Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
Title
 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 
C Ca Ce Ch Ci Cl Co Cr Ct Cu Cv Cy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ca.
 
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1680] The Cabal of Romish ghosts and mortals, or, The devil deceiv'd and the sick pope
Lover of his King and countrey. / [1679] The cabal of several notorious priests and Jesuits discovered, as, William Ireland, Tho. White ... William Harcourt ... John Fenwick ... John Gaven ... and Anthony Turner, &c. : shewing their endeavors to subvert the government, and Protestant religion ... / by a lover of his King and countrey, who formerly was an eye-witness of these things.
[1654. i.e. 1653] Cabala, mysteries of state,: in letters of the great ministers of K. James and K. Charles. Wherein much of the publique manage of affaires is related. / Faithfully collected by a noble hand.
[1654] Cabala, sive, Scrinia sacra mysteries of state & government : in letters of illustrious persons, and great agents, in the reigns of Henry the Eighth, Queen Elizabeth, K. James, and the late King Charls : in two parts : in which the secrets of Empire and publique manage of affairs are contained : with many remarkable passages no where else published.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1669] A cabinet of choice jevvels, or, A box of precious ointment being a plain discovery of, or, what men are worth for eternity, and how 'tis like to go with them in another world ... / by Thomas Brooks ...
[1688] A Cabinet of choice jewels, or, The Christians joy and gladness set forth in sundry pleasant new Christmas-cards.
[1688] A Cabinet of grief, or, The French midwife's miserable moan for the barbarous murther committed upon the body of her husband with the manner of her conveying away his limbs and of her execution, she being burnt to ashes on the 2d of March in Leicester-fields.
Nicholets, Charles. / [1696] The cabinet of Hell unlocked, or, The late grand conspiracy emblazon'd with practical reflections thereon : in a sermon / preached at Havant April 16th 1696, being the publick day of thanksgiving, published at the importunity of the hearers by C.N. ...
Dyer, William, d. 1696. / [1663] A cabinet of jewels, or, A glimps [sic] of Sions glory written by William Dyer ...
Cragge, John, M.A. / [1657] A cabinet of spirituall iewells wherein man's misery, God's mercy, Christ's treasury, truth's prevalency, errour's ignominy, grace's excellency, a Christian's duty, the saint's glory, is set forth in eight sermons : with a brief appendix, of the nature, equity, and obligation of tithes under the Gospell, and expediency of marriage to be solemnized onely by a lawfull minister ... / by John Cragge, M.A. ...
[1679] The cabinet of the Jesuits secrets opened in which there are many things relating to the church and clergy of England : as also the ways by which they encrease the number and wealth of their society on the ruines of kingdoms and families : in part began by Dr. Oats from an Italian copy, but now more largely discovered from a French copy printed at Colon, 1678 / made English by a person of quality.
Maintenon, Madame de, 1635-1719. / [1690] The cabinet open'd, or, The secret history of the amours of Madam de Maintenon, with the French king translated from the French copy.
[1693] The cae of John Lemott Honywood, Esq; relating to the election for the county of Essex.
Playfere, Thomas, 1561?-1609. / [Anno 1606. Iulij 30] Caesaris superscriptio Siue Conciuncula, coram duobus potentissimis regibus, Iacobo Britanniae, & Christiano Daniae, in superiori atrio splendidæ illius domûs, honoratissimi Comitis Sarisburiensis, quæ vocatur Theobaldus, a Doctore Thoma Playfero, Sacræ Theologiæ Cantabrigiensi Professore, pro Dominâ Margaretâ. Anno 1606. habita. Iulij 27.
Nisbet, E. / [1601] Caesars dialogue or A familiar communication containing the first institution of a subiect, in allegiance to his soueraigne:
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1675] Cain against Abel, representing New-England's church-hirarchy, in opposition to her Christian Protestant dissenters by George Fox.
Glover, Henry, b. 1624 or 5. / [1664] Cain and Abel parallel'd with King Charles and his murderers in a sermon preached in S. Thomas Church in Salisbury, Jan. 30, 1663, being the anniversary day of the martyrdom of King Charles I of blessed memory / by Henry Glover ...
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1655] Cain's generation discover'd.: In ansvver to an epistle directed to the reader, in a book titled, A short and full vindication of that svveet and comfortable ordinance, of singing of Psalms. Put forth by one Jonathan Clapham, vvho calls himself M.A. and minister of Christ in VVramplingham in Norffolk; wherein he is found in envy, in Cain's way, in his false accusations and fierce despising and envious railing against the innocent, which is answered by me whose name in the flesh is George VVhitehead, who am one of them who are called Quakers, ... and wee having answered before six of his chief arguments for singing Psalms, which are answered in that book called, Davids enemies discovered, which this priest Clapham durst not answer nor reply to; therefore he makes excuse to the reader, that we left out some of his arguments, for the which cause I am moved further to answer to some of his arguments concerning singing, ...
Jenner, David, d. 1691. / [1681] Cain's mark and murder, K. Charls the I his martyrdom delivered in a sermon on January the thirtieth / by David Jenner, B.D. ...
[1659] Cains off-spring demonstrated, as by their works they are discovered in a bitter persecution against the Lords people at Newark Upon Trent, in the county of Nottingham: being here truly related as it was suffered and executed at two several meetings. / Published for the truths sake, by those whom the proud in heart calls Quakers.
Wildman, John, Sir, 1621?-1693. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] A cal to all the souldiers of the Armie, by the free people of England.: 1. Justifying the proceedings of the five regiments. 2. Manifesting the necessity of the whole Armies joyning with them, in all their faithfull endeavours, both for removing of all tyranny and oppression, chiefly tythes and excise, and establishing the just liberties and peace of this nation. 3. Discovering (without any respect of persons) the chiefe authors, contrivers and increasers of all our miseries, especially the new raised hypocrits, by whose treacherous practices, all the just intentions and actions of the adjutators and other well minded souldiers, have been made fruitless.
Swan, John, d. 1671. / [1653] Calamus mensurans: the measuring reed. Or, The standard of time. Containing an exact computation of the yeares of the world, from the creation thereof, to the time of the destruction of Jerusalem by the Romans. Stating also, and clearing the hid mysteries of Daniels 70. weekes, and other prophecies, the time of Herods reigne; the birth, baptisme and Passion of our Saviour, with other passages never yet extant in our English tongue. In two parts. / By John Swan.
[1694?] A calculate of tobacco imported in the port of London, with the respective losses of custom.
Scot, Patrick. / [1622] Calderwoods recantation: or, A tripartite discourse. Directed to such of the ministerie, and others in Scotland, that refuse conformitie to the ordinances of the church. Wherein the causes and bad effects of such separation, the legall proceedings against the refractarie, and nullitie of their cause, are softly launced, and they louingly inuited to the vniformitie of the church.
Warren, Edward, Member of the army in Ireland. / [1656 i.e. 1655] Caleb's inheritance in Canaan: by grace, not works, an answer to a book entituled The doctrine of baptism, and distinction of the covenants, lately published by Tho. Patient: wherein a review is taken, I. Of his four essentials, and they fully answered; ergo II. Dipping proved no gospel practice, from cleer scripture. III. His ten arguments for dipping refuted. IV. The two covenants answered, and circumcision proved a covenant of grace. V. His seven arguments to prove it a covenant of works, answered. VI. His four arguments to prove it a seale onely to Abraham, answered: and the contrary proved. VII. The seven fundamentals that he pretends to be destroyed by taking infants into covenant, cleeered; and the aspersion proved false. VIII. A reply to his answer given to our usual scriptures. For infant-subjects of the kingdom, in all which infant-baptism is cleered, and that ordinance justifyed, / by E.W. a member of the army in Ireland.
Cross, Walter, M.A. / [1697] Caleb's spirit parallel'd in a sermon preach'd at the funeral of the late Mrs. Constancy Ward of East-Smithfield, London, at the meeting-house in Devonshire Square, April 7, 1697 / by Walter Cross ...
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [M. DC. XLII. 1642] Calebs integrity in following the Lord fully,: in a sermon preached at St. Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemne and publick fast, Novemb: 30th. 1642. By Richard Vines, Mr. of Arts of Magd. Colledge in Camb: and minister of the gospell at Weddington in the county of Warr:
[1700] Caledonia, or, The pedlar turn'd merchant a tragi-comedy, as it was acted by His Majesty's subjects of Scotland, in the King of Spain's province of Darien.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1699] Caledonia. The declaration of the council constituted by the Indian and African Company of Scotland; for the government and direction of their colonies, and settlements in the Indies.
[1699] Caledonia. The declaration of the council constituted by the Indian and African Company of Scotland; for the government, and direction of their colonies, and settlements in the Indies
Pennecuik, Alexander, 1652-1722. / [1699] Caledonia triumphans:: a panegyrick to the King.
Lauder, George, b. ca. 1600. / [1641] Caledonias covenant, or, Ane panegyrick to the world vvherein is brieflie set doune the trew caus and occasioune of the present trubles of the kingdome of Scotland / by G. L.
[1684] A calendar of prophetick time, drawn by an express Scripture-line, from the creation to the new Jerusalem demonstrating that the famous apocalyptick vision of the witnesses slain, truly explained, did determine at the Reformation begun by Luther, but that the time of their prophecy in sackcloth will not expire till the year 1697 : on which shall follow the fall of the tenth of the city Babylon in its ten horns, or kings separated intirely from it : and the Turkish woe passed, and the seventh trumpet sounding, there shall be a most loud and publick ministration of the Gospel, beyong any time, since the apostles, described as seven voices, or the seven thunders unsealed, Apoc. 14 : and at the year 1727 shall begin the final destruction of the beast by the vials, accomplished at the year 1772, in the New Jerusalem briefly described : with a postscript freeing this computation from objections rising from the sentiments of the most pious and learned expositor Dr. More, especially in his late Arithmetica Apocalyptica, and his answer to S.E.
Trigge, Thomas. / [1695] Calendarium astrologicum, or, An almanack for the year of our Lord 1695 it being the third after leap-year : exhibiting the general state of the year ... together with a description of the most eminent roads in England from town to town, and the certain time of any mart or fair in them also rules for physick and husbandry, with a chronology of memorable things ... / by Thomas Trigge ...
Salter, James, fl. 1665. / [1665] Caliope's cabinet opened wherein gentlemen may be informed how to adorn themselves for funerals, feastings, and other heroick meetings : also, here they may know their place and worth with all the degrees and distinctions of honour in the realm, shewing how every one ought to take place with the titles due to them, with other things of antiquity very observable / by James Salter.
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1683] A call and patern for true and speedy repentance being an abridgment of those many severe sermons by Thomas Reeve ... intituled God's plea for Nineveh.
Bayly, William, d. 1675. / [1673] A call and visitation from the Lord God of heaven and earth unto Christendom (so called) who profess they know God, but in works deny him : being also an examination of them, how they came by the name Christian : and its a warning to them all, to repent with speed, before the dreadful judgments of Almighty God (which hangs over their heads) be poured forth upon them ... / through a labourer in the Lord's harvest, and a true lover of all your souls, William Bayly.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1662] A call from God out of Egypt by his Son Christ the light of life, and this from the movings of the holy power, is sent for a visitation unto the seed of God in all professours, teachers and people through this nation and land of England / from a follower of the lamb, D.W.
[1667] A Call from heaven to Gods Elisha's to mourn and lament when God takes away His Elijah's, either by a natural or by a civil death.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1679] A call from Heaven to the present and succeeding generations, or, A discourse wherein is shewed I. That the children of godly parents are under special advantages and encouragements to seek the Lord, II. The exceeding danger of apostasie, especially as to those that are the children and posterity of such as have been eminent for God in their generation, III. That young men ought to remember God their creator / by Increase Mather ...
[1698?] A call from Heaven to the unconverted: A sermon preached at the f[un]eral of Mr. John Gaspine. If these weighty considerations are not worth your reading, keep it clean, and return it when calld [sic] for.
Cloake, Hugh, d. 1688. / [1685] A call from sin to the holiness of life, or, A warning to the inhabitants of the town of Penzance and to all others that have the form of godliness but deny the power thereof by their evil conversation ... / given forth by ... Hugh Cloake.
Parke, James, 1636-1696. / [1692] A call in the universal spirit of Christ Jesus to all the wicked and impenitent sinners in the world, but more especially to the inhabitants of England, with the city of London, that they all may repent and turn to God, with all their hearts, before his wrath be more kindled, and his future judgements more appear to punish the inhabitants of the earth for their manifold horrible sins and transgressions : this came upon me to write, at the apprehension I had of that sudden fear which many people were surprised with, at the late earthquake, of what would befall them / [by] J.P.
Stubbs, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1655] A call into the way to the kingdom.: This is written to go abroad into the world, for the good of poor soules, that they may know the way to their soules rest. / Written by Thomas Stubbs, one whom the people of the world scornfully calls Quakers; which word quaking I willingly own, else I should deny the Scriptures: for Moses and the holy men of God quaked and trembled at the presence of the Lord. Heb. 12, &c.
Parker, Alexander, 1628-1689. / [1656] A call out of Egypt,: (where death and darkness is) into the glorious light and liberty of the sons of God, (where life and peace is.) The Lord fulfilling his promises declared by his holy prophets and Apostles, in these later dayes.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1653] A call out of false worships. Written by one whom the people of the world call a Quaker, whose name is Richard Farnevvorth
Heigham, Clement, d. 1714. / [1700] A call to a general reformation of manners and manifesting in several particulars the great lets and hinderances thereunto / preached at the arch-deacon of Sudbury's visitation, holden at Kentford in Suffolk in April last, 1700, by Clement Heigham, Esq., now rector of Barrow in Suffolk.
Burling, Elias. / [1694] A call to back-sliding Israel and may be as a necessary word of caution and admonition to the inhabitants of East and West-Jarsey, Pennsilvania, &c. as a remembrancer to them to call to mind their former state, and whence they are fallen. With some short account of my leaving a second time that party of them called Quakers, which have condemned G. Keith, and all that own him, or his testimony for the crucified Jesus, our alone advocate in heaven. By Elias Burling.
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1698] A call to delaying sinners; or The danger of delaying in matters concerning our souls. Being the substance of several sermons from Ps.119. v.60. / By Thomas Doolittle, minister of the gospel.
Woodward, William, Minister of the Gospel. / [1690] A call to humiliation for the grievous sin of persecution in two sermons, preached at the publick fasts in Lemster, in the county of Hereford, Wednesday May 21 and June 18, 1690 / by William Woodward ...
[Printed in the year 1698] A Call to Scotland for threatning famine, or, A discourse
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1689] A call to sinners such as are under sentence of death and such as are under any prospect of it from the long-suffering and gracious, but most righteous God / by His servant, Daniel Burgess.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1653] A call to the churches; or, A packet of letters to the pastors of Wales presented to the baptized teachers there.: With a postscript of a Welsh dispute. By Will. Erbery.
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1665] A call to the universall seed of God throughout the whole world to come up to the place of publick worship which Christ Jesus the great prophet hath set up ...
Keach, Benjamin, 1640-1704. / [1699] A call to weeping: or A warning touching approaching miseries In a sermon preached on the 20th of March, 1699. At the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Westen, late wife of Mr. John Westen, who departed this life on the 17th of the said month, in the 38th year of her age. By Benjamin Keach.
Fox, Margaret Askew Fell, 1614-1702. / [1668?] A call unto the seed of Israel that they may come out of Egypts darkness and house of bondage unto the land of rest : also the righteous law of God justified : with an epistle to all those whose desire are after the truth as it is in Jesus where ever they are scattered : also twenty five queries to all the worlds priests and people that say the light of Christ is natural / by M.F.
Phelpes, Charles. / [1674] Calling and election, or, Many are called, but few are chosen being a consideration of Mat. 22.14 / by Charles Phelpes.
Cawdrey, Zachary, 1616-1684. / [1683] A calm answer to a bitter invective called A letter to the late author of The preparation for martyrdom by that author.
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1677] A calm answer to a violent dicourse of N.N., a seminary priest, for the invocation of saints with a reflection upon the covetousness and impostures of the popish clergy.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] A calme consolatory view of the sad tempestuous affaires in England.
Calver, Edward, fl. 1649. / [1648] Calvers royall vision. With his most humble addresses to His Majesties royall person.:
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1673] Calvinus redivivus, or, Conformity to the Church of England, in doctrine, government, and worship perswaded by Mr. Calvin.
[1628] Cambium Regis: or, The office of His Maiesties Exchange Royall Declaring and iustifying his Maiesties right; and the conveniencie thereof. Published by authoritie.
Enderbie, Percy, d. 1670. / [1661] Cambria triumphans, or, Brittain in its perfect lustre shevving the origen and antiquity of that illustrious nation, the succession of their kings and princes, from the first, to King Charles of happy memory, the description of the countrey, the history of the antient and moderne estate, the manner of the investure of the princes, with the coats of arms of the nobility / by Percie Enderbie, Gent.
Lover of ha, ha, he. / [1674] Cambridge jests, or, Witty alarums for melancholy spirits by a lover of ha, ha, he.
[1638] Cambridge, July 6, 1638 a generall bill of all those which have been buried in the 14 parishes of Cambridge, and the liberties of the same, from the 17 of May untill this present 6 of July, 1638.
R. B. / [1643] The Cambridge royallist imprisoned.:
Camden, William, 1551-1623. / [1695] Camden's Britannia newly translated into English, with large additions and improvements ; publish'd by Edmund Gibson ...
Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. / [1643] The camp at Gilgal. Or, A view of the Kings army, and spirituall provision made for it.
[1609.] [Camp-bell, or the ironmongers faire feild.] [A pageant at the installation of Sir Thomas Cambell in the office of Lord Mayor of London, 29 Oct. 1609.]
Scotland. Army. / [the tenth of August. 1642] Camp discipline, or, The souldiers duty.: In certain articles and ordinances of warre, commanded to be observed in the armie of Scotland. By His Excellence the Lord Generall of the said armie.
[1642] The camp of Christ, and the camp of Antichrist, all troopers after the Lambe.: Revel. 10. 11. 14. or his two horns, Rev. 13. 11, 12.
Primi Fassola di San Maiolo, Giovan Battista Feliciano, conte, 1648-1713. / [1679] The campagne of the French King in the year 1677. In which is described exactly the three sieges and taking in of Valenciennes by assault, and of the town and citadel of Cambray, and of St. Omers, with an account of the Battel of Cassel. Licensed Sept. the 6th, 1678. Roger L'Estrange.
[1692?] The Campaign, 1692
Stedman, Fabian, 1631?-1713. / [1677] Campanalogia, or, The art of ringing improved
Nourse, Timothy, d. 1699. / [1700] Campania fœlix, or, A discourse of the benefits and improvements of husbandry containing directions for all manner of tillage, pasturage, and plantation : as also for the making of cyder and perry : with some considerations upon I. Justices of the peace and inferior officers, II. On inns and alehouses, III. On servants and labourers, IV. On the poor : to which are added two essays : I. Of a country-house, II. Of the fuel of London / by Tim. Nourse, gent.
Lyly, John, 1554?-1606. / [1584] Campaspe, played beefore the Queenes Maiestie on newyeares day at night, by her Maiesites children, and the children of Paules.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. Canaans flovvings, or, A second part of milk & honey being another collation of many Christian experiences, sayings, &c. : with an appendix called The heathen improved, or, The Gibeonites hewing of wood, and drawing of water for the sanctuary / by Ralph Venning.
[Printed in the yeer of blindnes, the month of stupidnes, the day of dulnes, and the hour of unnaturalnes. 1648] A candle for the blinde citizens of London, to see by: by a freeman of the same city, though of neither ranke or quality, yet reall in heart, fearing God, honouring his King, and a lover of truth, peace, and the brotherhood. With Englands farewell from its ancient prosperity, to its new change of misery.
Salthouse, Thomas, 1630-1691. / [1660] A candle lighted at a coal from the altar whereby the King and rulers of this nation with the people of this present age may see the stone on which many have stumbled, and the rock which hath broken to pieces unfaithful men once in authority, who instead of protecting, did persecute the people of God, when they had the high places of the earth in possession, and that these present rulers may take warning betimes, least they stumble at the same rock, and while they have opportunity they may rather become as nursing-fathers to the flock of God within these dominions, by giving due encouragement to tender consciences, and men fearing God as in matters of religion / and this is directed unto you by a subject of the King of Righteousness, Tho. Salthouse.
Byfield, Richard, 1598?-1664. / [1627] A candle lighted at the lampe of sacred scriptures. Or, A catechisme conteining all truths fundamentall, and none but fundamentalls. By Richard Bifield, minister of Gods word, and pastor in Long Dutton..
Richardson, John, 1647-1725? / [1700] The canon of the New Testament vindicated in answer to the objections of J.T. in his Amyntor / by John Richardson.
[1693] The Canonical states-man's grand argument discuss'd in a dialogue &c.
Council of Trent / [MDCLXXXVII 1687] The canons and decrees of the Council of Trent celebrated under Paul III, Julius III, and Pius IV, Bishops of Rome / faithfully translated into English.
Society of Friends. / [1669] Canons and institutions drawn up and agreed upon by the General Assembly or Meeting of the heads of the Quakers from all parts of the kingdom at their New-Theatre in Grace-church-street in or about January 1668/9 ; George Fox being their president.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] Canterburie march beaten up, on the day of King Charles his inauguration March the xxvii. 1648.: By some of His Maiesties little, but loyall subjects and servants, under the conduct of Signior Ilermo di Manta. Our colours, as the crosse will shew, are English ... / Ilermo di Manta philanax oenopola grand majestre de la rose.
[1641] Canterburie[s] pilgrimage [i]n the testimony of an accused conscjenc[e] for the bloud of Mr. Burton. Mr. Prynne. and Doctor Bastwicke. [A]nd the just deserved sufferings he lyes under : shewing the glory of Refo[r]mation, above prelaticall tyranny. [W]herein is laid open, the reallity of the Scottish nation with the kingdome of England.
[1641] Canterburies amazement, or, The ghost of the yong [sic] fellow Thomas Bensted who was drawne, hangd, and quartered by the meanes of the Bishop of Canterburie, who appeared to him in the Tower since the Iesuites execution : with a discourse between the two heads on London Bridge, the one being Thomas Bensteeds [sic], the other the late Iesuites.
Smart, Peter, 1569-1652? / [printed, 1643] Canterburies crueltie covvorking vvith his prelaticall brethren, in the persecuting of Peter Smart, and other godly Protestants, for withstanding their superstitious proceedings in the bringing of innovation into the church. With their insulting treachery secretly wrought against his Majesty, our religion, lives, and liberties. Humbly presented to the consideration of the right honorable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled By Peter Smart.
[1641] Canterburies potion wherein is shewed the great art of his doctor in finding out the nature of his disease : together with the medicines hee applied, and the strange effects they wrought in him, to the great ease of his surcharged body / collected from the doctors owne hand.
[1648] Canterbury Christmas or, a true relation of the insurrection in Canterbury on Christmas day last, with the great hurt that befell divers persons thereby. / Written by a Cittizen there, to his friend in London.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1575] Cantica. Certen of the songes of HN. To a good instruction and edifyinge of the Famelie of Loue, and of all those that turne them ther-vnto. Translated out of Base-almayne.
Tutty, William. / [1659] Canticum morientis cygni, or, The last dying note of Stephen the first gospel-martyr opened and improved in a sermon preached at Alhallows Barking, London, 17 Septemb. 1658, at the funeral of Mr. Andrew Bassano, gentleman, and since in some particulars enlarged by William Tutty ...
[MDCXCV. 1695] Cantique de rejouissance sur la prise de namur, et sur l'heureux retour du Roy /: pour étre Chanté le jour de Sa Naissance, sur l'Air des Pseaumes XVII, LXIII, & LXX.
[1692] Cantique de triomphe sur la victoire navale des Anglois & des Hollandois remportée sur les François, le 29. May 1692.
[1695?] Cantique tiré des pseaumes, paraphrasez en vers par Mr. Godeau evesque de grasse et de vence: Dont, sans presque aucun changement, on fait une application assez juste à la decouverte miraculeuse de l'exécrable conjuration, faite contre ta vie de Guillaume III. Roy de la Grand' Bretagne.
[1682?] A canto to a canter: or, The pulpits complaint
Hilton, John, 1599-1657. / [1627] Cantus: Ayres, or Fa las for three voyces. Newly composed and published by Iohn Hilton, Bachelor of Musicke
[1674] Cantus. Cantica sacra containing hymns and anthems for two voices to the organ, both Latine and English. Composed by Mr. Richard Dering. Dr. Christoph: Gibbons. Dr. Benjamin Rogers. Mr. Matth: Locke, and others. The second sett.
Morley, Thomas, 1557-1603? / [M. DC XIX. 1619] Cantvs. Of Thomas Morley the first booke of canzonets to two voyces
Prichard, Rhys, 1579-1644. / [1696] Canwyll y Cymru, sef, Gwaith Mr. Rees Prichard ... a brintiwydd or blaen yn bum rhan, wedi ei cyssylltu oll ynghyd yn un llyfr : The divine poems of Mr. Rees Prichard ...
Prichard, Rhys, 1579-1644. / [1681] Canwyll y Cymru, sef, gwaith Mr. Rees Prichard, gynt ficcer Llanddyfri, a brintiwydd or blaen yn bedair rhan, wedi ei cyffylltu oll ynghyd yn un llyfr. = The divine poems of Mr. Rees Prichard, sometimes vicar of Landoverey, in Carmarthen Shire. Whereunto is added the strange but true narrative of the chief things, spoken and acted, by an unclean spirit at Mascon. / Translated out of the French into English, by Dr. Peter Du Moulin, upon the desire of the hounourable Robert Boyle Esquire. And now done into Welsh, by S. Hughes of Suranfey.
[1597] Canzonets. Or Little short songs to foure voyces: celected out of the best and approued Italian authors. By Thomas Morley, Gent. of her Maiesties chappell. Cantus [-Altus, -Tenor, -Bassus].
Trenchfield, Caleb, 1624 or 5-1671. / [1671] A cap of grey hairs for a green head, or, The fathers counsel to his son, an apprentice in London to which is added a discourse on the worth of a good name / by Caleb Trenchfield.
England and Wales. / [1679] The capitulations and articles of peace between the Majesty of the King of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, &c. and the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire as they have been augmented and altered in the times of several ambassadors, and particularly as they have been renewed, augmented, and amplified at the city of Adrianople in the month of January 1661/2, by Heneage, Earl of Winchelsea, Ambassador Extraordinary from His Majesty : and also as they have been since renewed in the month of September 1675 : with divers additional articles and priviledges, by Sir John Finch, to Sultan Mahomet Han, the most puissant Prince and Emperour of the Turks.
England and Wales. / [1663] The capitulations and articles of peace betweene the Majestie of the King of England, Scotland, France, & Ireland, &c., and the Sultan of the Ottoman Empire as they have beene augmented, & altered in the times of every embassadour : and as now lately in the city of Adrianople in the month of January 1661 they have beene augmented, renewed, & amplifyed with diverse additionall articles, & priviledges, which serve towards the maintenance of a well grounded peace, & securities of the trade, & trafficke of His Majesties subjects in the Levant by His Excellency Heneage Earle of VVinchilsea Embassadour Extraordinary from His Majestie Charles the Second, King of Great Brittaine, France, & Ireland to Sulton Mahomet Han the Most Puissant Prince, & Emperour of the Turkes : set forth, and published by Paul Ricaut, Esquire, Secretary to his Excellencie the Lord Embassadour.
Badiley, Richard, d. 1657. / [1653] Capt. Badiley's answer unto Capt. Appleton's Remonstrance Given in to his excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, and the right honourable, the Councel of State. As also: his true relation of what past between the great Duke of Tuscany, and himselfe. With sundry letters, affidavits, and certificates, discovering the fallaciousnesse of the said pamphlet, called A remonstrance of the fight in Legorn-Road, between the English, and the Dutch. With some other particulars, not impertinent to the purpose, of clearing up the truth.
Badiley, Richard, d. 1657. / [1653] Capt. Badiley's reply to certaine declarations from Capt. Seamen, Cap. Ell, & Cap. Fisher as he found them divulged abroad in a fallacious pamphlet, called The remonstrance of the fight neer Legorn, between the English and the Dutch. : As also many other particulars, as they were presented to his Excellency the Lord General Cromwell, and the Right Honourable, the Councell of State.
Johnston, John, Sir, d. 1690. / [1690?] Capt. Johnsons last farewel; who was arraigned for being assisting in the stealing a young heiress, for which he received sentance [sic] of death, and was accordingly executed at Tyburn, the 23d. of this instant December, 1690. To the tune of Russel's farewel. Licensed according to order.
Western gentleman. / [1682] Capt. Vrats's ghost to Count Coningsmark by a Western gentleman.
[1670] The Captain beguiled the Lady, to its own proper tune.
[1700] Captain Charles Newey's vvonderful discovery, of several remarkable and strange things of great consequence to which is added his case and vindication, about his having 18 wives, subornation, and hanging the gallows in mourning, and other remarkable circumstances.
Newey, Charles. / [1700] Captain Charles Newy's case impartially laid open, or, A true and full narrative of the clandestine proceedings aginst [sic] him as it was hatched, contrived, and maliciously carried on by Mrs. Margaret Newey, widdow.
Desborow, Charles. / [1697] Captain Desborow, by his petition to the honourable House of Commons, sets forth, that he being commander of the Mary-Galley, was the last year, together with fourteen other ships, ordered to Newfoundland, under the command of Captain John Norris.
[1691?] Captain Leisler's case.
Thorogood, B. / [1680] Captain Thorogood his opinion of the point of succession, to a brother of the blade in Scotland
[1680?] Captain Walcot's letter before his attainder of high-treason, in compassing the death of King C. II. confessing his guilt, and proffering to be a spy upon his own party
[1682] The captain's ghost appearing to the count
Mervyn, Audley, Sir, d. 1675. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1641] Captaine Audley Marvin's speech delivered in the upper house to the Lords in Parliament May 24, 1641: concerning the iudicature of the high court of Parliament.
Yarner, Captain. / [1642] Captaine Yarner's relation of the battaile fought at Kilrush upon the 15th day of Aprill by my Lord of Ormond who with 2500 foot and 500 horse overthrew the Lord Mountgarret's army consisting of 8000 foot and 400 horse all well armed and the choyce of eight counties : together with a relation of the proceedings of our army, from the second to the later end of Aprill 1642.
Allen, William, Adjutant-general of the army in Ireland. / [1658] The captive taken from the strong or a true relation of the gratious release of Mistrisse Deborah Huish (by the arm of the Almighty) from under the power of the Tempter, by whose firy conflicts she had been sorely vexed for about fourteen years / as it was faithfully written from her own mouth by William Allen ...
Pinder, Richard, d. 1695. / [1660] The captive (that hath long been in captivity) visited with the day-spring from on high. Or the prisoner (that hath fitten in the prison-house of woful darkness) freed into the everlasting light and covenant of God, in which perfect peace and satisfaction is. Written by way of conference, and sent out into the world for the sake of those who have long groped upon the tops of the dark mountains, where the barrennesse and emptinesse is, without the knowledge of the true light to be their guide, that they (as in a glass) may see themselves, and read what hath been the cause why they have so long sought, and not found that they have sought for. Given forth especially for the sake of the scattered people in America, by one who labors for and waits to see the elect gathered from the four quarters of the earth, known by the name of Richard Pinder.
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1674] Captives bound in chains made free by Christ their surety, or, The misery of graceless sinners and their recovery by Christ their saviour by T. Doolittle.
Carleton, Tho. (Thomas) / [1668] The captives complaint, or, The prisoners plea against the burthensom and contentious title of tythes with a true relation of the prisoners spiritual progress, & travel towards the new and heavenly Jerusalem ...
Danks, John, 1631 or 2-1697. / [Printed in the year. 1680] The captives returne, or, The testimonys of John Danks of Colchester, and Elizabeth Danks, his wife, to the mercy and goodness of God,: in calling them back to his everlasting truth, after their ont-runnings [sic] and seperation from the same. : Also being warnings to those that still continue in enmity and seperation from the pretious truth and from the people of God, that they may returne while the Lord calls and while the day of their visitation continues. : With a short testimony to the truth by way of preface / written by John Furly, junior.
Cressy, Edmund. / [1675] Captivity improved to spiritual purposes. Or spiritual directions, given to prisoners of all sorts whether debtors or malefactors Principally designed for the use of those who are prisoners in those prisons which are under the jurisdiction of the city of London, as Newgate, Ludgate, the Counters, &c. Though also applyable to others under the like circumstances else where. To which are annexed directions to those who have their maintenance and education at the publick charge, as in Christ-Church hospital, or cure, as in St. Bartholomew's and St. Thomas's, or reducement to a more thrifty course of life, as in Bridewel, or have been happily restored to their former sense[ ] as in Bethleem, alias Bedlam.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1665] The Capucin treated, or The lives of the Capucins with the life of S. Francis their patron. Wherein is described, and examined the original of the Capucins, their vows, rules, and disciplines. Written originally in French by the exquisite pen of that incomparably learned, and pious divine, Mr. Peter du Moulin, and Englished by Philanax Orthodoxus.
[ca. 1515] [Capystranus a metrical romance].
[1653] The card of courtship: or the language of love; fitted to the humours of all degrees, sexes, and conditions. Made up of all sorts of curious and ingenious dialogues, pithy and pleasant discourses, eloquent and winning letters, delicious songs and sonnets, fine fancies, harmonious odes, sweet rhapsodies.
Cardano, Girolamo, 1501-1576. / [1683] Cardan his Three books of consolation English'd ...
Middleton, Richard, d. 1641. / [1613] The carde and compasse of life. Containing many passages, fit for these times. And directing all men in a true, Christian, godly and ciuill course, to arriue at the blessed and glorious harbour of heauen.
Mazarin, Jules, 1602-1661. / [1691] Cardinal Mazarin's letters to Lewis XIV, the present King of France, on his love to the Cardinal's niece together with his secret negotiation with Don Lewis D'Haro, chief minister to the King of Spain.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1652] The cardinal, a tragedie, as it was acted at the private house in Black Fryers, wriiten by James Shirley. Not printed before:
Curteys, Richard, 1532?-1582. / [1600] The care of a Christian conscience Ten sermons on the 25 psalme, preached in Tewkesburie in the countie of Gloucester, By Richard Curtis.
Adderley, Thomas, b. 1648 or 9. / [1679] The care of the peace of the church, the duty of every Christian in a discourse upon Psalm 122, 6, wherein the main pleas, for separation are examined and the true causes thereof shewed ... / by Tho. Adderley ... ; to which is annexed a letter, briefly shewing the great danger and sinfulness of popery, written to a young gentleman (a Roman Catholick) in Warwick-shire.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1604] The care vvich vvee haue had, and paines vvhich wee haue taken to settle the affaires of this Church of England in an uniformitie as well of doctrine, as of gouernment, ...
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1624] A care-cloth: or a treatise of the cumbers and troubles of marriage intended to aduise them that may, to shun them; that may not, well and patiently to beare them. By William Whately, preacher of the word of God in Banbury, in Oxfordshire.
[between 1674-1679] The careless gallant: or, A farewel to sorrow. Whether these lines do please, or give offence, or shall be damn'd as neither wit nor sence, the poet is, for that, in no suspence, for it is all one a hundred years hence. To an excellent, and delightful tune.
[1664] The cargo's of seven East-India ships. Viz. The loyal merchant from Surrat. July 1664 ...
Tyson, Edward, 1650-1708. / [1698] Carigueya, seu marsupiale Americanum, or, The anatomy of an opossum dissected at Gresham College by Edward Tyson ...
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1648] Carisbrooke, Septem. 7. 1648. My Lord, and M. Speaker, I have received your letter of the 2d. of this moneth: containing the names of those who are to treat with me, and though they do not come at the time appointed, I shall not wonder at first, ...
N. C. / [1643] Carmen elegiacum,: Englands elegie, or lamentation. By N.C. Whereunto is added a reasonable motion, and lamentation, in the behalfe of such of the clergie, as are questioned in the Parliament, for their places, &c.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1674] [Carmen encomiasticum] or, An elogium consecreated to the right honourable Sir Robert Viner Lord Mayor of the most ancient and most flourishing emporium of the world the honourable city London for this prsent [sic] year, 1674.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1649] Carmen eucharisticon: a private thank-oblation, exhibited to the glory of the lord of hosts, for the timely and wonderfull deliverance, vouchsafed to this nation, in the routing of a numerous Army of Irish rebells before Dublin, by the sword of his valiant servant, Michael Jones, Lieutenant-Generall for the Parliament or England. / Composed by Geo. Wither Esquire, August 29. 1649.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [Printed in the yeere M DC XLVII. 1647] Carmen expostulatorium: or, A timely expostulation vvith those both of the City of London, and the present armie, vvho have either endeavoured to ingage these kingdoms in a second warre; or neglected the prevention thereof. Intended, for averting (if it may be possible) of that generall destruction thereby threatened; and to that purpose, hastily (upon the immergent occasion) published. / By Geo. VVither.
[1571?] Carmen gratulatorium ædium Cecilianarum [i.e. of Lord Burghley] in aduentum serenissimæ reginæ [Elizabeth], 22. Sept. 1571.
Kello, Samuel. / [Anno Dom. 1617] Carmen gratulatorium, ad serenissimum, potentissimum, et invictissimum monarcham, Iacobum id nominis sextum, Magnæ Britanniæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ regem, fidei defensorem, &c. Authore Samuele Kello, Scoto, Academiæ Edinburgensis Alumno.
[1700] Carmen natalitium to His Highness the Duke of Glocester, an heroick poem.
Dalhusius, Johannes H. (Johannes Hermanus) / [1689] Carmen proseucticon Basiliphili ad suos Britannicos concives: occasione pridie nonarum, & nonarum Novembris, quando Regis Guilielmi III. genethlia, et adventus enjus in Angliam, atque pulverariæ proditionis memoria celebrabantur, anno MDCLXXXIX.
[Spratt, Stephen] / [1649] The carmens remonstrance, or a reply to the false and scurrilous papers of the woodmongers,by them put out against the carremen in a way of opposing them in getting of their charter, and a vindication of the carmens intentions against the scandal of the vvoodmongers. Directed to the right honourable, Alexander Garland esquire, and the rest of the committee of Parliament who heard the businesse between the woodmongers and the carmen. And likewise to the Lord Mayor and court of Aldermen of the City of London. By Stephen Spratt solicitor for the carremen.
Fardinando Fallall. / [Printed in the year, 1649] Carmina colloquia: or, A demonaicall and damnable dialogue, between the Devil & an independent.: Written in the last year of our freedome: and first of our bondage, by the permission of God, and commission of the Devil. By Fardinando Fallall, at Edinburgh. And dedicated to all our friends about Whinfield-knot.
Sictor, Jan, 1593-1652. / [1629] Carmina lugubria de infelici casu et præmaturo obitu, ex naufragio 17/7 Ianuarij die anni hujus 1629, sub densissimæ instar nubis nebula, vespertino crepusculo inter 4 et 5 horam, non procul ab Amstelredamo in fluvio Ya apud Batavos facto, illustrissimi ac optimæ indolis, maximæque spei Principis Friderici Henrici serenissimi Bohemorum Regis Friderici, Principis electoris Palatini primogeniti filii, electi in Regem Bohemiæ, 15 annos & 7 dies nati, communi nomine omnium piorum ac fidelium, tanti et táam heroicæ mentis Principis incomparabilem jacturam ex corde deplorans ac mærens, æviterni monumenti loco, conscripsit humillimus eorum servus, M. Iohannes Sictor Rokyczanus exul Bohemus.
Person of quality. / [1700] Carmina vestalia being three epistles to Harmonia, Corinna, and Sophronia, &c. / by a person of quality ; to which are added several poems by another hand.
[1682] Carnal prudence display'd, or, The crafty contrivances of the Jesuits relating to the popish plot discovered by way of letter from Gaunt to Mr. Willmore in England.
L. W. / [1658 i.e. 1657] Caro-carita. A treatise discovering the true nature of charity:: how far consistent with our own primary inherency: and how nighly paralell'd in vulgar practice. / Composed by L.W.
[1696 ] Carolau a dyriau duwiol. Neu goreuon gwaith y prydyddion goreu yng-hymru. Yr hŷn a argraphwŷd yn ofalus yn y flwŷddŷn, 1696.
Pierce, Thomas, 1622-1691. / [M.DC.XL.IX. 1649] Caroli tou makaritou palingenesia.:
[The yere of our lorde. M.D.XXI. 1521] A caroll of huntynge
Balmford, James, b. 1556. / [1607] Carpenters chippes, or, Simple tokens of vnfeined good will to the Christian friends of Iames Balmford ...
More, Richard, carpenter. / [1602] The carpenters rule, or, a booke shewing many plain waies, truly to measure ordinarie timber, and other extraordinarie sollids, or timber with a detection of sundrie great errors, generally committed by carpenters and others in measuring of timber; tending much to the buyers great losse. Published especially for the good of the Companie of Carpenters in London, and others also; ... By Richard More carpenter.
Ottee, Robert, d. 1690. / [1671] Carracters [sic] in blood, or, A bleeding saviour held out to a bleeding sinner wherein he may know whether he hath been called by, and followed after the leadings of the spirit : being a draught of the spare-hours of a lover of the faithful / by R.O.
Carier, Benjamin, 1566-1614. / [1632] A carrier to a king. Or Doctour Carrier (Chaplayne to K. Iames of happy memory) his motiues of renoncing the protestant religio[n] & imbracing the Cath. Roman. Directed to the sayd K. Maiesty.
Bate, Randal. / [ca. 1625] Cartain obseruations of that reuerend, religious and faithfull servant of God, and glorious martyr of Iesus Christ, Mr. Randal Bate, which were part of his daily meditations in the time of his sufferings, whilst he was prisoner in the gatehouse at Westminster
Carter, Thomas, of London. / [1627] Carters Christian common vvealth; or, Domesticall dutyes deciphered
[1661] The case and condition of R. Titchbourn late alderman, and now prisoner in the Tower of London.: Presented to the consideration and compassion of his fellow citizens.
Symonds, Joseph. / [1639] The case and cure of a deserted soule, or, A treatise concerning the nature, kindes, degrees, symptomes, causes, cure of, and mistakes about spirituall desertions by Jos. Symonds ...
[1682] The Case and cure of persons excommunicated according to the present law of England in two parts : I. the nature of excommunication, as founded in Holy Writ : the persons intrusted with that power, the objects of that censure and the method prescribed by God for it : the corruptions of it in times of popery, with the acts of the popish clergy, to fortify it with under these corruptions : the several writs of common law, and the statute laws made in those times, and still in force : to restrain the abuse of this censure, and to deliver the subjects from the oppression of it : II. the mischievous consequents of excommunication as the law now stands at present in England : with some friendly advice to persons pursued in inferior ecclesiatical courts by malicious promoters : both in order to their avoiding excommunication, or delivering themselves from prisons, if imprisoned because they have stood excommunicated fourty days.
Pettus, John, Sir, 1613-1690. / [Printed in the year 1677/8] The case and justification of Sr. John Pettus, of the county of Suffolk, knight, concerning two charitable bills now depending in the House of Lords under his care. One for the better settling of Mr. Henry Smith's estate, according to the donor's true intention. The other for settling of charitable uses in the town of Kelshall, according to the desire of the chief land-owners and inhabitants there. Humbly represented to the Lords and Commons in Parliament. For the better regulating of them for the future.
[1656] The Case and proceedings of at least sixty gentlemen participants and purchasers for valuable consideration, of lands in the levell of Hatfield Chace, the counties of York, Lincolne and Nottingham and more then two hundred of their tenants who have been dispoiled of their estates by the inhumane and barbarous ryots of the inhabitants of the mannor of Epworth ... / humbly presented to the consideration of this present Parliament for redress of their so great losses and dammages as it was also to the several parliaments sitting in the years 1651 and 1654.
Robinson, Henry, 1605?-1664? / [1663?] The case and title of Henry Robinson of London esq unto a deputation and management of both the letter-offices, together with the profits thereunto belonging, deriv'd from the right honourable Charls Lord Stanhop, unto Endymion Porter esq. deceased, and George Porter esq. his son, and from them unto the said Henry Robinson, as it was represented unto the convention sitting at the time of his Majesties happy restoration, which afterwards settled the same upon his Majesty, without any consideration unto the said H. Robinson for the claim and improvement of the said offices from about 3000l per annum to about 30000l per annum, to the undoing the said H. Robinson, his wife and children.
[Printed in the Year 1648] The Case and vindication of John Poyntz, alias Morrice, and his friends or, The first part of their long proceedings and oppression in the House of Lords: who never could be released, notwithstanding the judges of Englands report for their deliverance, but are denyed the benefit of the common law, which is the subjects birth-right and inheritance : this is declared for the satisfaction of all those that wish well, and that will stand up to maintain truth, and that desire their brother commoners deliverances, and to know the oppressors from the oppressed, and what the right and interest of a commoner is, by the great Charter of England.
Knight, William, minister of Whitby. / [printed in the year. 1653] The case and vindication of William Knight, late minister of Whitbey in the county of York Wherein are discovered the design, means, and instruments of his sequestration, which happened on the 28 of December 1652. at the Committee for Plundred Ministers, Mr. Gilbert Millington being in the chair.
Walker, Clement, 1595-1651. / [1650] The case between Clement VValker, Esq. and Humphrey Edwards, truely stated.:
[1668?] The case between the farmers of the excise and the merchants; touching brandy, upon the laws of excise in the XII.Car.II.Cap.23,24.
[1682] The Case between the ld. mayor & Commons of London concerning the election of sheriffs for the year ensuing, clearly stated : and the sense of some learned gentlemen of the gown concerning it, by way of answer to several questions truly and fully represented.
[1677?] The Case betwixt Mr. Pool and Mr. Cornelius Bee considered and decided
[1680] The case briefly stated between the East-India Company of the United Netherlands and the assigns of William Courten with some queries resolved upon the case.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1659] A case concerning the buying of bishops lands with, the lawfulness thereof and the difference between the contractors for sale of those lands, and the corporation of VVells, ordered, Anno. 1650, to be reported to the then Parliament / with the necessity thereof, since fallen upon Dr. Burges.
[1680] The Case concerning the election of Barnstaple, Devon
[1680] The case concerning the election of burgesses of Parliament for Eye in Suffolk
[1680] The Case concerning the election of Sir Christopher Calthorp, knight of the Bath, and Sir Neville Catelyn, knight, to serve in this present Parliament, as knights of the shire for the county of Norfolk humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
[1652] The case concerning the palace of VVestminster and VVhite-hall.
Parham, Richard. / [1653] The case considered & resolved: whether Mr. Brooks his pills to purge malignants were prescribed from ignorance, malice, or both, or, (Mr Tho. Brooks his inside turn'd outward). Wherein all godly, humble, and ingenious Christians, whether in a congregational way or other, are concerned, to inquire into the truth ... presented in generall to the inhabitants of Margarets New Fish-street, but more particularly for the consideration of himself, and those of his congregation ... also friendly advice to an unfriendly neighbour, desiring him for the time to come to abstain from reviling such persons as he never spake word to, nor they to him. / By Richard Parham, a parishoner of the said parish.
[1699] The case for making the rivers Aire and Calder in the county of York navigable to Leeds and Wakefield
[Printed in the yeere 1648] A case for Nol Cromwells nose, and the cure of Tom Fairfax's gout. Both which rebells are dead, and their deaths kept close, by the policy of our new states.
[Printed in the yeere 1648] A case for the city-spectacles
Lynde, Humphrey, Sir. / [1638] A case for the spectacles, or, A defence of Via tuta, the safe way, by Sir Humphrey Lynde Knight, in answer to a book written by I.R. called, A paire of spectacles, together with a treatise intituled, Stricturæ in Lyndomastygem, by way of supplement to the Knights answer, where he left off, prevented by death. And, a sermon preached at his funerall, at Cobham, Iune 14th 1636. By Daniel Featley, D.D.
St. Nichlas, Thomas. / [1652] The Case in law and equity of Tristram Wodward, Esq. for the mannors of Tuddington, Harlington, and Tyngrith, and other lands in the county of Bedford / reported to the Commissioners of Obstructions by Mr. St. Nichlas the councell for the Common-wealth.
[1683] The Case is alter'd now, or, The conversion of Anthony, King of Poland published for satisfaction of the sanctifyed brethen.
[1660] The Case is altered. Or, Dreadful news from hell.: In a discourse between the ghost of this grand traytor and tyrant Oliver Croomwel, and sir reverence my Lady Joan his wife, at their late meeting neer the scaffold on Tower-hill. With his epitaph written in hell, on all the grand traytors, now in the Tower.
[Printed in the yeare 1649] The case is altred [sic]: both thy case, and my case, and every mans case. With a direction for a speedy present way to make every thing dog-cheap.
[1685] The case of Mr. John Starkey he being one of the Grand Jury for the county Palatine of Chester, at the Grand Sessions or Assizes held for that county in anno 1683, did with Sir Thomas Grosvenor Bar.
[Printed in the year, 1699] The case of a murther in Hertfordshire. Found amongst the papers of that eminent lawyer, Sir John Maynard, late one of the Lords Commissioners of the Great Seal of England.
[1698] The Case of a standing army army [sic] fairly and impartially stated in answer to the late History of standing armies in England, and other pamphlets on that subject.
[1677] The Case of Alexander Mac Donnel Esq. and the Lady Elizabeth his wife, one of the daughters of Henry late Earl of Arundel, deceased, and one of the grand-children of Thomas Earl of Arundel deceased, and of the Lady Alathea, late wife of the said Earl Thomas, and late Countess of Arundel, deceased.
[ca. 1680] The case of Algernon Sidney Esq; as it appeared before the committee, Nov. 10th.
[M DC XLIII 1643] The Case of all crucifixes, images, &c. made with hands, and for religious use, in the case of Cheapside-crosse is discussed whether their militia, the setting of them in a posture of defence, be according to law ...
[1692] The case of all persons comprized in the articles or capitulations of the city of Waterford, fort and castle of Bophin, and the towns of Sligo and Drogheda in the kingdom of Ireland, humbly offered to the consideration of the knights citizens and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
[1697] The case of all the goldsmiths in England, out of London. By reason of a clause in an act of Parliament, made in the 8th and 9th year of his Majesty's reign; entituled, An act for encouraging bringing in wrought plate to be coined. The whole clause is as followeth.
[1695] The Case of all the non-commionssi'd [sic] officers, viz. corporals trumpeters and kettle-drummers, and private horsemen of Colonel Theodore Russel's late regiment who, upon the breaking of the said regiment entered themselves into other regiments in His Majesties service and could never obtain their arrears in the said late regiment, being about 30 £. a man, or one penny thereof, when all the commission'd officers, and diver of the non commission'd officers and private horsemen, who then quitted His Majesty's service were fully paid off their arrears, by Lord Conigsby, or his deputy, &c., without any deduction, and of Joseph Ducket, gent., whom the persons so unpaid, have imploy'd as their attorney or solictor, for obtaining their said arrears : together with some remarks on the pay-masters accounts &c. : humbly represented to the Honourable House of Commons.
Masters, Samuel, 1645 or 6-1693. / [1689] The case of allegiance in our present circumstances consider'd in a letter from a minister in the city to a minister in the country.
[1699] The case of Andrew and Jeronimy Clifford
[1698] The case of Ann, wife to the late Baron Slane
Smyth, Anne. / [1650] The case of Anne Smyth, the wife of Daniell Smyth, one of the daughters of Sir John Danvers of Culworth in the county of Northampton Kt, deceased, truly stated.: Humbly tendred to the consideration of the supreme authority of England, the Commons assembled in Parliament.
[1699] The case of assurances as they now stand And the evil consequence thereof to the nation.
Blackwell, John, fl. 1665. / [1665?] The case of Capt. John Blackvvell, concerning several matters objected against him
[1699-1700] The case of Capt. John Hutchinson, in relation to his petition now before the House of Commons, against Col. Lillingston, and the agent to the regiment, Mr. John Thurston
[1699] The case of Captain John Key, late of the Lord Strathnavers regiment.
Chute, Challoner, 1658-1685. / [1681?] The case of Challoner Chute Esquire, upon his appeal from two decrees of the Court of Chancery, obtained against his father and himself, at the suit of the Right Honourable Dorothy Lady Dacre and others. Humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled.
Cleveland, Charles Fitzroy, Duke of, 1662-1730. / [1693?] The case of Charles Duke of Southampton, respondent, at the suit of Sir Cæsar Wood, alias Cranmer knight, appellant
Michelborne, John, 1647-1721. / [1703?] The case of Col. John Michelburne: late Governor of Londonderry; and the regiment then under his command.
[1699] The case of Col. Samuel Venner, late governour of his Majesties hospital for sick and wounded men in Ireland.
[1694] The case of Colonel Adam Murray, humbly represented to the Commons, in Parliament assembled
[1661] The case of Colonel John Lambert, prisoner in the Tower of London
[1684] The case of compelling men to the Holy Sacrament of the Lord's Supper considered and authority vindicated in it, by the rules of the Gospel, from the common and popular objections against it.
Griebe, Conrade. / [1696] The case of Conrade Griebe, Gent. To the right honourable the knights, citizens, and burgessess, in Parliament assembled.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1697] A case of conscience concerning eating of blood, considered and answered
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1650. i.e. 1649] A case of conscience concerning ministers medling with state matters in or out of their sermons resolved more satisfactorily then heretofore. Wherein amongst other particulars, these matters are insisted upon, and cleared. 1 How all controversies and debates among Christians ought to be handled regularly, and conscionably to edification by those that meddle therewith. 2 What the proper employments are of Christian magistrates, and Gospel-Ministers, as their works are distinct, and should be concurrent for the publick good at all times. 3 What the way of Christianity is, whereby at this time our present distractions, and publick breaches may be healed : if magistrates and ministers neglect not the main duties of their respective callings. Where a ground is layed to satisfie the scruple of the Demurrer, and of the Grand Case of Conscience. / Written by John Dury, minister of the Gospel, to give a friend satisfaction: and published at the desire of many. Octob. 3. Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1646] A case of conscience resolved.: Wherein it is cleared, that the King may without impeachment to his oath, touching the clergy at coronation, consent to the abrogation of episcopacy. And the objections against it in two learned treatises, printed at Oxford, fully answered. / By John Geree Master of Arts, and preacher of the word of God at St. Albans. Published acording to order.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1649] A case of conscience resolved: concerning ministers medling with state matters in their sermons: and how far they are obliged by the Covenant to interpose in the affairs of civil government. / By J.D. Minister of the Gospell. March 15, imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1669] A case of conscience whether a nonconformist, who hath not taken the Oxford Oath, may come to live at London, or at any corporate town, or within five miles of it, and yet be a good Christian : stated briefly, and published in reference to what is offered to the contrary, in a book intituled, A friendly debate betwixt a conformist and a nonconformist : together with animadversions on a new book, entituled, Ecclesiastical polity, the general heads and substance whereof are taken under consideration : as also a peaceable dissertation, by way of composition with some late papers, entituled, Liberty of conscience, in order to the determining the magistrates power in matters of religion.
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [1643] A case of conscience, concerning flying in times of trouble.: Resolved according to the Scriptures, and the examples of holy men. Applyed to the present times and occasions. Imprimatur. Edm. Calamy.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [1641] A case of conscience, concerning the sacrament of the Lords Supper when either the bread or wine is wanting, or when there is a desire, yet with an antipathy to them, or debilitie to receive them / proposed to John Ley ...
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1656] A case of conscience, whether it be lawful to admit Jews into a Christian common-wealth? / Resolved by Mr John Dury: written to Samuel Hartlib, esquire.
[1690?] The case of corporations. VVhereas most coporations in England have, in persuance to the test-act of the 25th of King Charles the II, ...
[1680] The case of Daniel Hoar, merchant,: Alderman of (and one of His Majesties justices of the peace for) the town of Kingston upon Hull.
[1698] The Case of disbanding the army at present briefly and impartially considered.
[1698] The case of divers persons entitled to the benefit of articles, proclamations, and declarations, &c. in Ireland; in relation to a bill for vacating all grants of estates and other interests forfeited in Ireland, since the thirteenth day of February, one thousand six hundred and eighty eight: and for appropriating the same to the use of the publick, now lying before the honourable the House of Commons; humbly offer'd to the consideration of the said House.
[1662] The case of divers Roman-Catholicks: as it was lately stated to a person eminent in the law; and thought not unfit to be made publick.
[1700?] The case of Edmond Boulter, Esq; in answer to the petition of the Earl of Radnor.
[1689] The case of Edmund Heming, who first set up the new lights in the city of London
[1698] The case of Edward Clavill Esq; duly elected (altho not returned) one of the burgesses to serve in this present Parliament for the borough of Corse-Castle in the county of Dorset.
Douglas, Edward. / [1699] The case of Edward Douglas, Deputy Muster-Master to the two old marine regiments
Strode, Edward. / [1686] The case of Edward Strode Gent. in an action of the case, for scandalous words, and pretended false imprisonment, brought against him, Thomas Pemberton Gent. and Henry Manning defendants, by George Rodny plaintiff.
[1698] The case of Edward Williams, Esq; against a bill caused to be brought to the House of Peers by Mr. George Weld, a member of the House of Commons, relating to the custody, tuition, and marriage of Sir Paul Pindar, Baronet, an infant of the age of thirteen years and ten months.
[1680] The case of Elizabeth Dutchess of Albemarle, and Christopher Monke Esquire, [brace] appellants. Against John, Earl of Bath, and others respondents
Stuteville, Elizabeth. / [1697?] The case of Elizabeth, the wife of Charles Stuteville Esq; and of their five children:
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1697] The case of England, and the Protestant interest
[1691] The case of Ewelm Hospital, appellants in relation to Wayhil-Fair, against the Corporation of Andover
Carlingford, Francis Taaffe, Earl of, 1639-1704. / [1697] The case of Francis Earl of Carlingford humbly offered to the honourable the House of Commons.
[1698] The case of Francis Stratford, Esq; sitting member for the borough of Newport, in the county of Cornwall, against John Prideaux Esq; petitioner.
Taylor, George, Marshal of the King's Bench. / [1701?] The case of George Taylor, Esq; Marshal of the King's Bench. In relation to a clause added to the Bill, intitled, An Act for rgulating [sic] the abuses in prisons and pretended priviledged places.
Nye, Philip, 1596?-1672. / [1677] A case of great and present use whether we may lawfully hear the now conforming ministers who are re-ordained and have renounced the Covenant and some of them supposed to be scandalous in their lives considered and affirmatively resolved / by a late eminent Congregational divine.
[1695] The case of great numbers of silk-weavers, as well French Protestants as English, who are makers of lutestrings and alamodes silks in Spittle-fields, and other parts of England, in relation to a clause offered by the Lutestring Company, to be incerted in the Cole Act, concerning the sealing the said silks.
[1667] The case of Griffith Wynn an infant, son, and heir apparent of Tho. Wynn Esq., and of Thomas Bodvile an infant, and of the said Tho. Wynn the father. Humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
[1694] The case of Henry Long Esq
[1680] The case of Henry Million, stationer
[1690?] Case of her Grace the Dutchess of Cleaveland, the Dukes of Grafton and Northumberland, touching an annuity of 4700 l. per annum, payable out of the post-office. Offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons, in relation to a clause in a bill, intituled a bill for laying several duties on low wines, &c.
[1677?] The case of His Majesties sugar plantations.:
[1676?] The case of Hugh Vaughan & John Vaughan executors of Charles Vaughan, upon the appeal of Warwick Bamfield Esq., son and heir of Thomas Bamfield.
[1683] The case of indifferent things used in the worship of God examined, stated on the behalf of dissenters, and calmly argued Where the readers may see wherein dissenters are dissatisfied, in a reverend authors late resolutions in that case, and themselves by it, judge on whose side the truth in that matter lieth.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1685] The case of infant-baptism in five questions ...
T. S. (Thomas Seymour) / [1673] The case of interest or usury as to the common practice, stated and examined in a private letter to a person of quality who desired satisfaction in that point / by T.S.
Fitzgerald, James, counsellor at law. / [1697] The case of James Fitz-Gerald Esq; counsellor at law; upon a petition to the Commons of England in Parliament assembled.
[1700] The case of James Haviland, of the Isle of Purbeck, in the county of Dorset, presented to the view of every impartial reader; but more particularly to the inhabitants of the isle and county aforesaid.
[1680?] The Case of James Percy, the true heir-male and claimant to the Earldom of Northumberland to the honourable knights, citizens, and burgesses, and to the Committee of Grievances in Parliament assembled : the humble petition of James Percy, cozen and next heir-male to Joscelin Percy, the late and eleventh Earl of Northumberland, deceased.
Burrowes, John, fl. 1693-1715. / [1716] The case of John Burrowes draper and George his son, Joshua Morris gent. Elizabeth his wife, Christopher Potter, gent. and Phillis his wife, Sarah Burrowes and Martha Burrowes, spinsters; which said John, Elizabeth, and Phillis, Sarah, and Martha, were brother and sisters, and legatees of George Burrowes of London merchant, deceas'd
[1679?] The case of John Cresset, Gent.: truly stated, and humbly presented to the consideration of Parliament.
[1691] The case of John Danvers Esq; inter [brace] Rich. Browne quer' & Waite defend'
Emmerton, John. / [1680] The case of John Emmerton of the Middle-Temple, Gent.:
Forster, Henry. / [1690] The case of John Forster, respondent to the petition of appeal of Henry Forster, which seeks to reverse a decree of dismission made in Chancery the last day of May last; and to affirm a decree made in 1674 against the said John Forster (he being then an infant of seven years of age) unless cause shewn when he came of age.
[1698] The case of John Goudet, and David Barrau, partners, merchants. In relation to the petition of the Lustring Company. Presented to the honourable House of Commons.
[1685] The Case of John Hinde, goldsmith, with his creditors justly stated giving an account to the world of the occasion of his failing, his fair proposals, and the justness and honesty of his designs to all his creditors.
[1680?] The case of John James the lessee of George Durdant, plaintiff against William Richardson, defendant in a writ of error in Parliament.
[1698] The case of John Prideaux Esq; Upon his petition against Francis Stratford Esq; the sitting member, for the borough of Newport, in the county of Cornwall. The petitioner complains of illegal and arbitrary proceedings of the vianders at the election; and of an undue return manifestly injurious to the petitioner.
[1685] The case of John St. Leger Esq; respondent in the appeal of John Baret, from a decree in the chancery of Ireland.
Swinton, John, Sir. / [Printed in the year, 1690] The case of John Swinton, in relation to his father's pretended forfeiture upon pretext whereof, the estate of Swinton hath been unjustly possess'd by the late Duke, and this Earl of Lawderdale [sic], ever since the year 1660. With the reasons of reduction of the said forfeiture, now depending against the said Earl, at the instance of the said John Swinton, before the Parliament.
Vanden Bemde, John. / [1692] The case of John Vanden Bemde, Esq., and Sir John Rotheram, Kt.
[1700] The case of John Viscount Grandison, in relation to the bill now depending in this honourable House, for settling the estate of Katharine Fitz-Gerald Villiers, his mother, &c.
Wilmer, John. / [1682] The case of John Wilmore truly and impartially related, or, A looking-glass for all merchants and planters that are concerned in the American plantations
[1699] The case of Joseph Gardner and Sarah his wife. The bill is to enable Joseph Gardner and Sarah his wife and their trustees to sell, &c. to raise 6164l. 7s. 0d. with interest at 5.1 per cent. from June 29 1699 for Gardner and his wife, the overplus for John, Joseph, James, and Charles Ridges, brothers of Sarah.
Carleton, Mary, 1642?-1673. / [MDCLXIII. 1663] The case of Madam Mary Carleton, lately stiled the German Princess, truely stated with an historical relation of her birth, education, and fortunes; in an appeal to his illustrious Highness Prince Rupert. By the said Mary Carleton.
[Printed anno 1646] The case of Mainwaring, Hawes, Payne, and others, concerning a depredation made by the Spanish-West-India fleete upon the ship Elizabeth.: Restitution sought in Spayne, justice denied, and thereupon, according to lawe, iustice petitioned of the Honorable Houses of Parliament. In which is prayed that (out of 50000 l. deposited in the Parliaments hands, in lieu of plate and merchandize by them formerly arrested) satisfaction may bee made.
Rolph, Edmund. / [1648] The case of Major Edmond Rolph, truely stated.:
[1680] The Case of many hundreds of poor English-captives in Algier together with some remedies to prevent their increase : humbly represented to both Houses of Parliament
[1655] The case of many of the inhabitants of Covent Garden
[1700] The case of Mary dutchess of Norfolk
Watkinson, Mary. / [1697?] The case of Mary Watkinson, mother of Hannah Gooding (late Hannah Knight) an infant and Thomas Gooding son of Serjant Gooding
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1653] The case of ministers maintenance by tithes, (as in England,) plainly discussed in conscience and prudence. Humbly propounded to the consideration of those gentlemen of the committee, who are in consultation about it. / By John Gauden, D.D.
[1683] The case of ministring at the communion-table when there is no Eucharist stated and discussed, upon occasion of a treatise entitled, Parish churches turn'd into conventicles, &c. : together with some preliminary reflections made upon two papers in answer to that treatise.
Leech, Benjamin. / [1682?] The case of Mr. Benjamin Leech, brick-layer at the Old-Baily, the fourteenth day of October, 1682.
[1699] The case of Mr. Daniel Gwyn, agent for the Spanish pacquet-boats, in relation to Mr. John Russel's charge against him for pretended mismanagement in that imploy.
[1677] The Case of Mr. Francis Jenkes being an impartial relation of his imprisonment in the Gate-House, with the occasion of it, and the means used for his enlargment.
Griffith, John, 1622?-1700. / [1683] The case of Mr. John Griffith, Minister of the Gospel and now prisoner in Newgate being a true and impartial account of what he spake at the Sessions-house in the Old Bailey on the 18th of this instant April, 1683 before the Lord-Chief-Justice Saunders and three judges more, the Lord Mayor, recorder, and several aldermen of the city of London.
Walcot, William. / [1694] The case of Mr. Walcot, concerning his making sea-water fresh, clear and wholesome:
Cooke, William, Parliamentary candidate for Gloucester. / [1675] The case of Mr. William Cooke, &c.
[after 1688] The case of Mr. Wyndham, on his appeal to the Right Honorable the Lords spiritual and temporal in this present Parliament assembled, from a dismission and decree made by the late Lord chancellor Jefferys in the Court of Chancery
Walker, Mary, Mrs. / [1650] The case of Mrs Mary VValker,: the wife of Clement Walker, Esq: truly stated. Humbly tendered to every individual member of the supream authority of the nation, the Commons assembled in Parliament.
Walker, Mary, Mrs. / [1650] The case of Mrs Mary VValker,: the wife of Clement Walker, Esq: truly stated. Humbly tendered to every individual member of the supream authority of the nation, the Commons assembled in Parliament.
[1699?] The case of Mrs. Mary Stout widow:
[1690?] The case of my Lord Roos. the Lord Roos did in the Court of Arches cant. London, sue his lady in a cause of separation and divorce propter adulterium. The lady his wife appeared to that suit in the Arches. The Lord Roos libelled against her in that court. Witnesses were in that court examined. There was publication. The cause was afterwards in that court concluded and assigned for sentence. Information upon the whole matter was had. And the Dean of the Arches after such information had upon the merits of the cause, gave sentence of divorce against the lady propter adulterium.
St. John, Oliver, 1598?-1673. / [1660] The case of Oliver St. Iohn, Esq. concerning his actions during the late troubles.
Clarke, George, fl. 1677-1685. / [1685?] The case of our English wool, and the manufacture thereof truly stated. Together with some of the causes of the low price of the one, and decaying condition of the other. As also the presentment of the grand jury of the county of Sommerset thereon. / Humbly offered to the High Court of Parliament.
[1684] The case of peoples duty in living under a scandalous minister, stated and resolved
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] The case of persecution, charg'd on the Church of England, consider'd and discharg'd, in order to her justification, and a desired union of Protestant dissenters
Fagan, Peter. / [1701?] The case of Peter Fagan of Feltrim.
Impartial hand and a hearty well-wisher to the Church of England. / [1694] The case of pluralities & non-residence rightly stated in a letter to the author of a book called, A defence of pluralities, &c. shewing the false reasonings and evil doctrines therein contained / by an impartial hand, and a hearty well-wisher to the Church of England.
[1682] The Case of present distresses on non-conformists examined in the execution of an act, entituled, An Act Against Seditious Conventicles ...
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [1680] The case of Protestant dissenters of late prosecuted, on old statutes made against papists and popish recusants; the two thirds of whose estates are seized into the Kings hands, and the profits thereof levyed yearly. And many other [sic] prosecuted for 20 l. a month, to the ruine of many families.
[1695] The case of Reginald Tucker, defendant at the prosecution of William Hall, Esq., counsellor at law, but in the name of His Majesty.
[1696] The case of Richard Fielder, in relation to the petition of the waggoners.
Taylor, Richard, fl. 1690-1696. / [1696] The case of Richard Taylor, Esq a member of the honourable, the House of Commons, and John Clerkson, Esq; the two surviving trustees of Hannah Knight, an infant, daughter of John Knight, Esq; lately deceased, by Mary his wife.
Richard Thompson and Company. / [1677] The case of Richard Thompson and Company with relation to their creditors, published for better information.
[1670?] The case of Robert Walley. Concerning a conduit-head in or neer Spittle-Fields, humbly presented to the consideration of the right honourable the Lords Spiritual and temperal, in Parliament assembled. By way of appeal from a decree made in Chancery, in a cause wherein William Cutler Senior was plaintiff against the said Robert Walley defendant, and a cross cause wherein Robert Walley was plaintiff against William Cutler senior, and William Cutler junior son of the aforesaid Wiliam Cutler, were defendants.
[1693] The case of salt-petre. The bill now depending is for the free importation of salt-petre from all parts in amity with their majesties for the term of [blank] for the use of their Majesties ships and army, and that the merchants may be furnished with gun-powder for their ships at reasonable rates.
[1692] The case of Sampson Hele, Esq; against the Right Reverend Father in God, Jonathan, Lord Bishop of Exon, and Gawen Hayman, clerk; in a quare impedit, now depending on a writ of error in the House of Lords.
[1684?] The Case of Samuel Hanson, merchant and planter in Barbadoes humbly offer'd and submitted to the Kings most excellent Majesty's consideration and royal determination in council.
White, Samuel, ca. 1650-1689. / [168-?] The case of Samuel White humbly presented to the honourable, the knights, citizens, and burgesses, in Parliament assembled.
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1698?] The case of several of His Majesties subjects in Ireland, commonly called protectees most humbly offer'd to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament.
[1698] The case of several patentees and their assignees, who are intituled to several annual sums, payable ouf the hereditary excise
[1699/1700] The case of several thousands of His Majesty's subjects, entituled under the letters patents of King Charles the second, to annual sums out of the hereditary revenue of excise: humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
G. B. / [1700?] The case of several thousands of poor distress'd mariners in the English navy,: kept out of their pay upon the account of Q's and R's put upon their names in the Navy books.
Clark, Simon, fl. 1638-1661. / [Anno Dom. 1661] The case of Simon Clark: son and heir of Peter Clark deceased and now heir apparent of the family of Sr. Simon Clark, against whom a bill is brought into the Parliament by Sr. John Clark and Fuller Skipwith to deprive him of all estate setled upon him by Sr. Simon Clark Baronet his grandfather.
[1692?] The case of Sir Caesar Wood, alias Cranmer, Kt. appellant, against Charles Duke of Southampton, respondent, from a decree of the late Lord Jefferies in Chancery, between the said Charles Duke of Southampton, complainant, and the said appellant, defendant. Humbly presented to the consideration of the Right Honorable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
[1687] The case of Sir Charles Englefield, Baronet
Turnor, Edward, Sir, 1643-1721. / [1690] The case of Sir Edward Turner, and Anne Gardiner respondents, against the petition of Dame Mary Turner.
Fane, Francis, Sir, d. 1689? / [1685] The case of Sir Francis Fane the younger.
Scrope, Gervase. / [printed in the yeare 1650] The case of Sir Gervas Scrope Knight, &c. before the honourable Commissioners for Articles:
Lenthall, John, Sir, 1625-1681. / [1653] The case of Sir John Lenthall Knight, Marshall of the Upper-Bench prison humbly presented to those in authority and to all rational and indifferent men.
[1694?] The case of Sir Philip Warwick respondant, to the appeal of Sir Oliver Boteler, bar appellant
[1689] The case of Sir Richard Temple about the breach of privilledge, upon the report.
Clarke, Robert, Sir, fl. 1718. / [1685] The case of Sir Robert Cleark, in an appeal against Henry Serle, Esquire.
Dashwood, Robert, Sir, 1662-1734. / [1690?] The case of Sir Robert Dashwood, Knight and Baronet, Sir Samuel Dashwood, Knight, John Pery, and Edward Noell, Surviving executors of George Dashwood, Esq; deceased, in trust for minors, the younger children of the said Mr. Dashwood, appellants, from a decree and several orders in the Court of Exchequer, wherein they and others are defendants at the suit of Sir John Champante, Knight, complainant.
[1665?] The case of Sir Robert Killigrew, Thomas Wyndham, William Killigrew, Henry Heron, and Edward Heron, drainers and participants of Lindsey Levell, in Lincolnshire, claiming under the late Earl of Lindsey.
Leach, Simon, Sir, d. 1708. / [1698?] The case of Sir Simon Leach, Who is plaintiff in a writ of error, brought before the right honourable the Lords in Parliament
Ashfield, Thomas, Sir. / [1693] The case of Sir Thomas Ashfeild of Chesham in the county of Bucks, Knight:
[printed in the year, 1689.] The case of Sir Thomas Pilkington, Kt. (now Lord Mayor of London) Sir Thomas Player, Kt. deceased; Slingisby Bethell, Esq; Henry Cornish, Esq; deceas'd; Samuel Shute, Esq; deceas'd; Samuel Swynock, John Deagle, Francis Jenkes, deceas'd; Richard Freeman, John Jekyll, Robert Kaye and John Wickam, all now, or late citizens of London; as to the riot pretended to be committed by them in the election of sheriffs in the year 1682:
[1664] The case of some of the adventurers and participants with the Right Honourable William Earl of Bedford in the draining of the great level of the fens stated in reference to a bill depending in Parliament for settlement of the said draining.
[1700?] The case of some thousands of people called Quakers, in Great Britain, who conscientiously scruple the present affirmation.
[1670?] The case of South-town, (alias) Little-Yarmouth in the county of Suffolck, concerning their fishery and merchandize.
W. G., Gent. / [1679] The case of succession to the crown of England stated in a letter to a member of the honorable House of Commons : being an answer to that pamphlet that pretends to prove the Parliament hath no power to alter succession / by W. G., Gent.
Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. / [1662] The case of such professors as have known the way of truth, and are turned aside from its holy testimony to save themselves, opened and lamented : with some wholsome warnings and admonitions, tending to restore and turn them again to the Lord, that they may be saved by him, both from the evil of sin and punishment.
[1692?] The case of Susanna Smith, widow and executrix of William Smith, Esq., late accomptant general, and comptoller of His Majesty's revenue in Ireland, who died in that service in the north of Ireland, in the year, 1689.
[1699?] The case of Susannah Smith. Humbly represented to the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1660] The case of swearing, at all, discussed with several objections answered, the primitive practices therein asserted out of several ancient authors : together with several presidents out of the book of martyrs : the inconveniences that follows the present practice of swearing, which might easily be prevented by a law to punish false witnesse-bearing, and lying as well as other evils : also, a word to all people that are zealous for the commands of Christ, recorded in the Scripture / by a friend of truth and righteousness, John Crook.
Santry, James Barry, Baron, 1603-1672. / [1637] The case of tenures upon the commission of defective titles argued by all the iudges of Ireland, with their resolution, and the reasons of their resolution.
[1697] The case of the adventurers in the million lottery, humbly offer'd to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
G. M. / [1691] The case of the afflicted clergy
[1689] The case of the ancient burrough of Knaresborough, in the county of York, In the return of Thomas Fawkes Esq; to serve as one of the representatives of the said burrough, in this convention.
[1690] The case of the antient free carmen of London, humbly offer'd to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons
[1676] The case of the antient hackney-coachmen and such coachmen as have been sufferers for his late Majesty, and his Majesty that now is, and the widows of them, humbly presented to the honourable House of Commons;
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] The case of the Armie truly stated,: together with the mischiefes and dangers that are imminent, and some sutable remedies, humbly proposed by the agents of five regiments of horse, to their respective regiments, and the whole Army. As it was presented by Mr. Edmond Bear, and Mr. William Russell, October 15. 1647. unto his Excellency, Sir Thomas Fairfax. Enclosed in a letter from the said agents : also his Excellencies honourable answer thereunto.
[July 1647] The case of the army soberly discussed.
[1662] The case of the auditors and receivers of His Majesties revenue with some reasons against transferring the receipt and accompts of the augmentation-revenue from them to the sheriffs and the pipe. And a brief survey of the mischiefs which will ensue the alteration designed, both as to his Majesties advantage, and the subjects interest.
[1700] The case of the bailiffs, wardens, assistants, and commonalty of the Company of Weavers London, truly stated. Humbly submitted to the judgement of the Parliament, for the exempting themselves out of the bill, for heavy dyed silk.
Turner, Thomas, d. 1679. / [1674] The case of the bankers and their creditors stated and examined by the rules of lawes, policy, and common reason, as it was inclosed in a letter to a friend / by a true lover of his King and country, and a sufferer for loyalty.
[1669?] The Case of the booksellers and printers, relating to the patentees for the sole printing all books of the Common-Law.
[1700?] The Case of the booksellers trading beyond sea, humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons.
[1679] The case of the borough of Marlbrough in the county of Wilts, concerning the election of Sir James Hayes Knt. and John Wildman Esq. to be burgesses for the present Parliament
[1645] The case of the borough of Southwark, as it stands with the county of Surrey, in reference to assesments for the army and Ireland.
[1696?] The case of the brewers in relation to the bill entitled an Act, &c.
[between 1695 and 1701] The case of the brine-pits truly stated; in relation to the duty expected from them: being an answer to the paper, entituled, The case of the rock-salt: and also in answer to the other paper on that subject.
[1682] The Case of the burgesses of Nottingham in reference to the surrendering of their charters, truly stated August the 21st, 1682.
[1682] The Case of the burgesses of Nottingham, in reference to the surrendering of their charters, truly stated, August the 21st. 1682.
[1689] The case of the burrough of Dunwich in Suffolk upon their election of members to serve in the convention appointed to meet the 22d. of January 1689.
[1680?] The Case of the burrough of New-Windsor, in the county of Berks, concerning the election of their burgesses to serve in this ensuing Parliament
[1689] The case of the cane-chair makers humbly presented to the consideration of the honourable the Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1699] The Case of the captains of His Majesty's fleet humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons. It being generally believed, that the captains who have served in His Majesty's ships, during the late war with France, have been rewarded extra for their service by double pay, which on the contrary is of loss to the said captains, and a considerable summ saved to the nation.
[1683] The Case of the charter of London stated shewing, I. What a corporation is, II. Whether a corporation may be forfeited, III. Whether the mayor, commonalty, and citizens have done any act in their common council, whereby to forfeit their corporation and franchises.
[1694] The case of the children and grandchildren of Sir John Maynard, and also of Mrs. Elizabeth Maynard, widow, relict of Joseph Maynard, only son of Sir John Maynard: together with some reasons most humbly offered to consideration on their behalf, against a bill endeavored to be obtained by the right honorable the Earl of Stamford ... entituled, An act for the settling of the estate of the said Sir John Maynard.
[1701?] The case of the children of Coll. John Burke, commonly called Lord Bophin
[1688?] The case of the children of Sir William Curtius Baronet, late resident for the crown of England to the princes of the empire
Todd, Christopher, fl. 1695. / [1695] The case of the Christopher Todd, and several others, relating to the great hardships and abuses they have receiv'd from Charles Eaton, Captain Lieutenant to the Right Honourable the Earl of Oxford: and several misdemeanors committed by the said Captain, to the great prejudice of his Majesty's service, humbly offered to the consideration of the knights, cittisens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1700] The case of the Church of England by law established necessary to be considered in order to a more firm and full settlement of peace both at home and abroad : in a letter to a bishop of the present constitution / by an English Catholick.
[1696] The case of the church-wardens and vestry of St. Saviour in Southwark
[1694] The case of the church-wardens, and other the principal inhabitants of the Upper-Hamblet of St. Mary White-Chapel, in the county of Middlesex, touching a bill for the making the Hamblet of Wapping a distinct parish.
[1700] The case of the city of London against the bill for confirming a patent for a market for live cattel in Brookfield.
[1699?] The Case of the city of Londonderry in Ireland humbly represented to the honourable House of Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1687] The case of the city of Oxford shewing how far the said city is concerned to oppose the confirmation of the charters and pretended priviledges of the University by Parliament.
[1691?] The case of the city of Oxford. Shewing how far they are concerned to oppose the confirmation of the charters and pretended priviledges of the University: With an answer to a late pamphlet printed at Oxford, entituled, A defence of the rights and priviledges of the University of Oxford.
[1698] The case of the clothiers and fullers of the counties of Glocester, Devon, Oxford, Worcester, York, Dorset and Wiltshire
[1688?] The Case of the clothiers of Gloucester-shire against the aulnagers. Humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1689] The case of the coal-meters:
[1697] The Case of the coin fairly represented:
[1642] The case of the Commission of Array stated.
[169-?] The Case of the commoners of the mannor of Epworth in the isle of Axhelme in the county of Lincoln
[1690] The case of the Company of Distillers of London, in reference to a bill, intituled, A bill for incouraging the distilling of brandy from corn, and for laying several duties upon low wines. Which bill will in reality prevent the distilling of brandy from corn, diminish the Kings revenue, and ruin the trade of distilling in England, and set up the same in foreign parts.
Company of Glass Sellers (London, England) / [1697?] The case of the Company of Glass-sellers in London, and all others selling glasses or earthen wares, in any city, burrough, town-corporate, or market-town in England and Wales, in relation to the bill for suppressing of hawkers, pedlers, &c. Humbly offered to the consideration of both the honourable Houses of Parliament.
Ravenhill, William. / [1682] The case of the Company of Grocers stated and their condition in their present circumstances truly represented : together with a short accompt of their original, how eminent they have been in the city, and also of some of their antient priviledges and usages designed for information and satisfaction of the members and vindication of the company.
[1697?] The case of the Company of Merchant-Adventurers for the Discovery of New Trades, commonly called, the Russia-Company.
[1690] The case of the Company of Vintners, and other retaylors of wines.
Company of White Paper Makers (London, England) / [1689?] The case of the Company of White-Paper-Makers humbly presented to the consideration of this present Parliament.
[1695] The case of the contractors with the Czar of Moscovy, for the sole importation of tobacco into his dominions.
[1689] The case of the contractors, for making and vending copper half-pence and farthings
[1665] The case of the Corporation of the Great Level of the Fenns; relating to a bill depending in Parliament, for the better preservation of the navigation of the port of Kings-Lynn; which bill is for taking away the sluce at Denver-Dam, upon the river of Great Owze, in the County of Norfolk.
[1700?] The case of the cow-keepers, within the weekly Bills of Mortality, in relation to the Bill now depending before this honourable House, for the better regulating select vestries.
Resbury, Nathanael, 1643-1711. / [1684] The case of the cross in baptism considered wherein is shewed that there is nothing in it as it is used in the Church of England that can be any just reason of separation from it.
[1692] The case of the daughters of the late Earl of Rochester, and grandaughters and heirs to John Mallet, Esquire, as to their bill for settling the navigation of the new cut river, leading from Bridgewater to Taunton.
Dopping, Anthony, 1643-1697. / [1695] The case of the dissenters of Ireland consider'd, in reference to the sacramental test.
Boyse, J. (Joseph), 1660-1728. / [1695] The case of the dissenting Protestants of Ireland, in reference to a Bill of Indulgence, vindicated from the exceptions alledg'd against it, in a late answer. / By Ioseph Boyse.
[1689] The case of the distillers in and about London, in reference to a duty of excise intended to be laid upon low-wines, by a bill for an additional excise upon beer, ale, and other liquors.
[1695?] The case of the duty on molosses.
Abercorn, Charles Hamilton, Earl of, d. 1701. / [1695?] The case of the Earl and Countess of Abercorn.
[1685] The case of the Earl of Macclesfield, against Mr. John Starkey, who while be served as a jury-man, published a malicious libel against the said Earl and others, contrary to law, and all pretence of colours from the office of jury-man.
[1700?] The case of the executors, creditors, and legatees of the late Countess of Portland, claiming under a patent licensing the exportation of white clothes.
[1653] The case of the first undertakers for reducing of letters to half the former rates, truely stated.
[1694] The case of the fishermen in Kent humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament.
[1688?] The Case of the four hundred coach men their widows and assigns, formerly licensed by virtue of an act of Parliament, made in the thirteenth and fourteenth years of King Charles II to drive Hackney coaches in the cities of London and Westminster, and the suburbs thereof.
[1695] The case of the free butchers of the city of London
[1690] The case of the free distillers, with reference to the drawing and distilling of spirits from malt.
Worshipful Company of Shipwrights (London, England) / [1692?] The case of the free-shipwrights of England.
[168-?] The case of the French Protestant Ministers
[1696] The case of the French Protestants refugees, settled in and about London, and in the English plantations in America
[c. 1690] The case of the garbler for the city of London
[1680?] The case of the gentlemen freeholders and others, who have the right of common in the forest or chace of Needwood in the county of Stafford.
[1699?] The Case of the glass-makers in and about the city of London
[1695?] The case of the governor, officers and soldiers actually concerned in the defence of London-Derry, in the kingdom of Ireland.
[1700?] The case of the governour and garrison of Londonderry, when it was beseiged by the Irish army, 1688. and such of them as were afterwards added by His Majesties most gracious warrants, as supernumerary or reformed officers, and served as such during the war of Ireland. Humbly submitted to the honourable the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled.
[1695?] The case of the hackney-coachmen
[1694] The case of the hamlet of Wapping, in answer to White-Chappel, concerning their high-ways.
Ward, William, Esq., fl. 1679. / [1679?] The case of the Honourable William Ward Esq; son and heir apparent of the Right Honourable Edward Lord Ward, John Levett, Gent., and Mary his wife: humbly offered to the consideration of the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
[1701?] The case of the inhabitants of Greenwich, in the county of Kent, and reasons why they ask relief for rebuilding their parish-church.
[1694] The case of the inhabitants of the hamblet of Wapping, in the parish of St. Mary White-Chappel in the county of Middlesex. Humbly presented to the Parliament of England.
[1695?] The case of the inhabitants of the hamlet of spittle-fields, with relation to their late petition for a supply toward building a church or chappel, for the use of the said inhabitants, humbly laid before the honourable house of Commons.
[1673] The Case of the inhabitants of the town and parish of Croyden in the county of Surrey concerning the great oppressions they ly under by reason of the unparallel'd extortions and violent illegal and unwarrantable prosecutions of Doctor William Clewer, vicar of the said parish.
[1700] The case of the innholders, of the city and liberty of Westminster, and of the parishes of St. Giles's in the Fields, and St. Andrew's Holborn, in the county of Middlesex.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [M DC XCI. 1691] The case of the Irish Protestants: in relation to recognising, or swearing allegiance to, and praying for King William and Queen Mary, stated and resolved.
Copley, Joseph. / [1656] The case of the Jews is altered, and their synagogue shut to all evil-walkers, or, A vindication of the Jewes from the false imputations laid upon them in a scurrilous pamphlet intituled, The case of the Jews stated, or, The Jews synagogue opened. / by Joseph Copley ...
Joyners Company (London, England) / [1710?] The case of the Joyners Company, against the importation of manufactured cabinet-work from the East-Indies.
[1681] The case of the Kerry quit-rent, 1681
[1700] The case of the Kersey-clothiers inhabiting within the parishes of Hallifax, Bradford, Bingley, Kighley, and other adjacent towns and parishes within the west-riding of the county of York, against the aulnagers: Humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1696] The case of the King and publick. With Joseph Bruxby's petition, and proceedings with the Lord of the Treasury, and the commissioners of the excise, in the years 93 and 95. or a short breviate thereof. Most humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
[1684] The Case of the King and Queen Dowager, by their atturnies the Lord Privy Seal, the Earl of Chesterfield, the Lord Chief Baron Mountague the King and Queen Dowagers surviving trustes Thomas Eyre Esq. and George Shaw gent. respondents to the petition of Thomas Eyre, William Ing, Henry Balgay Esquires and other appealants
Basilius Anonymus. / [Printed in the yeere 1647] The case of the King stated, from the very beginning of the warre to this present day, in relation I. To the two Houses. II. To the Army. III. To the Scots. IV. To the subjects of England in generall. In justification & commiseration of his Majesty in this his distressed condition; and for the satisfaction of the whole kingdom. / By Basilius Anonymus.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1647] The case of the kingdom stated according to the proper interests of the severall parties ingaged : I. Touching the interest of the King and his party, II. The interest of the Presbyterian party, III. The interest of the Independent party, IV. The interest of the citie of London, V. The interest of Scotland, not extant before now : a peece of rare observation and contexture, wherin all men are equally concerned.
[1700?] The case of the Ladies Margaret, Catherine, and Elizabeth McCarty, daughters of Calaghan late Earl of Clancarty.
Bridgeman, Susanna, Lady, ca. 1685-1747. / [1695?] The case of the Lady Bridgman: a real mortgagee of an estate in Essex for 2000l. principal-money. Upon the petition of Josiah Thwaites, who pretends title to the said estate.
[1699] The case of the landlords of St. George's parish in the burrough of Southwark, in the county of Surrey.
[1699] The case of the lieutenants of the late Second Marine Regiment, commanded by the honourable Sir Clowdsly Shovel, and of several of their widows.
City of London (England). Lord Mayor. / [1690] The Case of the Lord Mayor and aldermen of London, upon the petition of some of the Common-Council men presented to the Honourable House of Commons, with his Lordships and the aldermens answer to the charge exhibited against them in the said petition.
[1698] The case of the Lord Viscount Gormanston, in a writ of error, depending between Richard Coote Esq;, plantiff, and John Lynch, Defendant.
[1696] The case of the makers of quilts for beds only
[1695?] The case of the manufacturers of grograin [sic] yarn.
[1695?] The case of the manufacturers of iron in England. Humbly praying for the following reasons that the duties upon wrought iron may be continued.
[1700?] The case of the Master-Taylors residing within the Cities of London and Westminster, and the Weekly Bills of Mortality. Humbly offer'd to the consideration of the Right Honourable the Lords Spiritual and Temporal in Parliament assembled, in relation to the great abuses committed by their journeymen.
Company of Free-Fishermen of the River of Thames. / [1693] The case of the masters, wardens, assistants, and commonalty of the art or mystery of Fishermen of the River of Thames truly stated, and humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled.
[1693] The case of the merchants & clothiers of this kingdom, and all others concerned, in the free exportation of the vvoollen manufacture on England to Holland, Flanders, Brabant and Germany.
Lloyd, Richard, Sir, 1634-1686. / [1680?] The case of the merchants concerned in the loss of the ship Virgin, (taken in May 1673. by the Spaniards in the West-Indies) as it was briefly stated and presented to his Majesty / by Sir Richard Lloyd,and Sir Thomas Exton, ; being authorized so to do by his Majesties Order in Councel of the 24th. of July 1677.
[Printed in the year 1662] The case of the merchants of London, in reference to the arrears of excise, stated and examined.
[1693?] The case of the officers of the customs relating to the seizure of a parcel of Fullers earth belonging to Mr. Edmond Warner merchant, shipped to be exported for Holland, under the demonination of potters clay.
[1689] The case of the old governors of the free grammar-school in Birmingham in the county of Warwick, appellants against a decree made in the Court of Chancery in the name of the attorney-general, at the relation of the new governors.
[1688] The case of the orphans and creditors of the city of London:
[1695] The case of the owners of ships concerned in the coal-trade Humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable the Commons in Parliament assembled.
[1696/7] The case of the paper-traders, humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons
[1698?] The Case of the people called Quakers as it concerns an affirmation which they desire may be extended to all Britain
[1673] The Case of the people called Quakers, relating to oathes and swearing presented to the serious consideration of the King and both Houses of Parliament.
[1696?] The Case of the people commonly called Quakers, relating to oathes and swearing, humbly offered
[1696?] The case of the people commonly called Quakers. With some reasons humbly offered to the tender consideration of the members of the House of Commons to incline them to grant the petition of the said People (which they intend to present unto them) that their solemn answers may be allowed without swearing in the courts of Chancery and Exchequer. The said People freely offering and consenting, that if any reputed a Quaker falsify the truth, and by duly convicted theroof, [sic] every such person shall undergo the like pains and penalties as are provided against a perjured person.
[1689] The Case of the people of England in their present circumstances considered shewing how far they are, or are not obliged by the Oath of allegiance.
Oxenstierna, Bengt Gabrielsson, greve, 1623-1702. / [1674 /5 i.e. 1675] The case of the persecuted and oppressed Protestants in some parts of Germany and Hungary laid open in a memorial which was lately presented at Vienna to his Imperial Majesty / by His Majesty the King of Sweden's Ambassadour Extraordinary, the Count of Oxenstierna.
[1700] The case of the petitioners complaining of the breach of the Act of Navigation, 12. Car. 2.
[1697] The case of the petitioners for making the river Dun more navigable, in the west rideing of the county of York.
[1683] The case of the petitioners touching the election of sheriffs for the City of London.
[1690] The case of the planters and traders belonging to the English sugar plantations
[1697] The Case of the poor French refugees
[1695?] The case of the poor work-men glass-makers humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons, against passing the bill for laying duties on glass, &c.
Bentley, William printer at Finsbury. / [1659?] The case of the printery at Finsbury, concerning printing of the Bible ...
Caine, John. / [1685?] The case of the promoter of the bill for erecting a court of conscience for the tower hamblets comprehended within the weekly bills, of mortality, &c.
[ca. 1700] The case of the proprietors of the Bristol Water-Works, against the Bill for making the River Avon navigable from Bristol to Bath
[1700?] The case of the purchasers under the Earl of Athlone. With the report of the trustees thereon.
[1696] The case of the Quakers relating to oaths stated wherein they are discovered, to oppose prophetical, to pervert evangelical, to falsifie ecclesiastical, and to contradict their own doctrine.
J. S. / [1674] The case of the Quakers relating to oaths stated wherein they are discovered, to oppose propheticall, to pervert evangelicall, to falsifie ecclesiasticall, and to contradict their own doctrine / by J.S.
[1690] The case of the quo warranto against the city of London wherein the judgment in that case, and the arguments in law touching the forfeitures and surrenders of charters are reported.
[1671?] The case of the refiners of sugar in England, stated.
[1677] The case of the Right Honourable Henrietta Maria, Lady Wentworth, daughter and heir of Thomas Lord Wentworth, and grandchild and heir of Thomas Earl of Cleveland, an infant in reference to the bill presented to the Honourable House of Commons, for giving the Barons of His Majesties Exchequer, a further power extrajudicially to settle the said Earls estate.
[1690] The case of the right honourable the Lord Leigh in answer to a printed paper entitled, The case of Dame Elizabeth, the vvife of said Thomas Lord Leigh of Stoneleigh, &c
Rivers, Thomas Savage, Earl, ca. 1628-1694. / [1688] The case of the right honourable Thomas Earl Rivers, upon his appeal exhibited before the Lords in Parliament, against a dismission made by the court of Chancery of a Bill exhibited by him against the right honourable William George Richard Earl of Derby, William Earl of Strafford, Thomas Munne, gent, and Frances Richardson, widdow defendants.
[1695] The case of the rock salt, as it now stands burthen'd with a higher duty than the other forms of English made salt.
[1700?] The case of the several landlords of White-Friers, the Savoy, Salisbury-Court, Ram-Alley, Mitre-Court, Fuller's-Rents, Baldwin's-Gardens, Mountague-Close, the Minories, Mint, Clink, and Deadman's-Place, in the name of themselves and the rest of the Landlords, of the Houses within those places.
[1682] The Case of the sheriffs for the year 1682, or, The third years paper in regard to the act for corporations being the case also of the dissenting ministers in regard to the act of Oxford : in a second and third sheet, together with the first revised, strengthened and reprinted ...
[1650?] The Case of the stanneries stated with the grounds and reasons of their petition to the honourable House of Parliament, together with the answers to severall objections that are usually made against them, humbly proposed.
[1698?] The case of the stationers, relating to the act of Parliament for granting a duty upon velum, paper and parchment.
[1691] The case of the suspended bishops considered in which the unreasonableness of their descent from the present government and the mischievous consequence that hath attended it, is demonstrated.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1651] The case of the tenants of the Mannor of Epworth in the isle of Axholm in the County of Lincoln.: Truly stated in brief by Lieu. Col. John Lilburn, and others of the free-holders there, on purpose to inform every man in the justice and equity of their case. And to prevent the many mis-informations of M. John Gibbons, and the drainers, and their participants.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1683] The case of the times discuss'd being a serious exercitation of two cases grounded upon Romans 13, vers. 1,2,3,4,5 : First, how far we are bound to obey, when we are not satisfied that the laws are for our good, 2nd, whether subjection more than not to resist powers : to which is added some remarks upon a late book entituled The Protestant reconciler / by Fr. Fullwood ...
[1692] The case of the transport-ships for reducing Ireland.
[1680?] The case of the Turkey, West-India, and other merchants and traders of London, in reference to the office of garbling
Oxenbridge, Clement. / [1653] The case of the undertakers for reducing postage of inland letters to just and moderate rates, stated. And therein, the liberty of a commonwealth, the weal of the merchant and industrious trader, and the birthright of every free-man viindicated from monopolizing restraints, and mercenary farming of puplike [sic] offices.
[1685] The case of the undertakers for the draining of deeping-fenns, as to a pretended adjudication.
[1690] The Case of the University of Oxford shewing, that the city is not concern'd to oppose the confirmation of their charters by Parliament : presented to the honourable House of Commons on Friday Jan 24. 1689/90.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The case of the Vniversity of Oxford: or, The sad dilemma that all the members thereof are put to, either to be perjur'd, or destroy'd. In a letter sent from thence to Mr Selden, Burgesse of the University.
[1696] The case of the weavers, who are petioners, [sic] to be relieved against a clause in the coale act.
[1690] The case of the wholesale and retale [sic] dealers, in coffee, tea, chocolate, &c. In relation to the bill now depending.
[1690] The case of the widdow and children of John Sayer Esq, deceased and William Lightfoot, Gent relating their title to the mannour of Bidstone about to be impeached by a bill brought in before the Lords of Parliament in order to be passed into an act for restoring the Earl of Derby to the said mannor.
[1698] The case of the woollen-drapers of London and Westminster
[between 1689 and 1695] The case of their Majesties antient Publick Office of Assurance, for making and registering of policies of assurance in the City of London. Humbly offered to the right honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
[between 1689 and 1695] The case of their Majesties sugar plantations.
[1689] The Case of Theodore Bathurst, Esq., relating to his bill in Parliament
Bushell, Thomas, 1594-1674. / [Printed in the yeere 1649] The case of Thomas Bushell, of Enston in the county of Oxon, Esquire. Truly stated. Together with his progresse in minerals, and the desires of severall merchants and others that are willing and ready to advance so good a work for the benefit of the nation. Humbly tendred to the serious consideration of the honourable House of Commons, and all other persons in authority, whether civill or martiall, that are desirous to advance the trade of the nation, supply the necessities of the poor, by discovering the hidden treasures of the Earth, preserve the lives of many poore creatures from untimely death (who now are destroyed in their prime for petty fellonies) which might otherwise be made serviceable to the Commonwealth.
[1670] The case of Thomas Davison
Limerick, Thomas Dongan, Earl of, 1634-1715. / [1701?] The case of Thomas Earl of Limerick, lately call'd Colonel Thomas Dongan.
Pembroke, Thomas Herbert, Earl of, 1656-1733. / [1700?] The case of Thomas Earl of Pembroke.
[1684?] The case of Thomas Eyre Esq respondent to the petition of Thomas Eyre, William Ing, Henry Balgay Esquires, and other appealants.
[1684] The Case of Thomas Eyre of Hassop in the county of Derby, Esq., William Inge Esq., and divers other free-holders and inhabitants of the towns of Hope, Bradwall, and Wormhill, in the county of Derby appellants from a decree lately made against them in the court of the dutchy of Lancaster, at the suit of Thomas Eyre of Gray's Inn, Esq., and other relators.
[1680] The case of Thomas Rowney Gent, executor of Edward Twyford Gent in trust for the said Twyford's children.
Samson, Thomas. / [1698] The case of Thomas Samson, Gent. setting forth the horrible persecution and oppression he has undergone, only for appearing in the service of his king and countrey : most humbly dedicated to the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons in Parliament assembled.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [1662] The case of Thomas Violet citizen and goldsmith of London,: before the honourable committee of Parliament, for regulating the abuses in making gold and silver wyre, and lace.
[1698] The Case of those persons that have purchased soldiers arrears, the Irish transport debt, salt tallies, malt tickets, or an interest in any other deficient funds
[1660] The case of those persons who have licenses, or letters patents under the great seal of England, for the keeping of taverns, and selling of wines by retail.
[Printed in the Year MDCLXXII 1672] The Case of using or forbearing the establish'd liturgie, during the late troublesome times, and prohibition of it by the then usurpers.
The case of usury further debated in a letter to the author of usury stated.
[1699?] The case of Walter Delamar, Gent.
[1679?] The case of Walter Kennedy Esq; and Lettice his wife eldest sister, and Robert Haldanby Esq; and Katharine his wife youngest sister, and coheirs of Robert Knollys Esq; lately deceased.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [1669] The case of Ware and Sherley as it was set forth in matter of fact and argued in several points of law in the consistory of Dublin, in Michaelmas term 1668. By Dudley Loftus, J.U.D.
Adderley, William. / [1688] The case of William Adderley esq; duly elected a burgess to serve in Parliament for the burrough of New Windsor in the county of Berks. Sir Christopher Wren, Henry Powle esq; William Adderly esq; competitors.
[1670?] The Case of William Eyre, Esq. concerning his right to the half barony of Shelelah, and castle of Carnow in Ireland, now in the possession of the Right Honourable William Earl of Strafford, truly stated, and humbly presented to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament.
Eyre, William, of Shelelah, Ireland. / [1675] The case of William Eyres, esq. concerning his estate in Ireland, truly stated and humbly presented to the kings most excellent Majesty and both Houses of Parliament.
[1678?] The Case of William Mildmay, Esq. respondent to the petition and appeal of Thomas Ducket, Esq., appealant : humbly offered to the consideration of the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament assembled.
[1695] The case of William North and Grace Featley on behalf of herself and the rest of the widows in Bromley Colledge in Kent, respondents, to the petition and appeal of Lee Warner, gent. appellant.
Derby, William George Richard Stanley, Earl of, ca. 1655-1702. / [1688] The case of William now Earl of Derby executor of Charlotte Katherina Savaged deceased, only daughter of Thomas Lord Colchester deceas'd, in aan [sic] appeal depending before the Right Honourable the Lords spiritual and temporal in Parliament Assembled, from a dismission made in the High Court of Chancery, of a bill exhibited by Thomas Earl Rivers plaintiff, against the Earls of Derby and Strafford, Frances Richardson executrix of John Richardson, and Thomas Munne dfendants. [sic]
[1700] The case of William Sherwin, Esq., and Elizabeth his wife against the Right Honourable John Earl of Bath, upon petition in the House of Lords.
Spencer, William, fl. 1701. / [1701] The case of William Spencer of Kilcolman in the county of Cork in the kingdom of Ireland, Esq; grandson and heir to Edmond Spencer the poet.
[1700] The Case of William Warner, gent. relating to his water-works at Deale
Dennis, Anne. / [1699?] The case of your hmmble [sic] petitioner, Anne Dennis
[1690] The case or petition of the corporation of pin-makers, London.
[1696?] The case os [sic] the owners of the ship Averilla, burthen three hundred and fifty tons.
[1670?] The Case relating to the bill for preventing multiplicity of vexatious suits and for ascertaining a certain customary tyth in the county of Derby.
[1670?] The case setting forth His Majesties right to the manour of Newington-Barrow in the county of Middlesex.
Holles, Denzil Holles, Baron, 1599-1680. / [1676] The case stated of the jurisdiction of the House of Lords in the point of impositions
[1660] The case stated touching the soveraign's prerogative and the peoples liberty, according to scripture, reason, and the consent of our ancestors. Humbly offered to the right honorable, General Monck, and the officers in the army.
[1667] The Case truly stated betwixt the Dean and Chapter of Christs Church in Oxford, and VVilliam Adkins butcher, concerning Frideswides Medow near Oxford
[1691] The case upon the writ of error between Richard Brown and Ayliff Waite, touching the manor and lands of Dauntsey, in the county of Wilts, late of Sir John Danvers, Knt. appointed by order to be heard at the Lords bar, on Monday the 23d of Nov. 1691.
[1690] The case, or present state of the refiners of sugar in England
[1689] A case, relating to the making navigable the River Dee in the counties of Chester and Flint
England and Wales. Court of Chancery. / [1697] Cases argued and decreed in the High Court of Chancery from the 12th year of King Charles II to the 31st
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1653] Cases considered and resolved. Wherein all the tender godly conscientious ministers in England (whether for a Congregationall, or a Presbyteriall way) are concerned. Or pills to purge malignants. And all prophane, ignorant, and scandalous persons. (But more particularly calculated for the meridian of Margarets Fishstreet-hill) from those grosse conceits that they have of their childrens right to baptisme; and of their owne right to the Supper of the Lord, &c. Also good councell to bad men. Or friendly advise (in severall particulars) to unfriendly neighbours. By Thomas Brooks, a willing servant unto God, and the faith of his people, in the glorious Gospel of Christ, at Margarets Fishstreet-hill.
Shower, Bartholomew, Sir, 1658-1701. / [1698] Cases in Parliament, resolved and adjudged, upon petitions, and writs of error
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1693] Cases of conscience concerning evil spirits personating men, witchcrafts, infallible proofs of guilt in such as are accused with that crime. All considered according to the scriptures, history, experience, and the judgment of many learned men / by Increase Mather, president of Harvard College at Cambridge, and teacher of a church at Boston in New-England.
Norman, John, 1622-1669. / [1673] Cases of conscience practically resolved: By the Reverend and learned John Norman, late minister of Bridgwater.
Rousseau de la Valette, Michel. / [1681] Casimir, king o[f] Po[land]: [subtitle lacking]
Cannon, Nathanael, 1581 or 2-1664. / [1625] A casket of ievvells and precious pearles Set forth in a funerall sermon, preached in Heckfield Church, at the buriall of a religious young gentleman, Mr. Barnabas Creswell, sonne of Mr. Thomas Creswell Esquire, by Nathanael Cannon, Batchelar in diuinitie.
Valerius, Cornelius, 1512-1578. / [1571] The casket of iewels contaynynge a playne description of morall philophie [sic], diligently and after a very easie methode declared by the well learned and famous author Cornelius Valerius: lately turned out of Latin into Englishe, by I.C.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [Anno M.DC.XVIII. 1618] Cassander Anglicanus shewing the necessity of conformitie to the prescribed ceremonies of our church, in case of depriuation. By Iohn Sprint, minister of Thornbury in Glocester-shire, sometimes of Christ-Church in Oxon.
Telesio, Antonio, 1482-1533? / [1587] Cassius of Parma his Orpheus with Nathan Chitræus his commentarie, abridged into short notes: most profitable for the framing of the manners of schollers. Translated and abridged by Roger Rawlyns of Lyncolnes Inne, student in the common lawes.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [Anno 1577] The castell of Christians and fortresse of the faithfull beseiged, and defended, now almost sixe thowsand yeares. VVritten by Iohn VVolton, on e of the Cathederal Church in Exetor.
[1660] Castigio temporum, or, A Short view and reprehension of the errours and enormities of the times, both in church and state and what is the most probable means to cure the distempers in either.
Record, Robert, 1510?-1558. / [anno Domini, 1556] The castle of knowledge
Gringore, Pierre, ca. 1475-1538? / [1512] [The castle of labor]
[1666] Castor and Pollux, or, An heroique poeme upon His Majesties victorious and princely generals, the Dukes of [brace] Cumberland and Albermarle.
Cruso, John, d. 1681. / [1642] Castrametation, or, The measuring out of the quarters for the encamping of an army by J.C.
[1695] A casual discourse about banks: between a brigadier, a lawyer, a merchant, and a goldsmith
[1690] Casuistical morning-exercises the fourth volume / by several ministers in and about London, preached in October, 1689.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1655] Cata-baptism: or new baptism, waxing old, and ready to vanish away. In two parts. The former containes LVIII. considerations, (with their respective proofs, and consectaries) pregnant for the healing of the common scruples touching the subject of baptism, and manner of baptizing. The latter, contains an answer to a discours against infant-baptism, published not long since by W.A. under the title of, Some baptismall abuses brielfy discovered, &c. In both, sundry things, not formerly insisted on, are discovered and discussed. / By J.G. a minister of the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
Brooke, Ralph, 1553-1625. / [1619] A catalogue and succession of the kings, princes, dukes, marquesses, earles, and viscounts of this realme of England, since the Norman Conquest, to this present yeare, 1619 Together, vvith their armes, vviues, and children: the times of their deaths and burials, with many their memorable actions. Collected by Raphe Brooke Esquire, Yorke Herauld: discouering, and reforming many errors committed, by men of other profession, and lately published in print ...
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1685] A catalogue containing variety of ancient and modern English books in divinity, history, philology, philosophy, [double brace] law, physick, mathematicks &c. together with Bibles, Testaments, Common prayers ... will be exposed to sale ... the 30th day of November 1685 / by Edward Millington ...
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1685/6 i.e. 1686] A catalogue containing variety of books of the common & statute law, ancient and modern, together with history, herauldry, travels, romances, poetry &c. will be exposed to sale by way of auction on Thursday the 18th day of February, 1685/6 at the auction-house on Ave-Mary Lane, over-against the Black Swan near Ludgate-Street / by Edward Millington, bookseller.
[1686] A Catalogue containing variety of English books in divinity, history, travels, romances, poetry &c. which will be exposed to sale by way of auction at Mr. Bridges Coffee-house in Popes-Head Alley in Cornhill, on Monday the 20th of this instant December, 1686.
[1695] Catalogue de livres Latins, Francois, Anglois & Italiens. Les quels seronts vendus par auction, au destus d'Exeter-Exchange dans le strand. Mardy prochain le 12eme du present mois de Mars 1695, a trois heures apres midii. Les catalogues se distribueronts chez les libraires suivans Mr. Bentley dans Russel-street au Comun Jardin, Mr. Gillyflower dans la Salle de Westminster, Mr. Brown a Temple-Bar, Mr. Manship proche de la bourse a l'Enseigne du Vaisseau, Mr. Varenne dans Caterine-street, & au lieu de ladite vente.
Martin, Robert, fl. 1635-1641. / [MDCXL 1640] Catalogue des diverses liures francoises recueillées dans la France / par Robert Martine, Libraire de Londres ; aupres du quel ils se vendent, a l'enseigne de Venize, en la rue nommé Old-Bayly.
[1694] Catalogue des nouveaux livres Francois qui seront vendus par auction au dessus de la partie orientale d'Exeter Exchange dans le Strand. Mercredy prochain le 14. jour de novembre, 1694. A trois-heures aprez midy. Les conditions de la vente. I. Que le plus offrant est l'acheteur, II. Qu'on doit payer argent comtant pour les livres achetez, ou la jour prochain aprez l'auction sera finie. Catalogues sont distribués par Mr. Hargrave libraire áa Holborne, Mr. Patridge libraire áa Charing Cross, Mr. Lowndes libraire dans le Strand, Mr. Crouch libraire vis avis [sic] la Bourse Royale, chez Bridges's Coffee-house, & áa la place de la ditte vente.
[1693] Catalogue des nouveaux livres Francois, qui seront vendus par auction. Au dessus de la partie orientale d'Exeter Exchange dans le Strand. Lundy prochain le vint & septiéme de novembre, 1693. A trois-heures apres midy. Les conditions de la vente. I. Que le plus offrant est l'acheteur. II. Qu'on doit payer argent comtant pour les livres achetez, ou la jour prochain aprez l'auction sera finie. Catalogues sont distribüés par Mr. Hargrave libraire à Holborne, Mr. Patridge libraire à Charing-Cross, chez Tom's Coffee-House à Ludgate, chez Batson's Coffee-House vis avis [sic] la Bourse Royale, & à la place de la ditte vente.
Clavell, Robert, d. 1711. / [1673] A catalogue of all the books printed in England since the dreadful fire of London in 1666, to the end of Michaelmas term, 1672 together with the titles of publick acts of Parliament, the texts of single sermons, with the authors names, playes, acted at both the theatres, and an abstract of the general bills of mortality (extant since the year 1660) / collected by Robert Clavel.
[1687] A catalogue of all the cheifest rarities in the publick theater and Anatomie-Hall of the University of Leyden: which are so set in order that all may easily bee found in their places. Sic erimus cunĉti postquam nos auferet oreus.
Rijksuniversiteit te Leiden. Anatomisch Kabinet. / [CICICCLXXXIII 1683] A. catalogue of all the cheifest [sic] rarities in the publick theater and anatomie-hall of the University of Leiden,: vvhich are soe set in order that all may easily bee found in their places.
Schuyl, Frans. / [1695] A catalogue of all the cheifest [sic] rarities in the publick theater and anatomie-hall of the University of Leyden, by Gerrard Blancken, which are so set in order that all may easily bee found in their places.
[1678] A catalogue of all the colledges [sic] in the famous university of Cambridge, with the names of the principal founders and benefactors, with the time of their foundation, and the names of the present masters and governours, with the number of students in every colledge.
[1627] A Catalogue of all the kings ships, as also of all other ships, and pinnaces, together with their squadrons, captaines, burthen, seamen, and landmen, set forth in His Maiesties seruice, the 27 of Iune, 1627
[1670?] A catalogue of all the musick-bookes that have been printed in England, either for voyce or instruments.
Rothwell, John, d. 1661. / [1657] A catalogue of approved divinity-books which have been printed or reprinted about twenty years past, and continued down to this present year, 1657, mensis Junii 18.
[Printed in the year, 1693] A catalogue of books being the apendix promised in the last catalogue which are to be sold by way of auction the last day of March being on Friday. The books are to be seen three dayes before the day sale, from ten till 12 in the forenoon, and from 2 to 5 in the afternoon, in the Parliament-Closs, the highest story of the Kirk Heugh stairs where a placad [sic] will be affixed on the entry of the stairs and as ye enter the House. The catalogue are to had [sic] at Alexander Hendersons shop, book-seller in the Locken-booths. The time of sale is betwixt 10 and 12 in the forenoon 2 and 6 in the afternoon.
Sill, William, d. 1687. / [1687] A catalogue of books in divinity, humanity, history, & philology, &c. together with tracts, and pamphlets contained in the English part of the library of the Rev. Mr. W. Sill, late Prebend of Westminster, which will be sold by auction at the Black Swan in St. Paul's Church-Yard, over against the South-Door of St. Paul's Church amongst the Woollen-Drapers, at two of the clock in the afternoon, on Tuesday, the 29th of this instant, November, 1687 / by Edward Millington, bookseller.
[1691] A catalogue of books in folio, consisting of fathers, Latin and English commentaries on the Bible, history, physick, &c. which will be sold by auction on Friday the 31th. of July, 1691: betwixt three and four in the afternoon, at Tom's Coffee-House adjoyning to Ludgate.
[1691?] A Catalogue of books of the newest fashion to be sold by auction at the Whiggs Coffee-House, at the sign of the jackanapes in Prating-Alley, near the deanry of St. Paul's.
Bullord, John. / [1691] A catalogue of books of two eminent mathematicians consisting of a curious collection of history, divinity, philosophy; but chiefly the mathematicks. In Latin, English and French in all volumes. Which will be exposed to sale by way of auction, on Thursday next being the 21st of this instant May, 1691. at Roll's Coffee-House on the north-side of St. Paul's Church-Yard. By John Bullord.
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1645-1696. / [1682] A catalogue of books printed at the Theater in Oxford, since the first printing there, which was in the year 1672, to 1682 (with several others): and sold in London, by Moses Pitt at the Angel against the Great North-door of St. Pauls-Church 1682. Those with an asterisc are printed at the Theater.
[1672] A catalogue of books printed for Thomas Basset, and are to be sold at his shop at the George near Cliffords Inne in Fleet-Street.
[1687.] A catalogue of books, of the several libraries of the Honorable Sir William Coventry, and the Honorable Mr. Henry Coventry, sometime Secretary of State to King Charles II. Containing a very good collection of most excellent books in divinity, history, philology, matters of state, &c. in Greek, Latin, Italian, French, Spanish and English, to be sold by auction, at the late dwelling-house of Mr. Secretary Coventry, at the upper end of the Hay-market, Peccadilly, on Monday the ninth of May, 1687..
Overton, John, 1640-1708? / [1675?] A catalogue of books, pictures, and maps.: Neately cut in copper, being very pleasant ornaments for houses, studies and closets, and also extraordinary useful for goldsmiths, iewellers, chafers, gravers, painters, carvers, embroiderers drawers, needle-women, and all handicrafts. All made and sold by John Overton at the White Horse without Newgate. Five hundred new sorts of birds, beasts, fish, flies, wormes, flowers, fruites, figures, histories, landskips, ovals, neately cut in copper, and neatly coloured, for gentlewomens works, and he is a doing more as fast as time will permit.
[1692] A catalogue of books, to be sold by auction on Friday the 14 of Octob. 1692. at 4 of the clock in the afternoon, at Wills (lately Roll's) Coffee-House on the North side of St. Pauls Church. Gentlemen may be accommodated with catalogues at Mr. Welds betwixt the two Temple Gates in Fleet-street, at Mr. Manships at the black Bull against the Royal-Exchange, and at the place of sale.
[1694] A catalogue of choice and valuable books in Greek, Latin, French and English, consisting of divinity, history, philology, poetry, voyages, travels, physick, mathematicks and miscellany. Which will be sold by auction at Guild-Hall Coffe-House in King-street, near Guild-Hall. On Monday the 20th. of August, 1694. and the days following, beginning at three a clock in the afternoon. Catalogues may be had at Mr. Partridges at Charing-cross, Mr. Hargraves in Holbourn, Mr. Jays under the Royal Exchange, and at the place of sale, where the books may be viewed two days before the sale.
Whitwood, William. / [1686] A catalogue of choice books consisting of divinity, history, philosophy, physick, mathematicks, poetry, &c. : most of them fairly bound, which will be sold by way of auction at Mr. William Clipsums house ... near Cambridge on Munday the 17th of this instant May, 1686 / by En. Wyre, bookseller.
[1686] A Catalogue of choice English books consisting of divinity, history, physick, and variety of other subjects, which will be exposed to sale, by way of auction, on Monday the 10th day of January 1686/7 at Jonathan's Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley in Cornhil, London.
[1694] A catalogue of choice Latin and English books, on most subjects which will be sold by auction, on [blank] the [blank] of [blank] 1694. betwixt three and four of the clock in the afternoon precisely, at the sign of the Crown, near the Pump in Little-Britain. Catalogues may be had gratis, at Mr. Weld's between the Two Temple-Gates, Fleetstreet, and at Mr. Pero's at the White Swan, next door to the place of sale in Little-Britain.
Rotheram, R. / [1678] A catalogue of chymical medicines sold by R. Rotheram at the Golden Ball in Sweetings Alley in Cornhill, near the Royal Exchange, London:
Balfour, James, Sir, 1600-1657. / [1698] A catalogue of curious manuscripts being historical, political, theological, juri[dic]ial, physical, and philosophical, with so[me] poets and orators, their writings, an[cien]t and modern / collected by Sir James Balfour ...
[1686] A Catalogue of divers excellent Italian pictures of the most eminent masters, both ancient and modern, which will be exposed to sale in the Banqueting House at White-Hall, by way of publick out-cry, on Tuesday the 11th of this instant month of May
Mearne, Charles. / [1687] A catalogue of English books in divinity, humanity, philology, history &c. of Mr. Charles Mearne's, late bookseller to His Majesty which will be exposed to sale by auction at Richard's Coffee-House in Fleetstreet, near the Middle-Temple Gate on Thursday the 17th day of this instant Februay 1686/7 / by Edward Millington.
Axe, Thomas. / [1697] A catalogue of English, Greek and Latin books, both ancient and modern especially of the writings of the most eminent divines of our own nation, together with variety of other books ... which will be sold by auction ... at Frank's Coffee-house ... on Wednesday the 13th of this instant October 1697 ... / by Thomas Axe.
[Anno Domini 1690] A catalogue of excellent and rare books, to be sold by way of auction the 24th. day of July. Which was the library of the late Lord Dirltoun sometime Advocate to His Majesty deceased. The books are to be seen four dayes before the auction being at the place where they are to be sold, to wit, at Pircairlie's Stone Land at the Cross, third door of the turnpyke on the right-hand. The catalogues are to be had at Mr. Charles Lumisden's shop in the Locken-Booths, the time of the sale, is only in the afternoon, and begins at two, and ends at six; and will continue every day in the week until the books be sold off.
[1694] A catalogue of excellent books, in Greek, Latin and English; consisting of divinity, history, phylosophy, geopraghy, poetry, and miscellanies, in all volumes. Which will be sold by auction at Toms Coffee House adjoying to Ludgate, on Monday the 15th of October, 1694; beginning at 3 in the afternoon, and, so continue daily till all be sold. Conditions of sale. 1 He that bids most is the B[uyer], if any difference arise, which the company cannot decide, the book to be exposed again to sale. 2 The books for ought we know are perfect, if any appear otherwise before they are taken away, the buyer may take or leave them. 3 That every person be obliged to give in his name and place of abode, paying also 5s. in the pound for what he buyes if demanded; and be obliged to take his books away within [damaged] ...ays after the sale is ended. Catalogues are distributed gratis at Mr. Partridges at Charing-Cross, Mr. Metcalfes in Drury-Lane, Mr. Hargraves in Holbourn, Mr. Joys under the Royal Exchange, booksellers. And at the place of sale.
[1693] A catalogue of excellent English books in divinity, history, geography, travels, romances poetry, law, physick, mathematicks, &c. Which will be sold by auction at Batson's coffee-house, over-against the Royal Exchange in Corn-Hill, at three of the clock in the afternoon, on Tuesday, June 27. 1693. Catalogues are distributed by Mr. Partridge at Charing-Cross, Mr. Hargrave in Holborn, Mr. Southby in Fleetstreet, Booksellers; and at the place of sale.
New York (State). General Assembly. / [1693] A catalogue of fees established by the governour and council at the humble request of the Assembly
[1691] A catalogue of jilts, cracks, prostitutes, night-walkers, whores, she-friends, kind women, and others of the linnen-lifting tribe who are to be seen every night in the cloysters in Smithfield, from the hours of eight to eleven, during the time of the fair, viz.
[1697?] A catalogue of late books: by that reverend divine Mr. Thomas Beverly, is now published gratis; for the satisfaction of many that desired it, who live remote from London; and with the lowest prices to each book, that they may know how to send for them. / They are printed for, and sold by William Marshall at the Bible in Newgate-Street, and John Marshall at the Bible in Grace-Church-Street near Cornhil.
[1694] A catalogue of Latin and English books in folio and quarto. To be sold by auction, on Thursday next the 15th of March 1693/4. at four of the clock in the afternoon, at Mr. Husseys the Flower de Luce in Little Britain, near the Pump. Catalogues may be had at Mr. Welds at the Crown betweixt the two Temple-Gates in Fleet-street, and at the place of sale. Conditions of sale. I. That he bids most is the buyer; but if a difference arise the book or books shall be again exposed. II. That all persons not sufficiently known to the undertaker give earnest. III. That the buyers fetch away within two days after the sale is ended, paying ready money, and likewise potteridge. The books belonging to the liberary in 80 120 240 will be sold by retail every afternoon before the sale by auction.
Walford, Benjamin, d. ca. 1710. / [printed in the year MDCXCI. 1691] A catalogue of Latin and English books in quires, to be sold by auction in numbers to the booksellers of London and Westminster only. On Monday the seventh of this instant September, 1691. At the sign of the Bear in Ave-Mary-Lane, near Ludgate-Street, at three of the clock in the afternoon, and so to continue daily till all the books are sold. / By Benj. Walford.
[1697] A Catalogue of Latin and English books, both antient and modern; viz. divinity, history, and humanity, travels, voyages, romances, poetry, &c. in all volumes. Which will be sold by auction (or who bids most) at VValsal's Coffee-House in Naggs-Head-Court in Bartholomew-Lane, on the back-side of the Royal-Exchange, on Monday the 12th. day of this instant July 1697. The sale beginning at five of the clock in the afternoon to nine at night; continuing daily till all the books are sold. Catalogues are given gratis, at Thomas Bever, next to Richard's Coffee-house in Fleet-street, at Richard Parkers under the Piazza of the Royal-Exchange. W. Whitowood at the Crown in Little-Britain, Anthony Feltham in Westminster-Hall, booksellers; and at the place of sale.
[1694] A catalogue of Latin and French books to be sold by auction on next Monday, being the 1st of October, 1694, at three of the clock in the afternoon, at Mr. Husseys house the Flower de Luce in Little Britain, near the Pump. Catalogues may be had at Mr. Welds at the Crown betwixt the two Temple-Gates in Fleet-street, and at the plac eof sale. Conditions of sale. I. That he that bids most is the buyer; but if any difference arise the book or books shall be again exposed. II. That all persons not sufficiently known to the undertaker give earnest. III. That the buyers fetch away within two days after the sale is ended, paying ready money, and likewise porteridge. The books are in good condition, and may be viewed two afternoons before the sale begins.
Hubert, Robert, 17th cent. / [1664] A catalogue of many natural rarities ... collected by Robert Hubert, aliáas Forges, Gent. ... and dayly to be seen at the place called the Musick House at the Miter, near the west end of St. Pauls Church.
[1685?] A catalogue of medicines for several diseases, communicated for the good of the nation, to prevent people from hazarding their lives, and throwing away their money on those many ignorant pretenders to physic, by a very famous doctor and physician, who by his long study and constant practice, ...
Fisher, Payne, 1616-1693. / [1668] The catalogue of most of the memorable tombes, grave-stones, plates, escutcheons, or atchievements in the demolisht or yet extant churches of London from St. Katharines beyond the Tower to Temple-Barre the out parishes being included : a work of great weight and conseqvently to be indulged and contenanced by such who are gratefully ambitious of preserving the memory of their ancestors / by P. Fisher somtimes Serjant Major of Foot.
Moore, Edmund, d. 1689. / [1689] A catalogue of Mr. Edmund Moors library consisting of very good Latin and English books, on several subjects. Which will be sold by auction, on Monday next the twenty-ninth of July 1689, betwixt three and four of the clock in the afternoon, at the three half moons in St. Paul's Church-yard among the woollen drapers. Gentlemen may receive catalogues at Mr. Notts, at the Queens Arms in the Pell-Mell, at Mr. Welds at the Crown between the Two Temple Gates, at Mr. Manships, at the Black Bull against the Royal Exchange in Cornhil, and at the place of sale every afternoon.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [1660] A catalogue of new books, by way of supplement to the former. Being such as have been printed from that time, till Easter-Term, 1660.
Tooker, Arthur. / [ca. 1670] A catalogue of plates,: the prints whereof are useful for gentlemen, artists, and gentlewomen, and school-mistresses works, sold by Arthur Tooker, stationer at the Globe over against Salisbury House in the Strand, where you may have choice of maps, and also Italian, German, and the Low Countrey prints, Indian ink, abortive skins, all sorts of paintings, and all stationary wares.
[1643] A catalogue of printed books written by VVilliam Prynne of Lincolnes-Inne, Esquire.: Before, during, since, [brace] his imprisonment.
Walford, Benjamin, d. ca. 1710. / [1691] A catalogue of prints and drawings, by the most eminent masters of Europe collected by a gentleman for his own curiosity in his travels beyond sea. Which will be sold by auction, on Monday the 9th of this instant Mrch, 1690/1. at the sign of the Bear in Ave-Mary-Lane, near Ludgate-street, exactly at three of the clock in the afternoon. By Benj. Walford. Catalogues are distributed by Mr. Nott in the Pall-mall, Mr. Gilliflower in Westminster-Hall, Mr. Lowndes near the Savoy, Mr. Wilkinson in Fleet-street, Mr. Parker over-against the Royal Exchange, and at the place of sale.
[Anno dom. 1644] A catalogue of remarkable mercies conferred upon the seven associated counties viz. Cambridge, Essex, Hartford, Huntingdon, Norfolk, Suffolk, and Lincoln. Printed by the command of the Right Honourable Edvvard, Earl of Manchester, the Major Generall thereof, and the committee now residing in Cambridge: and appointed to be published in the severall parish-churches of the aforenamed counties, upon the fourteenth of April, that almighty God may by solemne thanksgiving have the glorie due unto his name. Hereunto is annexed an order for the more solemne keeping of the publick fast.
[16--?] A catalogue of seeds, plants, &c. sold by Edward Fuller at the Three Crowns and Naked Boy at Strand-Bridge near the May-pole, London.
Ryck, de, Mr. / [1690] A catalogue of several pictures, by the best masters. Being an addition to Mr. de Ryck's large collection of royal, Italian, ancient and modern pictures, &c. Which will be sold by auction on Friday, the 11th of July, 1690. at three of the clock in the afternoon, at the east end of Exeter-Change, being that next the may-poll, in the Strand.
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1654-1696. / [1685] A catalogue of several sorts of Bibles, Testaments, Common Prayers, singing Psalms, Book of Homilies &c. (all printed at the Theatre in Oxford) that are to be exposed to sale (by way of auction or who bids most) in smaller or greater numbers, and at such moderate rates as will be manifestly beneficial to the respective buyers : at the auction-house in Ave- Mary-Lane over against the Black Swan near Ludgate-street on Wednesday the 10th of December, 1685.
Woodhouse, John, d. 1700. / [1699] A catalogue of sins highly useful to self-acquaintance, experimental prayer; and above all to a suitable preparation, for a worthy partaking of the supper of the Lord. With a preface exciting to an examination of our selves, and shewing the use and benefit of all these. By John Woodhouse.
Crooke, William. / [1683] A catalogue of such books that are printed for, and sold by William Crooke, at the Green Dragon without Temple-Bar, next to Devereux Court where is to be sold Bibles, Common Prayers and all other sorts of books.
Jaggard, William, 1569-1623. / [1618] A catalogue of such English bookes, as lately haue bene, and now are in printing for publication From the ninth day of October, 1618. vntill Easter terme, next ensuing. And from this forme of beginning (though not in such perfect manner as heereafter may be performed) to be continued for euery halfe yeare.
[1643?] A catalogue of such His Majesties works as have been printed at York, and Shrewsbury, by His Majesties printer, since the 26. of March, 1642. unto this present.
Philipot, John, 1589?-1645. / [1636] The catalogue of the chancellors of England, the lord keepers of the Great Seale: and the lord treasurers of England. With a collection of divers that have been masters of the Rolles. By I.P. Summerset herald.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1687] A catalogue of the choicest and most valuable books of the common & statute law hitherto published by Edward Millington.
[1678] A Catalogue of the colledges and halls in the famous University of Oxford with the time of their foundation, and their principal founders and benefactors : together with the present masters and governours names.
Bassett, Thomas, bookseller. / [1671] A catalogue of the common and statute law-books of this realm and some others relating thereunto alphabetically digested under proper heads, with an account of the best editions, volumes, and common prices they are now sold at / collected by Tho. Bassett.
[1664] A catalogue of the damages for which the English demand reparation from the United-Netherlands as also a list of the damages, actions, and pretenses for which those of the United-Netherlands demand reparation and satisfaction from the English, together with the answer of the English, subjoyn'd to the several and respective points of their demands.
[1618] A catalogue of the deputies of the high and mightie States Generall of the Vnited Prouinces And of the reuerend and learned diuines, who now are met in the nationall synode. Celebrated in the citie of Dordrecht in Holland. Translated out of the Latin and Dutch copies. With a short narration of the occasions, and introduction of the said synodicall assembly.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1640] A catalogue of the dukes, marquesses, earles, viscounts, bishops, barons, that sit in this Parliament,: begun at Westminster the 3. of November, 1640.
[Printed in the Year, MDCXCVI 1696] The Catalogue of the fellows and other members of the Royal College of Physicians, London printed October 4, 1695 ; with some necessary amendments and advertisements.
Mearne, Charles. / [1687] A catalogue of the French books of Mr. Charles Mearne, late bookseller to His Majesty to be sold by auction at the Kings Arms at Charing-Cross on Wednesday the 26th of this instant January 1686/7 / by William Cooper.
Milles, Tho. (Thomas), 1550?-1627? / [M.DC.X.1610] A catalogue of the kings of Scotland. Together with their seuerall armes, wiues, and issue.
Copping, Jeremiah. / [1687] A catalogue of the libraries of Mr. Jer. Copping, late of Sion Colledge, Gent., and Anscel Beaumont, late of the Middle Temple, Esq. with others containing large collection and great variety of English books in divinity, history, law, physick, travels, romances, poetry, &c. : as also French, Italian, Spanish and Dutch books, which are to be exposed to sale by way of auction at Jonathan's Coffee-House in Exchange-Alley in Cornhil, London on Monday the 21st day of March, 1686/7 ...
Sheppard, Mr. / [1686] A catalogue of the libraries of Mr. Sheppard, late of London and of another gentleman deceased : which will be exposed to sale by auction at Mr. Thomas Wards, upholster, at the Boars-Head in Cornhill on Thursday the 16th of this instant December 1686.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1685] A catalogue of the library of books, French and English, of Mr. Peter Hushar, merchant of London, deceased which will be exposed to sale by way of auction, at Mr. Thomas Ward's house, upholster at the Boars-Head in Cornhil, on Wednesday the 18th day of November, 1685 / by Edward Millington, bookseller.
[1683] A catalogue of the library of books, Latin and English, of the reverend and learned Mr. Charles Adams, late minister of Great Baddow, near Chelmsford in Essex: which will be exposed (to sale by way of auction, or out-cry, or who bids most) at the Black Boy-Inn in Chelmsford, on Friday the 16th of this instant November, 1683. By the appointment, and for the benefit of Mrs. Adams. Catalogues of which are given gratis to all clergymen, gentlemen, and others, that please to call or send to the Black-Boy-Inn, or to Mrs. Hart's Coffee-House in Chelmsford, or the Vicaridge-House of Great-Baddow above mentioned. 1683.
[1685] A Catalogue of the library of choice books, Latin and English, of ... Dr. Richard Lee of Kings-Hatfield in Hartfordshire, deceased which will be exposed (to sale by way of auction, or out-cry, or who bids most) at the Parsonage-house in Hatfield, on Tuesday the 28th day of April, 1685.
Cook, Henry, 1642-1700. / [1669?] A catalogue of the library of Mr. Henry Cook, painter, deceased which will be sold by auction at his late dwelling house in Bloomsbury-Square, near King-Street in Bloomsbury, on Monday, the 30th instant, at three afternoon / by John Bullord.
Scattergood, Antony, 1611-1687. / [1697] A catalogue of the library of the reverend and learned Dr. Scattergood, deceas'd containing a curious collection of Greek and Latin fathers, councils, historians, philosophers, poets, orators, lexicographers, &c. : also an excellent collection of English, French, Italian, and Spanish books in all faculties : which will be sold by auction at John Hartley's bookseller over against Gray's-Inn in Holborn, on Monday the 26th day of July, 1697 ...
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1640. i.e. 1641] A catalogue of the Lords spirituall and temporall of the higher house of Parliament. 1640:
[1653?] A Catalogue of the lords, knights, and gentlemen (of the Catholick religion) that were slain in the late warr, in defence of their king and countrey as also, of those whose estates were sold by the Rump for that cause.
Baker, Thomas, 1624 or 5-1690. / [1683?] A catalogue of the mathematical works of the learned Mr. Thomas Baker, Rector of Bishop Nympton in Devonshire with a proposal about printing the same, and first one intituled The geometrical key, or, The gate of æquations unlockt.
London, William, fl. 1658. / [1657] A catalogue of the most vendible books in England orderly and alphabetically digested under the heads of divinity, history, physick and chyrurgery, law, arithmetick, geometry, astrology ... : with Hebrew, Greek and Latine for schools and scholars : the like work never yet performed by any : also, all sorts of globes, mapps of the world or in parts ... : all to be sold by the author at his shop in New-Castle.
[1680] A catalogue of the names of all His Majesties justices of the peace in commission in the several counties throughout England and Wales, according to the late alterations to which is added, the names of all those formerly in commission, now left out : carefully collected from the respective commissions of each county / by S.N. Esquire.
[1661] A Catalogue of the names of all such who were summon'd to any Parliament (or reputed Parliament) from the year 1640. Viz. [brace] I. November 1640. The parliament call'd the Long-Parliament. II. The Parliament held at Oxford. III. 1653. Cromwel's convention, call'd Barbone's Parliament. IV. 1654. The convention turned out of doors without doing any thing. V. 1656. The convention that establish'd Cromwell. VI. 1659. The convention called Richard's Parliament: with the names of the lords of the other house. VII. The Healing-Parliament, summon'd just before His Majesties happy restauration. VIII. 1661. The lords spiritual and temporal, and commons of this present parliament summon'd by His Sacred Majesty King Charles the Second.
[1660] A catalogue of the names of so many of those commissioners as sate and sentenced the late King Charles to death, Saturday the 27. of Ianuary, Anno 1648. in tendency to the executing the said sentence, which was accordingly done on the 30. of the said Ian. 1648. Of divers commissioners called, there appeared seventy two, whose names hereafter follow, viz. ...
[1642] A catalogue of the names of the divines approved of by the House of Commons, for each severall county in this kingdome of England and Wales.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1640] A catalogue of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughes, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons for this Parliament. Begun at Westminster the 13. of Aprill, 1640.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1640] A catalogue of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughes, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament.: Begun at Westminster the 13. of April, 1640.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1640 i.e. 1641] A catalogue of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughes, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament.: Begun at Westminster the 3. of November, 1640.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] A catalogue of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughes, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament: Begun at Westminster the 3. of November, 1640.
[1656] A Catalogue of the names of the knights, citizens, and burgesses, that have served in the last four Parlaments; viz. [brace] I. The Parlament begun at Westminster, the third of November, 1640. II. The Parlament the fourth of July, 1653. III. The Parlament Sept. 3. 1654. IIII. The Parlament the 17. of September, 1656. With the names of such noblemen, knights, and gentlemen, as met in the Parlament at Oxford. The reader may take notice that in the first Parlament, such as are marked with this * went to Oxford, those that died with d, and such as were new chosen with a small character : In the little Parliament, all those that stood for a godly learned ministery, are also marked with a *.
[Nov. 10. 1645] A catalogue of the names of the new Lords created by the King, since the Great Seal was carried away from the Parliament by the Lord Littleton Together with Major Generall Poyntz his summons to Shelford house, with the governours answer. Also, a true relation of the Kings escape in the night from Newark, with a party of three hundred horse. Published by authority.
[1661] A catalogue of the names of the [brace] lords spiritual, lords temporal, and commons assembled in Parliament: began at Westminster the 8th of May, (13 Caroli Regis) and continued to the 30th of July following, and then adjourned till the 20th of November 1661. According to their dignities, offices, and degrees; with their assistants, and officers of attendance. ; Together with the antient statute for placing the lords in all parliaments, and assemblies of councils.
[MDCLXXIX 1679] A Catalogue of the names of those holy martyrs who were burned in Queen Maries reign as also the particular places where, with the years and months and several of the days, when they suffered.
Dugdale, John. / [1685] A catalogue of the nobility of England, according to their respective precedencies as it was presented to His Majesty by John Dugdale, Esq. ... on New-years-day, 1684 ... ; to which is added the blazon of their paternal coats of arms respectively, and a list of the present bishops.
Alleyn, E. / [1662] A catalogue of the noblemen and peers of the kingdom of England according to their birth and creatio[n] in the reign of Charles the Second, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland collected by E. Alleyn.
[1693?] A catalogue of the petitions, ordered to be drawn up and presented to the Honourable House at their next session:
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1689] A catalogue of the philosophical books and tracts written by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. ; together with the order or time wherein each of them hath been publish'd respectively ; to which is added, A catalogue of the theological books, written by the same author.
[1690] A Catalogue of the philosophical books and tracts written by the honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. together with the order or time wherein each of them hath been publish'd respectively : to which is added a catalogue of the theological books written by the same.
[1642. June 8] A catalogue of the right honorable and noble lords, earles, viscounts, and barons, that have not absented themselves from the high and hon: house of the peeres of Parliament, and doe stand for the good of the king and kingdome in the parliamentary priviledges; and yet not gone to His Majestie at Yorke.: Also a true and perfect relation of the particular passages at Yorke on Heworth-Moore, on Friday the 3. of Iune. 1642. With the names of the dukes, marquisses, earles, and lords, who now are with His Majesty at Yorke. Likewise an order from both houses of Parliament, concerning the ordering of the militia, directed to the deputy lievtenants of the respective counties throughout all England and dominion of Wales.
[1669?] A catalogue of the titles of severall books printed in Cambridge in the year 1669
[1680] A catalogue of two choice and considerable libraries of books, Latin and English, of two eminent and learned men deceased are to be exposed to sale by way of auction, at Mr. Bridge's coffe-house in Popes-Head Alley, opposite to the Royal Exchange in Corn-Hill, on Monday the 22d day of this instant November, 1680.
[1699] A Catalogue of valuable and choice books being the collections of a person of eminent quality, and a learned divine deceased, consisting of divinity, history and all other learning, especially histories of England, Scotland, Ireland &c. ... : the sale will begin on Monday the 17th instant at nine in the morning.
[1688] A catalogue of valuable books, all in folio, with some curious and fair manuscripts, will be sold by auction on Monday the 12th of March next, between 2 and 3 in the afternoon: at the Golden anchor, an upholsterers, amongst the woollen'drapers in St. Pauls Church-yard; where catalogues are destributed gratis; at Mr. Notts in the Pellmell, at Mr. Welds at the Crown, between the two temple-gates in Fleetstreet, and at Mr. Walsals, at the Heart and Bible, on the vvest-end of the Royal Exchange, Cornhil.
[1689] A Catalogue of vendible and useful English and Latin books on most subjects and in all volumns will be sold by auction, on Monday next the 18th instant, 1688/9 at the Three Half Moons in St. Pauls Church-yard among the woollen drapers.
[1694] Catalogus librorum in Theatro Sheldoniano Oxon. impressorum.
West, George, fl. 1650-1707. / [1700] Catalogus librorum, tam antiquorum quam recentium in omni facultate, insignium. Rev. Rob. Whitehal, aulie novi hospitii vice-principalis nuperrime defuncti. Quorum auctio (in gratiam & commodum celeber. academ. Oxoniensis). Oxoniæ habenda est, die lunæ Martii unidecimo. 1699/700. At Mrs. Weavers dancing-school in Holywel.
Casimir, John. / [1682] [Catalogus medicamentorum cymicorum] or, The treasury of chymical medicaments being a catalogue of medicines carefully and exactly prepared / by John Casimir, German chymist & physitian.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1624] Catalogus protestantium, or, The Protestants kalender containing a suruiew of the Protestants religion long before Luthers daies, euen to the time of the Apostles, and in the primitiue church.
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1624] Catalogus Protestantium: or, the Protestants kalender Containing a suruiew of the Protestants religion long before Luthers dayes, euen to the time of the Apostles, and in the primitiue Church. By George Web D. of Diuinity, and preacher of the Word of God at the Bathe.
[1620] Catalogus vniversalis pro nundinis Francofurtensi[bus] vernalibus, de anno M.DC.XX hoc est, designatio omnium libror[um], qui hisce nundinis vernalibus, vel noui, vel emendatiores & auctiores prodierunt.
Smart, Peter, 1569-1652? / [1642] A catalogve of superstitons innovations in the change of services and ceremonies, of presumptuous irregularities, and transgressions, against the Articles of Religion, Act of Parliament for uniformity, canons, advertisements, injunctions, and homilies and lastly, of sundry perjurious violations of the locall statutes of Durham Cathedrall church, which the dean and presendaries, and all other members of the said church, took their corporall oaths, to observe, and obey, at their admittance and installation, according to that in the 13. Chap. De admissione Canonicorum ... / opposed by Peter Smart ...
Shaw, John, 1614-1689. / [1659] The catalogve of the Hebrevv saints, canonized by St. Paul, Heb. 11th further explained and applied.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1641] A catalogve of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughes, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament: begvn at Westminster the 3. of November, 1640.
[1628.] A catalogve of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens, burgesses for the boroughs, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons for this parliament: Begunne at Westminster the 17. of March, 1627. and continued in 1628. and now proroged to the 20. of Ianuary..
[1642] A catalogve of the names of the orthodox divines presented by the knights, and burgesses of severall counties, cities, and borroughs, as fit persons to be consulted with by the Parliament, touching the reformation of church government and liturgie, Aprill 25, 1642.
[1615] Catascopos A surveigh and critique censure of the Christian world.
Merrifield, John. / [1684] Catastasis mundi, or, The true state, vigor, and growing greatness of Christendom, under the influences of the last triple conjunction of Saturn and Jupiter in Leo, the late comet, &c. together with the true genitures of Mahomet the imposter, the Grand Seignior, the German Emperour, the French monarch : proving thence that the Turks will be defeated in all their attempts against Christendom, &c., notwithstanding Mr. Holwel's menaces to the contrary in his Catastrophe mundi, and his appendix thereunto : also the said Holwel's monstrous falshoods and errours discovered, retorted, and confuted, and himself remitted to the Turks, to comfort them now after their losses before Vienna / by John Merrifield ...
Kirby, Richard, b. 1649. / [1690] Catastrophe Galliæ, & Hiberniæ restitutio an impartial judgement, denoting the reduction of Ireland. This revolution, 90. ending March the 10th 1691. Also the conquering of proud Lewis, and abasing France. By Their present Majesties William and Mary, King and Queen of England, Defenders of the Faith, &c. Prophetically deduced from the characters of heaven. Also the planets attributes, according to the doctrine of Hermes. With a philosophical discourse of the four elements, and powerful influences of the heavenly bodies. Likewise, a modest defence of prophecy, demonstrated from the ten sybils, and of their wonderful prophecies of our Blessed Saviour, long before his birth. To which is added, Scutica Gadburiana, or, a whip for that scorpion Gadbury. By Richard Kirby, philo astrologus & medicus.
Merrifield, John. / [1691] Catastrophe Galliæ, or, The French king's fatal downfal: predicted to happen in or about the years 1691 or 92 : together with his nativity, calculated according to the rules of astrology : as likewise that of the present emperor of Germany and the grand signior : with probable conjectures upon the Turks new eruptions into Europe : all humbly submitted to the candid and ingenuous sons of art / by J.P. ...
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1682] Catastrophe mundi, or, Europe's many mutations until the year 1701 being an astrological treatise of the effects of the triple conjunction of Saturn and Jupiter 1682 and 1683, and of the comets 1680 and 1682, and other configurations concomitant : wherein the fate of Europe for these next 20 years is ... more than probably conjectured ... : also, an ephimeris [sic] of all the comets that have appeared from ... 1603 to the year 1682 ... : whereunto is annexed the hieroglyphicks of Nostrodamus ... / by John Holwell.
Learned pen. / [1683] Catastrophe mundi, or, Merlin reviv'd in a discourse of prophecies and predictions and their remarkable accomplishment : with Mr. Lilly's hieroglyphicks exactly cut, and notes and observations thereon as also a collection of all the antient (reputed) prophecies that are extant touching the grand revolutiuons like to happen in these latter ages / by a learned pen.
Purcell, Henry, 1659-1695. / [169-] The catch club, or, Merry companions being a choice collection of the most diverting catches for three and four voices / compos'd by the late Mr. Henry Purcell, Dr. Blow, &c.
[1685] Catch that catch can, or, The second part of The musical companion being a collection of new catches, songs, and glees : never printed before.
Briggs, Jos. (Joseph) / [1696] Catechetical exercises, or, Questions and answers for youth to learn that they may better understand the church catechism : with the catechists enlargements upon them / by Jos. Briggs ...
Lowth, Simon, 1630?-1720. / [1673] Catechetical questions, very necessary for the understanding of the principles of religion conformed to the doctrine of the Church of England / by Simon Lowth ...
Downing, Thomas. / [1623] The catechisers holy encouragement to the profitable exercise of catechising in the Church of England
Marshall, Thomas, 1621-1685. / [yn y flwydd yn 1682] Y catechism a osodwyd allan yn llyfr Gweddi Gyffredin, wedi i egluro yn gryno drwy nodau Byrrion a sylfaenwyd ar yr yscrythyr lan:
Mathew, N. / [1677] A catechism being an enlargement of the church-catechism, the method altered and the doctrine proved by scripture : intended first for the sake of those that were not baptized in their infancy, or had no godfathers and godmothers, and since published for their and others benefit / by N.M.
Clifford, James, 1622-1698. / [1694] A catechism containing the principles of Christian religion together with a preparation sermon before the receiving of the Holy Sacrament of the Lord's-Supper, as it was preach'd in Serjeants-Inn Chappel in Fleet-Street, London / by James Clifford.
[1693] A Catechism containing the substance of the Christian religion in the words and phrases of Scripture.
Catholic Church. / [1687] The catechism for the curats, compos'd by the decree of the Council of Trent, and publish'd by command of Pope Pius the Fifth / faithfully translated into English.
Anderdon, Christopher. / [1692] A catechism for the use of His Royal Highness, the Prince of Wales
[1688] Catechism made practical the Christian instructed I. in the principles of Christian religion, positively, in the shorter catechism, II. in what he is to refuse, and what to hold fast in the greatest points of controversie ..., III. in the practice of several duties, viz., (1.) the practical improvement of the Holy Trinity, (2.) baptism, (3.) prayer, and (4.) preparation for the Lord's Supper.
Fowler, James, verse-writer. / [1678] The catechism of the Church of England, poetically paraphrased. By James Fowler
Beverley, Thomas. / [1690] The catechism of the kingdom of our Lord Jesus Christ in the thousand years shewing by scripure that the great articles of the redemption, the resurrection, the mystery of the saints not dying but chang'd, the judgment, the delivery up of the kingdom to God all in all cannot be explained at full dimensions without it.
[1700] The Catechism, or, Brief instruction in the faith and order [brace] of the gospel for the church of Christ meeting at Horsly-Down in Southwark.
Drelincourt, Charles, 1595-1669. / [1698] A catechism, or, Familiar instructions on the principal points of the Christian religion written for the use of his own family by Mr. Drelincourt.
Le Macon, Robert, fl. 1557-1611. / [1580] A catechisme and playne instruction for children which prepare the[m]selues to communicate in the Holy Supper yeelding therein openlie a reason of their faith, according to the order of the Frenche church at London / written in French by Monsieur Fountaine, minister of the same churche there ; and lately translated into English by T.W.
Settle, Thomas. / [1587] A catechisme briefly opening the misterie of our redemption by Christ hauing the proues of euery point so annexed, and ioined vnder euery answer, that the ruder sort of people may be much furthered thereby, if they would vse a little diligence and endeuor to commit it to memory, or be much conuersant in reading thereof, or if they cannot read in hearing it read by others, vnto knowledge, and godlinesse.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1659] A catechisme containing the chief heads of Christian religion. Published, at the desire, and for the use of the Church of Christ at New-Haven. / By John Davenport, pastor. And William Hooke, teacher.
Gifford, George, d. 1620. / [1583] A catechisme conteining the summe of Christian religion, giuing a most excellent light to all those that seek to enter the path-way to saluation: Newlie set foorth by G.G. Preacher of Gods word at Malden in Essex
Bridges, Walter. / [1645] A Catechisme for communicants. Set forth for the benefit of the willing to be well prepared for the receiving of that great mystery of the Lords Supper. / By A wel-willer [sic] unto all the children and servants in this great citie, and the suburbs, but most especially those of the parish of Dunstans East, London.
[1659] A catechisme for souldiers; to save soules and prevent blood: shewing the termes upon which the profession of a souldier may be undertaken, and the rules and directions whereby it is to be managed: and the great guilt of sinne and danger of judgment that hangs over those that undertake it in an unrighteous way.
J. K. / [1645] A catechisme for, the times. Published according to order.:
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [An. Dom. 1629] A catechisme in briefe questions and answeres containing such things as are to be knowne or had by all such as would partake the sacrament of the Lords Supper with comfort.
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1647] A catechisme in briefe questions and answers containing such things as are to be known or had by all such as would partake the sacrament of the Lords Supper with comfort / by John Geree ...
[1583] The Catechisme in meter for the easier learnyng, and better remembryng of those prinples [sic] of our faithe, whiche wee ought moste familiarly to be acquainted withall / for the proofe of those thynges, which I have not quoted, I referre you to the vsuall catechisme ; onely in the margent I haue quoted those thynges which I haue added for plainnesse ; the verse will agree with moste of the tunes of the Psalmes of David, and it is deuided into partes, that eche parte maie be song by it self.
[1672] The catechisme in the Book of Common-prayer explained.
[1610.] A Catechisme of Christian religion.
[1591] A catechisme of Christian religion taught in the schooles and churches of the Low-countries, and dominions of the countie Palatine: with the arguments, and vse of the seueral doctrins of the same catechisme By Ieremias Bastingius. And now authorized by the Kinges Maiestie, for the vse of Scotland. Wherunto is adioyned certaine praiers, both publike and priuate, for sundry purposes.
Milbourne, Luke, 1649-1720. / [MDCC. 1700] The catechisme of the Church of England explain'd [b]y short questions and answers for the use of the [Eng]lish church in Rotterdam, by [L]uke Milbourne, Presbyter and pastor there.
Burch, Dorothy. / [1646] A catechisme of the severall heads of Christian religion, gathered together in question and answer, it being intended onely for private use, but now published for the good and benefit of others, by the importunitie of some friends. By Dorothy Burch, living at Stroud in Kent.
Olevian, Caspar, 1536-1587. / [1617] A catechisme or briefe instruction in the principles and grounds of the true Christian religion With a short treatise premised concerning the profity and necessitie of catechizing.
[1572] The catechisme, or maner to teach children and others the Christian fayth used in all the landes and dominions that are under the mighty Prince Frederike, the Palsgraue of ye Rhone, elector of the empyre, &c. Translated out of Latin into Englysh, by William Turner Doctor of Phisicke, easely to be vnderstanded and read, aswell of the people of the north cuntry, as others.
Calvin, Jean, 1509-1564. / [M. D. LVI. 1556] The catechisme or manner to teache children the Christian religion wherin the minister demandeth the question, and the childe maketh answere. Made by the excellent doctor and pastor in Christes churche, Iohn Caluin.
Langley, Samuel, d. 1694. / [1649] A catechisme shorter then the short catechisme compiled principally by Mr. Ball out of which this (for the most part) was taken, or, The epitome and contraction of Mr. Balls short catechisme : also a spirituall song for the Lords Supper, or Communion, put into an ordinary tune ... together with two other hymns or psalms ... / by S.L., M.A. and F.C.C. Camb.
[MDCLIII. 1653] A catechisme to be learned for the training up of youth and others, in the grounds of Christian religion.:
Davis, Francis, fl. 1612. / [1612] A catechisme wherin is contained the true grounds of the articles of the Christian faith, contained in the Lords prayer and the Creed, by way of question and answer betweene Protestant and Papist. Diuided into twenty Saboth exercises, for children to learne the Christian religion.
[1578] The catechisme, or manner how to instruct and teach children and others in the Christian faith appointed to bee read in all the lands and dominions of the late right and mightie prince, Frederike, countie palatine of the Rhein, one of the electors of the Holy Empire, and duke in Bauier / newly translated out of Latin and Dutch into Englishe.
Allen, Edmund, 1519?-1559. / [The. xix. daye of October the yere of our Lorde. M.D.XLVIII. 1548] A catechisme, that is to saie, a familiar introduccion and trainyng of the simple in the commaundementes of God, and the principles of oure religion muche necessarie to be taught and knowen to all good christian people, sette foorth in questions with direct answers to the same: [et] translated into Englishe for the behoufe and commoditee not onely of childre[n], but also of al suche deuout lerners as are not seen in the Latine toungue.
Cary, Edward, d. 1711. / [Printed in the year, 1681] The catechist catechiz'd: or, Loyalty asserted in vindication of the oath of allegiance, against a new catechism set forth by a father of the Society of Jesus To which is annexed a decree, made by the fathers of the same Society, against the said oath: with animadversions upon it. By Adolphus Brontius, a Roman-Catholick.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1653] The catechist catechized, or, An examination of an Anabaptistical catechism pretended to be published for the satisfaction and information of the people of God in Lancashire &c. : also some observations both old and new concerning the pretended visibility ... of the present Roman Church and religion / sent to a gentleman upon his revolt to popery and now published for the churches good by Richard Hollingworth.
Errington, Anthony, d. 1719? / [1654] Catechistical discovrses in vvhich, first, an easy and efficacious way is proposed for instruction of the ignorant, by a breife summe of the Christian doctrine here delivered and declared : secondly, the verity of the Romane Catholike faith is demonstrated by induction from all other religions that are in the world : thirdly, the methode of the Romane catechisme, which the Councell of Trent caused to be made, is commended to practice of instructing in doctrine, confirming in faith, and inciting to good life by catechisticall sermons / by A. E.
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1680] Catechistical guide to sinners, and to such converts that are babes in Christ wherein all the necessary points of religion are methodically proposed in Scripture-language, abundantly confirmed by the Holy Scriptures, and in some places concisely expounded : in the whole, all controversies are warily shunn'd, so that all true Christians, of what persuasion soever, may (if they need the help of others) use this catechism for their children, or others that are under their power and card / written upon request, by a lover of truth and peace.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1656] Catechizing Gods ordinance: or A short treatise concerning that [brace] ancient approved soul-edifying singularly necessary [brace] exercise of catechizing. Delivered in sundry sermons at Botolphs Aldgate, London. / By Zach. Crofton minister of the word.
[1688] Catholic hymn on the birth of the Prince of Wales
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1684] The catholic medicine, and soverain healer rectifying and assisting the depraved functions, of infirm and diseased bodies : for reducing and curing in all cases, enabling thereby to digest, expectorate, transpire, open, dissolve, discuss, evacuate, cleanse, purifie, allay, ease, heal, strengthen, and restore the decayed parts of unsound and distempered bodies : confirm'd by demonstrations of fact, in eminent cases performed : communicated to the world, as the most happy, comprehensive, expedient, preventive and curative, against the diseases of humane nature / by a strict examiner of medical art.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1683] Catholicism, or, Several enquiries touching visible church-membership, church-communion, the nature of schism, and the usefulness of natural constitutions for the furtherance of religion by W.A.
Hooke, John, 1655-1712. / [1699] Catholicism without popery an essay to render the Church of England a means and a pattern of union to the Christian world.
N. N. / [1687] The Catholick answer to the seekers request in a letter directed to the seeker, proving the real presence, by the Scripture only
Beverley, Thomas. / [1683] A Catholick catechism shewing the impossibility the Catholick religion should be varied to the degree of a thought, from the measures left sealed by the apostles, without the loss of truth, and therefore the impossibility popery, or whatever else is not found in Scripture, should be Catholick : composed to the capacity of the meanest that will but consider, that they may know and be ready upon unmovable reasons, to give an apologie or defensive answer for the Catholick religion, if they are indeed of it, and be secured from temptation in times of danger.
Claude, Jean, 1619-1687. / [1684] The Catholick doctrine of the Eucharist in all ages in answer to what H. Arnaud, Doctor of the Sorbon alledges, touching the belief of the Greek, Moscovite, Armenian, Jacobite, Nestorian, Coptic, Maronite, and other eastern churches : whereunto is added an account of the Book of the body and blood of our Lord published under the name of Bertram : in six books.
Campion, William, 1599-1665. / [M. DC. LVII 1657] The Catholick doctrine of transubtantiation proued to be ancient and orthodoxall against the sclanderous tongue of D. Iohn Cozens a Protestants minister auouching the sayd doctrine neuer to haue been knowne, in the Church before the Councels of Latteran and of Trent.
[1680] The Catholick gamesters, or, A dubble match of bowleing
Chauncy, Isaac, 1632-1712. / [1681] The Catholick hierarchie: or, The divine right of a sacred dominion in church and conscience truly stated, asserted, and pleaded.
N. N. / [1688] The Catholick letter to the seeker, or, A reply to the Protestant answer shewing that Catholicks have express Scriptures, for believing the real presence, and that Protestants have none at all, for denying it.
Scarisbrike, Edward, 1639-1709. / [1688] Catholick loyalty upon the subject of government and obedience : delivered in a sermon before the King and Queen in His Majesties Chappel-Royal at White-Hall on the thirtieth of January, 1687 / by the Reverend Father Edward Scarisbrike ...
[in the year, 1662] The Catholick mirrour. Or, a looking-glasse for Protestants Wherein they may plainly see the errours of their church, and the truth of the Roman Catholick. Which is divided into seventeen chapters, containing the principle points in dispute between Catholicks and Protestants, and all proved by their own Bible, for the satisfaction of those that desire to imbrace true religion.
[Holney, John.] / [1678?] The catholick or universal pill. For the cure of the scurvy, dropsy, jaundice, leprosy, Kings-evil, green sickness, or any other chronick distemper whatsover ...
True son of the Catholick apostolick church. / [1677] A Catholick pill to purge popery with a preparatory preface, obviating the growing malignity of popery against Catholick Christianity / by a true son of the Catholick apostolick church.
Manning, William, 1633?-1711. / [1686] Catholick religion: or, The just test or character of every person that in any nation is accepted with God discovered, in an explication of the nature of the true fear of God, and working of righteousness, with which the same is connected. In some discourses upon Acts 10. 35, 36. Wherein several important doctrinal truths, more immediately influential upon practise, are plainly opened, and vindicated from their too common misunderstanding. By William Manning.
J. B. (J. Browne) / [1685] Catholick schismatology, or, An account of schism and schismaticks in the several ages of the world : to which are prefixed some remarks on Mr. Bolde's plea for moderation / J.B.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1653?] Catholick terms of communion for a particular church: or, The sum of religion: Being a form of sound words, whereby the baptismal covenant may be renew'd by catechumens when they pass from infant to adult church membership. / By Mr. Baxter, and the Worcester-Shire ministers.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1689] [Catholick theses].
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1687] The Catholicks defence for their adoration of the body and blood of our Lord as believed really and substantially present in the Holy Sacrament of the Eucharist.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1668] A Catholicks resolution, or, A serious enquiry whether it be better to turn Independent, Presbyterian, Romane? or continue what I am, Catholick? in matter of religion.
Parochial minister. / [1674] Catholicon, the expediency of an explicit stipulation betwixt the parochial ministers and their congregations, or, An essay to prove that the intervention of solemn mutual promises betwixt the parochial ministers and their people (faithfully to discharge their relative duties to one another) would be useful and expedient for these ends to promote in clergy-men regularity of life, and diligence in their ministerial function, to increase in the lay parishioners, Christian knowledge, sincere godliness, with a free and friendly conversation, to give a stop to separation, and reduct dissenters to the communion of the church without using secular compulsion, to secure the peace of the nation, to inlarge trade, and make provision for the poor, and that all may be effected without the least innovation, or alteration of the present legal establishment of the Church of England humbly tendred to the consideration of all English Protestants / by a parochial minister.
Marlorat, Augustin, 1506-1562. / [Anno Domini. 1575] A catholike and ecclesiasticall exposition of the holy Gospell after S. Iohn. Gathered out of all the singuler and approued deuines (which the Lorde hath giuen vnto his Church) by Augustine Marlorate. And translated out of Latin into Englishe by Thomas Timme minister. Seene and allovved according to the order appoynted
Marlorat, Augustin, 1506-1562. / [1583] A catholike and ecclesiasticall exposition of the holy gospell after S. Marke and Luke. Gathered out of all the singular and approued deuines, vvhich the Lorde hath geuen to hys church by Augustine Marlorat. And translated out of Latine into English by Thomas Timme minister. Sene and alowed according to the order appointed.
Marlorat, Augustin, 1506-1562. / [1570] A catholike and ecclesiasticall exposition of the holy Gospell after S. Mathewe, gathered out of all the singuler and approued deuines (whiche the Lorde hath geuen to his Churche) by Augustine Marlorate. And translated out of Latine into Englishe by Thomas Tymme, mynister. Sene and allowed according to the order appointed.
[1584] A Catholike and ecclesiasticall exposition vppon the epistle of S. Iude the apostle collected and gathered out of the workes of the best writers by Augustine Marlorat ... ; translated out of Latin into Englishe ... by I.D. mynister.
Jenney, George, fl. 1626. / [1626] A catholike conference, betweene a Protestant and a Papist about the Church visible and invisible, wherein, is declared the happines, and blessed estate of the members of the invisible Church, in this life, in their death, in their resurrection, and after the resurrection for euer. And also a definition of the visible Church, which conteineth the very essence thereof, both in matter and forme, and is illustrated further by proofes, both from the word, and workes of God. And in it, is also shewed the infallible markes of a true visible Church, whereby it may be knowne. And also therein are shewed the deceiuable markes of the Church of Rome, which deceits are therein laid open, and confuted.
Fitzsimon, Henry, b. 1566. / [Anno. 1608] A Catholike confutation of M. Iohn Riders clayme of antiquitie and a caulming comfort against his caueat. In which is demonstrated, by assurances, euen of protestants, that al antiquitie, for al pointes of religion in controuersie, is repugnant to protestancie. Secondly, that protestancie is repugnant particularlie to al articles of beleefe. Thirdly, that puritan plots are pernitious to religion, and state. And lastly, a replye to M. Riders Rescript; with a discouerie of puritan partialitie in his behalfe. By Henry Fitzimon of Dublin in Irland, of the Societie of Iesus, priest.
Marlorat, Augustin, 1506-1562. / [1574] A catholike exposition vpon the Reuelation of Sainct Iohn. Collected by M. Augustine Marlorate out of diuers notable writers, whose names ye shal find in the page following
Chisenhale, Edward, d. 1654. / [1653] Catholike history, collected and gathered out of Scripture, councels, ancient Fathers, and modern authentick writers, both ecclesiastical and civil; for the satisfaction of such as doubt, and the confirmation of such as believe, the Reformed Church of England. Occasioned by a book written by Dr. Thomas Vane, intituled, The lost sheep returned home. / By Edward Chisenhale, Esquire.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [MDCLXII 1662] The Catholike scriptvrist, or, The plea of the Roman Catholikes shewing the Scriptures to hold forth the Roman faith in above forty of the chiefe controversies now under debate ... / by I.M.
[August 1. 1644] The Catholikes petition to Prince Rupert. Shewing [brace] the ground of their griefe. The force of their constancie. And their hopes of recovery. VVith a draught of a proclamation presented to his Highnesse, for the more speedy recruting his army, destroying the Protestants, and gaining a crowne.
Powel, Gabriel, 1576-1611. / [1603.] The Catholikes supplication vnto the Kings Maiestie, for toleration of Catholike religion in England: with short notes or animaduersions in the margine. : Whereunto is annexed parallel-wise, a supplicatorie counterpoyse of the Protestants, vnto the same most excellent Maiestie. : Together with the reasons of both sides, for and against toleration of diuers religions..
Griffith, Matthew, 1599?-1665. / [1661] The Catholique doctor and his spiritual catholicon to cure our sinfull soules a communion-sermon preach'd to the Right Honourable Sr. Robert Foster Lord Chief Justice of the King's bench, and the rest of the reverend judges, and serjeants at law, in Serjeants-Inn in Fleetstreet, on Sunday May the 26th, 1661 / by Matthevv Griffith ...
John of the Crosse, a Catholique gentleman. / [1623] The Catholique iudge: or A moderator of the Catholique moderator. Where in forme or manner of a plea or suite at law, the differences betweene those of the Reformed Church, and them of the Romish Church are decided; and without partialitie is shewed which is the true religion and catholique Church, for the instruction of either partie. Together with eight strong arguments or reasons, why the Popes cannot be competent iudges in these controversies. Written in the Dutch and French tongue, by Iohn of the Crosse, a Catholique gentleman. Translated out of French into English, by the right worshipfull and learned Knight Sir A.A.
Palmer, John, 1612-1679. / [1658] The catholique planisphaer which Mr. Blagrave calleth the mathematical jewel briefly and plainly discribed in five books : the first shewing the making of the instrument, the rest shewing the manifold vse of it, 1. for representing several projections of the sphere, 2. for resolving all problemes of the sphere, astronomical, astrological, and geographical, 4. for making all sorts of dials both without doors and within upon any walls, cielings, or floores, be they never so irregular, where-so-ever the direct or reflected beams of the sun may come : all which are to be done by this instrument with wonderous ease and delight : a treatise very usefull for marriners and for all ingenious men who love the arts mathematical / by John Palmer ... ; hereunto is added a brief description of the cros-staf and a catalogue of eclipses observed by the same I.P.
Cicero, Marcus Tullius. / [1669] Cato major, of old age a poem / by the Honourable Sir John Denham ...
[1660?] A catologue of the names of such persons as did actually sit as judges upon the tryall of Charles the First, with councel and attendants of the court. Whereunto is added, the names of the lord mayor and aldermen of the city of London, that personally proclaimed the act for abolishing kingly government..
[1659] The catterpillers of this nation anatomized, in a brief yet notable discovery of house-breakers, pick-pockets, &c. together with the life of a penitent high-way-man, discovering the mystery of that infernal society : to which is added, the manner of hectoring & trapanning, as it is acted in and about the city of London.
Dyke, Jeremiah, 1584-1639. / [1619] A caueat for Archippus A sermon preached at a visitation at White-Chappel Church in London, Septemb. 23. 1618. By Ier. Dyke minister of Gods word at Epping in Essex.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1618] A caueat for cold Christians. In a sermon preached by Mr. Paul Bayne ... Wherein the common disease of Christians, with the remedie, is plainly and excellently set downe for all that will vse it
Harman, Thomas, fl. 1567. / [M.D.LXUII 1567] A caueat for commen cursetors vvlgarely called uagabones, set forth by Thomas Harman, esquier, for the vtilite and proffyt of hys naturall countrey. Newly agmented and imprinted Anno Domini. M.D.LXUII. Vewed, examined and allowed, according vnto the Queenes Maiestyes iniunctions
[1548] A caueat for the Christians agaynst the arch-papist
Horne, Robert, 1565-1640. / [1626] A caueat to preuent future iudgements: or, An admonition to all England more specially, to London and other places where the death of plague hath lately beene. By Robert Horn Minister of the Word.
Danson, Thomas, d. 1694. / [1678] De causa Dei, or, A vindication of the common doctrine of Protestant divines concerning predetermination i.e., the interest of God as the first cause, in all the actions, as such, of all rational creatures, from the invidious consequences with which it is burdened by Mr. John Howe in a late letter and postscript of God's prescience / by T.D.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1697] Causa Dei, or, Counsel to the rich of this world to the highest part of the dust of the earth : to which is prefixed an humble address to the King's Majesty.
Kingston, Richard, b. 1635? / [1682] The cause & cure of offences in a discourse on Matth. 18:7 / by R. Kingston ...
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [Printed in the year, 1699] The cause and cure of divisions: or, The way and means for all Chr[istians] (however they are distinguished [or] named) to come to unity: Demonstrated and pointed out from the scriptures of truth; by Richard Stafford, a scribe instructed therein.
Mayo, Richard, 1631?-1695. / [1695] The cause and cure of strife and divisions being the substance of two sermons preach'd in London, March the 12th and 26th, 1695 / by Richard Mayo ...
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1692] The cause and prevention of great calamities national and personal: demonstrated, and recommended to the consciences of all concerned; especially keepers of taverns, inns, and other houses of entertainment, to read and consider in the fear of the all-seeing God. / [by] G.W.
[printed anno Dom. 1659] The cause of God, and of these nations sought out, and drawn forth from the rubbish of the lusts and interests of men, and lifted up into sight and view for all the upright in heart to follow it. Wherein is shewed, what our cause was. What opportunity we had for it. How miserably it has been deserted. What was the cause of that desertion. The spiritual judgment that is already upon the desertors. With a word of encouragement to all the faithful, and persevering friends of it.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1675] The cause of infants maintained, against such as would defraud them of their interest in the church or kingdom of God, or, A reply to Mr. Thomas Grantham wherein both the vanity of his introductive argument with all its absurds, and not only the inconcludingness of, but also the prevarications, fallacies, and falshoods contained in his anwers, are plainly discovered: so, as that all his attempts against infant-baptism greatly fail of evidencing its original not to be from Zion. Written for the undeceiving of all such as thought and cryed up his said answers thereabout as unanswerable: and for satisfaction to all others that are doubtful about the points here in controversie. By I. Horn, sometimes minister of Lin Allhallows in Norfolk.
Bradley, Samuel. / [1664] The cause of the innocent pleaded, his accusers pretended charge confvted, their unparallel'd actings, ungospel-like dealings, and unrighteous proceedings against their pastor, declared, or, Truth breaking forth, through the mist of clouds and slanders published by Samuel Bradley ...
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1662] The cause of the long afflicted, and sore oppressed,: sent (in breif) [sic] from Winchester Prison, : being a copy of the Mittymus, whereby Humphrey Smith was again committed (into the place of his former long suffering, in the same streight unsavory prison,) with his answer (which was then sent back) thereunto. : As likewise a short relation from the rest of them called Quakers there. : Printed for the said sufferers.
Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. / [1665?] The cause of the widows & fatherless pleaded with the judges and magistrates of England shewing the innocency of the people of God (in scorn called Quakers) and their unjust proceedings against them : together with a few words in particular to the judges and magistrates of London / by a lover of peace and righteousness, T.R.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1643] The cause use cure of feare. Or, strong consolations (the consolations of God) cordiall at all times, but most comfortable now in these uncomfortable times, to fixe, quiet, and stablish the heart, though the earth shake, and make it stand stil, to see the salvation of the Lord. Taken from Gods mouth, and penned by Hezekiah VVoodward, that all his servants may have assured confidence for ever.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1683] The cause why Adam & Eve were driven out of paradice and the Jews out of their own land of Canaan by George Fox.
Philalathes. / [1645] The causes and cures of an unwilling warre, or, Justice awakened from gownes to guns historified by Philalathes.
[1688] The causes and manner of deposing a popish king in Swedeland, truely described
[1675] The causes and remedy of the distempers of the times in certain discourses of obedience and disobedience.
[1631] The causes for vvhich the most high and mighty prince and lo: Lord Gustavus Adolphus of the Swedes, Gothes, and Vandals King great Prince of Finland, Duke of Esthonia and Carelia, and Lord of Ingria, is at length constrained to move with an armie into Germany. Translated out of the Latine copy.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [Anno 1650] The causes of a publick fast, and humiliation, to be kept with all convenient diligence: by all the members of this Kirk and Kingdom of Scosland [sic]. / Set down by the Commissioners of the Generall Assemblie.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1644] Causes of a solemne fast and humiliation to be keeped, by ordinance of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly, in all the kirks of this kingdom, and in our armies at home and abroad, upon the last Lords day of October, and the Wednesday following.
Bayley, Charles, 17th cent. / [1665] The causes of God's vvrath against England, and a faithfull warning from the Lord to speedy repentance, fore-told by, and delivered in, a letter to the King, dated the 4th of the 7th month, 1663 by Charles Bayley ...
Whiston, James, 1637?-1707. / [1695/6] The causes of our present calamities in reference to the trade of the nation fully discovered with the most proper expedient to remedy the same : whereby the war it self may become as certainly advantageous, as a peace will be destructive / humbly presented by James Whiston.
[1700] The Causes of Scotland's miseries a poem in imitation of the VI. Ode of the third book of Horace.
Warriston, Archibald Johnston, Lord, 1611-1663. / [Printed in the year 1653] Causes of the Lords vvrath against Scotland,: manifested in his sad late dispensations. Whereunto is added a paper, particularly holding forth the sins of the ministery.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [1584] The cauteles, canon, and ceremonies, of the most blasphemous, abhominable, and monstrous popish Masse. Togither, the Masse intituled of the body of Iesus Christ. Fully and wholy set downe, both in Latine, and Englishe, the Latine faithfully taken out of the Masse booke after the romishe vse. Imprinted at Lyons by Iohn Cambray, in the yeare a thowsand fiue hu[n]dred and twenty, the title whereof hereafter ensueth on the next page. With certaine annotations for the vnderstanding of the text, set forth by that godly and learned minister in the Church of God Peter Viret, and translated out of French into English by Tho. Sto. Gent.
[1548?] [Cautels preservatory concerning the preservation of the gods which are kept in the pyx]
[1681] A Caution to all true English Protestants concerning the late popish plot by way of a conference between an old Queen-Elizabeth-Protestant, and his countrey-neighbour.
[1690?] A caution to Christians: or, serious maxims of a desired reformation; according to Old and New Testament practice. Continued to this glorious day of a reformation; begun by Their present Majesties William and Mary, whom God long preserve, to see Their resolves for church and state compleated. With a short exhortation of a late eminent divine, to improve their high calling with the greatest zeal for the kingdoms interest, in this our day.
[1642] A caution to keepe money: shewing the miserie of the want thereof. I. In a state or kingdome, to supply vvarre. II. In younger brothers pawning their lands, to redeeme them. III. In shopkeepers wanting stock to supply. IIII. In handicraft-trades by negligence. V. In handsome and honest maidens, wanting portions. Declaring their slight neglect and scorne in these hard and dangerous times.
[1677] A Caution to married couples being a true relation how a man in Nightingale-Lane, having beat and abused his vvife, murthered a tub-man that endevoured to stop him from killing her with a half-pike, for which he was carried to Newgate the 15th of May, 1677.
[1690] Caution to the good people of England about the choice of members for the ensuing Parliament
Hodgkin, Samuel. / [in the year, 1660] A caution to the sons of Sion: being an answer to Jeremiah Ives his book, intituled, the great case of conscience opened. I. Proving that every calling God to witnesse is not swearing. II. Proving that promissary oaths were never commanded by God, onely practised as liberty under former dispensations. III. Proving that promissary oaths were never commanded or practised by Christ nor his disciples in all the New Testament. IV. Shewing what an oath is. V. Proving the lawfulnesse of all promissary oaths in the time of the Gospel. / By Samuel Hodgkin.
[1644] The Cavaliers Bible, or a squadron of XXXVI. Several religions by them held and maintaied (sic). And the particulars of every of their tenents colledcted (sic), as also the particulars of the severall regiments and commanders expressed.
[1647] The Cavaliers catechisme, and confession of his faith, consisting in foure principall heads, viz. 1. His duty towards God, and confession of the holy Trinity 2. His duty towards his King, and superiours, spirituall and temporall. 3. His duty to his neighbour in generall. 4. His duty to and opinion of the Sacraments. All familiarly explained (by way of question and answer) betweene a zealous minister of the Gospell, and a gentleman who had serv'd his Majesty in the late unhappy warre, being very usefull for all sorts of people to practise.
[1643] The Cavaliers catechisme: or, The reformed Protestant catechising the antichristian papists, malignants, incendiaries, and other ill-affected persons under the name of cavaliers. With their distinct answer thereunto.
[1647] The cavaliers diurnall written by adventure, most perfectly collected (peradventure) for any mans reading, that will venture.
[1652] The cavaliers jubilee: or, long look'd for come at last: viz. the generall pardon. In a pleasant dialogue between Sir Timothy Turn-coat, and Sir Rowland Resolute, two cavaliers that met accidentally, and were lately come over from beyond sea, upon the noise of the generall pardon, and their resolution to leave the service of the young Charles Stuart, and imbrace the Parliaments protection in their gracious act of oblivion. Together with the condolement of the late made lords and knights for the losse of their honors which they received from the late King and his son, for the rebellion against the Parliament, and acting against their country, by that late just Act of Parliament for the disanulment of them.
[Printed in the yeare 1648] The cavaliers letanie. Lately composd by a vvell-willer to his Majesties person, and all his most loyall subjects. Very fitting to be observ'd, and made use of, by all who desire deliverance from the damnable, execrable, unparalell'd, and not before heard of, detestable actions, proceedings, designes, humors, conditions, votes and ordinances. Now fully, and most exactly practised; delivered, and divulged, by the only, (yet illegall) governours, of these our sad, desperate, distracted times.
[1644] The Cavaliers new common-prayer booke unclasp't.: It being a collection of prayers and thanksgivings, used in His Majesties chappell, and in his armies. Upon occasion of the late (supposed) victories against the Parliaments forces, and for the future successe of the Cavalier forces. Published by his Majesties command, to be duely read in all other churches and chappells within this his kingdome, and dominion of Wales.
T. H. / [1661] The cavaliers thanks-giving.: Written by a sober cavalier, T.H.
[1642] The cavalliers advice to his Maiesty, with his Majesties answer to their desires, together with his intentions for the avoyding of my Lord of Essex his approach neere his person.: Also certain propositions propounded by the cavalliers unto his Majesty, with his answer to the same; which being not correspondent to their desire, therefore many of them left him: all which truly gathered and compacted out of a letter sent from Coventry to a citizen of London. VVith the relation of Oxford schollers, shewing how many of them were taken, and how they were taken, by London troopers: together with the designe they thought to have used at Christ-Church gate to our souldiers, and how they were prevented. Likewise the resolution of two hundred Scots landed at Dover Castle, with their witty inventions used to the overthrow of many of the cavalliers.
Phelpes, Charles. / [1668] A caveat against covetousness occasioned by some scandalous and pernicious fruit of it, in one amongst us, whose heart went after it / written for admonition to others, by Charles Phelpes.
Phelpes, Charles. / [1676] A caveat against drunkenness, especially in evil times being a consideration of Eph. 5. 18. / by C.P.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [MDCLXXXIX 1689] A caveat against flattery, and profanation of sacred things to secular ends upon sight of the order of the convention for the thanksgiving, and consideration of the misgovernment and misfortunes of the last race of kings of this nation.
[1659] A Caveat against generall indempnity. Or, Reasons why the patentee commissioners and farmers of beer and ale, &c. within the cities of London and Westminster, &c. and the subcommissioners and farmers of beer and ale, in the several counties of England, Scotland, and Ireland, should not be comprehended in the generall Act of Indempnity and Oblivion, humbly offered to the High and Honourable Court of Parliament.
Standfast, Richard, 1608?-1684. / [1660] A caveat against seducers:: as it was preached by Richard Standfast, Mr. of Arts, and rector of Christ-Church in Bristol, whereunto are annexed the blind mans meditations. By the same author.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] A caveat for knaves.
Ball, William. / [1642] A caveat for subjects, moderating the Observator.: Wherein his chiefest arguments are confuted, the Kings iust prerogative manitained [sic]: and the priviledge of the subiect no wayes preiudiced: by William Ball, Gent.
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1609] A caveat for the couetous. Or, A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, vpon the fourth of December, out of Luke. 12. 15. By William Whatelie, preacher of the word of God, in Banbury
[1671] A Caveat for the Protestant clergy, or, A true account of the sufferings of the English clergy upon restitution of popery in the days of Queen Mary
Machiavelli, Niccolò, 1469-1527. / [printed in the year 1660] [A] caveat for wives to love their husbands or, Pleasant news from hell. Written in Italian by that grand politician Nicholas Machiavel and now translated into English for a Christmas-gigg.
Jenney, Henry, b. 1607 or 8. / [1656] A caveat or information, for informers, witnesses, and judges (Not printed till now) useful for this present time of reformation; delivered in a sermon at Preston in Lancashire, the first Wednesday in July, 1647. before an assembly of divines, and deputie-lieutenants. By Henry Jenney Mr. of Arts, now vicar of St. Michaels in the said county.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1651] A caveat to all true Christians: against the spreadings of the spirit of Antichrist, and his subtile endeavours to draw men from Jesus Christ / propounded to them by J. Horn, one of the unworthiest of Christs servants in his gospel, a preacher thereof in South Lin, Norfolk ; together with some brief directions for their orderly walkings.
J. P. / [MDCLXX 1670] A caveat to conventiclers being a letter from an English gentleman in Stockholme, to a person of quality in London relating, the manner of the devils appearance in the dutchy of Finland.
[1689] A Caveat to the city of London, in reference to the King's writ for electing representatives for that city, to meet and consult with him in Parliament, the fifteenth day of January next ensuing
Gearing, William. / [1666] A caveat to the standing Christian, and to him that thinketh he standeth by William Gearing ...
[1696] A caveat to the three kingdoms:, or, A summary account of the most miserable and deplorable estate and condition of England in the reign of king John, occasioned by his bringing in infinite multitudes of foreign forces : together with the base treachery of Lewis, the French King's son, and his great men, intended against the barons, who invited him in to their assistance : very well worthy to be seriously considered by all true English-men at this time of day / translated out of Matthew Paris.
Clark, T., fl. 1700. / [1700?] A caveat to the unwary: or, Venus unveil'd. With all her venerial train, as also her several disguises and various shapes and forms laid open, after a pretended cure ...
[1653] A Caveat to those that shall resolve, whether right or wrong, to destroy J.L.
[1660] A caveat, for my countreymen in general, the assessors and collectors of publick taxes, in particular. Most dear countreymen, I dayly hear the groanes of some of you perishing, others despairing, all languishing; yet, methinks, I cannot afford you such pity as the sadness of your condition might seem to challenge.
[Printed in the year of our Lord, 1655] A Caveate for sherriffs: or, a whip for corrupt officers. Whether baliffs of franchises, or liberties, bumms, bumms fellows, bumm setters, setters mates, scumms and varlots. Discovering their unjust exactions, and cruell oppressions of the people; and the good provision made by the law (now in force) to curb their exorbitancy, and the forfeitures and dammages from them that do contrary. With proposalls to prevent this horrid charge and exaction for the time to come, which may be done with great safety and ease to the people.