grace of God, of Englande, Fraunce and Ireland, queene, defendour of the fayth, &c. and there continued vntyll the last of June folowyng, to the hygh pleasure of almightie God, and the weale publique of this realme, were enacted as foloweth.
England and Wales. / [1562?] Anno XXIII. Henrici Octaui. The kynge our soueraigne lorde Henry the eight by the grace of god kynge of England and of France, defender of the faith and lorde of Irelande at the session of his highe Court of parliament after diuers prorogacions, holden at westminster the .xv. day of January, in the .xxiii. yere of his most noble reigne to the honour of almightie God and holy church, & for the common weale and profit of this his realme, by the assente of the lordes spirituall and temporal, and the commons in this present parliament assembled, and by auctoritee of the same, hath ordeined established and enacted certayne good statutes lawes and ordinaunces in maner and fourme folowynge.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1545?] Anno. XXVIII. Henrici VIII.: Actes made in the parliament bego[n]ne and holden at Westm[inster], the. VIII. daye of Iune, in the. XXVIII. yere of the reygne of our most drad soueraine lord kyng Henry the. VIII. and there continued and kepte tyll the dissolution of the same parliament the. XVIII. of Iuly, to the honour of God, and for the common weale and profyt of this realme.
[1645] Annotations upon all the books of the Old and New Testament wherein the text is explained, doubts resolved, Scriptures parallelled and various readings observed / by the joynt-labour of certain learned divines, thereunto appointed, and therein employed, as is expressed in the preface.
Knatchbull, Norton, Sir, 1602-1685. / [1693] Annotations upon some difficult texts in all the books of the New Testament by Sr. Norton Knatchbull ...
T. L. / [1642] Annotations upon the late protestation: or, A true character of an affectionate minde to King and Parliament.:
Jackson, Arthur, 1593?-1666. / [1646] Annotations upon the remaining historicall part of the Old Testament. The second part. to wit, the books of Joshua, Judges, the two books of Samuel, Kings, and Chronicles, and the books of Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther : wherein first, all such passages in the text are explained as were thought likely to be questioned by any reader of ordinary capacity : secondly, in many clauses those things are discovered which are needfull and usefull to be known ... and thirdly, many places that might at first seem to contradict one another are reconciled ... / by Arthur Jackson.
Jackson, Arthur, 1593?-1666. / [1682] Annotations upon the whole book of Isaiah wherein first, all such passages in the text are explained as were thought likely to be questioned by any reader of ordinary capacity : secondly, in many clauses those things are discovered which are needful and useful to be known, and not so easily at the first reading observed : and thirdly, many places that might at first seem to contradict one another are reconciled : intended chiefly for the assistance and information of those that use constantly every day to read some part of the Bible ... / by Arthur Jackson.
[1641] Annotations vpon the Earle of Straffords Conclvsion, the twelfth of Aprill, 1641
Holmes, Walter. / [1649] An annuall almanacke: shewing, how to read the chapters of the whole Bible, from the beginning of Genesis, to the end of the Revelation, once in the yeare, by so many chapters every day. Calculated by Walter Holmes, sen.
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1689] Annus mirabilis, or, Strange and wonderful predictions and observations gathered out of Mr. J. Partridges Almanack 1688 with some remarks also out of his Almanack 1687 ...
[1700] Annus Sophiæ jubilæus, The sophick constitution, or, The evil customs of the world reform'd a dialogue between a philadept and a citizen concerning the possibility of the sophick transmutation, the probability that there are adepts in the world ... : to which is added, A summary of some conferences with an artist, &c.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1652] Annus tenebrosus, or The dark year Or astrologicall iudgements upon two lunar eclipses, and one admirable eclips of the sun, all visible in England, 1652. Together with a short method how to judge the effects of eclipses. / By William Lilly, student in astrologie.
[1652?] Annæ-dicata, or, A miscelaine of some different cansonets dedicated to the memory of my deceased, very dear wife, Anna Tooke of Beere.
[Anno Dom. 1648] Another bloudy fight at Colchester in Essex, between the forces commanded by Sir Charles Lucas, Col. Washington, and Col. Lunsford, and the Lord Generall Fairfax's with the Generals' message to the L. Goring, and his Lordships answer thereunto concerning his Majesties pardon. With a perfect list of the numbers that were slain and taken prisoners on both sides; and the drawing off the Army, with his Excellencies letter to the inhabitants of Suffolk, for the pulling up of the bridges, and blocking up the highwayes. Likewise another great fight in and neere the city of Cambridge, between the Parliamentiers, and the Royalists and Schoolers of the severall Colledges. With the number that were slain and taken prisoners, and a great victory obtained. With a proclamation thereupon concerning the raising of forces for the King.
[1648] Another bloudy fight at Colchester, on Tuesday night last, between his Majesties forces commanded by Gen. Lucas, and Col Lunsford, and the Parliaments forces; shewing the manner of their sallying upon their guards, with the number killed and taken, and a dangerous shot against the Lord Gen. Fairfax. Also, the resolution of Gen. Lucas and the forces rather to die like the sons of Mars valiantly, than to yeeld the town dishonorably, and their proceedings thereupon. with two other bloudy fights, and divers Colonels taken prisoners. Likewise, the L. Byrons proceedings in Wales, and his declaration for the King.
[1652] Another bloudy fight at sea between the English and the Dutch upon the coast of Flanders. Sent in a letter to the Parliament of England, and the Councel of State, on Saturday last; with their debates likewise, and consultations, and resolutions, on the Sabbothday in the afternoon at White-Hall. Likewise the particulars of the fight, the number sunk, and 40 men of war and merchants taken, and brought into the Downs, under the command and protection of Dover Castle. Also a declaration of the lords embassadours of the States of Holland, touching war and peace, and the Parliaments final answer and resolution thereunto.
Pack, Captain. / [1652] Another bloudy fight at sea between the English and the Dutch;: and the manner how the Lord Admiral Vantrump with threescore men of war, engaged Sir Geo: Ayscue and the Parliaments fleet upon the Downs, on Saturday last. With the particulars thereof, disputed with great gallantry on both sides; the playing of granadoes; the blowing up of the decks; the number of ships sunk, fir'd, and taken; the tacking about of the Parl. navy, to the protection of Dover Castle; and Vantrump still riding upon the downs. Also, the desperate resolution of his navy; and declaration concerning the cutting down of the banks, dams, and sea-walls, and drowning of the countrey: together with the concluding of a peace between the K. of France, and the K. of Spain, by the K. of Scots; and the setting up of the royal standard.
[1652] Another bloudy fight at sea upon the coast of Cornwal, on Sunday the 13. of this instant June; between the Parliaments fleet commanded by Sir George Ayscue; and the French and Dutch navies, commanded by the Lord Admiral Chastitdon. With the particulars of the fight; the manner of the engagement; the great loss on both sides; and the number of ships sunk and taken. Also, the advance of Van-Trump towards the North; and fifty of the Parliaments men of war gone after to fight him: with the sinking of Captain Taylor; and the number of English ships taken by Captian Bradshaw.
[1664] Another cry of the innocent & oppressed for justice, or, A second relation of the unjust proceedings at the sessions held at Hicks's Hall for the county of Middlesex, and at the Old Baily, London, the 6th and the 14th dayes of the 10th month or December, 1664, with and against 32 more of the people called Quakers ... together with an account of the most material passages between the prisoners and the aforesaid courts ... : unto which also is now added, a brief, short summary of the sentencing of 36 more of the aforesaid people ... where they were all sentenced for to be transposed to the island of Jamaica.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Another declaration from both Houses of Parliament, sent to His Majesty March 23, 1641
[1641. i.e. 1642] Another declaration from both Houses of Parliament: sent to His Majesty, March 22. 1641
England and Wales. Parliament. / [7 July, 1642] Another declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament concerning subscriptions for bringing in money, plate, and horses together with additions to the former instructions for deputy lievtenants ... as also the copy of a letter sent to Master William Crofts at the Hague by Master Henry Wilmot ... and a letter from the Earle of Warwick to Mr. John Pym ...
[1653] Another declaration: wherein is rendred, a further account of the just grouuds [sic] and reasons of the dissolving the Parliament; by the Lord Generall and his Council of Officers.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1663] Another essay for investigation of the truth in answer to two questions concerning I. the subject of Baptism, II. the consociation of churches / by John Davenport ...
[1643] Another extract of more letters sent out of Ireland, informing the condition of the kingdome as it now stands
[1642] Another famous victorie obtained by his Excellencie the Earle of Essex.: Against the Kings army, neer Reading, Oxford, Marlow and Healy. Decem. 3. Wherein is declared the manner how these three regiments gave the Kings army the overthrow, killing about 1100. of them, and taking great store of ammunition, money, and prisoners with the losse of 300. men. Namely the Orange Coats, commanded by his Excellencie: the Green Coats, commanded by Colonell Goodwyn: the Blue-coats, commanded by Colonell Langham marchant in London. Also, His Majesties proceedings at Oxford, and the great preparations that are made there to entertain the Queen of Bohemia.
[1648] Another fight at Colchester, and the storming of the town on Fryday night last, by the Parliaments forces, and the successe thereof. Together, with the proceedings of His Majesties loyall subjects; in the counties Northapton, Liecester, and Rutland, touching their raising of sixe regiments for the defence of King, Parliament, and Kingdome. Likewise, a great fight in Scotland, between Duke Hamiltons forces commanded by the Earle of Kalendar Lieutenant Generall, and the Marquesse of Argyles party, with the number slain and taken prisoners, the Lord Chancellours escape, and hundreds fled to the mountains. Also, Duke Hamiltons speech to the Estates of Scotland, concerning the advancing with his Army into England.
[M DC XL VIII. 1648] Another fight between the two armies of Scotch and English, upon an attempt to take Appleby Castle. More Scots come in from Carlisle and Barwick. And the relieving of Major Generall Lambert by Yorkeshire. Prince Charleses ship taken by Sir Michael Livesey. Captaine Green taken prisoner. All the ordnance and ammunition taken at Marget, neere Sandwich. And a great fight at the storming of Colchester at the mill. With the particulars of the fight. With the copy of a declaration shot into Colchester, by order from the Lord Generall Fairfax.
[1654] Another great and admirable vjctory obtained by his Excellency the Lord Gen. Monk, against the Scottish forces: with the total routing and dispiersing of General Glencairns brigade; the number killed and taken; and the pursuing of them above three miles by Major Bridges, and Captain Babington. With several other remarkable occurrences, touching the transactions of military and state affairs.
[1654] Another great and bloody plot against His Highness the Lord Protector, and the Lords of His Honourable Council with the particulars thereof, and the manner how a great and dreadfull blow should have been given on Christmass Day : likewise a list of the names of some of the chief conspirators, their oath of secresie touching fire-locks and blunderbusses, and the several examinations and confessions.
[1648] Another great and bloudy fight in the North, between the forces under the command of James Duke of Hambleton, Lord Generall of the Scottish Army, and the Parliaments forces under the immediate conduct of Major Gen. Lambert, upon Wednesday last neer the borders of Yorkshire. With the particulars of the said fight, and the number that were killed, and cullers taken, and the Scots resolution concerning Lieut. Gen. Cromwell. Also, the E of Calender marched into Northumberland, with Deer Saundy Hambleton the Scots famous engineer; and their resolution touching Colchester. Likewise, sad and dangerous tydings from Colchester, and the sallying out of Sir Charles Lucas upon the Parliaments forces, his digging of great trenches to swallow them up, and their resolution to maintain their works to an inch of ground.
[Aug. 21. 1649] Another great and blovdy fight in Ireland between the Princes forces and the Parliaments, at the strong and impregnable garrison of Droghedah; with the particulars thereof, the number killed and taken prisoners, and the re-taking of the town with all the ordnance, armes and ammunition. Also, a great victory obtained by the Lord Inchiquin, against the rebellious army in that nation, upon their refusing to fight for Charles the second, with the manner of the said fight, and his routing and dispiersing 5000 horse and foot, commanded by Gen. Oneal. Published according to order.
[1653] Another great victorie obtained by Vice-Admiral Pen against the Hollanders, since the last great and terrible engagement between both fleets; with the full particulars thereof, advertised by letters from the generals at sea, to the Parliament and Councel of State: together with a list of the names of the ships taken, and brought to Dover, laden with bars of silver, cocheneal, wines, sugar, salt, and tobacco: the landing of seven hundred prisoners; and the number of ships sunk, burnt, taken, and dispursed. Likewise, a narrative of the great loss on the Parl. side. Whereunto is annexed, the answer and remonstrance of the officers and souldiers in Scotland, to the late letter of the Lord Gen. Cromwel, and the Conncel [sic] of Officers in England, for the chusing of a new Parliament, to remove the heavy burdens, and to set the oppressed free. Brought by the last post, Sunday, Feb. 26. and published (according to order) to undeceive the people.
[1659] Another great victory obtained by the Lord Lambert against Sir George Booth, on Sunday morning last with the manner of his taking the city of Chester and throwing open the gates, the taking of the five hundred prisoners and divers eminent commanders, viz, Maj. Gen. Egerton, the Lord Kilmurrey, Col. Brooks and Sir Wil. Neal : as also another desperate fight at Leverpool, the taking of the town, the beating and pursuing of the enemy toward Wales, and the escape of Sir George Booth with 200 horse to Cherk Castle.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] Another letter from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairefax to the Speaker of the House of Commons, of His Majesties removall from Childersley to New-Market, and the grounds thereof.: Also an narrative of a conference at Childersley with His Majesty; His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairefax, Lieutenant Generall Crumwell, &c. and commissioners for the Parliament about His Majesties removeall thence to New-market, and what past at this conference betwixt His Majesty and the Generall, and the commissioners for the Parliament, and the summe of their speeches. Also the new rendezvous of the army upon Tripole Heath neare Royston, June 8. 1647. Published for the generall satisfaction of the kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Another message sent to the Kings Majesty at Yorke, from both Houses of Parliament, March 28. 1642. With His Majesties auswer [sic] concerning the same, dated March 31. 1642. Sabbathi, 2. Aprilis, 1642. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that this message be published and printed. Jo. Browne Cler. Par liament [sic]. Whereunto is added the petition of the citizens of Yorke delivered to His Majesty by the High Sheriffe. Also an order from the House of Commons to the sheriffes of every county for the collection of the foure subsidies. With the new bill for tonnage and poundage passed by both Houses of Parliament. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1643] Another miraculous victorie obtained by the Lord Fairfax, against the Earl of Newcastle, at Barnham-Moore, where 1500. men were slain, with the number of officers, colours, commanders, and common souldiers that were taken prisoners, with ordnance, arms and ammunition: as it was informed to some members of the House on Monday the 12. of June. 1643.
[1681] Another New-Years-gift for arbitrary judges, or, Some sober reflections on injustice
England and Wales. / [Aprill 21, 1643] Another order for contribvtions for maymed and diseased souldiers who have been employed under the command of His Excellencie the Earl of Essex in the army set forth by both Houses of Parliament together with an order of the sayd House, for the authorizing of severall persons to make diligent search in their severall precincts for the apprehending and disarming dangerous and suspected persons, and them to bring before the committee of examinations.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Aprill 21, 1643] Another order of the Commons assembled in Parliament concerning coals requiring the Lord Major of the city of London forthwith to put the former ordinance concerning the prises of coals in execution : and in case he finde any obstruction
Another out-cry of the innocent & oppressed being a true account of the unjust and illegal proceedings of Richard Rainsford and Roger Norwich and others against Thomas Allen, Francis Child, Richard Coe, and William Line, being such as are called Quakers, at the general Quarter Sessions holden at the castle in Northampton on the 12. and 13 days of the 10th moneth, 1665, where Rich. Rainsford sat in judgment and when Richard Rainsford saw that the plague was somewhat ceased, as Pharaoh did Exodus 9, 34, he hardened his heart, and those called justices joyned with him so their hearts were hardened that they attempted the second time unjustly to pass sentence to transport the servants of the Lord to the island of Barbados.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [In the yeare 1648] Another parcell of problemes concerning religion:: necessary to be determined at this time, and to that end printed apart. Together with the prudent advice of Herennius Pontius a man famous for wisdome among the Samnites, very applyable to the present deliberation in Parliament concerning delinquents. As also the bold and stout answers of an ambassadour of Privernum, in the senate of Rome, when the Privernates were in the same low condition, in which the Kings party now is. All for the present use of the Members of both Houses. / By P.D.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1641] Another sermon preached to the Honorable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament, November the fifth, 1641 by Cornelius Burges, D.D. ; wherein, among other things, are shewed a list of some of the popish traytors in England.
Denison, Stephen, d. 1649 or 50. / [1626] Another tombestone; or, A sermon preached at Laurance Pountneys-Church London, vpon the last day of August, in the yeere, 1626 At the celebration of the funerals of Master Iohn Iuxon, late citizen of the Honourable city of London. By Stephen Denison, preacher of Gods most holy Word in the same city.
Parke, James, 1636-1696. / [1667] Another trumpet sounded in the ears of the inhabitants of England, rulers, priests and people that they might be awakened and raised out of the grave of sin and trespasses ... / written in tender love to you all by James Parke ...
[M D C L I. 1651] Another victory in Lancashire obtained against the Scots by Major General Harrison, and Collonel Lilburn. With, the taking of Lievt. Gen. David Lesly, Maj. Gen. Middleton, and other eminent officers and commanders, with six hundred private souldiers, horse and arms; and a list of the particulars. Also, the death of Maj. Gen. Massey and Duke Hamilton, and the Scots Kings going with Hind the great robber. Together, with the manner of my Lord General Cromwels comming up, and noble reception by the City of London; and an account of the Scots prisoners which marched through the City on Saturday last.
Drake, William, Sir. / [1660] Another word to purpose against The long Parliament revived. By C. C. of Grays-Inne, Esq;
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed in the yeare, 1646] Another word to the wise, shewing that the delay of justice, is great injustice.: By displaying heavier grievances in petitions from severall counties to the House of Commons and letters to Parlament men, from Mr. John Musgrave Gentleman, one of the commissioners from Cumberland and Westmerland, for presenting their grievances to the Parliament. Who instead either of redressing those two counties grievances, or prosecuting the charge given in by him against Mr. Richard Barwis, a Parliament man, ... did illegally commit the said Mr John Musgrave to the Fleet, where he hath lain these 4. moneths, without any justice, on tryall of his businesse. ...
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1597] The ansuuere made by the noble lords the States, vnto the ambassadour of Polonia
White, Peter, Vicar of Eaton Socon. / [1582] An ansvveare vnto certaine crabbed questions pretending a reall presence of Christ in the Sacramente: latelie propounded by some secret papist, to the great troubling of the consciences of the simple, together with a discouerie of the Jesuiticall opinion of justification, guilefully vttered by Sherwyne at the time of his execution. Gathered and set foorth by Peter Whyte, very necessary & profitable for this dangerous time.
Fulke, William, 1538-1589. / [1577] An ansvver of a true Christian to the proude challenge of a counterset Catholike. By VVilliam Fulke Doctor in diuinitie
[1648] An ansvver of both Houses of Parliament to His Majesties last message. Agreed on Munday the 30 of Octo. 1648 to be sent by Sir Peter Killeygrew. With further instructions to the commissioners. And the copies of severall votes of the House of Commons. And instructions concerning the army.
Hayward, Edward, 17th cent. / [1656] The ansvver of Edward Hayward,: clerk of the survey at Chatham, (meerly for his own vindication) to a most abusive and scandalous pamphlet, lately published and dispersed by George Kendall, M.A. (as he stiles himself) and clerk of the survey at Deptford, and Woolwich.
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.
[1643] The ansvver of the city of Oxford to His Majesties propositions concerning money and plate:: as also the answer of the counties of Oxford and Berk-shire; delivered to his sacred Majesty for the city by the recorder thereof: and for the counties, by the high Sheriffe of Oxford; setting forth the intentions of the said citie and counties, toward his Majesty and his High Court of Parliament.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1647] The ansvver of the Commissioners of the kingdome of Scotland,: to both Houses of Parliament, upon the new propositions of peace, and the foure bills to be sent to his Majestie.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed in the year, 1648] The ansvver of the Commons, to a petition, in the name of thousands wel-affected persons inhabiting the city of London,: Westminster, borough of Southwarke, and hamlets, and places adjacent.
Corporation of Moniers in the Mint (London, England) / [1653] The ansvver of the Corporation of Moniers in the mint, at the Tower of London, to two false and scandalous libells printed at London, and lately come forth without date.: The first intituled, The humble representation of Peter Blondeau, as a warning touching severall disorders hapning by money ill-favouredly coyned, and the only means to prevent them. The second intituled, A most humble memorandum from Peter Blondeau. Which not only intends maliciously to sandall [sic] us the Corporation of Moniers, of the Common-wealth of England : but also most falsly to imprint in the hearts and mindes of all people in Christendome, and more especially the good people under the obedience of the Parliament of England; that ... the moneys of the of this Common-Wealth ... are not justly made ... Set forth to undeceive all the good people that have seen or read the said Peter Blondeau's false and scandalous libells.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [anno Dom. 1693] The ansvver of the Estates of Parliament of the kingdom of Scotland to His Majesties most gracious letter direct to them.
[1621] The ansvver of the gold-beaters of London, to the grieuances exhibited by the cutlers painters, and booke-binders, against them and their charter of incorporation.
[Anno Dom. 1648] The ansvver of the Lords and Commons to the Essex petition for a personall treaty, disbanding the army, and setling the kingdome. Also, a commission from the Prince of Wales, for securing and fortifying the town of Berwicke, and other places in the north. And a letter of the whole passages from thence. With a message from the Parliament of Scotland, to the Parliament of England, debated in the House on Thursday last.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1652] The ansvver of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, to three papers delivered in to the Councel of State by the lords ambassadors extraordinary of the States General of the United Provinces. As also a narrative of the late engagement between the English fleet under the command of General Blake; and the Holland fleet under the command of Lieutenant Admiral Trump. And likewise severall letters, examinations and testimonies touching the same. Together with the three papers, aforesiad of the said lords ambassadors extraordinary; and the letter of Lieutenant Admiral Trump therein mentioned, translated into English.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The ansvver of the Right Honourable the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons in Common-Councel assembled. To a letter sent vnto them from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and others of the chief officers in that army. With the answer of the Commons in Parliament assembled, to the committee of aldermen, and Common-councell-men appointed to present the said answer unto them. As also an act of Common-Councell authorizing the said committee to present the answer of the said letter to his Excellency.
City of London (England). / [1660] The ansvver of the right honourable the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common-council of the the city of London, to his Majesties gracious letter and declaration, sent by the Lord Mordant; and a present of ten thousand pounds from the city to the King; with their declaration to sumbit to his Majesties government, and an order for taking down the States Arms, and setting up of the Kings. The names of the Earls, Lords, and gentlemen, appointed to go to the King; the rich and glorious crown and scepter, preparing for the day-tryumphant of his Royal Majesties coronation; and one humdred thousand pound a year to be setled upon the King, in lieu of the Court of Wards and Liveries, to the great joy of all loyal subjects.
[1679?] An Ansvver returned to the letter from Legorn by a merchant concerned in the ship.
Tyso, John, d. 1700. / [1683] An ansvver to a dark confused paper: entituled Several things given forth by John Aynsloe. Wherein his confusion and dark spirit is manifest and reproved.
Ward, Nathaniel, 1578-1652. / [1648] An ansvver to a declaration of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly, to the whole Kirk and Kingdome of Scotland.: Concerning present dangers, and duties relating to the covenant and religion. / By Borialis Guard.
[anno Dom. 1681] An ansvver to a late pamphlet; entituled, A character of a Popish successor, and what England may expect from such a one:
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1642] An Ansvver to a late scvrrilovs and scandalovs pamphlet, entituled, The Downfall of old Common councill men
R. M. / [1641] An ansvver to a lawless pamphlet entituled, The petition and articles exhibited in Parliament against Doctor Haywood, late chaplain to the Bishop of Canterbury.: By R.M.
Le White, Thomas. / [1659] An ansvver to a letter sent to a gentleman of the Middle-Temple.: Concerning the late various and strange changes of the times, together with certain queries not unworthy the consideration of the High Court of Parliament; and of all honest and religious men, that tenders the peace and wellfare of the Church and English nation. And also a clear way discovered whereby at least a million of money may be bought into the publick treasury for the use of the Common-wealth. By Tho. Le VVhite. Esq.
Lunsford, Thomas, aSir, 1610?-1653? / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] An ansvver to a letter written from Cambridge to Sir Thomas Lunsford, Knight, and Baronet, prisoner in the Tower of London.:
[Printed anno Dom. 1643] Ansvver to a letter written out of the country, to Master John Pym, Esquire, one of the worthy members of the House of Commons.
Steuart, Adam. / [1644] An Ansvver to a libell intituled, A coole conference betweene the cleered Reformation and the apologeticall narration;: brought together by a wel-willer to both; wherein are cleerely refuted what ever he bringeth against the Reformation cleared, most humbly submitted to the judgement of the honourable Houses of Parliament, the most learned and reverend divines of the assembly, and all the reformed churches. By Adam Steuart.
Howgill, Francis, 1618-1669. / [Printed in the year, 1654] An ansvver to a paper; called, A petition of one Thomas Ellyson,: late shepherd of Easington in the county of Durham, to his Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland and Ireland, and to all emperors, kings and princes through the world.
Nanfan, John. / [1660] An ansvver to a passage in Mr. Baxter's book, intituled, A key for Catholicks, beginning pag. 321, concerning the King's being put to death by John Nanfan, Esq.
Friend of Master Osbornes, and a lover of truth. / [printed in the yeare, 1648] An ansvver to a scandalous letter written by Hammond, the head-gaoler in the Isle of Wight, to Mr. Lenthall, Speaker of the House of Commons. By a friend of Master Osbornes, and a lover of truth.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1646] An ansvver to a speech without doores: or, Animadversions upon an unsafe and dangerous answer to the Scotch-papers, printed under the name of Mr. Challener his speech, which while it offereth to reach a blow at the Scotch-papers, doth indeed strike at the honour of the Parliament, and interest of the kingdome of England.
P. J. / [1680] An ansvver to another letter from Legorn, to an eminent merchant in Lond. Octob. 29. 1680
Pearson, John, 1613-1686. / [1660] An ansvver to Dr. Burges his vvord by way of postscript.: In vindication of No necessity of reformation of the publick doctrine of the Church of England. By John Pearson D.D.
S. S. / [printed in the year. 1659] Ansvver to John Lyons very weak defence of his most wicked, innovated oppression. Or The exchequer gallon proved to be a standard only for dry things. Or, A further manifestation, that the Troy weight, and the wine measures, are to standards of England for weights and measures. Written in defence of the practice of the present and all former commissioners of excise, who have, from the beginning of the laws of excise, made use of three several gallons in gaugeing things excisable, as the wine gallon, ale gallon, and the corn gallon. Written by S. S. philomathematicus.
Herle, Charles, 1598-1659. / [Printed the second weeke of Ianuary. 1642. i.e. 1643] An ansvver to mis-led Doctor Fearne. According to his own method of his book [brace] Sect. 1. 2. The divinity being by Scripture Sect. 3. 4. 5. The reason by Aristotle Sect. 6. 7. The sense or matter of fact by witnesse [brace] examined.
Whittle, Robert, 1597 or 8-1679. / [1646 i.e. 1647] An ansvver to Mr. Francis Cornvvells positions & inferences, concerning dipping, anabaptisme, antipædobaptisme, tythes, and consecrated churches. Wherein the English Ministry is vindicated from the Anti-Christianisme, so deeply by him charged upon them. Published in speciall reference to the good of Mr Cornwells misled congregation. / By Robert Whittle, minister of the word of God at East-Malling in Kent. Whereunto are annexed, the fore-mentioned positions of Mr Francis Cornvvell, entituled, the Nevv Testament ratified with the blood of the Lord Jesus, is the Magna Charta of Beleevers in Jesus the Christ dipped; by which they are justified to be no hereticks.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1653] An ansvver to Mr. J.G. his XL. queries, touching the lawfulness, or unlawfulness of holding church-communion, between such who have been baptized after their beleeving, and others who have not otherwise been baptized, then in their infancie. As likewise touching infant, and after baptism. In which answer, the undueness of such mixt communion is declared, the unlawfulness of infant-baptism, and the necessity of after baptism is asserted. By W.A.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [Printed Anno Dom. 1644] An ansvver to Mr. John Dury his letter which he writ from the Hague, to [brace] Mr. Thomas Goodwin. Mr. Philip Nye. Mr. Samuel Hartlie. Concerning the manner of the reformation of the church, and answering other matters of conseqvence. And King James his judgement concerning the Book of Common Prayer. / Written by a Gentleman of tried integrity.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1646] An ansvver to Mr. Tombes his scepticall examination of infants-baptisme:: wherein baptisme is declared to ingraft us into Christ, before any preparation: and the covenant of the gospel to Abraham and the gentiles is proved to be the same, extended to the gentiles children, as well as to Abrahams: together with the reason, why baptize children, is not so plainly set down in the gospel, as circumcise children, in the law, and yet the gospel more plain then the law. / By William Hussey, minister of Chislehurst in Kent.
[1646] An ansvver to severall obiections made against some things in Mr. Thomas Chaloners speech vvith an indifferent censure of those arguments delivered by him in the House of Commons upon the reading of the Scottish papers, concerning the votes of both Houses for the disposall of the Kings person.
Leycester, Peter, Sir, 1614-1678. / [Printed in the year, 1677] An ansvver to Sir Thomas Manwaring's book, intituled, - An admonition to the reader of Sir Peter Leicester's books. Written by the same Sir Peter Leicester.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] An ansvver to some queries put out by one John Pendarves, in a book, called, Arrowes against Babylon, &c.: For the people called, Quakers to answer.
Leycester, Peter, Sir, 1614-1678. / [1673] An ansvver to the book of Sir Thomas Manwaringe of Pever in Cheshire baronet, entituled A defence of Amicia, daughter of Hvgh Cyveliok, Earl of Chester wherein is vindicated and proved that the grounds declard in my former book, concerning the illegitimacy of Amicia, are not envinced by any solid answer or reason to the contrary / by Sir Peter Leycester ...
[1691] An ansvver to the Call to humiliation: or, A vindication of the Church of England, from the reproaches and objections of W. Woodward, in two fast sermons, preach'd in his conventicle at Lemster, in the county of Hereford, and afterwards published by him.
[Ian. 4. 1648] An ansvver to the chief, or materiall heads & passages of the late declaration, called, The declaration of the kingdome of Scotland and ansvver to the commissioners to both Houses of Parliament, upon the new propositions of peace, and the foure bills. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot.
[1649] An ansvver to the cities representation set forth by some ministers of the Gospel, within the province of London. Concerning the proceedings of the army. By a Presbyterian patriot, that hath covenanted to preserve the rights and priviledges of Parliaments, and the Kings Majesties person and authority; in the preservation, and defence of the true religion and liberties of the kingdoms; and not otherwise. February 7. 1648. Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
[1688] An ansvver to the city-conformists letter from the country clergy-man, about reading His Majesties declaration. With allowance.
Digby, Kenelm, Sir, 1603-1665. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] An ansvver to the declaration of the House of Commons of the 11. of February 1647 In which they expresse the reasons for their resolutions for making no more addresses, nor receaving any from His Majesty.
[1652] An ansvver to the declaration of the imaginary Parliament of the unknowne Common-wealth of England,: concerning the affaires past betwixt them of England, and the high and mighty lords the States Generall of the United Provinces: wherein their frivolous reasons are cleerly refuted; and their injust proceedings in the treaty of the aforesaid affaires, as in all their actions, manifestly discovered.
Nettles, Stephen. / [1625] An ansvver to the Ievvish part of Mr Selden's History of tithes. By Stephen Nettles, B. of Divinity.
[1684] An Ansvver to the late Memorial of the Count d'Avaux, ambassadour extraordinary of France in a memorial presented to the States General by the Marquiss De Castell Moncayo, envoy extraordinary of Spain on the 3d of May (84.) at the Hague.
[1641] An ansvver to the nevv motions or, A serious and briefe discussion of certaine motions now in question.
Whitaker, Edward. / [1682] An ansvver to the order of the Middlesex justices, dated the 20th of December last, touching the suppressing of conventicles which order is here compared with the act of the 22d of this king, on which the same is grounded : wherein it will appear that the said order is lame and insufficient for any constable, or other officers to act by : being an answer to a letter received from a friend in Middlesex : wherein is also laid down some directions to the officers touching the execution of that act, according to the true intent and meaning of that law / by D. R.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1639] An ansvver to the profession and declaration. Made by Iames Marques of Hammilton, his Maiesties High Commissioner, imprinted at Edinburgh anno 1638, in December
[1658] An Ansvver to the question vvhy may not the English assist the Svvede, as well as the Dutch do the Dane
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [Printed in the year, 1648] An ansvver to the scandalous aspersions of committees, by Mr. Walter Powell, in his booke, called, Newes for newters, &c. and in his epistles preceding his booke. By William Sheppard Esquire, one of the members of the committee for Gloucester, Hereford, &c.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1688] An ansvver to the speech or decalration [sic] of the great Turk, Sulton Mahomet Which he sent to Leopold Emperor of Germany. And is a defence of the true Christian religion against the said Turks antichristian speech. And a testimony for the Lord Jesus Christ. This was written, by George Fox, five years since, being 1683. And is it now a true prophesie, and fulfilled on the Great Turk Sulan Mahomet? who was removed and put out of his high throne the year 1687. With allowance.
Euring, William. / [Printed in the yeare 1619] An ansvver to the ten counter demands propounded by T. Drakes, Preacher of the Word at H. and D. in the county of Essex. By Will. Euring
Cosin, Richard, 1549?-1597. / [1584] An ansvver to the two fyrst and principall treatises of a certaine factious libell, put foorth latelie, without name of author or printer, and without approbation by authoritie, vnder the title of An abstract of certeine acts of Parlement: of certaine hir Maiesties iniuctions: of certaine canons, &c. Published by authoritie.
[1661] An Ansvver to this quodlibetical question, whether the bishops make a fundamental and essential part of the English Parliament collected out of some memorials in a larger treatise for the information of some, the confirmation of others, and the satisfaction of all.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] An ansvver to twenty eight queries, sent out by Francis Harris to those people he calls Quakers:: wherein his spirit is tryed, to be contrary to that spirit that was in all the children of Light, by his own words and infallible proof: his slanders being removed, his queries are groundless: and so the truth cleared, in the sight of the least of the Lords people. / Written in defence of the truth: and for the freeing the Israelite out of the hand of the Ægyptian. J.N.
[1646] An ansvver unto Mr. William Dell the right reformer his Epistle dedicatory to the Parliament
[M.D.LXVI. 1566] An ansvvere for the tyme, to the examination put in print, vvith out the authours name, pretending to mayntayne the apparrell prescribed against the declaration of the mynisters of London
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [the 22. of July. 1650] An ansvvere from the Committee of Estates, to a printed paper directed to the people of Scotland and signed in name of L.G. Cromwel, and his officers.
Carter, Oliver, 1540?-1605. / [1579] An ansvvere made by Oliuer Carter, Bacheler of Diuinitie: unto certaine popish questions and demaundes
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [Anno. M.D.XXXVI. 1536] Ansvvere made by the kynges hyghnes to the petitions of the rebelles in Yorkeshire.
[Anno 1627] The ansvvere of a mother vnto hir seduced sonnes letter
University of Oxford. / [1603] The ansvvere of the vicechancelour, the doctors, both the proctors, and other the heads of houses in the Vniversitie of Oxford (agreeable, vndoubtedly, to the ioint and vniforme opinion, of all the deanes and chapters, and all other the learned and obedient cleargy, in the Church of England.) To the humble petition of the ministers of the Church of England, desiring reformation of certaine ceremonies and abuses of the Church.
Valera, Cipriano de, 1532?-1625. / [1600] An ansvvere or admonition to those of the Church of Rome, touching the iubile, proclaimed by the bull, made and set foorth by Pope Clement the eyght, for the yeare of our Lord. 1600. Translated out of French.
Sutcliffe, Matthew, 1550?-1629. / [1592] An ansvvere to a certaine libel supplicatorie, or rather diffamatory and also to certaine calumnious articles, and interrogatories, both printed and scattered in secret corners, to the slaunder of the ecclesiasticall state, and put forth vnder the name and title of a petition directed to her Maiestie: vvherein not onely the friuolous discourse of the petitioner is refuted, but also the accusation against the disciplinarians his clyents iustified, and the slaunderous cauils at the present gouernement disciphred by Mathew Sutcliffe.
Hutton, Leonard. / [1605] An ansvvere to a certaine treatise of the crosse in baptisme. Intituled A short treatise of the crosse in baptisme contracted into this syllogisme. No humane ordinance becomming an idoll may lawfully be vsed in the service of God. But the signe of the crosse, being an humane ordinance is become an idoll. Ergo: the signe of the crosse, may not lawfully bee vsed in the service of God. VVherein not only the weaknesse of the syllogisme it selfe, but also of the grounds and proofes thereof, are plainely discovered. By L.H. Doct. of Divinitie.
Copley, Anthony, 1567-1607? / [1601] An ansvvere to a letter of a Iesuited gentleman, by his cosin, Maister A.C. Concerning the appeale; state, Iesuits
Bunny, Francis, 1543-1617. / [1607] An ansvvere to a popish libell intituled A petition to the bishops, preachers, and gospellers, lately spread abroad in the north partes. By Francis Bunny Prebendary of Durham; sometimes fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Oxford
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
[anno 1609] An ansvvere to a sermon preached the 17 of April anno D. 1608, by George Downame Doctour of Divinitie and intituled, A sermon defendinge the honorable function of bishops wherein; all his reasons, brought to prove the honorable function of our L. Bishops, to be of divine institution; are answered and refuted.
Travers, Walter, 1547 or 8-1635. / [1583] An ansvvere to a supplicatorie epistle, of G.T. for the pretended Catholiques written to the right Honorable Lords of her Maiesties priuy Councell. By VVater [sic] Trauers, minister of the worde of God.
Harding, Thomas, 1516-1572. / [Anno. 1564] An ansvvere to Maister Iuelles chalenge, by Doctor Harding
Sparke, Thomas, 1548-1616. / [1591] An ansvvere to Master Iohn De Albines, notable discourse against heresies (as his frendes call his booke) compiled by Thomas Spark pastor of Blechley in the county of Buck.
[MCDXXVIII. 1628] An ansvvere to one question Wherevpon dependet[h] the resolution of all controuersies, doubts, and questions, which are, or can be made about matters of faith[.] Wherefore it is dilige[n]tly, & carefully reade, and duely pondered, after prayer made to God for the light of his grace, without which it cannot be rightly vnderstood in such sort as is fit. Permissu superiorum.
[1593] An ansvvere to the last tempest and villanie of the League, vpon the slanders which were imprinted by the same, against the French king Intituled: A declaration of the crimes whereinto the Catholikes do fall, in taking the king of Nauarre his part. Translated out of French into English by T.H.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [Anno. M.D.XXXVI. 1536] Ansvvere to the petitions of the traytours and rebelles in Lyncolneshyre
[M.D.C.XX. 1620] An ansvvere to the question: vvhether the Emperour that now is, can bee iudge in the Bohemian controuersie or no? Together with the extract taken out of the acts of the Dyet at Auspurghe, in the yeare 1584: concerning the kingdome of Bohemia.
Whitaker, William, 1548-1595. / [1606] An ansvvere to the Ten reasons of Edmund Campian the Iesuit in confidence wherof he offered disputation to the ministers of the Church of England, in the controuersie of faith. Whereunto is added in briefe marginall notes, the summe of the defence of those reasons by Iohn Duræus the Scot, being a priest and a Iesuit, with a reply vnto it. Written first in the Latine tongue by the reuerend and faithfull seruant of Christ and his Church, William Whitakers, Doctor in Diuinitie, and the Kings Professor and publike reader of Diuinitie in the Vniuersitie of Cambridge. And now faithfully translated for the benefit of the vnlearned (at the appointment and desire of some in authoritie) into the English tongue; by Richard Stocke, preacher in London. ...
[1690] Ansvvers for James Anderson and Agnes Campbell his mother, to the complaint exhibite against them before the Lords of Their Majesties Privy Council.
[1693] Ansvvers for John Walkingshaw of Borrowfield. To the libel at the instance of Robert Greenlies in Glasgow, and Robert Yool, one of the baillies thereof.
[Iune 11, 1642] The Answer and resolution of the Lord Fairefax, Sir Phillip Stapleton, Sir Henry Cholmly, and the rest of the committee of the Lords and Commons now resident at Yorke sent to His Majesty by the Earle of Newport, who came in His Majesties name, to confine them as prisoners in their lodgings, on the third of June, 1642 : likewise exceeding true newes from Yorke, whereunto is annexed a declaration of the Lords and Commons concerning the said members.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. / [1642] The answer and resolution of the States of Holland, concerning the Queenes Majesties desire to the States.: Delivered to Her Majesty July the 6. by the Duke of Luneburg. Also a true relation of two ships which came from Holland, laden with ammunition, and great store of moneyes, and many commanders, who are now with His Majestie at Yorke, which landed at Holdernesse, the 4 of Iuly, 1642. Ordered to be printed and published. Jo. Browne, Cler. Parl.
[printed in the year 1688] An answer by an anabaptist to the three considerations proposed to Mr William Penn by a pretended Baptist: concerning a Magna Charta for liberty of conscience. Allowed to be published this 10th day of September, 1688.
[1688] An answer by an Anabaptist to the three considerations proposed to Mr. William Penn, by a pretended Baptists, concerning a magna charta for liberty of conscience.
Black, Doctor. / [1692] An answer by Doctor Black to a letter written to a friend in the countrey, concerning Dr. Broun's Vindicatory schedule, &c. by Philander
Member of the Church of England. / [1687] An answer from the country to a late letter to a dissenter upon occassion of His Majesties late gracious declaration of indulgence by a member of the Church of England.
Cotton, Robert, Sir, 1571-1631. / [anno 1655] An answer made by Sr. Robert Cotton, at the command of Prince Henry, to certain propositions of warre and peace, delivered to his Highnesse by some of his military servants: Whereunto is adjoyned The French charity; or an essay written in French by an English gentleman, upon occasion of Prince Harcourt's coming into England; and translated into English by F.S.J.E.
N. P. / [1681] The answer of a citizen of London to a letter from a citizen of Oxford concerning the dissolution of the Parliament.
[1681] An Answer of a letter from a friend in the country to a friend in the city, or, Some remarks on the late comet being a relation of many universal accidents that will come to pass in the year 1682 according to the prognostications of the celestial bodies, which will happen beyond the seas : with a sober caution to all by speedy repentance to avert the judgments that are impendent.
[1688] The Answer of a letter from a friend, concerning elections for the ensuing convention:
[1689] An Answer of a letter to a member of the convention
Protestant gentleman in Ireland. / [1639] The answer of a Protestant gentleman in Ireland to a late letter from N. N. upon a late discourse between them concerning the present posture of that countrey, and the part fit for those concerned there, to act in it.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The answer of both Houses of Parliament presented to His Majestie at York the ninth of May concerning Sir Iohn Hothams refusal to give His Maiestie entrance into his town of Hull : with His Majesties reply thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The answer of both Hovses of Parliament to His Majesties message of the 12 of November with His Majesties reply thereunto.
Rich, Stephen. / [1649] The answer of Captain Stephen Rich commander of the state packet barques and post-master of Dublin to a scandalous information of Evan Vaughan, late post-master of the same city.
Macclesfield, Charles Gerard, Earl of, 1659?-1701. / [1685] The answer of Charles Earl of Macclesfield, to the petition and appeal of Alexander Fytton, from a decree made in chancery, by the right honorable Edward Earl of Clarendon (then Lord Chancellor) the 27th day of November 14. Car. 2. And from a dismission of the said Fytton's bill of review, by the right honourable the now Lord Keeper.
[1679] The Answer of Coleman's ghost to H.N.'s poetick offering
Fairfax, Ferdinando Fairfax, Baron, 1584-1648. / [March 3. 1642 i.e. 1643] The answer of Ferdinando Lord Fairfax to a declaration of William Earle of Newcastle, touching a late vvarrant issued by the Lo: Fairfax, dated 2. February. 1642. As also, the Lord Fairfax's willingnesse to decide the controversie with the said Earle of New-castle in a fayre field.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [M DC LXXXIX i.e. 1689] The answer of Giles Firmin, to the vain and unprofitable question put to him, and charged upon him by Mr. Grantham, in his book, entituled, The infants advocate : viz. whether the greatest part of dying infants shall be damned? : Which advocate, while he shuts all infants out of the visible church, and denies them baptism, opens heaven to all dying infants, justifying those of his party, who admit them all as he doth, into Heaven without regeneration.
[1647] The answer of His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax,: (in behalf of the whole Army) to the votes and desires of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the resigning up of His Majesties royall person. Wherein he declares, I. The reasons of his advance nearer to the City of London. II. The Armies resolution to secure the Kings person. III. Their charging of a party within the city, for raising a new army (against them, as they suppose) which should rendevous near the city of Worcester. IV. And lastly, the Armies protestation towards the citizens of London; with their propositions, concerning the bringing of His royall Majestie to Whitehall. Sent from the Army by the commissioners, Iune 23.
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] The answer of Judge Jenkins, to the imputation put upon his plea in Chancerie;: which was read in open court the 14 of Februarie, 1647. / And avowed by David Jenkins, prisoner in Newgate.
Scroggs, William, Sir, 1623?-1683. / [1680] The answer of Sir William Scroggs, Kt., Lord Chief Justice of the King's-Bench, to the articles of Dr. Titus Oates and Mr. William Bedlow
[1659] An Answer of some if not all the citizens of London & freemen of England ...
[1679] The Answer of the burgesses and other inhabitants of the parish of Buckingham to a late scandalous pamphlet set forth by Sir Timber Temple.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1651] The answer of the Commission of Generall Assemblie to the quæree propounded to them from the Parliament with an answer of the Commission of the Generall Assemblie to a letter, sent to them from the ministers of the Presbyterie of Sterline.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] The answer of the Commissioner of the General Assembly unto the observations of the honourable Committee of Estates upon the declaration of the late General Assembly, August 15, 1648
England and Wales. Commissioners of the Admiralty and the Navy. / [Anno Dom. MDCXLVI. 1646] The answer of the Commissioners of the Navie, to a scandalous pamphlet, published by Mr Andrewes Burrell.
Nederlandsche Oost-Indische Compagnie. / [1683?] An answer of the committee of seventeen representing the East-India Company of the Netherlands given into the States General of the United Provinces in answer to two memorials, the one given by Mr. Chudley, envoy of His Majesty of Great Brittain, and the other given by Mr. Chardyn, touching the affairs of Bantham.
Royal African Company. / [1667] An answer of the Company of Royal Adventurers of England trading into Africa to the petition and paper of certain heads and particulars thereunto relating and annexed exhibited to the Honourable House of Commons by Sir Paul Painter, Ferdinando Gorges, Henry Batson, Benjamin Skutt, and Thomas Knights on the behalf of themselves and others concerned in His Majesties plantations in America.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1643] The answer of the Convention of the Estates, to the remonstrance and desires of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly, concerning the dangers of religion: with a second remonstrance of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly, to the honourable Convention of Estates, concerning the remedies of the dangers of religion. July 6. 1643. At Edinburgh the 13. of July, 1643. Entred into the register book at Stationers Hall according to order,
[1642] The Answer of the deputie lieutenants of the countie of Devon to the declaration of Sir Ralph Hopton and other his trayterous adherents that have lately in an hostile manner invaded the said countie and plundered and pillaged many of the inhabitants thereof
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [Sept. 16, 1643] The answer of the generall assembly in Scotland to the letter of some of their reverend brethren of the ministry in England sent by Mr Marshall and Mr Nye to the said Assembly
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642] The answer of the House of Commons to the citisens of Londons petition for peace: wherein they declare their resolution concerning the same : likewise their propositions to the knights gentry, and trayned bands of the county of Essex, concerning the proceedings in this city, and the affairs of the whole kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [April 16. 1646] The answer of the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England at Westminster,: to several papers of the Commissioners of Scotland. 14. April, 1646. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the answer to the several papers of the Commissioners of Scotland be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1686] The Answer of the new converts of France to a pastoral letter from a Protestant minister done out of the French copy publish'd there with permission.
[1659] The Answer of the officers at Whitehall to the letter from the officers of the Parliaments army in Scotland from Linlithgow, Oct. 22 with a return of the general and offcers [sic] in Scotland, thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1650] The answer of the Parliament of England, to a paper, entituled, a declaration by the Kings Majesty,: to his subjects of the kingdoms of Scotland, England and Ireland. Printed at Edinburgh, 1650. Whereunto is annexed, copies of four letters to the King of Scotland, which were found in the Lord Loudouns cabinet. Die Veneris, 20 Septem. 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that this answer and letters be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1648] The answer of the Parliament of Scotland to the petitions presented from the synods and presbyteries. At Edinburgh, 10. Iunii 1648.
[anno Domini 1654] An answer of the purchasers of the lands, late of Sir John Stawel, by act of Parliament, exposed to sale for his treason: to a pamphlet, intituled, The humble remonstrance of Sir John Stawel: together with the answer of John Ashe Esquire, to divers scandals mentioned in that remonstrance. As also a petition and several reasons for establishment of publick sales; tendred by Wil. Lawrence Esq; one of the judges in Scotland.
Leeds, Thomas Osborne, Duke of, 1631-1712. / [1680] The answer of the Right Honourable the Earl of Danby, to a late pamphlet entituled, An examination of the impartial state of the case of the Earl of Danby
Newcastle, William Cavendish, Duke of, 1592-1676. / [1642] An answer of the Right Honourable the Earle of New-Castle His Excellency, &c., to the six groundlesse aspersions cast upon him by the Lord Fairefax, in his late warrant (here inserted) bearing date Feb. 2, 1642 by the Earle himselfe.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1674] The answer of the States Generall of the United Provinces of the low countreys, to the declaration of warr of the King of Great Brittain published by Their Lordships order.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1674] An answer of the States-General of the United Provinces, to the memorial of the extraordinary ambassadour of Sweden, relating to a peace:
[1694] The answer of Wapping to the reply of White-Chappel
[1675] The answer on behalf of the city of London, to the reasons of the county of Middlesex.:
Diodati, Giovanni, 1576-1649. / [MDCXXXXVI. 1646] An answer sent to the acclesiasticall assembly at London. By the reverend, noble, and learned man John Deodate, the famous professour of divinity, and most vigilant pastour of Genevah.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [Printed in the year, 1655] An answer to a book called The Quakers catechism, put out by Richard Baxter.: Wherein the slanderer is searched, his questions answered, and his deceit discovered, whereby the simple have been deceived: and the popery proved in his own bosom, which he would cast upon the Quakers. Published for the sake of all who desire to come out of Babylon, to the foundation of the true prophets and apostles, where Christ Iesus is the light and corner stone; where God is building a habitation of righteousness and everlasting peace; where the children of light do rest. Also some quæries for the discovering the false grounds of the literal preist-hood of these days, in the last times of antichrist. If you know the truth, the truth shall make you free. / Iames Nailor.
R. T. / [1654] An answer to a book entituled An account of the Church Catholike where it was before the Reformation; and whether Rome were or be the Church Catholike. Wherein is proved, that the Catholike Church never was, nor can be distinct from that which is now called, the Church of Rome. By R.T. Esquire.
Earbery, Matthias. / [1697] An answer to a book intitled Tractatus theologico politicus
Hobbes, Thomas, 1588-1679. / [1682] An answer to a book published by Dr. Bramhall, late bishop of Derry; called the Catching of the leviathan. Together with an historical narration concerning heresie, and the punishment thereof. By Thomas Hobbes of Malmesbury.
Lawrence, Alexander, d. 1682. / [1677] An answer to a book published by Richard Smith of Westchester wherein the people of God called Quakers (more particularly in this county of Cheshire) are cleared from the wrong, injustice, and false accusations by him charged upon them / written for the information and satisfaction of the sober-minded by Alexander Lawrence.
Camm, John, 1604?-1656. / [1654] An answer to a book which Samuel Eaton put up to the Parliament: which he saith he is a teacher of the Church of Christ, heretofore meeting at Ducken-field, now at Stockport in Cheshire; and he cals the title of his book Quakers confuted. Moses who was a judg quaked and trembled, David a king in Israel quaked and trembled, and Solomon who was a king trembled, and Daniel a servant of the most high God trembled, ... And these heard the voice of God, and thou that writest, thou mayest say thou hast confuted all them; for he that is against them, is against us, and he that is against us, is against them, for the same power is witnessed; but thou Eaton, who saith thou art a teacher of the church at Duckenfield, who saith thou hast heard the voice of the living God, and that such a voice as this, as comes immediately from God, you have not heard, ... And Isaiah saith, hear the word of the Lord all ye that tremble at his word; and this is the man that I do regard, saith the Lord, that is of a contrite heart, and trembleth at my word; but such Eaton and his church doth not regard, but custs out friends of the Lord from them, whom the world calls Quakers.
Bainbrigg, Thomas, 1636-1703. / [1687] An answer to a book, entituled, Reason and authority, or, The motives of a late Protestant's reconciliation to the Catholick Church together with a brief account of Augustine the monk, and conversion of the English : in a letter to a friend.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1692] An answer to a book, intituled, The state of the Protestants in Ireland under the late King James government in which, their carriage towards him is justified, and the absolute necessity of their endeavouring to be free'd from his government, and of submitting to their present Majesties, is demonstrated.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1692] An answer to a book, spread abroad by the Romish priests, intituled, The touchstone of the reformed Gospel wherein the true doctrine of the Church of England, and many texts of the Holy Scripture are faithfully explained / by the Right Reverend Father in God, Symon, Lord Bishop of Ely.
Addamson, William, 17th cent. / [1656] An answer to a book, titled, Quakers principles quaking: subscribed by the name of one Ralph Hale, with an epistle (so called) to the reader, subscribed with the name of one Zachariah Crofton. A principle of darkness, deceit, and confusion in Ralph Hale, and his fellow labourer in Sathans work Zachariah Crofton, is discovered by the Quakers principle, and the Quakers principle doth stand against the power of darkness, and all the false principles in the world, them to discover and lay open. The book was said to be modestly propounded by Ralph Hale, but in it I found so many lies, slanders, and false accusations, with confused, vain, and frivolous words, as many of them is not worth mentioning; yet, lest the author should boast in his mischief, I shall lay down somthing in answer to some few of them, in respect of the number of them. / A servant to the least in the houshold of faith, and the lest amonst his brethren, whose name in the flesh is William Adamson.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [1691] An answer to a brief discourse concerning singing in the publick worship of God in the Gospel-church, by I. M. 1690:
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1643. Sept. 11] An answer to a certain writing, entituled, Certain doubts and quaere's upon occasion of the late oath and covenant, with desire of satisfaction, for tender conscienced people, to whom it may be exhibited. 5. August. 1643 Imprimatur Joseph Caryl.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1643] An answer to a declaration of the Lords and Commons concerning the papers of the Scots commissioners, intituled The answer of the commissioners to both Houses of Parliament upon the new propositions of peace, and the foure bills to be sent to His Majesty / by Mercurius Pragmaticus.
Babington, Abraham / [1648?] An answer to a discourse intituled, Truth it's manifest, &c
Impartial hand. / [1680] An answer to a false and scandalous pamphlet, entituled, The case of the Burrough of New-Windsor, with relation to the election of their burgesses: by an impartial hand, altogether unconcerned in the election; yet present, and a due observer of all the proceedings thereat.
Walker, Henry, Ironmonger. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] An answer to a foolish pamphlet entituled A swarme of sectaries & schismaticks.: Put forth by John Taylor the water-poet. Wherein is set downe 1. An epistle to John Taylor. 2. Iohn Taylors armes, blazed by Fennor. 3. George Hattons lines sent to Iohn Taylor. 4. The view of his long silence. 5. The view of his writing this booke. 6. A view of the title. 7. A view of Iohn Taylor in the tub. 8. A view of his Puritans. 9. A view of his hypocrisie. 10. An exhortation to Iohn Taylor to repent.
[1700] An answer to a late abusive pamphlet, intituled, The true-born Englishman, &c. Together with the true character of A true Englishman.
Craghead, Robert. / [1694] An answer to a late book intituled, A discourse concerning the inventions of men in the worship of God, by William, Lord Bishop of Derry wherein the author's arguments against the manner of publick worship performed by Protestant dissenters are examined and by plain Scripture and reason confuted, his mistakes as to matters of fact detected, and some important truths concerning the spirit of prayer and external adoration, &c. vindicated / by Robert Craghead ...
Whately, Solomon. / [1699] An answer to a late book written against the learned and reverend Dr. Bentley, relating to some manuscript notes on Callimachus together with an examination of Mr. Bennet's appendix to the said book.
[1687] An Answer to a late pamphlet intituled, The judgement and doctrine of the clergy of the Church of England concerning one special branch of the King's prerogative, viz, in dispensing with the penal-laws shewing that this is not affected by the Most Reverend Fathers in God, the Lords Arch-Bishops, Bancroft, Laud and Usher ... the Lord Bishop Sanderson ... the Reverend Doctors, Dr. Hevlin, Dr. Barrow, Dr. Sherlock ... Dr. Hicks, Dr. Nalson, Dr. Puller, so far as appears from their words cited in this pamphlet : in a letter to a friend.
[1698/9 i.e. 1699] An answer to a late pamphlet, called A Sober dialogue, between a Scotch Presbyterian a London church-man, and a real Quaker, scandalously reflecting on the Church of England as if her doctrine and common-prayer did justifie the antichristian doctrine, of the real Quaker, viz. that the light within, whither in heathen, or Christian is sufficient to salvation without anything else; wherein the plain deism and antichristian principles of the real Quaker and his party, and the pretended church man, are plainly detected. By a friend to the author of the dialogue, called, a Sober dialogue, between a country friend, a London friend, and one of G.K.'s friends.
[1698] An answer to a late pamphlet, called An essay concerning critical and curious learning, in which are contained some short reflections on the controversie betwixt Sir William Temple and Mr. Wotton, and that betwixt Dr. Bentley and Mr. Boyle
[1681] An Answer to a late pamphlet, entituled, A character of a Popish successor, and what England may expect from such a one
[1689] An answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, A short scheme of the usurpations of the Crown of England, &c.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1696] An answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, Reasons offer'd against the intended project, commonly called, The national land-bank, &c.
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.
[1690] An answer to a late printed paper, intituled, The case of the creditors of Sir Robert Vyner, who have complyed with his proposals.
[1689?] An Answer to a late scandalous libel made on the Ld. Arch-B. of C. and the Bishop of Heref. by way of a dialogue.
[1697] An answer to a late tract, entituled, An essay on the East-India trade
A. C. / [1681] An answer to a late treasonable pamphlet entituled Treason in Spain, &c. for which pamphlet Edward Fitz-Harris lies condemned
[1647] An Answer to a letter concerning the Kings going from Holdenby to the army
[1699] An answer to a letter from a gentleman in the country, relating to the present ministry and men in employments
[1698] An answer to A letter from a gentleman in the country, to a Member of the House of Commons: on the votes of the 14th instant. Relating to the trade of Ireland.
[1698] An answer to A letter from a gentleman in the country, to a Member of the House of Commons: on the votes of the 14th. instant. Relating to the trade of Ireland
[1679] An Answer to A letter from a minister to a person of quality, showing some reasons for his non-conformity
Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. / [1700] An answer to A letter from Dr. Bray directed to such as have contributed towards the propagating Christian knowledge in the plantations. By Joseph Wyeth.
[Printed in the year, 1690] An answer to a letter to a bishop concerning the present settlement and the new oaths.
[Anno 1687] An answer to A letter to a dissenter, upon occasion of His Majesties late gracious declaration of indulgence.
H. S. / [1685] An answer to a letter to a gentleman in the countrey, giving an account of the two insurance-offices, the Fire-Office & Friendly-Society
Wagstaffe, Thomas, 1645-1712. / [Printed in the year, 1692] An answer to A letter to Dr. Sherlock written in vindication of that part of Josephus's history which gives the account of Jaddus's submission to Alexander against the answer to the piece entituled, Obedience and submission to the present government / by the same author.
[1679] An answer to a letter written by a member of Parliament in the countrey upon the occasion of his reading of the Gazette of the 11th of December, 1679.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1656] An answer to a letter written by the R.R. the Ld Bp of Rochester.: Concerning the chapter of original sin, in the Vnum necessarium. / By Jer. Taylor D.D.
[1696] An Answer to a libel entituled, A dialogue between Dr. H.C. [i.e. Hugh Chamberlen] and a country-gentleman
Vane, Thomas, fl. 1652. / [Anno Dom. 1646] An answer to a libell written by D. Cosens against the great Generall councell of Laterane under Pope Innocent the Third wherein the many and great errors of the said D. Cosens are manifested to the world / by Thomas Vane.
[Re-printed in the year 1681] An answer to a lybel, called, A speech lately made by a noble peer of this realm by a better Protestant than the author of it.
[1690] An answer to a lying pamphlet, entituled, The case of Thomas Price, Esq.
[Printed in the year. 1647] An answer to a most pernicious and factious petition, framed against the Scots in Ireland:: together with the vindication of a gentleman from the false aspertions of Major Robert Ormesby: as also some serious queries to be presented to the said Major in behalfe of the state.
Truer Protestant. / [1681.] An answer to a pamphlet called, The true Protestants appeal to the city and country. Being a vindication of the dissenting Protestants in general; and Mr. Sheriff Bethell in particular. By a truer Protestant..
Royalist. / [1667] An answer to a pamphlet entituled The humble apologie of the English Catholicks written by a Royalist before Christmas, 1666.
[1681] An Answer to a paper entituled A brief account of the designs of the papists against the Earl of Shaftsbury, occasioned by his commitment, July 2, 1681
Member of the House then present. / [1653. i.e. 1654] An answer to a paper entituled A true narrative of the cause and manner of the dissolution of the late Parliament, upon the 12. of December, 1653.: Wherein the grounds and manner thereof are truly stated and vindicated, by a Member of the house then present.
[1689] An Answer to a paper entituled The Grievances of His Majesty's subjects residing within the principality of Wales in respect of the Court of the Council in the Marches of Wales : with the particular conveniences of that court.
[1690?] An answer to a paper entituled, A letter to a friend, upon the dissolving of the late Parliament, and the calling of a new one together, with a list of those that were against making the Prince and Princess of Orange, King and Queen.
[between 1694 and 1714?] An answer to a paper entituled, Reasons against reducing interest to four per cent.
[1688] An Answer to a paper intitled, Reflections on the Prince of Orange's declaration
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1687] An answer to a paper printed with allowance, entitled, A new test of the Church of England's loyalty
New adventurer. / [1698?] An answer to a paper published by one Bateman against the mine-adventure by a new adventurer.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] An answer to a paper which came from the papists lately out of Holland who goeth about to vindicate the Pope, Jesuits, and papists ... / [by] G.F.
[MDCXCIV 1694] An Answer to a paper written by Count d'Avaux, the French king's ambassador in Sweden concerning the proposals of peace made by France to the confederates.
[1662] An Answer to a paper, called, The case of the auditors and receivers of His Majesty's revenue with a brief description of the antient course of the Exchequer for bringing in the crown-revenues : as also, some reasons wherefore the augmentation-revenue of the crown may be charged in the great roll of the Exchequer, and brought in by sheriffs : humbly offered to consideration.
Diggs, Dudley, 1613-1643. / [1642] An answer to a printed book, intituled, Observations upon some of His Maiesties late answers and expresses
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1690] An answer to a printed letter to Dr. W.P. concerning non-resistance and other reasons for not taking the Oathes with some queries to the non-swearers in a postscript.
[1659?] An answer to a printed paper called The Lord Craven's case.
[1700] An answer to a printed paper, entituled The case of Mary Dutchess of Norfolk
Squire, John, ca. 1588-1653. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] An answer to a printed paper: entituled Articles exhibited in Parliament. Against Mr. John Squier, viccar of Saint Leonard Shoreditch. August 7. 1641.
Old cavalier. / [1681] An answer to a printed protestation made by some of the societies of the Inns of Court, against dutiful addresses with thanks to His Majesty for his most gracious declaration to all his loving subjects / written by an old cavalier.
[1673] An answer to a prnted pamphlet called the case of the inhabitants of Croydon in the county of Surrey humbly offered to the Parliaments judicious consideration.
[1696] An answer to a proposal for laying a duty upon hats Humbly submitted to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
Bewick, John, d. 1671. / [1660] An answer to a Quakers seventeen heads of queries, containing in them seventy-seven questions. Wherein sundry scriptures out of the prophets and apostles are cleared: the maintenance of ministers by tithes is by scripture fullly [sic] vindicated: several cases of conscience are resolved: several points of Christian religion are confirmed; parochial churches, and the practises of some things in these our English churches are throughly justified: the Grand Antichrist with the heretical antichrists are decyphered and parallelled. By John Bewick minister of the Gospel, and rector of the parish church of Stanhop in Weredale in the county of Durham.
[1646] An Answer to a question of a gentleman of quality (proposed to and made by a reverend and learned divine living in London) concerning the settlement or abolition of tithes by Parliament ...
Member of the Church of England. / [1698] An answer to a rash dialogue betwixt Jack and Will containing that part of his argument wherein he asserts, viz, that the dissenters are members of the Church of England : with some occasional remarks on head-corporation-magistrates, as dissenters / by a member of the Church of England.
Wattes, Jeremiah. / [1653?] An answer to a scandalous and deceitfull pamphlet: entituled, Considerable queries humbly tendred touching reducement of the excise to the customs; published by necessity.
Payne, Henry Neville, fl. 1672-1710. / [1687] An answer to a scandalous pamphlet entituled, A letter to a dissenter concerning His Majesties late declaration of indulgence, &c.
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [1674] An answer to a scandalous paper of T. Hicks, term'd A rebuke to T.R. &c. with a reassumption our former complaint and charge against T. Hicks / by a lover of truth, Thomas Rudyard.
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.
[1656] An Answer to a scandalous paper, wherein were some queries given to be answered. And likewise, therein is found many lies and slanders, and false accusations against those people whom he (and the world) calls Quakers. Dated from Dorchester in New-England, August 17. 1655. subscribed, Edward Breck, which was directed to a people at Rainforth in Lancashire, which he calls, A church of Christ. The truth is cleared of his scandalls, lies, and slanders, and he found to bee a reproacher of the Church of Christ. His paper and quæries answered by those people called, Quakers.
[1681] An Answer to a scoffing and lying lybell put forth and privately dispersed under the title of A wonderful account of the cureing the Kings-evil, by Madam Fanshaw, the Duke of Monmouth's sister
[printed (with allowance,) anno Dom. 1670] An answer to a seditious libel, called, A declaration from the people of God, called Quakers, &c. Wherein is discovered, that their meetings are seditious conventicles, and that they are not clear from dangerous practises against church and realm.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1693] An answer to a small treatise call'd Just measurs in an epistle of peace and love : by way of address, to such as esteem themselves elders amongst the people call'd Quakers ...
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1691] An answer to a Socinian treatise, call'd The naked Gospel, which was decreed by the University of Oxford, in convocation, August 19, Anno Dom. 1690 to be publickly burnt, as containing divers heretical propositions with a postscript, in answer to what is added by Dr. Bury, in the edition just published / by Thomas Long ...
[1691] An answer to a treatise out of ecclesiastical history translated from an ancient Greek manuscript in the publick library at Oxford by Humfrey Hody ... and published under the title of The unreasonableness of a separation from the new bishops, to shew that although a bishop was unjustly deprived, neither he nor the church ever made a separation, if the successor was not an heretick : to which is added, the canons in the Baroccian manuscript omitted by Mr. Hody.
Synge, Edward, 1659-1741. / [1697] An answer to all the excuses and pretences which men ordinarily make for their not coming to the Holy Communion ... by a divine of the Church of England.
East India Company. / [1689] Answer to all the material objections against the present East-India-Company:
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.
[1679] An Answer to Blundell the Jesuits letter that was taken about him at Lambeth, on Munday the 23d. of this instant June, directed to the Jesuits at Cambra in Flanders, wherein he gives them an account of several notorious untruths concerning the proceedings in court against the five Jesuits lately executed : with several other preposterous relations, the which being duly weighed, it was thought fit to exhibit this responsary to confute his errors, and for vindication of the wholesome laws and impartial judicature of this our English nation &c.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [1643] An answer to certain observations of W. Bridges, concerning the present warre against His Majestie whereby hee pretends to justifie it against that hexapla of considerations, viz. theologicall, historicall, legall, criticall, melancholy, and foolish : wherein, as he saith, it is look't upon by the squint-eyed multitude.
Cosin, John, 1594-1672. / [1660?] An answer to certain printed reasons for knights and burgesses in the County Palatine of Durham.
Salisbury, Robert Cecil, Earl of, 1563-1612. / [1681] An answer to certain scandalous papers scattered abroad under colour of a Catholick admonition
Waring, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1651] An answer to certain seditious and Jesuitical queres heretofore purposely and maliciously cast out to retard and hinder the English forces in their going over into Ireland ...
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [Printed in the yeere, M.DC.XLIII. 1643] An answer to Col: Nathaniel Fiennes relation concerning his surrender of the city and castle of Bristol.:
[1681] An Answer to Dagons fall, or, The knight turned out of commission being a vindication of Sir W.W.
Ashe, John, Esquire. / [anno Domini 1654] An answer to divers scandals mentioned in a certain pamphlet, entituled, The humble remonstrance of Sr. Iohn Stawell. Written by John Ashe Esquire, 1654.
Philalethes. / [Printed in the year 1649] An answer to Doctor Chamberlaines scandalous and faslse [sic] papers.:
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1659] An answer to Dr. Burgess his book, entituled A case concerning of buying bishop lands which he spread before the Parliament, wherein he goes about to justifie that tythes is the ministers of the gospels maintenance.
[1698?] An answer to Dr. Jacques vindication, against Master Kirkwoods defamation
Sabran, Lewis, 1652-1732. / [1688] An answer to Dr. Sherlock's Preservative against Popery shewing that Protestancy cannot be defended nor Catholic faith opposed, but by principles which make void all reason, faith, fathers, councils, Scripture, moral honesty.
Wagstaffe, Thomas, 1645-1712. / [1692] An answer to Dr. Sherlock's Vindication of The case of allegiance due to sovereign powers which he made in reply to an answer to a late pamphlet, intituled, Obedience and submission to the present government, demonstrated from Bishop Overal's convocation-book : with a postscript, in answer to Dr. Sherlock's Case of allegiance, &c. / by the same author.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1680] An answer to Dr. Stillingfleet's sermon, by some nonconformists, being the peaceable design renewed wherein the imputation of schism wherewith the doctor hath charged the nonconformists meetings, is removed, their nonconformity justified, and materials for union drawn up together, which will heal both parties.
Vaughton, John, 1644-1712. / [1695] An answer to Francis Bugg's presumptuous impeachment,: pretended on behalf of the Commons of England, against the Quakers yearly-meeting.
Makemie, Francis, 1658-1708. / [MDCXCIIII. i.e. 1694] An answer to George Keith's libel.: Against a catechism published by Francis Makemie. : To which is added, by way of postscript. A brief narrative of a late difference among the Quakers, begun at Philadelphia.
Pressick, George. / [1660] An answer to Grifith Williams Lord Bishop of Ossorie: his book, intituled, The great antichrist revealed, never yet discovered, and proved to be neither pope, nor Turk, nor any single person, nor any one monarch or tyrant in any polity.
M. T. S. T. R. A. I. S. P. H. / [Printed in the yeare 1642. Being in the same yeare of confiding] An answer to lame Giles Calfines Messe of pottage, which hee termes in his halting speech to be well crummed and seasoned, &c.: Proving that the service-booke is no better than pottage, in comparison of divers weeds which are chopt into it, to poyson the taste of the children of grace, by the advice of the whore of Babylons instruments and cooks. In which small tract you shall find such reasons given against it, as are unanswerable by any man whatsoever. For pure prayer is Gods temple, and where it is not so used, it is but idolatrie and will-worship. by M. T. S. T. R. A. I. S. P. H.
[1670] An answer to Loves the cause of my mourning, Sung with its own proper tune:
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1654] An answer to M. Cawdry's two books of the Sabbath, lately come forth Wherein the author doth two things: 1. He vindicates himselfe from Mr Cawdrie's unfriendly abuse of him, in fathering upon him three texts of scripture, and three arguments deduced from them, to prove the perpetuity of the antient Sabbath, ... Wherein the author hath 1. Answered and confuted all that Mr. Cawdry hath wrote to corrupt the sense and meaning of the Commandement. 2. He hath restored the antient, genuine, and proper sense of the Commandement: and confirmed it by sundry undeniable arguments. By Theophilus Brabourne.
Johnson, Francis, 1562-1618. / [Printed in the yeare of our Lord 1600] An answer to Maister H. Iacob his defence of the churches and minstery of England. By Francis Iohnson an exile of Iesus Christ.
[1643] An answer to Mercurius Aulicus: or, His communicated intelligence from the court to the rest of the Kingdome: faithfully trased through, to undisceive those who love the truth. The forty ninth weeke, ending December. 9.
[between 1688-1692] An answer to Moggy's misfortune: or, The kind and courteous courtship of Shakum Guy, after the funeral of his cross and froward wife; which proved the two lovers happy conclusion. Tune of Robin Cusbe. Licensed according to order.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [Printed in the year, 1653] An answer to Monsieur de la Militiere his impertinent dedication of his imaginary triumph,: to the king of Great Britain to invite him to embrace the Roman Catholick religion. / By John Bramhall D.D. and Lord Bishop of London-Derry.
N. N., 17th cent. / [1681] An answer to Monsieur De Rodon's Funeral of the mass by N.N.
[1688] An Answer to Monsieur Talon's plea published at Paris.
[1700?] An answer to Mr. Cary's reply, &c.
[1696] An answer to Mr. Collier's Defence of his absolution of Sir William Parkins, at the place of execution which defence is printed at length, and considered paragraph by paragraph.
Rogers, Henry, ca. 1585-1658. / [M.DC.XXIII. 1623] An answer to Mr. Fisher the Iesuite, his fiue propositions concerning Luther. By Mr. Rogers, that worthy Oxford diuine. VVith some passages also of the said Mr. Rogers with the said Mr. Fisher. Hereunto is annexed Mr. VV.C. his dialogue of the said argument, wherein is discouered Fishers folly.
Walcot, William. / [1695] An Answer to Mr. Fitz-Gerald's state of the case concerning the patent of making salt water fresh
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1650] An answer to Mr. J. Dury: or, animadversions upon his Considerations concerning the present engagement.
Williams, Daniel, 1643?-1716. / [1695?] An answer to Mr. J. Humphrey's second printed letter wherein he publisheth Mr. Lob's objections against Mr. W's books.
[1679] An Answer to Mr. Langhorn's speech wherein he asserts his loyalty and innocence contrary to plain evidence against him in open court, the verdict of an impartial jury, and the declared sense of the late Parliament in relation to the late, horrible and bloody plot.
[1700?] An answer to Mr. Lenthall's pretended case
Grove, Robert, 1634-1696. / [MDCLXXXVII 1687] An answer to Mr. Lowth's letter to Dr. Stillingfleet in another letter to a friend.
[1682] An Answer to Mr. Read's case wherein is a full discovery of his dissimulation with God and man.
Finch, Martin, 1628?-1698. / [1691] An answer to Mr. Thomas Grantham's book, called, A dialogue between the Baptist and the Presbyterian by Martin Finch.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the yeare of our Lord, 1645] An answer to nine arguments. Written by T. B.: Wherein is plainly from the scriptures shewed, the weaknesse of his arguments, whereby he undertakes to prove both the Church and Ministry of England true; as likewise describing the nature and properties of a true Church and Ministry. Written long since by that faithfull servant of God and his countrey, John Lilburne Lieftenant [sic] Collonell: and now published for further good, by a well-willer to him and the truth.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1654] An answer to one part of the Lord Protector's speech: or, A vindication of the fifth monarchy-men,: in reference to an accusation of evil charged upon them in his speech to the Parliament in the Painted Chamber, the 4 of September, 1654. / Published by John Spittlehouse, to the end all men may see the strong endeavours that have been used to obstruct the kingly interest of Jehovah the Lord Christ in the world, by blowing the bellows of a persecution against those that desire he should reign over all nations of the earth, by his holy, just, and perfect laws and ordinances recorded in the sacred Scriptures to that very end and purpose.
[1643] An Answer to Prince Rvperts declaration
Claridge, Richard, 1649-1723. / [1697] An answer to Richard Allen's essay, vindication and appendix wherein he endeavors to prove that singing of Psalms with conjoyn'd voices is a Christian duty / by R.C.
Salter, George. / [1659] An answer to Roger Crabs printed paper to the Quakers, and likewise to his principles and doctrines, whose spirit is tryed and found in the dark which is to be directed again to Roger Crab and his followers, who cryed up his paper, that they may learn wisdom to preserve them in innocency, in the power of God, in which there is no confusion / by George Salter.
Renney, John. / [ca. 1677] An answer to several letters written by Scotish gentlemen in His Majesties dominions beyond the seas to the master & governors of the Scotish Corporation and Hospital in London, giving a true account of the erection of the said company, and its progress from the year 1664, to 1677, for the satisfaction of such as desire that information.
Hogg, John, fl. 1675-1698. / [1691] An answer to several material passages in a book published some time since by W.P. entituled, A brief examination and state of liberty spiritual, both with respect to persons in their private capacity, and in their church-society and communion, &c. by J.H.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1678] An answer to several new laws and orders made by the rules of Boston in New-England the tenth day of the eight moneth, 1677 by G.F.
S. D. / [printed in the year 1694] An answer to several passages, citations or charges in a book lately publish'd by F. Bugg styled New Rome arraigned, &c. Being a short vindication of the Christian believers of Jesus of Nazareth, who are in derision termed Quakers, from the said aspersions.
[1677] An Answer to several reasons humbly offered to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament for the taking of the prohibition, and giving leave to the importation of Irish cattel
Mainwaring, Thomas, Sir, 1623-1689. / [1673/4 i.e. 1674] An answer to Sir Peter Leicester's Addenda, or, Some things to be added in his Answer to Sir Thomas Mainwarings book written by the said Sir Thomas Mainwaring.
Dodwell, Henry, 1641-1711. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] An answer to six queries proposed to a gentlewoman of the Church of England, by an emissary of the Church of Rome, fitted to a gentlewomans capacity / by Henry Dodwell ...
Duke, Francis. / [1660] An answer to some of the principal Quakers which deceive the people but more particularly to a book of John Chandler's called or known by this title, A narrative plainly shewing that the priests of England are as truly Antichrist ... as the Pope and his clergy, denying Christ to be both a king, a priest, and a prophet : with a serious warning to the Parliament not to uphold and maintain them by a law under any pretence whatsoever ... / by Francis Duke of Westminster.
Franciscus a Sancta Clara, 1598-1680. / [1660] An answer to some queries in Mr. Whites notes
[1679] An answer to Sr. Timothy Touchstone at John the brewers lodging, at the sign of the Naked Truth, at Tyburn
Williams, Walter, of the Middle Temple. / [1683] An answer to sundry matters contain'd in Mr. Hunt's postscript to his argument for the bishops right in judging capital causes in Parliament ... whereunto is added a query to be put to the scrupulous and dissenting brotherhood : with an advertisement how usurpers of the crown ought to be dealt with / by Wa. Williams of the Middle Temple, a barrister at law.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1636?] An answer to that question, : Hovv farre it is lavvfvll to flee in the time of the plagve extracted out of a sermon preached in Alderman-bury / by Thomas Taylor..
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1661] An answer to the arguments of the Iewes, in which they go about to prove that the Messiah is not come in which answer it is proved that the Messiah is, and hath been come about 1661 years : and theirs and other arguments of the Christians laid aside, which is not to the purpose.
[1691] An Answer to the Athenian Mercury, vol. 4, numb. 14, concerning infant-baptism with an account of divers queries sent by the author (and some others) to the Athenian Society, which they have not yet answered : to which are added, some remarks by way of reply to their Mercury on the same subject, num. 18, published Novemb. 28.
[1676] An answer to the Bishop of Condom's book entituled, An exposition of the doctrin of the Caholick Church, upon matters of coutroversie [sic]. Written originally in French.
[between 1685-1688] An answer to the bonny Scot; or, The sorrowful complaint of the yielding lass. In care and grief, without relief, this yielding lass was left; in this distress, and heaviness she was of hopes bereft. To the tune of The spinning-wheel. Licensed according to order.
[Sept. 6. 1642] An answer to the booke called Observations of the old and new militia: with certaine statutes produced for the chusing of his Majesties sheriffes, and other officers, in every county of England and Wales.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1653 i.e. 1654] An answer to the booke called The perfect Pharisee under monkish holinesse:: wherein is layd open, who they are that oppose the fundamentall principles of the doctrine of the Gospel, and the scripture practises, which the authors of that book would cast upon those they call Quakers, but are found to be themselves; who appear to be no ministers of the Gospel, but walke contrary to all that ever Christ sent forth in the scripture, scorning them who live the life of the scriptures, or are brought into the obedience of the same spirit. Published for no other end but to cleare the truth from the slanders of these men, who thereby goe about to deceive the simple, and keep them off from obedience to the truth. By one whom the world calls, James Nayler.
[169-?] An answer to the case of the commoners of the manor of Epworth, in the isle of Axholme in the country of Lincoln ; published in opposition to the bill for making the statutes of Edw. 1. and Edw. 6. against destroying improvements more effectual
[1700] An Answer to the case of the old East-India Company as represented by themselves to the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
O'Sheill, James. / [Permissu Superiorum. 1699] An answer to the challenge of Mr. Henry Jennings (Protestant Arch-Deacon of Dromore) which evidently makes-out the present Church of Romes doctrine to have been maintain'd in the first five ages, & the adversarys principles to be only a heap of heresies lawfully condemn'd by the primitive Church. To which is annexed An answer to one Whealy. Set forth by James O Shiell reader of Divinity.
Member of the Church of England. / [1698] An answer to the champion of the wooden-sword, or, A dialogue betwixt Jack and Will containing that part of his argument wherein he asserts, viz, that the dissenters are members of the Church of England : with some occasional remarks on head-corporation-magistrates as dissenters / by a member of the Church of England.
[1675] An Answer to the character of an exchange-wench, or, A Vindication of an exchange-woman
[1688] An Answer to the city ministers letter from his country friend
Gee, Edward, 1657-1730. / [1688] An answer to the compiler of the Nubes testium wherein is shewn that antiquity (in relation to the points of controversie set down by him) did not for the first five hundred years believe, teach, or practice as the Church of Rome doth at present believe, teach, and practice : together with a vindication of the Veteres vindicati from the late weak and disingenuous attempts of the author of Transubstantiation defended / by the author of the Answer to Mr. Sclater of Putney.
[1653] An Answer to the declaration of the pretended assembly at Dundee and to a printed paper intituled The protestation given in by the dissenting brethren to the General Assembly, July 21, 1652, reviewed and refuted &c., in which answer are set down ten steps of their defection who follow the way of publick resolutions : together with observations upon some of the acts of the p. assemblies at Dundee and Edinburgh and some papers concerning the endeavors of the protesters for union with their brethren who differ from them in judgement.
Binet, Etienne, 1569-1639. / [M.DCXXVI. 1626] An answer to the demands of a great prelate Touching the hierarchy of the Church. And the just defence of priviledges, and religious men.
[1689] An Answer to the Desertion discuss'd
Polhill, Edward, 1622-1694? / [1675] An answer to the discourse of Mr. William Sherlock, touching the knowledge of Christ, and our union and communion with him by Edward Polhill ..., Esquire.
[1698] An Answer to the dragon and grashopper in a dialogue between an old monkey and a young weazel at the Three Cranes Tavern in the Poultry, where they are daily to be seen : as also some remarks upon the Amsterdam and London Æsop's.
[1680?] An Answer to the Earl of Danby's paper touching the murther of Sir Edmondbury Godfrey
[1641] An Answer to the Earle of Straffords oration the 13th of Aprill, 1641.
Taylor, James, fl. 1687-1689. / [1687] An answer to the eight chapter of the Representer's second part in the first dialogue between him and his lay-friend
Barber, Edward, d. 1674? / [1648] An answer to the eight quæries propounded by the House of Commons, to the assembly called divines, sitting at Westminster, April. 22. 1646: never to this day by them answered, nor they called to an accompt by the Parliament, for their ignorance or negligence therein.
[1700?] An Answer to the Eleven queries humbly tender'd, relating to the bill for prohibiting the wearing of East-India silks, and printed and dyed callicoes
Barber, Edward, d. 1674? / [1649] An answer to the Essex Watchmens watchword, being 63 of them in number. Or a discovery of their ignorance, in denying liberty to tender consciences in religious worship, to be granted alike to all. Also, shewing how persecution for conscience came in. / By Edw. Barber freeman of Engl. citizen & marchant-taylor of London.
[1665/6] An Answer to the French declaration.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1680] An answer to the gentleman's letter to his friend shewing that bishops may be judges in causes capital.
[1699] An answer to the Hertford letter; in a dialogue between a Quaker and his neighbour, concerning the murther of Mrs. Sarah Stout.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1642] An answer to the Lamentation of Cheap-side Crosse.: Together with the reasons why so many doe desire the downfall of it, and all such popish reliques. Also the downfall of Antichrist. By Samuel Lovedeay.
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
Bland, Peter, of Gray's Inne. / [1643] An answer to the late scandalous and libellous pamphlet, entituled, A complaint to the House of Commons; and resolution taken up by the free Protestant subjects of the cities of London and Westminster, and the counties adjacent.: Wherein 'tis proved, that the Lord Major of London doth not usurp his office; but is a legall major, and obedience ought to be given him. / By Peter Bland of Grays-Inne, Gent.
[Printed in the year 1671] An answer to the letter directed to the author of Jus Populi by a Friend of the authors.
[1678] An Answer to the letter from Amsterdam of April the 18th, 1678 being found at Harwich, open'd and carried to the magistrates of that place.
[1687] An answer to the letter to a dissenter, detecting the many unjust insinuations which highly reflect on His Majesty, as likewise the many false charges on the dissenters. Published with allowance.
[1695] The Answer to the letter written to a member of Parliament upon the occasion of some votes of the House of Commons against their late speaker and others
[1642] An answer to the London petition.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] An answer to the Lord Digbies speech in the House of Commons; to the bill of attainder of the Earle of Strafford, the 21th. of Aprill. 1641. Written by occasion of the first publishing of that speech of his Lordships. And now printed in regard of the reprinting of that speech.
[1680] An answer to the merchants letter directed to Ralph Mean-well, now on board the Van-Herring with a pursuit of the former Legorn letter, 19 January, 1679.
[1699?] An answer to the most material objections against the bill for restraining the East-India wrought silks, &c. humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords:
[1699?] An answer to the most material objections made by the Linnen-Drapers, against the bill which restrains the wearing East-India wrought silks, &c. in England; humbly submitted to the consideration of the most honourable House of Lords.
B. P. / [Printed anno Dom. 1654] An answer to the most materiall parts of Dr. Hamond's booke of schisme: or a defence of the Church of England, against exceptions of the Romanists written in a letter from a Catholique gent. to his friend in England.
[1680?] An Answer to the objections against the Earl of Danby, concerning his being accessary to the murdering of Sir Edmunbury Godfrey
[after 1660] An answer to the objections made to the surgeons bill
[1698] An answer to the objections of the citizens of York, against the bill for making navigable the rivers Aire and Calder:
[1695] An answer to the objections, against making the river Darwent navigable:
[1682] An Answer to the pamphlet called the Loyal feast, or, A true description of His Majesties deep-dy'd scarlet Protestants, the true begotten sons of the whore of Babylon
[1700? or 1701?] An answer to the paper, entituled, The case of the proprietors and refiners of rock-salt.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] An answer to the petition sent from the Vniversitie of Oxford to the honourable court of Parliament.:
[1685?] An Answer to the poor whore's complaint in a letter from a bully spark of the town to Mistres Nell ...
Anglicus. / [1680?] An answer to the Popes letter written to the king of France wherein he insinuates that barbarous doctrine, that temporal dominion is founded upon religion : with a refutation also of the popes supremacy.
[1680] An Answer to the pretended letter to a friend in the country touching the present fears of the nation and from whence they arise &c.
[M.DC.XC.IX. 1699] An answer to the pretended refutation of Dr. Olyphant's defence
[1694] An Answer to the pretended speech, said to be spoken off-hand in the House of Commons by one of the members for B-----l, and afterwards burnt by the common hangman, according to the order of the house ...
[Anno Dom. 1681] An answer to the protestation of the nineteen Lords against the rejecting of the impeachment of Mr. Fitz-Harris
[1659] An answer to the Provinciall letters published by the Jansenists, under the name of Lewis Montalt, against the doctrine of the Jesuits and school-divines made by some Fathers of the Society in France.
[Printed 1676] An answer to the Quakers pretended charity above ingratitude; made manifest in their barbarous and unrighteous dealings in the case of Thomas Boyce of Horselydown in the county of Surrey, who had been one of them above ten years: and with the consent, and upon the earnest request of the said Thomas Boyce, published to the world.
J. C. / [1687?] An answer to the query of a deist concerning the necessity of faith.
[MDCXLJ. 1641, i.e. 1642] The answer to the rattle-heads concerning their fictionate resolution of the Round-Heads.: Wherein is explained euerie particular therein contained against them, with many godly counsels to Doctor Little-wit: the composer of their former scurrulous and illeterate pamphlet.
[1700?] An Answer to the reasons against the wearing of East-India and Persia wrought silks, bengalls, dyed and printed callicoes in England.
Owen, James, 1654-1706. / [1699] An answer to the rector of Bury's letter to his friend wherein is shewed that has effectually, tho' unwllingly acquitted the dissenters from his malicious charge of their being corrupters of the Word of God, that his attempts against the titles of the Psalms and Hebrew Bibles are feeble and inconsistent / by James Owen.
[1694] An Answer to the rector's libel, or, The Bishop's case truly stated shewing, I. that the rector has stated the case disingeniously [sic], II. that the rubrick and canons which he quotes ... do manifestly turn to his own condemnation, III. that the three queries ... upon which he builds the whole resolution, are (modestly speaking) impertinently put, and falsly, or impertinently resolv'd.
[1679] An Answer to the reflections on the five Jesuits speeches, or, General rules of Christian charity together with the speech of Henry IV, King of France, in behalf of the Jesuits.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1688] An answer to the representer's reflections upon the state and view of the controversy with a reply to the vindicator's full answer, shewing, that the vindicator has utterly ruined the new design of expounding and representing popery.
Pocock, Richard. / [1675?] An answer to the Satyr against mankind
Chaloner, Thomas, 1595-1661. / [1646] An answer to the Scotch papers.: Delivered in the House of Commons in reply to the votes of both houses of the Parliament of England, concerning the disposall of the Kings person, as it was spoken when the said papers were read in the House. / By Thomas Chaloner Esquire, a Member of the House of Commons.
[1648] An answer to the Scots declaration. Or, a survey of a paper presented to the Parliament of England,: with the title of seven demands, from the estates of Scotland. Published by authority.
[1680] An Answer to the second letter from Legorn being an account of some further discovery of a continued plot aboard the ship Vanherring.
[1660] An answer to the Solemne League & Covenant;: presented to the publick view of all loyall subiects in England, Scotland, and Ireland; in the twelfth year of the reign of our most gracious sovereign Lord Charles by the grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, &c. Published according to order.
[1695] An answer to the sugar-bakers or sugar-refiners paper.
Mather, W. (William), fl. 1695. / [Printed in the year 1700] An answer to the switch for the snake. A book so called. Discovering the weakness of the Switch, which the leading Quakers (of the second days meeting in London for government) have lately (as I am told,) given into the hands of each Parliament Man. Vice is nourished, and gets life by covering it, saith a heathen author; even so it is with errors in religion. Humbly shewing, that it is impossible, that the pens now in controversie, against us Quakers, should be put a stop to, before there's an order given forth, (from the second days meeting) for the reformation of our numerous preachers in the country. And also a book of retractions of all the errors in our Friends printed books, be published, with an appendix and postscript. By William Mather, a lover of (the well meaning persons, especially among) that people.
[between 1688-1692] An answer to the the [sic] unfortunate lady. Who hang'd her self in dispair: containing her lovers lamentation for her untimely destiny; together with the apparition of her bleeding ghost in his silent chamber. To the tune of, The languishing s[w]ain. Licensed according to order.
Davidson, John, ca. 1520-1572. / [1563] Ane answer to the tractiue, set furth in the yeir of God. 1558. be maister Quintine Kennedy Commendatar, Abbote of Crosraguell, for the establisching of ane Christiane mannis conscience (as he alledgis) the forth and strenth of his Papistrie, and all vthers of his sect, as appearis weil be his epistle direct to the Protestantes, and prentit in the last part of this buik: maid be maister Iohne Dauidsone, Maister of the Paedagog of Glasgw.
[between 1690 and 1702] An answer to the unconstant shepherd: or, Fair Cynthia's grief and care crowned with joy and happiness, by her lover's return. To an excellent new tune.
Paget, John, d. 1640. / [Anno M D C xxxv 1635] An answer to the unjust complaints of William Best and of such other as have subscribed thereunto. Also an answer to Mr. Iohn Davenport, touching his report of some passages, his allegations of scripture against the baptising of some kind of infants, his protestation about the publishing of his writings. By Iohn Paget.
Royal Lustring Company (London, England) / [1699?] An answer to the weavers case.
[1682] An answer to the Whiggish poem on the loyal apprentices feast·
[Printed in the Year 1699] An Answer to the white minister's declaration:
Smith, Richard, 1566-1655. / [M.DC.V. 1605] An answer to Thomas Bels late challeng named by him The dovvnfal of popery wherin al his arguments are answered, his manifold vntruths, slaunders, ignorance, contradictions, and corruption of Scripture, & Fathers discouered and disproued: with one table of the articles and chapter, and an other of the more markable things conteyned in this booke. VVhat controuersies be here handled is declared in the next page. By S.R.
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1646] An answer to those questions propounded by the Parliament to the Assembly of Divines, touching jus divinum in matter of church-government. Wherein is clearly proved from Scripture, that the Presbyterial government is jure devino, of divine institution, and according to the will and appointment of Jesus Christ. Licensed, and published according to order.
[1678] An answer to three treatises publisht under the title of The Jesuites loyalty
[1658] An Answer to tvvo Danish papers the one called Jus feciale armatae Daniae, the other, A manifest / faithfully translated out of the Latine original, which was published by the King of Swedens command.
Mainwaring, Thomas, Sir, 1623-1689. / [1675] An answer to two books the first being stiled a reply to Sir Thomas Mainwaring's book, entituled, An answer to Sir Peter Leicester's Addenda, the other stiled Sir Thomas Mainwaring's law-cases mistaken / written ... Sir T.M.
[1676] An Answer to two letters concerning the East-India Company
Ball, John, 1585-1640. / [1642] An answer to two treatises of Mr. Iohn Can, the leader of the English Brownists in Amsterdam the former called, A necessitie of separation from the Church of England, proved by the Nonconformists principles : the other, A stay against straying : wherein in opposition to M. Iohn Robinson, he undertakes to prove the unlawfulnesse of hearing the ministers of the Church of England ... / by the late learned, laborious and faithfull servant of Jesus Christ, John Ball.
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1690] An answer to Vox cleri, &c. examining the reasons against making any alterations and abatements, in order to a comprehension and shewing the expediency thereof.
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.
[166-?] An Answer to Wild, or, A Poem upon the imprisonment of Robert Wild D.D. in Cripplegate by a brother of the same gongregation [sic].
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [priuted sic in the year 1673 i.e. 1698?] The answer to William Penn Quaker, his book, entituled, The new witnesses proved old hereticks Wherein he is proved to be an ignotant [sic] spater-brain'd Quaker, who knows no more what the true God is, nor his secret decrees, then one of his coach-horses doth, nor so much; for the oxe knoweth his owner, and the ass his masters scrip, but Penn doth not know his maker, as is manifest by the Scriptures, which may inform the reader, if he mind the interpretation of Scripture in the discourse following. I. That God was in the forme, image and likeness of mans bodily shape, as well as his soul from eternity. ... VIII. What is meant by the armour of God, the wilderness, and the wilde beasts I fought with in the wilderness. / By Lodowick Muggleton.
Rosewell, Thomas, 1630-1692. / [Printed in the year 1656] An answer unto thirty quæries propounded by those who by the world (as they say) are scornfully called Quakers.: By Thomas Rosewell, a witness to the truth, as it is in Jesus.
Muriell, Christopher. / [1603] An answer vnto the Catholiques supplication, presented vnto the Kings Maiestie, for a tolleration of popish religion in England wherein is contained a confutation of their vnreasonable petitions, and slaunderous lyes against our late soueraigne Queene Elizabeth ... : together with an information vnto His Maiestie of diuers their wicked and treasonable practises, attempted in the life time of our late Queene ... : wherevnto is annexed the supplication of the papists, word for word as it was presented vnto the Kings Maiestie ... : newlie corrected and augmented / written by Christopher Muriell ...
Calfine, Giles. / [Printed Anno Domini, 1642] An answer, in defence of a messe of pottage, well seasoned and crumb'd. Against M. T. S. T. R. A. I. S. P. H. anagram, Strap Smith. Who falsly sayes, the Common Prayers are unlawfull, and no better than the Popes porrage. In which tract is answered his unanswerable reasons: by the same Gyles Calfine.
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1646] An answer, or confutation of divers errors broached, and maintained by the seven churches of Anabaptists contained in those articles of their confession of faith propounded to the Parliament, and other grosse opinions held by them against the cleare light of the gospell. By Thomas Bakewell. Imprimatur John Downham.
Con, Alexander. / [Printed in the year, 1686] An answer, to a little book call'd Protestancy to be embrac'd or, A new and infallible method to reduce Romanists from popery to Protestancy
[May 31, 1642] An Answerable remonstrance of His Majesties [K]ingdomes of England, Scotland, Ireland, and the paincipality [sic] of Wales, to the Parliament
[1548] The answere that the preachers of the Gospel at Basile, made, for the defence of the true administration, and vse of the holy Supper of our Lord Agaynst the abhominatio[n], of the popyshe Masse. Translated out of Latin into Englyshe by George Bancrafte. 1548.
Whitaker, William, 1548-1595. / [1585] An answere to a certeine booke, written by Maister William Rainolds student of diuinitie in the English colledge at Rhemes, and entituled, A refutation of sundrie reprehensions, cauils, etc. by William Whitaker ...
Saint German, Christopher, 1460?-1540. / [1535?] An answere to a letter cum priuilegio.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1604] An answere to a popish ryme, lately scattered abroad in the west parts, and much relyed vpon by some simply-seduced. By Samuel Hieron, minister of the word of God, at Modbury in Deuon.
Salisbury, Robert Cecil, Earl of, 1563-1612. / [1606] An answere to certaine scandalous papers, scattered abroad vnder colour of a Catholicke admonition.
Tyndale, William, d. 1536. / [1531] An answere vnto Sir Thomas Mores dialoge made by Vvillyam Tindale. First he declareth what the church is, and geveth a reason of certayne wordes which Master More rebuketh in the tra[n]slacion of the newe Testament. After that he answereth particularlye vnto everye chaptre which semeth to haue anye apperaunce of truth thorow all his .iiij. bokes
[1638] Answeres to certaine novations desired by some to be embraced by the reformed church some defend one part, others another part of these novations : in this treatise their chief objections are turned into questions.
[1638] Answeres to the particulars proponed by His Majesties commissionar
Hewley, Dorothy. / [1690] The answers and case of Francis VVyvill and Ann his VVife, to the petition and appeal of Dorothy Hewley, Exhibited by or on her behalf against them, to the right honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1681] The answers commanded by His Majesty to be given by the Right Honourable, the Earl of Nottingham, Ld H. Chancellour of England, upon several addresses presented to His Majesty in council at Hampton-court, the 19th of May, 1681.
Foulis, James, Sir, 1645?-1711. / [1691?] Answers for Sir James Fowlis of Collingtoun, to the petition given in to their Majesties High Commissioner, and the most honourable Estates of Parliament, by Dame Margaret Areskin Lady Castle-haven.
[1694?] Answers for Sir John Hall lord provost of Edinburgh, the magistrats, town council, and others.: To the complaint exhibited by James McKlurg, George Clerk, Robert Blackwood, VVilliam Paton, and others, against them.
[1696] Answers for the African Company to the petition presented by Sir John Swinton
[unknown] Answers for the brewars [sic] within the town of Edinburgh and suburbs, and the priviledge of the Shire of Mid-lothian : to the reasons offered to their Majesties High Commissioner, and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament, by the magistrates of Edinburgh, in realtion to an imposition of two pennies upon the pynt of ale, now craved by them for the space of thirty years, upon pretence of payment of the towns debts.
[1698] Answers for the Burghs Royal, to the memorial in behalf of the Burghs of Regality and Baronie and other unfree traders.
[printed in the year 1693] Answers for the Countess of Weymss [sic] to the petition given in by the Countess of Sutherland, to Their Majesties High Commissioner, and the Right Honourable the Estates of Parliament.
[1700] Answers for the Earl of Argyle and Laird of Innes, to the representation printed by the Duke of Gordon.
[1690] Answers for the Earl of Lauderdale, to a printed paper, (entituled, The case of John Swinton, in relation to his fathers forefaulture) and to the pretended reasons of reduction of the said forfaulture, alledged to be now depending before the Parliament.
[ca. 1694] Answers for the free-men fleshers of Edinburgh to the petition presented to His Majesties high commissioner, and the honourable estates of Parliament by Alexander Milne and VVilliam Lauson, Andrew Brown, Archibald Douglass, Janet Carse relict of umquhile, Thomas VVright, fleshers of the said burgh, against them.
[1695 ] Answers for Æneas Mcleod town clerk of Edinburgh, to the petition presented by some particular persons, in name of the Council and Community of the said burgh, to his Grace His Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament.
[1700?] Answers in behalf of the vvellwishers to the prosperity of the nation, in matters of trade, vvhy the frivolous points of allerged private rights obtruded by the Town of Edinburgh should not hinder the passing of the Act for a Communication of Trade, to the inhabitants of Leith.
[1699 or 1700] Answers to the objections against a general insurance.
[169-?] Answers to the objections aga[i]nst the college-bill.:
[MDCXCVII. 1697] Answers to the objections made against the re-establishing of the Edict of Nants. This will be published once every fortnight, for the benefit of all Protestants
[1694?] The Answers to the reasons offered by the Hamborough Company, for excepting the rivers Elbe, Weser and Eyder, out of the bill for a free trade in the woollen manufactures of England.
[1692] Answers to the several reasons alledged in a printed paper, for affirming the judgment given in the Court of King's-Bench, in the case between Richard Brown plaint. and Ayliffe Waite defend. which is now depending by writ of error in Parliament
Sheffeild, John, d. 1680? / [1672] Antapologia, or, A discourse of excuses setting forth the variety and vanity of them, the sin and misery brought in by them, as being the greatest bar in the way to heaven, and the ready high way to hell : being the common snare wherein most of the children of men are intangled and ruined / by Jo. Sheffield ...
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.
Hale, Charles, Mr. / [printed 16 May, 1698] The antelope's evidence; or, An experimental and ocular demonstration of the goodness and excellency of mill'd-lead-sheathing, above that of wood. Wherein is also prov'd, that it is much cheaper at 14d. a foot, the rate publish'd, than wood-sheathing, if it were reckon'd but at 7d. a foot. The lead being consider'd only to last no longer than an ordinary wood-sheathing, tho' 'tis evident it would outlast many of the best that were ever put on.
[1661] An antheme sung at the consecration of the Arch-bishops and Bishops of Ireland,: on Sunday the 27. of January 1660. At St. Patricks in Dublin.
[1662] Anthems to be sung at the celebration of divine service, in the cathedrall church of the holy and undivided trinity in Dublin.
Fuller, Thomas, 1608-1661. / [1655] Antheologia or The speech of flowers.:
Chetwynd, John, 1623-1692. / [1674] Anthologia historica containing fourteen centuries of memorable passages and remarkable occurrents, collected out of the English, Spanish, Imperial, and Jewish histories, and several other authors, and writers.
Garrett, William, d. 1674 or 5. / [1651] Anthologia : the life & death of Mr Samuel Crook late pastor of Wrington in Sommerset-shire, who being dead, yet speaketh. By W.G. An eye and ear-witness of both.
[1614] Anthony Paint[er] the blaspheming caryar Who sunke into the ground vp to the neck, and there stood two day[s and] two nights, and not to bee drawne out by the strength of hor[ses] or digged out by the help of man: and there dyed the 3. of Nouember. 1613. Also the punishment of Nicholas Mesle a most wicked blasphemer. Reade and tremble. Published by authoritie.
Masterson, Geo. (George) / [1651] Anthråopasthenez, a good ground to cease from confidence in man discovered in a sermon upon Isaiah 2, verse 22 / preached at Clement Danes, the last day of the sixth moneth, 1651, by George Masterson.
[1655] Anthropologie abstracted: or The idea of humane nature reflected in briefe philosophicall, and anatomicall collections.
J. B. (John Bulwer), fl. 1648-1654. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Anthropometamorphosis: = man transform'd: or, the artificiall changling: historically presented, in the mad and cruell gallantry, foolish bravery, ridiculous beauty, filthy finenesse, and loathsome loveliness of most nations, fashioning and altering their bodies from the mould intended by nature; with figures of those transfigurations. To which artificiall and affected deformations are added, all the native and nationall monstrosities that have appeared to disfigure the humane fabrick. With a vindication of the regular beauty and honesty of nature. And an appendix of the pedigree of the English gallant. Scripsit J.B. cognomento chirosophus. M.D.
Sutton, Edward, b. 1597 or 8. / [1623] Anthropophagus: or, a caution for the credulous. A morall discourse vpon the 25. verse of the 26. chapter of the Prouerbs of Solomon. Written by E.S.B. of D. and sometimes fellow of S.l.C. in C.:
Cressener, Robert. / [1662] Anti-Baal-Berith justified and Zech. Crofton tryed and cast in his appearance before the (so called) prelate justice of peace in an answer to his seditious pamphlet entituled, Berith-anti-Baal : wherein his anti-monarchial principals are made manifest and apparent, to deserve his just imprisonment : together with an answer and animadversion upon the holy-prophane league and covenant : wherein, according to their own words and ways of arguing, its proved to be null and invalid, and its notorious contrariety to former legal oathes, is in several particulars plainly demonstrated / by Robert Cressener ...
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1661] Anti Baal-Berith or The binding of the covenant and all covenanters to their good behaviours. By a just vindication of Dr. Gaudens Analysis (that is, his resolving of the Covenant to law and justice, to duty and conscience, to reason and religion: or his dissolving it) against the cacotomy of a nameless and shameless libeller the worthy hyperaspites of Dr. Burges. Also against the pittyful cavils and objections of Mr. Zach. Grafton [sic], a rigid presbyter. With an answer to that monstrous paradox, of no sacriledge no sin, to alienate Church lands, without and against all laws of God and man. / Written by the author of the Analysis.
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.
Salmon, Joseph. / [1647] Anti-christ in man, or, A discovery of the great whore that sits upon many waters wherein is declared what that whore or inward mystery is, together with the destruction thereof, by the powerfull appearing of Christ in us / by Joseph Salmon ...
[1653] Anti-Cotton answered who comes with five hundred questions against two and twenty of the Examiner examind and yet leaves it out of the question that the magistrate ought to suppresse idolatry &c.
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [M.DC.LXXIX 1679] Anti-Fimbria, or, An answer to the animadversions upon the last speeches of the [f]ive Jesuits executed at Tyburne: June 20. 30. 1679. / By A.C.E.G.
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [1678] Anti-Goliah: or An epistle to Mr. Brevint, containing some reflections upon his Saul, and Samuel, at Endor. / Written by E.W.
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [1678] Anti-Haman, or, An answer to Mr. G. Burnet's Mistery of iniquity unvailed wherein is shewed the conformity of the doctrine, worship, & practice of the Roman Catholick Church with those of the purest times : the idolatry of the pagans is truly stated ... / by W.E. ...
Lover of Truth, Peace, and Honesty. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Anti-Machiavell. Or, honesty against poljcy: An answer to that vaine discourse, the case of the kingdome stated, according to the proper interests of the severall parties ingaged. By a lover of truth, peace, and honesty.
Johnsen, H. / [Printed in the year, 1648] Anti-Merlinus:: or a confutation of Mr. William Lillies predictions for this year 1648. comprised in two bookes : one of which he cals Merlinus Anglicus, or An ephimeris : the other his Prognostication of the occurences in England, clearely proveing his predictions in both bookes to be groundlesse, absolutely void of art, full of contradictions, treason, falsehood, and such a ridiculous piece of foolery, as an artist would blush to owne, especially pretending (as he doth) to ground his predictions upon cacodemologie, or conference with devils, and lapsed angels, as well as on astrologie, an art lawfull and laudable. As also the authors own opinion, not only concerning what we may expect from the present treaty, and the principall occurences of the remaining part of this present year, but also his positive judgement touching the event and finall determination of this Civill War, succinctly set downe, together with his reasons in art therefore. / By H. Johnsen student in astrologie.
Price, John, 1576-1645. / [M.DC.XL. 1640] Anti-Mortonus or An apology in defence of the Church of Rome. Against the grand imposture of Doctor Thomas Morton, Bishop of Durham. Whereto is added in the chapter XXXIII. An answere to his late sermon printed, and preached before His Maiesty in the cathedrall church of the same citty..
Owen, David, d. 1623. / [1642] Anti-Paræus, or, A treatise in the defence of the royall right of kings against Paræus and the rest of the anti-monarchians, whether Presbyterians or Jesuits. Wherein is maintained the unlawfulnesse of opposing and taking up arms against the Prince, either by any private subject, inferiour magistrate, the states of the Kingdom, or the Pope of Rome. Confirm'd from the dictate of nature, the law of nations, the civill and canon law, the sacred scriptures, ancient fathers, and Protestant divines. Delivered formerly in a determination in the divinity schooles in Cambridge, April the 9th. 1619. And afterwards enlarged for the presse by learned Dr. Owen. Now translated and published to confirme men in their loyalty to their king, by R.M. Master in Arts.
Misorcus. / [1676] The anti-Quaker, or, A compendious answer to a tedious pamphlet entituled, A treatise of oaths subscribed by a jury of 12 Quakers, whose names are prefixed to it, together with the fore-man of that jury ... William Penn : alledging several reasons why they ... refuse to swear, which are refuted, and the vanity of them demonstrated both by Scripture, reason, and authority of ancient and modern writers / by Misorcus, a professed adversary of vain swearing in common discourse and communication.
Chewney, Nicholas, 1609 or 10-1685. / [1656] Anti-Socinianism, or, A brief explication of some places of holy Scripture, for the confutation of certain gross errours, and Socinian heresies, lately published by William Pynchion, Gent. in a dialogue of his, called, The meritorious price of our redemption, concerning 1. Christ's suffering the wrath of God due to the elect. 2. God's imputation of sin to Christ. 3. The nature of the true mediatorial obedience of Christ. 4. The justification of a sinner. Also a brief description of the lives, and a true relation of the death, of the authors, promoters, propagators, and chief disseminators of this Socinian heresie, how it sprung up, by what means it spread, and when and by whom it was first brought into England, that so we be not deceived by it. / By N. Chewney, M.A. and minister of God's Word.
[1660] An Anti-Brekekekex-Coax-Coax, or, A throat-hapse for the frogges and toades that lately crept abroad, croaking against the Common-prayer book and Episcopacy and the copie of a letter from a very reverend church-man, in answer to a young man, who desired his judgement upon this case, viz. whether every minister of the Church of England be bound in conscience to reade the Common-prayer : with another letter from a convinced associatour, that a while boggled at the Common-prayer, to a brother of the same association, not yet convinced, together with the above-said reverend person's brief and candid censure thereupon, with some uses of application by the publisher.
Wynne, Thomas. / [1679] An anti-christian conspiracy detected, and Satan's champion defeated being a reply to an envious & scurrilous libel without any name to it, called, Work for a cooper : being also a vindication of my book, entituled, The antiquity of the Quakers ... / by me Thomas Wynne.
True loyall subject and lover of the Parliament. / [1643] The anti-covenant, or a sad complaint concerning the new Oath or Covenant:: presented in a letter to a dear and intimate friend, with earnest request for his advice and prayers. By a true loyall subject, and lover of the Parliament.
[1690] The anti-curse
Saunders, Humphrey. / [1655] An anti-diatribe: or The apologie of some ministers and godly people, asserting the lawfulnesse of their administring the Lords Supper in a select company: proving also the necessity of examination in our congregations, in order to a more holy church-fellowship. Wherein a paper is answered, bearing this title, viz, A diatribe concerning the administration of the Eucharist and examination thereunto precedent. Together, with a vindication of the Lords Supper from its manifest abuse by a general admission; being an answer to Mr. Humphrey. By Humphrey Saunders Minister of Hollesworthy in Devon.
[1652] The Anti-Levellers antidote against the most venomous of the serpents, the subtillest monopolizers. Collected by divers officers and soldiers of the army, and other honest people of this nation.
[1646?] The Anti-projector, or, The history of the Fen project
[1641] An anti-remonstrance to the late humble remonstrance to the high court of Parliament
[Printed anno 1641] An anti-remonstrance, to the late humble remonstrance to the High Court of Parliament.
[1691] The Anti-weesils, a poem giving an account of some historical and argu-mental passages happening in the Lyon's Court.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1630] The antibarbarian: or, A treatise concerning an unknowne tongue As well in the prayers of particulars in private as in the publique liturgie. Wherein also are exhibited the principall clauses of the Masse, which would offend the people, if they understood them. By Peter Du Moulin, minister of the Word of God in the church of Sedan and professor of divinitie.
Thompson, Thomas, b. 1574? / [1618] Antichrist arraigned in a sermon at Pauls Crosse, the third Sunday after Epiphanie. With the tryall of guides, on the fourth Sunday after Trinitie. By Thomas Thompson, Bachelour in Diuinitie, and preacher of Gods Word.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1692] Antichrist in flesh unmask'd, the Quakers Christianity vindicated, from the malicious and injurious attempts of [brace] Edward Paye, William Alcott, & Henry Loader, in their late defaming confused book falsly styled, Antichrist in spirit unmask'd, or Quakerism a great delusion, wherein their causeless outrage, folly and falshood are deservedly exposed.
Miller, Joshua, 17th cent. / [1655 i.e. 1656] Antichrist in man the Quakers Idol. Or a faithfull discovery of their ways and opinions by an eye and ear-witness thereof.: Together with an answer and confutation of some dangerous and damnable doctrines justified, in a paper sent by them unto me: as also one of them taken with a lie in his mouth before the magistrates. / By Joshuah Miller, a servant of Christ in the work of the Gospel.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Antichrist in man, Christ's enemy:: who hath been pretending for Christ in notion, but now at his appearance stands up with all his power to deny his Light, and preach him unsufficient. Clearly discovered in an answer to a book titled, Antichrist in man the Quakers idol: set forth by Joshua Miller, wherein he confesseth Antichrist to be in man, but denies the light of Christ within to be sufficient to reveal him, and to witness Christ to be the onely means to salvation, he cals an error, if not damnable. With much more such confused stuffe, discovered for the sake of the simple who are led blind, with such blind guides, to their destruction: that such as will may beware and turn to the Lord, that with his Spirit of truth they may be guided into all truth, and out of this great deceit and enmity, wherein they are led and knows not. By a lover of the seed of God, and one that seeks the peace of lost souls, called James Naylor.
Paye, Edw. (Edward) / [printed in the year, 1692] Antichrist in spirit unmasked: or, Quakerism a great delusion. Being an answer to a pamphlet lately published and dispersed in and about Deptford in Kent, intituled The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers. Which they say is asserted against the unjust charge of their being no Christians, upon several questions relating to those matters wherein their Christian belief is questioned. By which pamphlet they would perswade the world that the Quakers are Christians. In which answer you have their deceit detected, their pretended faith examined and proved a counterfeit / by Edw. Paye ...
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1661] Antichrist's government justly detected of unrighteousness, injustice, unreasonableness, oppression, and cruelty throughout the kingdomes of this world, wherein Antichrist hath had his seat and great authority for many generations ... / by Edward Burroughs.
Gwalther, Rudolf, 1519-1586. / [1556] Antichrist, that is to saye: A true reporte, that Antichriste is come wher he was borne, of his persone, miracles, what tooles he worketh withall, and what shalbe his ende: translated out of Latine into Englishe. by I.O.
Beard, Thomas, d. 1632. / [1625] Antichrist the pope of Rome: or, the pope of Rome is Antichrist Proued in two treatises. In the first treatise, 1. By a full and cleere definition of Antichrist ... In the second treatise, by a description 1. Of his person. 2. Of his kingdome. 3. Of his delusions. ... By Tho: Beard...
[1664] Antichrist unhooded, or, An Explanation of the names and titles by which the Scripture exhibits Antichrist to the world
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1645] Antichrist unmasked in two treatises. The first, an answer unto two pædobaptists, Dan. Featly, D.D. and Stephen Marshall, B.D. the arguments for childrens baptisme opened, and answered. The second, The man of sinne discovered in doctrine; the root and foundation of Antichrist laid open. / By Hen. Denne.
Mollineux, Henry, d. 1719. / [1695] Antichrist unvailed by the finger of Gods power and his visage discovered by the light of Christ Jesus, and his ministers, members, works, and lying wonders, manifested by the spirit of God, a manifestation whereof is given to every man (and woman) to profit withal : with friendly and serious invitations, exhortations, and warnings to all professors of Christianity, to beware of that antichristian spirit that leadeth to destruction, and of those teachers, who are influenced by it / written in the love of God by a prisoner (at Lancaster castle) for the testimony of truth, and one of the people called (in scorn) Quakers, Henry Mollineux.
Lawrence, Richard, d. 1684. / [1647] The Antichristian Presbyter: or, Antichrist transformed;: Assuming the nevv shape of a Reformed Presbyter, as his last and subtlest disguise to deceive the nations. / By Richard Laurence, Marshal-Generall.
[1679] The Antichristian principle fully discovered in a brief and true account of all the hellish plots, bloody persecutions, horrid massacres, and most inhumane cruelties and tortures, exercised by the papists, on the persons of Protestant dissenters from the Church of Rome, for the cause of religion only, as well as abroad as here in England, Scotland, and Ireland, from the very beginning till this present year, 1678 ...
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1660] Ho Antichristos the great antichrist revealed, before this time never discovered, and proved to be neither pope, nor Turk, nor any single person, nor the succession of any one monarch or tyrant in any policies, but a collected pack, or multitude of hypocritical, heretical, blasphemous, and most scandalous wicked men that have fulfilled all the prophesies of the Scriptures ... and especially have united ... together by a solemn league and covenant to slay the two witnesses of God, Moses and Aaron ... that is, the supreme magistrate of the Commonwealth, and the chief pastors and governours of the Church of Christ, and the Christian world is requested to judge whether the Assembly of Presbyterians consulting at Westminster, together with the independents, Anabaptists, and lay-preachers be not the false prophet ... and whether the prevalent faction of the long Parliament ... that killed the two witnesses of Jesus Christ, 1. Charles the First ... 2. William Laud ... be not the grosse and visible body of the same antichrist / by Gr. Williams.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] Antichrists man of vvar, apprehended, and encountred withal, by a souldier of the armie of the Lamb.: Otherwise, an answer to a book set forth by one that subscribes his name Edmund Skipp, preacher of the Gospel (as he saith) to a people at Bodenham in Herefordshire; but is found one that is acting Antichrists part disguised: but nakedly seen, & herein discovered in this answer to his book, called the Worlds wonder, or the Quakers blazing-starre. And in this answer he is discovered, and proved to be one that is chief in the service of the old dragon: who pretends in his book to discover the mystery of the Quakers, as he calls them, and to lay open a dangerous design: who is found out, that whilst he hath been pretending to be chief in discovering a plot, or Antichrists misterious actings, is found himself to be the chief plotter, ... / Written in Worcestershire by a servant of the Lord, the second moneth called April, 1655.
Bullock, Jeffery, of Sudbury. / [1678?] Antichrists transformations within, discovered by the light within.:
Pictet, Benedict, 1655-1724. / [1694. ] An antidote against a careless indifferency in matters of religion. Being a treatise in opposition to those that believe, that all religions are indifferent, and that it imports not what men profess. / Done out of French. With an introduction by Anthony Horneck, D.D. Chaplain in ordinary to their Majesties.
[Printed in the Yeare, MDCXLVII 1647] An Antidote against an infectious aire. Or A short reply of wel-wishers unto the good and peace of this kingdome; unto the declaration of the 11th of February, 1647.
[Printed in the yeare, MDCXLVII. 1647, i.e. 1648] An antidote against an infectious aire. Or a short reply of wel-wishers unto the good and peace of this kingdome; unto the declaration of the 11th of February, 1647.
D. H. / [1643] An antidote against antinomianisme. The first dosis. The unjustifiablenesse of justification before faith. Prescribed and administred in a soft answer: I. To seven arguments. II. To the solutions of five objections. III. To the novell distinction of Gods reconciliation to man, without mans reconciliation to God. Penned plainly, for the undeceiving of the plain-hearted Christian; and mildely, for the regaining of our mistaken brother H.D. By D.H.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1700] An antidote against Arminianism, or, A succinct discourse to enervate and confute all the five points thereof to wit, predestination grounded upon man's foreseen works, universal redemption, sufficient grace is all, the power of man's free-will in conversion, and the possibility of true saints falling away totally and finally : all which are demonstrated here to be damnable errours, both by Scriptures and reason &c. ... / published for the publick good by Christopher Ness.
R. B. K. / [MDCXLI 1641] An antidote against Arminianisme, or, A plain and brief discourse wherein the state of the question in all the five infamous articles of Arminius is set down, and the orthodox tenets confirmed by cleere scripturall grounds by R.B.K.
True Berean. / [Printed in the year 1694] An antidote against bigotry in religion, or, A discourse proving from the testimony of kings, nobles, judges, bishops, deans, doctors, &c.: that wise and good men may differ one from another both in doctrine and discipline, and maintain Christian charity amongst themselves / by a True Berean.
Phelpes, Charles. / [1680] An antidote against desperation and presumption. or, A consideration of that most solemn oath of the Lord God in Ezek. xxxiii. by Charles Phelpes.
[1681] An Antidote against Dr. E. Stillingfleet's Unreasonableness of separation being a vindication of the nonconformists from the heavy charges of schism and separation wherein they are loaded by the doctor and two anonymous authors : in two discourses conjoined and seasonably published.
[1645] An antidote against foure dangerous quæries, pretended to be propounded to the reverend Assemblie of Divines, touching suspension from the Sacrament.
Houghton, Aylmer. / [1659 i.e. 1658] An antidote against Hen. Haggar's poysonous pamphlet, entitled, The foundation of the font discovered: or, A reply wherein his audaciousness in perverting holy scriptures and humane writings is discovered,: his sophistry in arguing against infant-baptism, discipleship, church membership &c. is detected, his contradictions demonstrated; his cavils agains M. Cook, M. Baxter, and M. Hall answered, his raylings rebuked, and his folly manifested. By Aylmar Houghton minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ, and teacher to the congregation of Prees, in the county of Salop.
Allen, Richard, b. 1604 or 5. / [1648] An antidote against heresy: or a preservative for Protestants against the poyson of Papists, Anabaptists, Arrians, Arminians, &c. and their pestilent errours. Shewing the authors of those errours, their grounds and reasons, the time when and occasion how they did arise; with general answers to their arguments taken out of holy scripture and the ancient fathers. Written to stay the wandering and stablish the weak in these dangerous times of Apostasy. / By Richard Allen, M.A. sometime Fellow of Penbrooke [sic] Colledge in Oxford.
[Bayly, Francis, fl. 1660]. / [1660] An antidote against immoderate sorrow for the death of our friends: taken from an assured hope of our resurrection to life and glory. Delivered in a sermon preached in the parish-church of North-Wraxall in Wiltshire, the 12th. of Aprill 1660. at the funeral of Sr William Button Baronet. By Francis Bayly his houshold chaplain.
Carr, Robert, fl. 1686-1696. / [1690] An antidote against lust: or, A discourse of uncleanness, shewing its various kinds, great evil, the temptations to it, and most effectual cure. By Robert Carr, minister of the Church of England
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1646] An antidote against Master Edwards his old and new poyson:: intended to preserve this long distempered nation from a most dangerous relaps. Which his former, his later, and next gangrenous book is likely to occasion, if not timely prevented. by William Walwin.
J. P. / [1669] An antidote against melancholy: made up in pills. Compounded of witty ballads, jovial songs, and merry catches.
Shower, Bartholomew, Sir, 1658-1701. / [1683] An antidote against poison. Composed of some remarks upon the paper printed by the direction of the Lady Russel, and mentioned to have been delivered by the Lord Russel to the sheriffs at the place of his execution.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1625] An antidote against popery confected out of scriptures, fathers, councels, and histories. Wherein dialogue-wise are shewed, the points, grounds, and antiquitie of the Protestant religion; and the first springing vp of the points of popery: together with the Antichristianisme thereof. Being alone sufficient to inable any Protestant of meane capacitie, to vnderstand and yeeld a reason of his religion, and to incounter with and foyle the aduersary. By Iohn Mayer, B.D. and pastor of the Church of little Wratting in Suffolke.
Savage, J. (John), 1645-1721. / [169-] An antidote against poyson, or, An answer to the Brief notes upon the creed of St. Athanasius, by an anonimous author by J. Savage ...
[1690] An antidote against pretended caution to the inhabitants in every ward, in the choice of their Common-council.
Owen, Jane, of God-stow. / [Printed M.DC.XXXIIII. 1634] Antidote against purgatory. Or discourse, wherein is shewed that good-workes, and almes-deeds, performed in the name of Christ, are a chiefe meanes for the preuenting, or migatating the torments of purgatory. Written by that vertuous, and rightworthy gentle-woman (the honour of her sexe for learning in England) Ms. Iane Owen, late of God-stow, in Oxfordshire, deceased, and now published after her death.
Scandrett, Stephen, 1631?-1706. / [1671] An antidote against Quakerisme wherein these following questions are opened, the truth concerning them proved, the contrary arguments examined and confuted ... / by Stephen Scandrett ...
Philadelphus. / [1641 i.e. 1642] An antidote against Romes infection:: received by the reformed churches beyond the seas, approved by them, and commended to the Church of England: consisting of uniformitie and conformitie in church-government, and the necessity of abolishing some ceremonies lately commanded by the episcopall power, which are rather prejudiciall then materiall to Gods true worship. Also a view of the pious and religious care of the citizens of this citie; who have by all means laboured the extirpation of the causes which have so long troubled the church and common-wealth. Brought over by Philadelphus, and delivered by him to Philalethes, in a discourse; and by him published for the publike benefit.
Tatnall, Robert. / [1665] An antidote against sinfull palpitation of the heart, or fear of death humbly offered to mens serious thoughts because sadly occasioned by that dreadfull plague and those horrid fears of death that have seized this present generation in England whom either greater sins, or weaker graces, or both together, have rendred more then ever timorous : made up of that singular and sovereign scripture, Hebrews 2, 15 ... / by Robert Tatnall ...
[1696] An Antidote against some principal errors of the predestinarians a work designed for the information of the common people.
Vedel, Nicolaus, 1596-1642. / [1650] An antidote against sorrovv, in order to the obtaining of sanctified joy.: An excellent treatise first written in French by N. Vedelius, then translated into Latine by Gallus Pareus, and now into English, by Cadwallader Winne, M.A.
R. B. (Robert Boreman), d. 1675. / [1662] An antidote against swearing to which is annexed an appendix concerning an assertory and promissory oath in reference to the stature of the two now flourishing sister universities : also a short catalogue of some remarkable judgments from God upon blasphemers, &c. / by R. Boreman ...
Gorton, Samuel, 1592 or 3-1677. / [1657] An antidote against the common plague of the world, or, An answer to a small treatise (as in water, face answereth to face) intituled Saltmarsh returned from the dead and by transplacing the letters of his name, this is Smartlash : ascend into the throne of equity, for the arraignment of false interpretours of the word of God : summoned out of all ages to appear, under the penalty of death, challenging the consent, or forbidding to gainsay the common approved priesthood of this age.
D. P. P. / [1644 i.e. 1645] An antidote against the contagious air of independency. Shewing I. Six sufficient grounds, why they ought to revoke their schismaticall principles. II. Six paralells betwixt theirs and the Iesuiticall practices. / By D.P.P. Feb. 13. 1644. Imprimatur Ja: Cranford.
D'Assigny, Samuel, b. 1673 or 4 / [1698] An antidote against the erroneous, or rather blasphemous, opinions of some people in this our corrupt age; concerning the true and real cause of man's falling into those gross and notorious sins, which do commonly prove his eternal ruine. : Made plain in a short discourse, being the substance of two sermons upon the 12, 14, 15. verses of the 1st chap. of St. James. Let no man say when he is tempted, I am tempted of God, &c. / By Samuel D'Assigny, a well-wisher to the Church of England's prosperity.
Monson, John, Sir, 1600-1683. / [1647] An antidote against the errour in opinion of many in these daies concerning some of the highest and chiefe duties of religion as adoration, almes, fasting, and prayer.
[MDCXCVI. 1696] An antidote against the infection of the Jacobites, occasioned by last papers of Sir John Friend, Sir William Parkins, Mr. Cranburne &c. who pretend to die in the communion of the Church of England. By a minister fo the Church of England.
Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. / [1682] An antidote against the infection of VVilliam Rogers's book, mis-called, The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate and innovator whereby the envy, falshood, slander, errors, and false doctrines contained in the said book, being plainly laid open, the charge of apostacy and innovation is justly retorted upon W.R. and his adherents / by Thomas Ellwood.
Impartial hand. / [1679] An Antidote against the present fears and jealousies of the nation by an impartial hand.
Moore, Thomas, Junior. / [1655] An antidote against the spreading infections of the spirit of Antichrist, abounding in these last days under many vizors being a discovery of a lying and antichristian spirit in some of those called Quakers ... in relation of what passed in writing between them, and Thomas Moore, Junior, after and upon occasion of a meeting at Glentworth, with the sum of what was discoursed at that meeting also ... / by Tho. Moore, Junior.
Meriton, John, 1666-1717. / [1699] An antidote against the venom of Quakerism, or, Some observations, on a little pamphlet, stiled, The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers by John Meriton ...
Guild, William, 1586-1657. / [1656] An antidote agaynst poperie: most necessarie for all in this back-slyding age. Wherein 1. The trueth is confirmed, by authoritie of scriptures, witnessing of antiquitie, and confession of the popish partie. 2. Popish scripturall arguments are answered, by the exposition both of father and of their own doctours / by William Guild.
Jones, Thomas, of Hereford. / [1646] An antidote for troubled soules, or, The fruit of repentance taken out of the word of God, and delivered to Thomas Jones of the city of Hereford ...
[1685] An antidote of rare physick. No rarer thing that you can find, to cure a discontented mind; a contented mind it is most rare, if you serve the Lord and stand in fear: and let no want nor poverty, disquiet your mind, I tell to ye; for God hath all things still in store, if you have content you need no more The tune is, No love like a contented mind: or, Phancies Phenix.
S.N. (Sylvester Norris), 1572-1630. / [M.DC.XXII. 1622] An antidote or treatise of thirty controuersies vvith a large discourse of the Church. In which the soueraigne truth of Catholike doctrine, is faythfully deliuered: against the pestiferous writinges of all English sectaryes. And in particuler, against D. Whitaker, D. Fulke, D. Reynolds, D. Bilson, D. Robert Abbot, D. Sparkes, and D. Field, the chiefe vpholders, some of Protestancy, some of puritanisme, some of both. Deuided into three partes. By S.N. Doctour of Diuinity. The first part.
Collins, Hercules, d. 1702. / [1693] The antidote proved a counterfeit, or, Error detected and believers baptism vindicated containing an answer to a nameless author's book entituled An antidote to prevent the prevalency of anabaptism / by Hercules Collins.
[1642] Antidotes against some infectious passages in a tract, concerning schisme.
[1542?] The antidotharius in the whiche thou mayst learne howe thou shalte make many, and dyuers noble playsters, salues, oyntement, powders, bawmes, oyles, and wou[n]de drynkes, the whiche be very necessary, and behouefull, vtyle, and profytable, for euery surgyan, therin to be experte, and redy at all tymes of nede.
[1644 i.e. 1645?] Antidotum Culmerianum: or, Animadversions upon a late pamphlet, entituled, Cathedrall newes from Canterbury, &c. by Richard Culmer, who is here (according to his friends desire, and his own desert) set forth in his colours.
Pardoe, William, d. 1692. / [1688] Antient Christianity revived being a description of the doctrine, discipline, and practice of the little city of Bethania : collected out of her great charter, the Holy Scriptures, and confirmed by the same for the satisfaction and benefit of the house of the poor / by one of her inhabitants who desireth to worship God after the way which some men call heresie.
[1659] The antient land-mark skreen or bank betwixt the prince or supreame magistrate, and the people of England. By the right of inheritance which the nobility & baronage of England have to sit in the House of Peers in Parliament.
[1695] The antient manner of electing sheriffs of London and Middlesex and other officers yearly, at the Guild-Hall on the 24th of June, offered to the consideration of all sober citizens, &c.
[1680] Antient testimony of the primitive Christians and martyrs of Jesus Christ revived against tythes, or, A relation of the sufferings of William Dobson of Slade-end in the parish of Brightwell in Barkshire because for conscience-sake he could not pay tythes ... and for thirteen years was much exercised by imprisonment and loss of goods and the last day of the 3d month call'd May 1677 dyed a prisoner for the same : to which is annexed a short account of the sufferings of Michael Reynolds ... because he could not for conscience-sake pay tythes ...
Boccaccio, Giovanni, 1313-1375. / [1619] The antient, true, and admirable history of patient Grisel a poore mans daughter in France: shewing, how maides, by her example, in their good behauiour may marrie rich husbands: and likewise, wiues by their patience and obedience may gaine much glorie. Written first in French. And therefore to French I speake and giue direction. For English dames will liue in no subiection. But now translated into English. Therefore say not so. For English maids and wiues surpasse the French, in goodnesse of their liues.
Sawyer, Thomas, b. 1655 or 6. / [1691] Antigamus or A satyr against marriage:
Primerose, James, ca. 1598-1659. / [1640] The antimoniall cup twice cast: or a treatise concerning the antimoniall cup, shewing the abuse thereof. First, written in Latine by Iames Primrose Dr. of physicke, in consideration of a small pamphlet set forth by the founder of the cup. Translated into English by Robert Wittie, Master of Arts, Philiatr.
Sedgwick, John, 1600 or 1601-1643. / [1643] Antinomianisme anatomized. Or, A glasse for the lawlesse:: who deny the ruling use of the morall law unto Christians under the gospel. / By John Sedgwick, B.D. and Pastor of the Church of God at Alphag, neer Cripple-gate London.
[1644] Antinomians and familists condemned by the synod of elders in Nevv-England: with the proceedings of the magistrates against them, and their apology for the same. Together with a memorable example of Gods iudgments upon some of those persons so proceeded against.
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1644] The antinomians Christ confovnded, and the Lords Christ exalted. In which is contained a briefe confutation of Dr. Crispe and Mr Lancaster. Also, a combat with the Antinomians Christ in his den, his arraignment; and the fainting soule built upon the true rocke, against which the gates of hell shall not prevaile, Mat. 6.18. Imprimatur James Cranford.
Renwick, James, 1662-1688. / [1688] Antipas, or, The dying testimony of Mr. James Renwick, Minister of the Gospel who suffered at the grass-market of Edinburgh, Feb. 17, 1688 : his sentence was founded on these following heads : 1. Because he could not own James the VII, to be his lawful soverain, 2. Because he taught the unlawfulness of paying the cess expresly [sic] exacted for supressing of the faithful and free-preaching of the Gospel, 3. Because he taught, that it was the people's duty, to carry arms at the preaching of the Gospel (when it was persecuted) for defending of themselves, and resisting of unjust violence.
[Printed in the year, 1664] Antipharmacum Saluberrimum; or, A serious & seasonable caveat to all the saints in this hour of temptation. Wherein their present dangers are detected, and their present duties vigorously urged
Maudit, John. / [1660] Antiprobal-e, or A defence of the minister of Pensherst in a case between him and the Earl of Leycester in Michaelmas term, 1657.
Tombes, John, 1603?-1676. / [1652] Antipædobaptism, or no plain nor obscure scripture-proof of infants baptism, or church-membership, being the first part of the full review of the dispute about infant-baptism: containing an ample disquisition of the ingrassing, Rom. II. 17. the promise, Acts 2. 39. the holinesse of children, I Cor. 7.14. Whereby the expositions of those texts, and arguings thence for infant-baptism by Mr. Stephen Marshall, Mr. John Geere, Mr. Richard Baxter, Mr. Thomas Cobbet, Mr. Thomas Blake, Mr. Josiah Church; and the arguments of Mr. Nathaniel Stephens for the convertiblity of a word of promise and command, are fully refuted. By John Tombes, B.D.
Favour, John, 1556 or 7-1624. / [1619] Antiquitie triumphing ouer noueltie whereby it is proued that antiquitie is a true and certaine note of the Christian Catholicke Church and verity, against all new and late vpstart heresies, aduancing themselues against the religious honour of old Rome, whose ancient faith was so much commended by S. Pauls pen, and after sealed with the bloud of many martyrs and worthy bishops of that sea. With other necessarie and important questions incident and proper to the same subiect: by Iohn Fauour Doctor of the Lawes, sometimes fellow of New Colledge in Oxford, now vicar of Halifax.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1696] The antiquities of Palmyra containing the history of the city, and its emperors, from its foundation to the present time : with an appendix of critical observations on the names, religion, and government of the country and a commentary on the inscriptions lately found there.
Izacke, Richard, 1624?-1698. / [1677] Antiquities of the city of Exeter collected by Richard Izacke ...
[1652 i.e. 1653] The Antiquity & excellency of globes. What a globe is, and of the circles without the globe, what the horizon is with the things described thereon, also what the meridian is, the poles, axes, houre circle and index. Moreover of the circles which are described on the supersicies of the globes; of the equinoctiall circle, zodiack, and eccliptick, of the tropicks, what the artick and antartick circles are; of the verticall circles, and quadrant of latitude, of the zones and their numbers of climates and paralels. All which are proper to the celestiall and terrestriall globes, with their uses, profitable for all that would be instructed in geography.
Grant, W. / [1657] The antiquity & excellency of globes: what a globe is, and of the circles without the globe, what the horizon is ... moreover of the circles which are described on the superficies of the globes ... all which are proper to the celestiall and terrestiall globes, with their uses ...
Snagg, Robert. / [1654] The antiquity & original of the Court of Chancery and authority of the lord chancellor of England being a branch of Serjeant Snagg's reading, upon the 28 chapter of Magna Charta, at the Middle Temple, in Lent, 13 Eliz. : with his congratulatory epistle, (by way of preface) to the Lord Chancellor Hatton, in 29 Eliz.
Cotton, Robert, Sir, 1571-1631. / [1679] The antiquity and dignity of parliaments written by Sir Robert Cotton.
P. D. / [1690?] The antiquity and honours of the skinner and furrier crafts arms, skinners, ermine on a chief gu. 3 imperial crowns, or furriers, parted per fess. gu. and ar. a pale countercharged of the same on the 1st, 3 goats of the 2d / by P.D.
Doddridge, John, Sir, 1555-1628. / [1679] The antiquity and power of parliaments in England written by Mr. Justice Doddridge and several other learned antiquaries.
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.
[1647] The antiquity of reformation: or, An observation proving the Great Turke a triangle, and the rest of the world roundheads. Wherein is shewed, a difference between the government of the Word of God, and best reformed churches.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1687] The antiquity of the Protestant religion with an answer to Mr. Sclater's reasons, and the collections made by the author of the pamphlet entitled Nubes Testium : in a letter to a person of quality : the first part.
Wynne, Thomas. / [1677] The antiquity of the Quakers proved out of the Scriptures of truth published in love to the papists, Protestants, Presbyterians, Independents, & Anabaptists : with a salutation of pure love to all the tender hearted Welsh-men but more especially to Flint-shire, Denbigh-shire, Carenarvon-shire, and Anglesea / by Thomas Wynne.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1660] Antisacrilegus: or, A defensative against the plausible pest, or guilded poyson, of that nameless paper, (supposed to be the plot of Dr. C. Burges, and his partners;) which tempts the Kings Majestie by the offer of five hundred thousand pounds, to make good by an Act of Parliament to the purchasers of bishops, deans, and chapters lands, their illegal bargain, for ninety nine years. By John Gauden, D.D. chaplain in ordinary to the Kings most excellent Majesty.
[1670] Antiscorbuticæ
Hurault, Michel, d. 1592. / [1590] Antisixtus An oration of Pope Sixtus the fift, vppon the death of the late French King, Henrie the third. With a confutation vpon the sayd oration, wherein all the treacherous practises of the house of Lorraine, are largely described and layde open vnto the view of the world, with a briefe declaration of the kings death, and of many other things worthy the noting, which neuer yet came to light before. Translated out of Latin by A.P.
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [1685] The antithelemite, or, An answer to certain quaeres by the D. of B. and the considerations of an unknown author concerning toleration
Noy, Arthur. / [1675?] The antivenereal apozem. A pleasant liquor, which in thirty days (without any other assistance) perfectly cures the most inveterate pox in any age, sex or constitution, by an easie familiar operation that puts the patient to no manner of trouble or inconveniency, but an exact regulation of diet.
Anwick, I. / [1587] Anwick his meditations vpon Gods monarchie and the deuill his kingdome And of the knowledge that man in this life may obtaine of the almightie, eternal, and most glorious godhed: with other thinges not only worth the reading but also the marking and the retayning.
Payne, William, fl. 1700. / [1700?] Any gentlemen or others, may be furuished [sic] with all sorts of cloaths made after the best manner yet notwithstanding the goodness of the work, the prices will be less than has been yet proposed, therefore if any one have occasion let them come to me, and make choise [sic] of a pattern, and I doubt not but to please the most nicest fancy: ...