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C Ca Ce Ch Ci Cl Co Cr Ct Cu Cv Cy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ch.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Beverley, Thomas. / [1692] A chain of principles concerning the thousand years kingdom of Christ against the Seni-Sadducism of the apostasie that denyes that kingdom humbly offered by way of appeal to all Christians, especially to the pastors and doctors of the churches, that if there be error in any of the principles, or weakness in the concatenation, it may be publickly testified and convinced, for all is founded on express Scripture, compar'd and reason'd from according to Acts 17.3.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1622] A chaine of graces drawne out at length for reformation of manners. Or, A briefe treatise of virtue, knowledge, temperance, patience, godlinesse, brotherly-kindnesse, charitie. So farre forth as they are vrged by the Apostle in 2 Pet. 1. verse 5,6,7. By C. Burges P. of Watford.
[Primrose, Diana]. / [1630] A chaine of pearle. Or A memoriall of the peerles graces, and heroick vertues of Queene Elizabeth, of glorious memory. Composed by the noble lady, Diana Primrose.
Sutcliffe, Matthew, 1550?-1629. / [1602] A challenge concerning the Romish Church, her doctrine & practises, published first against Rob. Parsons, and now againe reuiewed, enlarged, and fortified, and directed to him, to Frier Garnet, to the archpriest Blackevvell and all their adhærents, by Matth. Sutcliffe. Thereunto also is annexed an answere vnto certeine vaine, and friuolous exceptions, taken to his former challenge, and to a certeine worthlesse pamphlet lately set out by some poore disciple of Antichrist, and entituled, A detection of diuers notable vntrueths, contradictions, corruptions, and falsifications gathered out of M. Sutcliffes new challenge, &c.
Sabran, Lewis, 1652-1732. / [1688] The challenge of R.F. Lewis Sabran of the Society of Jesus made out against the historical discourse concerning invocation of saints
[1697] The Challenge sent by a young lady to Sir Thomas &c., or, The female war wherein the present dresses and humours &c. of the fair sex are vigorously attackt by men of quality, and as bravely defended by Madam Godfrey and other ingenious ladies who set their names to every challenge : the whole encounter consists of six hunded letters pro and con on all disputable points relating to women, and is the first battle of this nature that was ever fought in England.
Wilcock, James, d. 1662. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1641 i.e. 1642] A challenge sent to Master E. B. a semi-separatist from the Church of England.: Now published by the author, J. W.
[1644?] A challenge, by the divines of the army, to the divines of Sion-Colledge: concerning the league and covenant.
[1689] The Chancellors examination & preparation for a trial As the long imprisonment of George Lord Jefferys late High Chancellor of England, has given him ample leisure for a full and serious consideration of his state, ...
Dugard, Thomas, b. 1587 or 8. / [1641] The change: or, the blind eye opened. A double discourse on Ephes. 5.8. Yee were sometimes darknesse, but now are yee light in the Lord shewing the great alteration that is wrought in a man regenerate from what he was in his unregeneracy. Presented, first to the eare, now to the publike eye, by the author Thomas Dugard, Mr. of Arts, Cambr.
May, Thomas, 1595-1650. / [1650] The changeable Covenant. Shewing in a brief series of relation, how the Scots from time to time have imposed upon England, by their false glosses, and perverse interpretations of the Covenant. Their jugglings, tergiversations, and dangerous designes against the Parliament of England, under pretence of the Covenant, articles, and treaty.
W. H. / [1660] A changling no company for lovers of loyaltie, or The subjects lesson in poynt of sacred submission to, and humble complyance with God and the King;: wherein confusion is reduced to order, misery to mercy; reproach and shame to freedom and honour.
[1659] Chaos.
Well-willer to the publique weale. / [1659] Chaos: or, A discourse wherein is presented to the view of the magistrate, and all others who shall peruse the same, a frame of government by way of a republique, wherein is little or no danger of miscarriage, if prudently attempted, and thoroughly prosecuted by authority.: Wherein is no difficulty in the practice, nor obscurity in the method; but all things plain and easie to the meanest capacity. Here's no hard or strange names, nor unknown titles (to amaze the hearers) used, and yet here's a full and absolute power derivative insensibly from the whole, and yet practically conveyed to the best men: wherein if any shall endeavour a breach, he shall break himself: and it must be so, that cats shall provide supper, here they shall do it suitable to the best palats, and easie to digest. By a well-willer to the publique weale.
One of the camp chaplains. / [1693] The chaplains petition to the Honourable House for redress of grievances. By one of the camp chaplains.
Lee, Samuel, 1625-1691. / [1687] Chara tåes pisteåos The joy of faith, or, A treatise opening the true nature of faith : its lowest stature and distinction from assurance, with a scripture method to attain both, by the influence and aid of divine grace : with a preliminary tract evidencing the being and actings of faith, the deity of Christ, and the divinity of the sacred Sciptures / by Samuel Lee ...
[1680] The Character
[MDCLXXXVI i.e. 1686] The Character and qualifications of an honest loyal merchant.:
[1697] The character of a bad woman
[1645] The character of a believing Christian.: Set forth in paradoxes, and seeming contradictions.
[1647] The character of a cavaliere, with his brother seperatist·: Both striving which shall bee most active in dividing the two nations, now so happily, by the blessing of God, united.
Merret, Christopher, 1614-1695. / [1680] The character of a compleat physician, or naturalist.
Merret, Christopher, 1614-1695. / [1680?] The character of a compleat physician, or naturalist:
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] The character of a country committee-man, with the eare-marke of a sequestrator.:
Person of quality. / [1682] The character of a disbanded courtier. Dedicated to the author of that famous speech, call'd, The speech of a noble peer. / By a person of quality.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [printed in the year, 1657] A character of a diurnal-maker by J.C.:
[1681] The Character of a fanatick in general, by what other name however he may be more specially distinguished
Oates, Constant. / [1682] The character of a good and bad subject, or, The duty of the people of England, Scotland, and Ireland manifestly proved by the word of God, wherein is made appear the fatal consequences of rebellious principles : in a sermon / preach'd by Constant Oates ...
Plunket, Thomas, b. 1625. / [1690] The character of a good army &c. being a few hints touching the gallantry and fidelity of an army in the late wars who gave the sole honour and glory of all their atchievments [sic] to God alone, whom they exalted daily in these self-denying expressions / written by Capt. Tho. Plunket.
Plunket, Thomas, b. 1625. / [1689] The character of a good commander together with a short commendation of the famous Artillery (more properly military) Company of London : also a brief encomium on the great duke and worthy prince, Elector of Brandenbourg : lastly, plain dealing with treacherous dealers : wherenuto [sic] is annexed the general exercise of the Prince of Orange's army / by Captain Tho. Plunket.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1694] [The character] of a good ruler as it was recommended in a sermon [preached before] His Excellency the Governour, and the honoura[ble] counsellors, and assembly of the representatives of the Province of Massachusetts Bay in New-England : [on] May 30. 1694 : [which was the day] for election of [counsellors] for that province / by Samuel [Willard] ...
[1697] The character of a good woman
[c. 1700] The character of a judge. In a letter from the country, to a friend in the city.
[1681] The Character of a leading petitioner
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1644] The character of a London diurnall
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the yeare 1644. i.e. 1645] The character of a London diurnall.:
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1647] The character of a moderate intelligencer: with some select poems. / Written by the same author. J.C.
[1681?] The Character of a modern sham-plotter
[1681] The Character of a modern Whig, or, An alamode true loyal Protestant
[1673] The Character of a papist
[1660] The character of a phanatique:
[1660] The character of a Presbyter, or Sr. Iohn anatomized.:
[1689] The Character of a Prince
[1682] Character of a Protestant Jesuite
Mar-Prelat, Martin, Doctor in all the faculties. / [1643] The character of a puritan;: and his gallimaufrey of the antichristian clergie; prepared with D. Bridges sawce for the present time to feed on. By the worthy gentleman, D. Martin Mar-Prelat, Doctor in all the faculties, Primate and Metropolitan.
[1673] The Character of a quack-astrologer, or, The spurious prognosticator anatomiz'd
[1681] The Character of a rebellion, and what England may expect from one, or, The designs of dissenters examined by reason, experience, and the laws and statutes of the realm
May, Thomas, 1595-1650. / [1645] The character of a right malignant.:
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1677] The character of a separatist, or, Sensuality the ground of separation to which is added The pharisees lesson, on Matth. IX, XIII, and an examination of Mr. Hales Treatise of schisme / by Thomas Long ...
Hickeringill, Edmund, 1631-1708. / [1681] The character of a sham-plotter or man-catcher
[1675] The Character of a soliciter, or, The Tricks and quillets of a petty fogger with his manifold knaveries, cheats, exhortations and other villanies.
[1681] The character of a Tory
[1680] The Character of a town-gallant exposing the extravagant fopperies of some vain self-conceited pretenders to gentility, and good breeding.
[1680] The Character of a town-misse
Lake, John, 1624-1689. / [1690?] The character of a true Christian: described in a sermon at the parish church of St. Botolph Bishopsgate. At the funeral of Mr. William Cade, deputy of that ward. By John Lake, D. D. late rector of that parish; and now Lord Bishop of Chichister:
[1682] The Character of a true Protestant
[1689] The Character of a true Protestant English souldier with that of a doublet-pinking bully-hec, or a cowardly-spirited animal who dares not venture his life in the service of his country.
[1683] The Character of a true-Protestant ghostly father
Boate, Arnold, 1600?-1653? / [1651] The character of a trulie vertuous and pious woman as it hath been acted by Mistris Margaret Dungan (vvife to Doctor Arnold Boate) in the constant course of her whole life, which she finished at Paris, 17 Aprilis 1651.
Smith, Samuel, 1620-1698. / [1675] The character of a weaned Christian, or, The evangelical art of promoting self-denial being an essay, alluding to the severities and advantages of infant-weaning, both pleasant and profitable / by S. S., ...
[1700] The Character of a Whig, under several denominations to which is added, The reverse, or, The character of a true English-man, in opposition to the former.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] The character of an agitator:
[1645] A character of an antimalignant, or right Parliamentier; expressing plainly his opinion concerning King and Parliament. Published by authoritie.
Norton, John, 1606-1663. / [1683] The character of an honest man, whether styled Whig or Tory, and his opposite the knave together with some short reflections on some passages in a late pamphlet called, The character of a popish successor, and considerations thereupon / by a lover of truth and peace.
[1688?] The Character of an honest, and worthy Parliament-man
[1681] The Character of an ignoramus doctor
[1675] The Character of an informer wherein his mischeivous nature, and leud practises are detected.
[1689] The Character of an Irish-man, or, A dear-joy painted to the life
[1670?] The Character of an old English Protestant formerly called a Puritan, now a Non-conformist.
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1659] The character of an old English-Puritan or non-conformist by John Geree ...
[1645] The character of an Oxford-incendiary.
[1681] The Character of an unjust judge, or, An unjust judge painted to the life
Tuke, Samuel, Sir, Colonel. / [Printed in the year, 1660] A character of Charles the Second, written by an impartial hand and exposed to publick view for information of the people.
Teate, Faithful, b. 1621. / [1656] The character of cruelty in the workers of iniquity ; and, Cure of contention among the people of God held forth in two sermons preached in the day of publick humiliation upon occasion of the late sad persecution in Piedmont / by Faithful Teate.
[1659] A Character of France to which is added, Gallus Castratus, or, An answer to a late slanderous pamphlet, called, The character of England.
Terry, Edward, 1590-1660. / [1660] A character of His most Sacred Majesty King Charles the IId.: With a short apologie before it, an introduction to it, and a conclusion after it. / Written by a minister of the Word, who hath for a long time desired, and daily prayed for the happy settlement of Church and state within the three nations of England, Scotland and Ireland in truth, & peace, & order.
Minister of the word. / [1660] A character of His Most Sacred Majesty, King Charles the IId with a short apologie before it, an introduction to it, and a conclusion after it / written by a minister of the word ...
[1660] The character of Italy or, The Italian anatomiz'd. / by An English chyrurgion.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1639?-1701. / [1692] The character of King Charles I from the declaration of Mr. Alexander Henderson ... upon his death-bed : with a further defence of the King's holy book : to which is annex'd some short remarks upon a vile book, call'd Ludlow no lyar : with a defence of the King from the Irish Rebellion / by Rich. Hollingworth.
[1686] The Character of love guided by inclination, instanced in two true histories / translated out of French.
[1650] The character of Mercurius Politicus.
[1696] A Character of Mr. Blaw's book, entitutled, Suadela victrix in a letter to a comrade.
[1688?] The Character of popery
Philolaus, fl. 1681. / [1681] A character of popery and arbitrary government with a timely caveat and advice to all the freeholders, citizens and burgesses, how they may prevent the same by choosing good members to serve in this new Parliament.
[1660] The character of Spain or, an epitome of their virtues and vices.
W. P., Esq. / [1660] The character of that glorious martyred King Charles I being a brief description of his religious reign, from his coronation to his unhappy death : wherein is laid open, 1. His outward actions, 2. His piety, 3. His zeal to Gods ordinances, 4. His wisdom, 5. His justice, 6. His mercy, 7. His humilty [sic], 8. His bounty, 9. His wonderful patience / by W.P. Esq.
Smyth, John, d. 1612. / [1609] The character of the beast, or, The false constitution of the church discovered in certayne passages betwixt Mr. R. Clifton & Iohn Smyth, concerning true Christian baptisme of new creatures, or new borne babes in Christ, &nd false baptisme of infants borne after the flesh : referred to two propositions, 1. That infants are not to bee baptized, 2. That antichristians converted are to bee admitted into the true church by baptisme.
Young gentleman. / [1696] The character of the beaux, in five parts ... to which is added The character of a Jacobite / written by a young gentleman.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1697] The character of the late Dr. Samuel Annesley, by way of elegy: with a preface Written by one of his hearers.
Friend to the Good Old Cause. / [printed in the year 1659] The character of the late upstart House of Lords: together with some reflexions on the carriage and government of his late highness By a friend to the good old cause.
[1691. ] The character of the Lord Baron Ginckle, lieutenant general, and commander in chief of their majesties forces in Ireland : with a panegyrick on his lordship's conduct (this last campaign) in reducing Ballymore, Athlone, Galway, and Lymerick; and his defeating the Irish army at Aghrim, &c. De ware verbeetenis van sijn excellentie den Baron van Ginkel, luytenant-generael en commandant en chef van hare Majesteyten armées in Yrland. Met een lof-reden van sijn excellenties conduite (in de laeste campagne) in het reduceeren van Balymore, Athlone, Galoway, en Limerick. Mitsgaders het verslaen van het Yrsche leger by Agrim.
[1645] A character of the nevv Oxford libeller, in answer to his Character of London diurnall. Published according to order.
[1660] The Character of the Parliament, commonly called the Rump, &c., begun November 23, in the year 1640 with a short account of some of their proceedings.
[printed in the year 1660] The character of the Rump.
Dastor de Laussac, Antoine. / [1700] The character of the true church In a sermon preach'd at the French church in the Savoy, upon these words, How goodly are they tents, O Jacob, and thy tabernacles, O Israel, Numb. XXIV. v. 5. By A. D'Astor de Laussac, formerly a prior and an archdeacon of the church of Rome.
Cooke, Edward, fl. 1626-1631. / [1626] The character of vvarre, or The image of martiall discipline contayning many vsefull directions for musters & armes, and the very first principles in discipline, the ground postures, all the military motions now vsed ... By Edvvard Cooke.
[1681] The Character of wit's squint-eyed maid, pasquil-makers
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1654] A character whereby the false christs, or antichrists, seducers, false prophets, and house creepers may be known.: Now in the latter dayes, wherein there are perilous tims [sic], as it is written & hath been foretold of in 2 Tim. 3.3. And saith Jesus, false prophets shall come, but by their fruits shall ye know them, Mat. 7. 15, 16. and 20. And now they are come, and by their fruits they are known, as it is written. As may be seen in two letters sent to severall priests in Liestershire, after two severall meetings, betwixt them and those called Quakers, one letter was to be sent to one Tho. Cockeram of swannington [sic], servant to the Lord Protector, at whose house one meeting was, as the letter will further make mention, and shew the difference betwixt the true prophets and the false, which letter was directed to him to to [sic] be read to the priests being present at the meeting, and the other was to the priest of Twycrosse, after the meeting appointed betwixt two priests, and those whom the world scornfully calleth Quakers: wherein is discovered the true prophet and the false, and who those are that creep into houses, leading silly people men and women captive, laden with sin, and led away with diverse lusts, ever learning, and never able to come to the knowledge of the truth; and who those false prophets and house-creepers are, that are spoken of, as is proved, both by their fruits, and also by Scripture, as may be seen, &c. / By one known to the world, by R[ichard Fu]rnvvorth.
[1676] Characters 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. Dyer.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1691] Characters of a godly man both as more and less grown in grace / by Daniel Burgess.
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1674] Characters of a sincere heart and the comforts thereof collected out of the Word of God by Hen. Wilkinson.
Montpensier, Anne-Marie-Louise d'Orléans, duchesse de, 1627-1693. / [1668] The characters or pourtraicts of the present court of France wherein is described the king, the princes, the generals and the principal ministers of state &c. / written originally in French ; made English by J.B., Gent.
Valentine, Thomas, 1585 or 6-1665? / [1647] A charge against the Jews, and the Christian world, for not coming to Christ, who would have freely given them eternall life.: Delivered in a sermon, before the Right Honorable the House of Peers, in the Abbey Church at Westminster, on May 26. 1647. being the day of their publick fast. / By Thomas Valentine, one of the Assembly of Divines, and Minister of Chalfont in the County of Bucks.
[Printed in the first yeere of Englands thraledome 1649] The charge against the King discharged: or, The king cleared by the people of England, from the severall accusations in the charge, delivered in against him at Westminster-Hall Saturday last, Jan. 20. by that high court of justice erected by the Army-Parliament; which is here fully answered in every particular thereof. Viz. The Parliaments propositions to the King. The Kings to the Parliament. The Kings condescentions to the Parliaments propositions. The overture of a treaty at Windsor. The massacre in London by vertue of the Kings commission. The coronation oath. The private articles, match with Spaine, and the match of France., King James death, Rochel. The German horse, loanes, and conduct money, privy seales, monopolies. Torturing our bodies, and slitting noses. The long intermission of Parliaments. The new liturgie sent to Scotland, calling and dissolving the short Parliament. The summoning this present Parliament. The Queens pious design, commissions to popish agents. The bringing up the northern Army. The Kings offer to the Scots of the plunder of the city. The Kings journey into Scotland. The businesse of Ireland solely cleered. The cloathes seized by his Majesties souldiers. The Kings letter to the Pope. The Kings charging the Members with his coming to the House. The list of armes and ammunition taken in his papers. ... The calling the Parliament at Oxford. The cessation in Ireland. The peace made there. The Kings protestation against popery. The letters to Marquesse Ormond.
[1651] The charge and articles of high-treason exhibited against the Earl of Derby, at a councel of war in the city of Chester, with his tryal & examination; his speech at the councel table, and his declaration and propositions touching the surrender of the Isle of Man. Also, the Parliaments resolution concerning Major Gen. Massey: and the examination and confession of Mr. Sandwitch, the King of Scots trumpeter, who was taken at Hallifax in York-shire, on Wednesday last. With his narrative and declaration touching his master. Shewing the manner how he escaped from Hallifax disguised.
[1660] The charge and impeachment exhibited against the bloody judges of our late royal-martyred King Charles with His Majesties proclamation, touching the horrid murtherers of his royal father of blessed memory, and the most horrid and execrable treason committed upon the royall diadem, crown, septer, and dignity, contrary to the known laws of the land and the peoples liberty, with the resolves of Parliament, touching Hugh Peters, and Cornet Joyce, and the rest of the wicked actors that committed the most barbarous and horrid murther in cutting off the precious head of our late gracious lord and soveraign King Charles.
[1647] A Charge and impeachment of high-treason against Sir John Geyer, Lord Mayor of London, Alderman Adams, Alderman Langham, Alderman Buns, Alderman Cullam, prisoners in the Tower of London together with the votes of the House of Commons, and the impeachment against Collonel Lawrence Bromfield, Collonel Iohn Hooker, and Captain Jones ...
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (Cambridgeshire) / [1689] A charge at the general Quarter Sessions of the Peace held for the county of Cambridge at the castle of Cambridge, on Thursday the seventeenth day of January, Anno Domini 1688/9 by Sir M. D. ...
[1647] A Charge consisting of severall heads whereupon the Earle of Lincoln, Earle of Suffolk, and Earle of Middlesex, the Lord Hunsdon, Lord Willoughby of Parham, Lord Bartlet, and Lord Maynard are impeached of high-treason.
[anno Dom. MDCXLVII. 1647] The charge delivered at the Lords Barre by Sir John Evelin, from the House of Commons of high treason against three Earls, foure lords, and others of the House of Commons committed to the Tower. With the particulars of their examinations, and the orders of the House of Peers for bringing the seven lords to tryall. The protestation of the Earle of Pembrooke. And an order for Sir Robert Harlow, M. Stephens and Mr. Guen, to be summoned to appeare before the House of Commons.
England and Wales. Army. / [Iune 18. 1647] A charge delivered in the name of the Army under the command of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, unto the commissioners of Parliament with the Army, at S. Albans, June 14. 1647. and by them sent up to the Parliament, against several members of the Honorable House of Commons. Also a paper delivered to the said commissioners of Parliament, June 15. from his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the Army under his command, of some farther humble proposals and desires to the Honorable Houses of Parliament. Printed and published by the appointment of his Excellency Sir Tho: Fairfax, and the officers and soldiers of the Army under his command. St. Albans, June 17. 1647. Signed by me John Rushworth.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] A charge delivered into the House of Peers upon Wednesday last, by Major Huntington, against Lieu. Gen. Cromwel, and Commissary Generall Ireton, concerning the Kings Majesty. With His Majesties speech to the commissioners from Scotland, and his resolution to lose his life, rather then to yeald to what is contrary. And his oath and covenant to all his liege people within his relame and dominions, at the conclusion of a safe and well-grounded peace. Likewise, Prince Charles his message to the citizens of London; and his desires to the said city, touching His Royall Father the King presented to both Houses of Parliament. Also, the Parliaments message for peace, and thier humble desires to the Kings most Excellent Majesty; ordered to be sent by the Earle of Middlesex, Sir John Hipsley, and Mr. Bulkley.:
Church of Ireland. Province of Cashel. Archbishop (1691-1694 : Marsh) / [1694] The charge given by Narcissus Lord Arch-Bishop of Casshell to his clergy at his primary visitation helf in the parish church of St. John's in Cashell, July 27, 1692, together with his articles of visitation whereunto are annext three acts of Parliament, which are to be read in every parish church yearly.
Pemberton, William, d. 1622. / [1619] The charge of God and the King to iudges and magistrates, for execution of iustice. In a sermon preached before Sr Henry Hobart Knight and Baronet, Lord Chiefe Iustice of the Common Pleas: and Sr Robert Haughton Knight, one of the iudges of the Kings Bench, at the Assises at Hartford. By William Pemberton B.D. and minister at high-Ongar in Essex.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1661] The charge of high treason, murders, oppressions, and other crimes, exhibited to the Parliament of Scotland against the Marquess of Argyle and his complices, January 23. 1661.
[1660] A charge of high-treason, prepared by the London-apprentices, against Col. Hewson; and the strange apparitions that appeared unto him, immediatly after his being taken near Plymouth in Cornwal; with his speech and confession to the vision.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The charge of high-treason: delivered into the House of Lords (upon oath) by Mr. Richard Osburn, against Cap. Rolph.: About the designe to have poisoned or made away the Kings Majesty. And the orders of the House of Lords for Captain Rolphs tryall.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1693] The charge of Richard, Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, to the clergy of his diocese at his primary visitation begun at Axebridge, June 2, 1692
Hesketh, Henry, 1637?-1710. / [1683] The charge of scandal and giving offence by conformity refelled and reflected back upon separation : and that place of St. Paul I Cor. 10:32 that hath been so usually urged by dissenters in this case asserted to its true sence and vindicated from favouring the end for which it hath beed quoted by them.
S. T. (Samuel Thomas), 1627-1693. / [1680] The charge of schism renewed against the separatists in answer to the renewer of that pretended peaceable design, which is falsly call'd, An answer to Dr. Stillingfleet's late sermon.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1695] The charge of Socinianism against Dr. Tillotson considered in examination of some sermons he has lately published on purpose to clear himself from that imputation, by way of a dialogue betwixt F. a friend of Dr. T's and C. a Catholick Christian : to which is added some reflections upon the second of Dr. Burnet's four discourses, concerning the divinity and death of Christ, printed 1694 : to which is likewise annexed, A supplement upon occasion of A history of religion, lately published, supposed to be wrote by Sir R-- H--d [Robert Howard] : wherein likewise Charles Blount's Great Diana is considered, and both compar'd with Dr. Tillotson's sermons / by a true son of the Church.
[1693] The charge of the admirals of England
[Printed in the year. 1648] The charge of the Army, and counsel of war, against the King. With a brief answer thereunto by some of the loyall party.
[1648 i.e. 1649] The charge of the Commons of England, against Charls Stuart, King of England,: of high treason, and other high crimes, exhibited to the High Court of Justice, by John Cook Esquire, Solicitor General, appointed by the said Court, for, and on the behalf of the people of England. As it was read to him by the clerk in the said court, as soon as Mr. Solicitor General for the Kingdom had impeached him, in the name of the Commons of England, at his first araignment, Saturday, Ian. 20. 1648. Examined by the original copy. Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot.
Southwark (London, England. / [. Anno.M.D.LXI. 1561] The charge of the court baron.
[1700?] The charge of the Governours of St. Thomas's Hospital
Warrington, Henry Booth, Earl of, 1652-1694. / [1693] The charge of the Right Honourable Henry Earl of Warrington to the Grand Jury at the Quarter Sessions held for the county of Chester on the 11th of October, 1692
L'Estrange, Hamon, 1583-1654. / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] The charge upon Sr. Hamon l'Estrange: together with his vindication and recharge.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] The Charge voted against Bishop Wren on Munday, 5 of July, 1641 in the afternoon which consists of these severall particulars following.
Haward, Lazarus. / [1647] The charges issuing forth of the crown revenue of England, and dominion of VVales.: With the severall officers of His Majesties courts, customes, housholds, houses, castles, townes of war, forts, bulwarks, forrests, parks, chases, with their severall fees and allowances, according to the ancient establishment of the kingdome. And also the valuation of the bishops, and deanes lands, with the tenths paid out of the same. / By Captaine Lazarus Haward.
Langley, Henry, d. 1636. / [1616] The chariot and horsemen of Israel. A discourse of prayer: shewing what it is, as also the meanes to attaine to the practise of it. An exercise so rare in the world, and yet so requisite, as few vse it aright, and none may omit it. By Henry Langley, minister of the Word of God, at Treswell in the county of Nottingham.
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1663] The chariot of truth wherein are contained I. a declaration against sacriledge ..., II. the grand rebellion, or, a looking-glass for rebels ..., III. the discovery of mysteries ..., IV. the rights of kings ..., V. the great vanity of every man ... / by Gryffith Williams.
Mayhew, R. (Richard) / [1676] Charisma patrikon, a paternal gift, or, The legacie of a dying father, to his living children wherein there is a tast of the childs duty of heart-keeping to be hard keeping, of the sufficiency of grace, and of sin, the folly of sinners / by Ri. Mayhew ...
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1688] Charitable advice in a letter to the French Protestants, into whatsoever parts of the world dispers'd, by reason of their present sufferings and persecutions, from the hands of the Roman Catholicks / first written for the use of the French Protestants by Stephen Crisp ... ; and since translated out of the French, for more publick benefit.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1662] The charitable Christian, or, A word of comfort from the God of comfort, to such as are truly poor and a word of Christian counsel and advice to such as are worldly rich, stirring them up to the Christian duty and practice of charity : with some powerful motives and perswasions thereunto, drawn from the Word of God, to convince men of the necessity of this Christian duty, with the sore evils and calamities which are threatned in the Word of God against unmerciful men / published by a lover of hospitality.
Tell-Troth, Thomas. / [1641] A charitable church vvarden.: Or, an hypocrite anatomiz'd. Set forth in a discourse betweene two church-wardens, one of them being an honest man, and that's a wonder. VVherein is discovered the manifold abuses and impious actions of many officers in this city, with the oppression of the poores box, frequently used by many church-wardens, especially by him which is here mentioned. Very pleasant and delectable, and very true i'le assure you, as Master Coniwooll the church-warden can witnesse. / VVritten by Thomas tell-troth, and dedicated to all those that are well-willers to vertue, and despisers of vice.
Ibbitson, Robert. / [1647] Charitable constructions of the designe of the trustees usually sitting at Sadlers-Hall.: For brevity sake set downe in questions and answers. And written and published to prevent the sinne of rash judging. By a well-wisher to the work.
[1699] A charitable design recommended for erecting free-schools of pious education, for training up poor children in the principles of Christianity.:
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1693] A charitable essay, in order to allay the outrage of a contentious apostate inverting his error (from true Christian faith and charity) upon him, in his book, falsly stiled, New Rome unmask'd, &c.
White, Law. / [1700?] The charitable farmer of Somersetshire: or, God's great and vvonderful vvork. Being a true relation of an honest, godly man, that lived at Welling, within three mile of the city of Wells, which sold his wheat to poor people at six shillings a bushel, when the market price was ten and eleven shillings, for which he was much derided and scoft at, by his rich neighbours: but was recompenced by an extraordinary crap [sic] of wheat, like never before heard of, each stolk of straw, having divers full large ears, some seven, some eight, nine, and ten, so to thirteen, but generally ten ears on every straw throughout the field, which was ten acres and upwards, of which, divers ears are to be seen at divers coffee-houses in the city of London. Likewise a pattern of all covetous greedy-minded men, to be charitable unto their poor neighbours, from the consideration of so remarkable an example. / By Law. White.
[1689] The Charity and loyalty of some of our clergy in a short view of Dr. M's sermon before their Majesties at Hampton-Court, July the 14th, 1689 : where-in he still charges the Protestant dissenters with schism : with some occasional remarks upon a clergy-mans considerations for taking the Oath of allegiance to King William and Queen Mary, and upon the history of passive obedience since the Reformation.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1676] Charity directed, or, The way to give alms to the greatest advantage in a letter to a friend / written by Richard Kidder.
Serious welwisher to the peace of Jerusalem. / [1636] Charity enlarged: or The abridgement of the morall law. Delivered by way of sermon, and preached for the maine substance thereof in a publicke assembly, on a lecture day, Dec. 4. Ao. Dom. 1634. and now published according to the authors review, with some new additions, for the farther instruction of the ignorant, satisfaction of the ingenuous, conviction of the uncharitable, and benefit of all sorts of people. By a serious welwisher to the peace of Ierusalem.
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [Printed with licence, Anno 1630] Charity mistaken, with the want whereof, Catholickes are vniustly charged for affirming, as they do with grief, that Protestancy vnrepented destroies salvation.
Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693. / [M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The charity of church-men: or, A vindication of Mr William Walwyn merchant, from the aspersions plentifully cast upon him in a pamphlet, intituled, Walwyn's wiles.: By H.B. Med. a friend to truth, his county and Mr Walwyn.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1686] Charity recommended, in a sermon preached at the assizes held at Norwich, upon Thursday the 29th of July, 1686 by John Turner ...
Lidgold, Charles, d. 1701. / [1699] Charity to our poor persecuted brethren abroad recommended in a sermon / preached on a fast-day, April 5, 1699, by Charles Lidgould ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1634] Charles by the grace of God King of England ... whereas by the humble supplication and petition of our louing seruant Sir Richard Graham ... we are credibly given to vnderstand that hee hath formerly had a grant vnder our Great Seale, and Dutchy seale, for the building of the Church of Kirkeanders ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1625] Charles by the grace of God king of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. to our right trusty and welbeloued cousin, William Earle of Northampton ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1647i.e. 1648] Charles by the grace of God King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith,&c. To all parsons, vicars and curates, and also to all justices of the peace, majors, shreiffes, bailiffes, constables, church-wardens, headburroughs, and to all officers of cities, burroughs and townes corporate, and to all others, our officers, ministers, and subjects whatsoever they be,... that the upper town of Bridgnorth aforesaid, was set on fire, within a few days after, the forces raised by the said Lords and Commons under the command of the said Committee of safety for the said county had entered the said towne,...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1630] Charles, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. to all and singular mayors, recorders, customers, comptrollers ... of and within all and singular the port townes ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1630] Charles, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c., to all to whom these presents shall come greeting whereas wee by our commission vnder our great seale of England ... haue giuen power and authoritie vnto our commissioners therein named ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1625] Charles by the grace of God, king of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c., to all to whom these presents shall come, greeting whereas the lords spirituall and temporall, now assembled in Parliament vpon the sixt day of this instant moneth of August, entring into a due and Christian consideration of the wants ... which many poore people ... of London and Westminster doe vndergoe by reason of the grieuous visitation of the plague ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1636] Charles by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, defendor of the faith, &c. to all and every our loving subiects to whom these presents shall come or to whom it doth, shall or may appertaine greeting whereas we ar[e] seized in fee in right of our dutchie of Lancaster of and in the tolle, aswell of carts and wagons laden with wood, corne, oyle, wooll, wine or any kind of merchandizes saleable ...
Scotland. Parliament. / [1646] Charles by the grace of God, King of great Britain, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith. To our lovits [blank] Our Lion King at Armes, his brethren heralds [blank] pursevants our sheriffs in that part conjunctly and severally specially constitute, greeting: forsameikle as James Grahame sometime Earle of Montrose, and Alaster MacDonald, having associate to themselves some Irish rebels, and unnaturall countreymen, ...
Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) / [1665] Charles, by the grace of God, king of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith, to the provotst and bailyes of our burgh of North Berwick ... Forasmuch as our Convention of Estates, holden at Edinburgh, the fourth day of August ...
Scotland. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Anno. 1638] Charles, by the grace of God, King of Scotland, England, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Fayth, to our lovits ...
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1660] Charles King of England, the infinite eternal being, the onely true and living God (who formed thee in thy mothers womb, and breathed into thee the breath of life) loe he is near thee, ...:
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1660] Charles, King of England. The infinite eternal being, the onely true and living God (who formed thee in thy mothers womb, and breathed into thee the breath of life) lo he is near thee ...:
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [Octob. 6. 1648] Charles P. A letter sent from His Highness the Prince of Wales, to His Majesties loyall and faithfull subjects within the realm of England; declaring, his great and earnest desires to the City of London, in the behalf of His Royall father the King. And a declaration of his proceedings at sea, against the Earl of VVarwick, and the resolution of his sea-men touching the Parliaments navy. With the full particulars of a bloudy fight at sea, on Munday last, and the number killed. VVhereunto is annexed, the declaration and votes of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the King, in relation to the treaty.
Peter, Charles. / [between 1670 and 1680] Charles Peter his famous head-pill. Which certainly cureth the scurvie, and dropsie, taketh away all pains of the head, cleanseth the stomach ...
Scotland. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Anno Domini M.DC.XXXIX 1639] Charles R. Charles by the grace of God king of Scotland, England, France and Ireland, Defender of the faith. To our lovits ... Whairas we have by many fair and calme waies, and alanerly by them endevoured to reclaime our subjects ...
Scotland. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Anno 1638] Charles R. Charles by the grace of God, king of Scotland, England, France, and Ireland, defender of the faith. To our lovits [blank] maissars ... greeting. Whereas for the removing of the disorders ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [the 20 of August 1651] Charles Rex. His Majestyes declaration, to all His loving subjects of His kingdom of England and dominion of Wales.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1676] Charles the Second, by the grace of God king of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, Defender of the Faith &c. to all and singular Archbishops ... and all other spiritual persons ... and to all other our officers, ministers, and subjects ... greeting : whereas we are credibly given to understand ... that upon Friday, the six and twentieth day of May last past, about four of the clock in the morning of the same day, there happened a sudden and most dreadful fire in the said borough of Southwark ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II). / [Anno. Dom. 1670.] Charles the Second, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland King, defender of the faith, &c. To all and singular archbishops, bishops, arch-deacons, deanes, and their officials ... Whereas a great number of our good subjects peaceably following their employments at sea, have been seen lately taken by the Turkish pyrates, under whom they now remain in most cruel, and inhumane bondage ...
[1661] Charles the Second, by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. to all to whom these presents shall come greeting ... the private commodity of our subjects, have diligently looked into and observed the great plenty of fish ...
Oxinden, Henry, 1609-1670. / [printed in the year, MDCLX. 1660] Charls triumphant, &c.
Charleton, Job, Sir, 1614-1697. / [February the 14. 1645] A charme for Canterburian spirits, which (since the death of this arch-prelate) have appeared in sundry shapes, and haunted divers houses in the city of London. With his graces waftage over the Red Sea of Cocitus in Charons Ferry-boat; and his magnificent entertainment into the dæmoniack court.
[between 1685 and 1688] Charming amintas:, or, The yieldling virgin to a pleasant new tune.
[1682] The charter a comical satyr / written by an unknown hand.
Massachusetts. / [1699] The charter granted by Their Majesties King William and Queen Mary to the inhabitants of the province of the Massachusetts-Bay in New-England
[1683] The Charter of Londons answer to a scurilous libel intituled its Last will and testament, etc.
Maryland. / [ca. 1679] The charter of Mary-land.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1693] A charter of regulations granted to the East-India Company by Their sacred Majesties King William and Queen Mary, under the Great Seal of England, Dated the 11th. of November, 1693. in the 5th. year of Their Majesties reign.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1694] A charter of regulations granted to the East-India Company, by Their sacred Majesties King William and Queen Mary, under the Great Seal of England, dated the 28th. of September, 1694
[1670?] The charter of the Bahama Islands
New York (N.Y.) / [1694] The charter of the city of New-York
Royal Lustring Company (London, England) / [1697] The charter of the Royal Lustring Company:
[1614] The Charterhouse with the last vvill and testament of Thomas Sutton Esquire. Taken out of the Prerogatiue Court, according to the true originall.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Decemb. 18. 1646] The charters of London: or, The second part of Londons liberty in chaines discovered.: In which by the ancient, rationall, and fundamentall charters of the famous City of London, is proved and declared, that it is the true and undeniable right of all and every the barons, burgesses, free-men, or commoners of London, to have their free vote in chusing out, annually from amongst themselves, a lord major, two sheriffes, and all their alder-men; ... with divers other things worth the knowledg of all the free-men, not only of London, but of all England. For whose good this is published by Lieut. Col: John Lilburn, prisoner in the Tower of London, for the common liberties of the kingdome against the usurpations of the House of Lords.
Gayton, Edmund, 1608-1666. / [Printed in the year, 1645] Chartæ scriptæ: or A new game at cards, call'd Play by the booke.:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1511?] Charyte hath caused our Souereygne Lorde the Kynge to consyder howe gracious howe merytorious & howe plesande a dede ... and what greate rewarde they shall haue of God for it that prayth for ye soules of them that weyr sleyne at bosworth feelde ... Therfor euery man or woman syngell or weded that ones in theyr lyf receyues a letter of this Chapell of Seynt James & geueth or sendeth summe thinge to it ... shall be partenar & partaker of all ye indulgence & pardon yt is graũte to ye benefactors of it ... : and be it knowen that [blank] hath send a deuoute and a competent almes to the forseyde chapell ...
Winterton, Thomas. / [1656] The chasing the young quaking harlot out of the city, or, A turning the Quakers dark side into the light wherein is plainly discovered a twofold design against the publick peace, the one by their doctrine, the other by their sword : with an answer to E. B. Salvation to his brethren : the Quaker founded out of his lying trumpet : with seven special marks to know the quaking harlot from the other harlots : also certain queries sent to I. Lilburn, in order to prove his resurrection to be but a meer imagination, and quaking delusion : together with a certain rule to know whether the Quakers doctrine be a new dispensation of Gods, or a fiction out of a Quakers brain / by Thomas Winterton.
Préchac, Jean de, 1647?-1720. The chaste seraglian, or, Yolanda of Sicily a novel, in two parts / done out of French by T.H. ...
Church, Nathanaell. / [1657] Cheap riches, or, A pocket-companion made of five hundred proverbial aphorismes &c. as the next ensuinge page will more particularly notifie / by Natthanaell Church.
Abbot, George, 1562-1633. / [1641] Cheap-side crosse censured and condemned: by a letter sent from the vicechancellour and other learned men of the famous Universitie of Oxford, in answer to a question propounded by the citizens of London, concerning the said crosse, in the yeere 1600, in which yeer it was beautified, as also some divine arguments taken out of a sermon against the crosse, a little after it was last repaired, by a learned and godly minister, M. Iohn Archer, sometimes preacher at Alhallows Lombardstreet about sixteen yeers past.
[1700] The Cheaters speculum, or, The new English rogue being an account of the many notorious cheats and villainous actions of William Fuller the impostor, from the time of his birth to his advancement to the pillory, and the late famous settlement in Bridewel, with the prodigious steps that he made in that wonderful expedition, and his present behaviour in that colledge : to which is added a living elegy on his deadly misfortunes.
Cooke, William. / [ca. 1625] The cheating age, or, Leonard of Lincolnes iourney to London to buy wit to a pleasant new tune / by William Cooke.
[1665] The cheating solliciter cheated being a true and perfect relation of the life and death of Richard Farr : with an exact character of his wench, Mrs. Eleanor Chadwick : both executed at Tyburn, the 12th of April last past.
[1692] A Check to debauchery, and other crying sins of these times with several useful rules for the attaining the contrary virtue : to which are annexed some directions and heads for meditation and prayer, taken out of Holy Scripture ... Oct. 26. 92 ...
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1644] A check to the checker of Britannicus: or, The honour and integrity of Collonel Fiennes, revived, re-estated, and cleared from certain prejudices and mistakes, occasioned by late mis-reports.: The proceedings of the honourable Councell of War, according to the article of war justified. The pardon of his Excellencie the Lord Generall Essex asserted, and the grounds of it declared, and presented to the consideration of all. With certain considerable queries of publike concernement. Britannicus for his eminent service to this cause, Parliament, and kingdome, encouraged and vindicated from a late aspertion, in this occasion by a grose, seditious, and abusive pamphlet, called, a check.
Thor., George. / [1659] Cheiragogia heliana.: A manuduction to the philosopher's magical gold: out of which profound, and subtile discourse; two of the particullar tinctures, that of Saturn and Jupiter conflate; and of Jupiter single, are recommended as short and profitable works, by the restorer of it to the light. To which is added; Antron Mitras; Zoroaster's cave: or, An intellectuall echo, &c. Together with the famous Catholic epistle of John Pontanus upon the minerall fire. / By Geo. Thor. Astromagus.
Allen, Thomas, d. 1684. / [1665] Cheirexokåe [sic] the excellency or handy-vvork of the royal hand.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1661] Cheirothesia tou presbyteriou, or, A letter to a friend tending to prove I. that valid ordination ought not to be repeated, II. that ordination by presbyters is valid : with an appendix in which some brief animadversions are made upon a lately published discourse of M. John Humfrey, concerning re-ordination / by R.A., a lover of truth and peace.
Simpson, Christopher, d. 1669. / [1667] Chelys, minuritionum artificio exornata, sive, Minuritiones ad basin, etiam ex tempore modulandi ratio in tres partes distributa = The division-viol, or, The art of playing ex tempore upon a ground, divided into three parts ... / authore Christophoro Simpson.
[1654] Le chemin abregé. Or, A compendious method for the attaining of sciences in a short time Together with the statutes of the Academy founded by the Cardinall of Richelieu. Englished by R.G. Gent.
[1643] Cheshires successe since their pious and truly valiant collonell Sr. VVilliam Brereton barronet, came to their rescue.: Set forth in 4. chapters; I. The battell at Namptwich, Jan. 28. II The battell at Torperley, Feb. 21. III. An account how the time was spent since Sir William's first advancing into the county, till the battell at Middlewich. IIII. The memorable battell at Middlewich, March 13. Confirmed by a letter sent from that industrious and faithfull collonell unto his deare friend in London: and a copy of the same unto an honourable member of the House of Commons and by the House ordered to be printed. Together with a catalogue of the names of the chiefe commanders that were taken prisoners at the said battell: which are 1. baronet, 1. collonell, 1. lievtenant collonell, 2. sergeant majors, 9. captaines, 6. lievtenants, 4. ensignes, 2. corporalls, 1. quartermaster, 2. canomers, 4. cornets colours 400. and odde prisoners; 2. brasse pieces 8. barrells of gunpowder, &c. Whereunto is added a strange warrant, &c. And certain newes of the great battell neare Stafford, much like Kyneton Battell.
[1643] Cheshires successe, since their pious and truly valiant collonell Sr. VVilliam Brereton Barronet, came to their rescue: Set forth in 4. chapters; I. The battell at Namptwich, Jan. 28. II. The battell at Torperley, Feb. 21. III. An account how the time was spent since Sir William's first advancing into the county, till the battell at Middlewich. IIII. The memorable battell at Middlewich, March 13. Confirmed by a letter sent from that industrious and faithfull collonell unto his deare friend in London: and a copy of the same unto an Honourable Member of the House of Commons, and by the House ordered to be printed.
[1659?] Chewton 28 of July, 1658. VVhereas wee of the mineral grand jury finding by a decretal order of our predecessors May 28, and their letter May 2 in answer of Tho. Bushell's Esq; to incourage him to go on in his adventures ...
[1697] The chief articles of the peace, concluded betwixt the emperor, empire, and France.
Lukin, H. (Henry), 1628-1719. / [1665] The chief interest of man, or, A discourse of religion, clearly demonstrating the equity of the precepts of the Gospel, and how much the due observance thereof doth conduce to the happiness and well-being as well of humane societies as of particular persons by H. Lukin.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [In the yeare of oure Lorde God. M.D.Xlviij. 1548] The chiefe and pryncypall articles of the Christen faythe to holde againste the Pope, and al papistes, and the gates of hell, with other thre very profitable and necessary bokes the names or tyttels, whereof are conteyne in the leafe next followynge. Made by Doctor Marten Luther. To the reader. In thys boke shal you fynde Christian reader the ryght probation of the righte olde catholyke Churche, and of the newe false Churche, whereby eyther of them is to be knowen. Reade and iudge.
Malvezzi, Virgilio, marchese, 1595-1653. / [1647] The chiefe events of the monarchie of Spaine,: in the yeare 1639. / Written by the Marquesse Virgilio Maluezzi, one of his Majesties Councell of Warre. Translated out of th'Italian copy, by Robert Gentilis Gent.
Rogers, Ezekiel, 1584?-1661. / [1648] The chiefe grounds of Christian religion, set down by way of catechizing.: Gathered long since for the use of an honourable family. By Ezekiel Rogers, minister of Gods word, sometime of Rowly in York-shire, now in New-England.
Sares, John, d. 1651. / [1652] The chiefe heads of Mr. John Sares speech: and other passages at the time of his execution at West-Chester; he being the portliest man the three kingdomes afforded, whose coffin was two yards and a halfe in length, yet too short to containe his corps; he suffered the 20th day of October, 1651.
[1592] The chiefe occurences of both the armies, from the eight of Aprill, till the seuenteenth of the same month With other intelligences giuen by credible letters.
Ward, Richard, 1601 or 2-1684. / [1655] The chiefest divine vertues epitomized, or, A compendious treatise of the three theological graces, faith, hope, and charity by Richard Ward ...
Hooke, Christopher. / [1590] The child-birth or womans lecture. That is: A lecture vpon Chap. 1. ver. 57, 58. of the holie Gospell according to Luke very necessarie to bee read and knowne of all young married and teeming women, and not vnprofitable for men of all sortes. By. Chr. H.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1684] The child's portion, or, The unseen glory of the children of God asserted and proved together with several other sermons / occasionally preached and now published by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston, New-England.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [1636] A childe of light vvalking in darknesse: or A treatise shewing the causes, by which God leaves his children to distresse of conscience. The cases, wherein [God leaves his children to distresse of conscience.] The ends, for which [God leaves his children to distresse of conscience.] Together vvith directions how to come forth of such a condition: vvith other observations upon Esay 50. 10, and 11. verses. By Tho: Goodwin B.D.
[1678] The Childes catechism wherein the father questions his child, and instructs him to answer compendiously and substantially to all the necessary points of Christian doctrine.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1640] A childes patrimony laid out upon the good culture or tilling over his whole man. The first part, respecting a childe in his first and second age.
[1700?] The children's example. Shewing how one Mrs Johnson's child of Barnet, was tempted by the Devil to forsake God, and follow the ways of other wicked children, who used to swear, tell lies, and disobey their parents: how this pretty innocent child resisting Satan, was comforted by an angel from heaven, who warned her of her approaching death: together with her dying words, desiring young children not to forsake God, least Satan would gain power over them.
[1669] The children's petition, or, A modest remonstrance of that intolerable grievance our youth lie under in the accustomed severities of the school-discipline of this nation humbly presented to the consideration of the Parliament.
Wolfall, Thomas. / [1646] Childrens bread or, A briefe forme of Christian doctrine, necessary for the instruction of such as are ignorant; and for the edification of such as have attained some measure of knowledge. By Tho: Wolfall minister of the Gospel, and pastour of Stanerton in Northumberland.
S. T. / [1672] The childs book and youths book: in two parts. : The first teaching an easie and delightful way to read true English ... : The second containing a method for spelling, a catechism, a confession of faith, a copy book, a perpetual almanack ....
Petrie, Alexander, 1594?-1662. / [1644] Chiliasto-mastix. Or, The prophecies in the Old and Nevv Testament concerning the kingdome of our savior Iesus Christ.: Vindicated from the misinterpretationes of the millenaries and specially of Mr. Maton in his book called Israels redemption, / by Alexander Petrie Minister of the Scots Kirk at Roterdame. The epistle shevves the ground and pedigree of the mistake. To shew the originale of an errour is a convincing of it.
[1676] China and France, or, Two treatises the one, of the present state of China as to the government, customs, and manners of the inhabitants thereof ... from the observation of two Jesuites lately returned from that country, written and published by the French Kings cosmographer and now Englished : the other, containing the most remarkable passages of the reign and life of the present French King, Lewis the Fourteenth, and of the valour of our English in his armies.
Read, Alexander, 1586?-1641. / [1635] The chirurgicall lectures of tumors and vlcers. Delivered on Tusedayes appointed for these exercises, and keeping of their courts in the Chirurgeans Hall these three yeeres last past, viz. 1632, 1633, and 1634. By Alexander Read Doctor of Physick, and one of the fellowes of the Physitians College of London.
Read, Alexander, 1586?-1641. / [1687] Chirurgorum comes, or, The whole practice of chirurgery begun by the learned Dr. Read ; continued and completed by a Member of the College of physicians in London.
[in the year 1648] A choak-peare for the Parliament. The peoples thanks to the Parliament. ...
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1675] Choice and practical expositions on four select psalms viz. the fourth psalm, in eight sermons, the forty-second psalm, in ten sermons, the fifty-first psalm, in twenty sermons, the sixty-third psalm, in severn sermons / preached by the reverend and learned Thomas Horton ... ; left perfected for the press under his own hand.
[1676] Choice ayres, songs, & dialogues to sing to the theorbo-lute, or bass-viol being most of the newest ayres and songs, sung at court, and at the publick theatres / composed by several gentlemen of His Majesties musick, and others, newly reprinted with large additions.
Parsons, John, Esquire. / [1682] A choice catalogue of the library of John Parsons, Esquire, late of the Middle-Temple, barrister:: Consisting chiefly of law & history, ancient and modern. : Which will be exposed to sale by way of auction on Thursday the 30th day of this instant November, 1682. at the Auction-House, over against the Black Swan in Ave-Mary-Lane near Ludgate. / By Edward Millington, bookseller.
[1694] A choice collection of books in divinity, history, philosophy, merchants-accompts, mathematicks, &c. To be sold by auction on Wednesday next, the 14th. of this instant March, 1693/4. at Roll's auction-house in Petty-Canon-Alley in S. Paul's Church-yard. This catalogue consists of near one hundred folio's, with quarto's and octavo's proportionable. The gentlemen are desired to appear at the auction-house exactly at four of the clock, it being intended to dispatch the sale in one night. By Edward Millington.
Millington, Edward, d. 1703. / [1681?] A choice collection of law books ancient, and modern consisting of the library of Henry Parker, Esq., of Grays-Inn deceased : as also of another eminent professor of the law ... will be exposed to sale by way of auction, on ... the 5th day of December, 1681 ... / by Edward Millington.
Bullord, John. / [1691] A choice collection of valuable paintings most of which are originals by the best ancient and modern masters, viz. Old Boon. Van Diest. ... Melinos. Old Knyfe: will be sold by auction at Wills Coffee-house, at the west-end of the Court of Requests, over against the Painted Chamber, near Westminster-hall; on Tuesday the 10th of this instant November, 1691. The sale beginning at nine in the morning. By John Bullord. Catalogues are destributed gratis at the coffee-houses in Westminster Hall and at the place of sal [sic]
[1681?] A choice collection of wonderful miracles, ghosts, and visions
[1681] A Choice collection of wonderful miracles, ghosts, and visions
T. W. (Thomas Wilcox), 1622-1687. / [1699] A choice drop of honey from the rock Christ, or, A short word of advice to all Christians of what perswasion soever in order to a thorough reformation / by T.W.
Turner, J. (Jane) / [1653] Choice experiences of the kind dealings of God before, in, and after conversion laid down in six general heads : together with some brief observations upon the same : whereunto is added a description of true experience / by J. Turner.
Porterfield, James. / [1694] A choice jewel for children, or, A firm and easie foundation laid for reading of the sacred scriptures;: with the shorter catechism (appointed by the General Assembly) in syllables, whereby such may attain to true spelling, and the ready reading of the catechism, and scripture, or any Latine or English book, comprehended in few lessons, never extant before. / by James Porterfield ...
[1652] Choice novels and amarous tales written by the most refined wits of Italy ; newly translated into English.
Whitney, Geffrey, 1548?-1601? / [M.D.LXXXVI. 1586] A choice of emblemes, and other deuises, for the moste parte gathered out of sundrie writers, Englished and moralized. And diuers newly deuised, by Geffrey Whitney. A worke adorned with varietie of matter, both pleasant and profitable: wherein those that please, maye finde to fit their fancies: bicause herein, by the office of the eie, and the eare, the minde maye reape dooble delighte throughe holsome preceptes, shadowed with pleasant deuises: both fit for the vertuous, to their incoraging: and for the wicked, for their admonishing and amendment
[1681] Choice remarks on the most observable actions performed by Lewis the XIV, present king in France
[1673] Choice songs and ayres for one voyce to sing to a theorbo-lute or bass-viol. The first book. Being most of the newest songs sung at court and at the publick theatres / composed by several gentlemen of His Majesties musick.
[1660] A choice table to the Bible of the most eminent persons contained in the Old and New Testament both good and bad; directing to the book and chapter wherein they are recorded; of special use for all sorts that delight to meditate in sacred history.
[printed in the year, MDCLXIII. 1663] Choice texts of holy scripture, against the principal points of popery in difference betwixt them and the protestants·
S. R. (Simon Robson), d. 1617. / [An. Dom. 1585] The choise of change: containing the triplicitie of diuinitie, philosophie & poetrie, short for memorie, profitable for knowledge, and necessarie for maners: whereby the learned may be confirmed, the ignorant instructed, and all men generally recreated. / Newly set foorth by S.R. Gent. and student in the Vniuersitie of Cambridge..
Warton, Anthony. / [1657] Chonoyterion he Sion. The refinement of Zion: or, The old orthodox Protestant doctrine justified, and defended against several exceptions of the Antinomians, methodically digested into questions, wherein many weighty and important cases of conscience are handled, concerning the nature of faith and repentance, or conversion to God: of his eternal love, and beholding of sin in his dearest children: of justification from eternity, of of [sic] preparations to the acceptance of Christ, of prayer for pardon of sin, and turning to God: of the gospel covenant, aud [sic] tenders of salvation, on the termes of faith and repentance. For the establishment of the scrupulous, conviction of the erroneous, and consolation of distressed consciences. By Anthony Warton, minister of the word at Breamore in Hampshire.
Clay, Thomas. / [1621] A chorologicall discourse of the vvell ordering, disposing, and gouerning of an honorable estate or reuennue Briefely describing the duties of diuers officers therein to be imployed: for the better preseruing, improuing and augmenting of the same. Together with certaine briefe and necessary tables for the valuation of leases, annuities, and purchases, either in present or in reuersion. Written by T. C. Gent.
Bentham, Joseph, 1594?-1671. / [1657] Chorotheologon or Two breife but usefull treatises, [part 1: the ministry of the gospell] [ the one touching the office and quality of the ministry of the gospell. The other of the nature and accidents of mixt dancing. In this later, the questions which concern the lawfullnesse or expediency of mixed dancing are professedly handled and resolved. By Joseph Bentham. Sometimes rector of the church of Broughton in Northampton Shire, now pastour of Neather Winchingdon, in the county of Bucks.
Bentham, Joseph, 1594?-1671. / [1657] Chorotheologon or Two breife but usefull treatises, [part 2: the nature and accidents of mixt dancing] the one touching the office and quality of the ministry of the gospell. The other of the nature and accidents of mixt dancing. In this later, the questions which concern the lawfullnesse or expediency of mixed dancing are professedly handled and resolved. By Joseph Bentham. Sometimes rector of the church of Broughton in Northampton Shire, now pastour of Neather Winchingdon, in the county of Bucks.
Woolnough, Thomas, ca. 1630-1675. / [1669] Chous epitreohomenos, or, The dust returning to the earth being a sermon preached at the interrment of that excellently accomplisht gentleman Tho. Lloyd Esq. late of Wheaten-Hurst in the county of Gloucester upon Tuesday the 22nd of December, 1668 / by Tho. Woolnough.
[1656] Choyce drollery, songs & sonnets being a collection of divers excellent pieces of poetry, of severall eminent authors, never before printed.
[1661] Choyce poems being songs, sonnets, satyrs and elegies / by the wits of both universities.
Gammon, John. / [1691] Christ a Christian's life: Or, a practical discourse of a believer's life derived from Christ, and resolved into Christ. Being the substance of several sermons preach'd by the author upon his recovery from a fit of sickenss, and now extorted from him by the importunity of friends. By John Gammon, minister of the gospel, and pastor of a congregation in White-Chappel.
Benbrigge, John. / [1645] Christ above all exalted, as in justification so in sanctification. Wherein severall passages in Dr. Crisps sermons are answered. / Delivered in a sermon at Rye, in the county of Sussex: by John Benbrigge minister of Gods Word at Ashburnham, in the same county:.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1656] Christ all and in all. Or, several significant similitudes by which the Lord Jesus Christ is described in the holy Scriptures Being the substance of many sermons preached by that faithful and useful servant of Christ Mr. Ralph Robinson, late pastor at Mary Wolnoth London. Which were appointed by the reverend author on his death-bed (if his brethren should think fit) to be published.
Crisp, Samuel, 17th cent. / [1693] Christ alone exalted in Dr. Crisp's sermons partly confirmed in answering Mr. Daniel Williams's preface to his Gospel truth stated, by alledging testimonies from Scripture and the doctrine of the Church of England, in the Book of homilies establish'd by law and other orthodox authorities : shewing how he hath wronged as well the truth as the said doctor in the great point of justification by the Neonomian doctrine / humbly offer'd by S.C., an unworthy son of the said doctor, author of a book entituled, Christ made sin, reflected on by Mr. Williams.
Crisp, Tobias, 1600-1643. / [1648] Christ alone exalted in the perfection and encouragements of the saints, notwithstanding sins and trials. Volume III. / Being laid open in severall sermons by the late spirituall and faithfull preacher of the Gospel, Tobias Crispe, D.D.
Pierce, Edward, d. 1694. / [1691] Christ alone our life. The great case of every man's life and death determin'd by the sentence of God, in 1 John 5.12. Opened and applied in a sermon preach'd in the Sessions-House at Northampton, Sept. 9th. 1690. to some prisoners the day before their execution: and now published with enlargements, for the further benefit and service of souls. With a narrative of the behaviour of the prisoners. By Edward Pierce, M.A. rector of Cottesbrook in Northampton-shire.
Jelinger, Christopher. / [1656] Christ and his saints spending their time together day and night: or, Christ and his saints. 1. Walking together in the fields, by day. 2. Lodging in the village, by night. 3. Early-rising together for the heavenly vineyards every morning. Beeing the substance of sundry sermons upon Cant. 7. 11, 12. By Christopher Jelinger, minister of the Gospel at South-Brent in Devon.
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [1650] Christ and Moses excellency, or, Sion and Sinai's glory.: Being a triplex treatise, distinguishing and explaining the two covenants or the gospel and law: and directing to the right understanding applying, and finding of the informing and assuring promises, that belong to both Covenants. / By Vavasor Povvell, preacher of the Gospel in Wales.
Vertue, Henry, d. 1660. / [1659] Christ and the Church: or Parallels, in three books.: In the first ye have the harmony between Christ and the foregoing types, by which he was fore-shadowed in the Old Testament, both persons and things. In the second the agreement between Christ and other things, to which he is compared in the holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testament. In the third the agreement between the Church and the types, by which it was foreshadowed in the Old Testament; and other resemblances, by which it is set forth in the holy Scriptures. By Henry Vertue, M.A. rector of Alhallows Hony-lane.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1667] Christ and the covenant the work and way of meditation. : Gods return to the soul, or nation; together with his preventing mercy. : Delivered in ten sermons, (viz.) 1. Christs personal excellencies, the object of our love. 2. Christ crucified, the object of our faith. 3. The new covenant of grace opened. 4. Christ the mediator of the new covenant. 5. The way and spirit of the new covenant, or New Testament. 6. The blood of sprinkling. 7. The sweetness and profitableness of divine meditation. 8. The work and way of this meditation. 9. Gods return to the soul and nation. 10. Preventing mercy. / By W.B.
Preacher of the Gospel, and now a prisoner. Christ confessed, or, Several important questions and cases about the confession of Christ written by a preacher of the Gospel, and now a prisoner.
Kelsey, Joseph, d. 1710. / [1691] Christ crucified a sermon preached at Salisbury, August 23, 1691 / by Joseph Kelsey ...
Lathom, Paul. / [1666] Christ crucified, or, The doctrine of the Gospel asserted against Pelagian and Socinian errours revived under the notion of new lights : wherein also the original, occasion and progress of errours are set down : and admonitions directed both to them that stand fast in the faith and to those that are fallen from it : unto which are added three sermons ... / by Paul Lathom.
Durham, James, 1622-1658. / [Anno Dom. M. DC. LXXXIII 1683] Christ crucified, or, The marrow of the gospel, evidently holden forth in LXXII sermons, on the whole 53. chapter of Isaiah wherein the text is clearly and judiciously opened up ... / by ... James Durham.
Davison, Thomas, b. 1639 or 40. / [1684] Christ evidenced to be the amen, truth it self, in the three most important significations thereof whereby the foundation of our religion, the ground of our faith, and the infallible authority of the Holy Scriptures are established : which were delivered in a sermon preached October 14th before the Right Worshipful the mayor, recorder, aldermen, and sheriff, on the morning, at St. Nicholas Church in the town and county of New-Castle, upon Tyne / by Thomas Davison ...
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [MDCLI. 1651] Christ exalted above all creatures by God his Father: or A sermon preached before the Right Honourable, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England. (At their solemne fast, observed the last day of the last month called February 1649.) By Vavasor Povvell.
Crisp, Samuel, 1669 or 70-1704. / [1698] Christ exalted and Dr. Crisp vindicated in several points called antinomian, being cleared from neonomian suggestions alledged, by some remarks on Mr. A-, his rebuke to Mr. Lob shewing from Scripture and most orthodox authors the invalidity of his rebuke in taxing the doctor to be apocryphal, and his doctrine antinomian : with some observations on the Bishop of Worcester's letter concerning the great point of the change of persons between Christ and believers ... : with a table to find the heads insisted on / done by a happy, tho' unworthy branch of the said doctor.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1655] Christ exalted into His throne and the Scripture owned in its place.
Dewsbury, William, 1621-1688. / [1656] Christ exalted, and alone worthy to open the seals of the book.: And the scriptures owned in their place. A true testimony of him, as is manifest, in answer to a book, intituled, The Quakers apostacy, from the perfect rule of scriptures. Given forth by John Timson, of Great Bowden in Leicestershire. And the deceits and blasphemies he charges upon the Quakers, is turned upon his own head, and he found guilty of what he reproaches them with, in what is written for the simples sake, and truth to clear from false accusations and lyes cast upon it. And the ten queries he saith he vindicateth, and would print but foure of them, they are all published, with the answers that he charges to be confused, dark and deceitfull, that the answers may witnesse for themselves against what is charged upon them. He that hath an understanding in the light, read and judge. / William Dewsberry.
Eedes, Richard, d. 1686. / [1659] Christ exalted, and wisdom justified: or The saints esteem of Jesus Christ as most precious, handled; and their wise choice and subjection to him, as their Lord and Saviour, vindicated. By Rich. Eedes, minister of the gospel at Cleeve in Gloucestershire.
Knollys, Hanserd, 1599?-1691. / [Printed in the year, 1645] Christ exalted:: in a sermon begun to be preached at Debenham in Suffolk, upon the 14. day of Febr. last, upon Coloss. 3. 11. / By Hanserd Knollys. Who was stoned out of the pulpit (as he was preaching) by a company of rude fellowes, and poor women of that town; who were sent for, called together, and set on by a malignant high-constable, who lives in the same town. Also, another sermon, preached at Stradbrooke in Suffolk, the 13. day of Febr. last, concerning sanctification; upon Ephes. 1. 4.
Howes, John, 1613-1685. / [1657] Christ, God-man set out in a sermon preached at Northampton on the lecture, being Christmas-day, 1656 / by John Howes ...
Dell, Jonas, d. 1665. / [1646] Christ held forth by the Word, the onely way to the Father. Or A treatise discovering to all, the difference betweene lawes, bondage, and the Gospels liberty. / By Ionas Dell.
Warner, John, fl. 1635. / [1635] Christ in the clouds, or Gods comming to iudgement. A short treatise, very necessary in these euill and dangerous times, for all those which desire that the day of the Lord, may be their day of ioy.
[1684-86] Christ in the clouds, or, God's coming to judgment A short treatise, very necessary in these evil and dangerous times, for all those which desire that the day of the Lord may be their day of joy.
Isaac, Israel. / [in the Year 1682] Christ Jesus the true Messiah delineated in three oeconomies agreed on all sides / by Israel Isaac, formerly a Jew, but now a Christian.
Tanny, Philip. / [1655] Christ knocking at the doore, or, The substance of a sermon intended to be preached in Pauls upon the Sabbath day which fell upon the fifteenth day of April last:: but not preached, by reason of a suddain obstruction of that liberty which was promised him, being indeed unworthy to be the servant of Jesus Christ in any such ministration for ever. / Published by the authour Philip Tanny commonly Tandy.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] Christ lifted up, or, The heads of the chief controverted points, preached by Mr. Iohn Goodwin pastor of Colman-street London, which hath bin the pretended grounds of the opposition that he hath had, by some other ministers, printed from a coppie written with his own hand, for the use of some who live under his owne charge. And now published by a friend of his, for the generall vievv of all men.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] Christ-mas day, the old heathens feasting day, in honour to Saturn their idol-god. The Papists massing day. The prophane mans ranting day. The superstitious mans idol day. The multitudes idle day. Whereon, because they cannot do nothing: they do worse then nothing. Satans, that adversaries working-day. The true Christian mans fasting-day. Taking to heart, the heathenish customes, Popish superstitions, ranting fashions, fearful provocations, horrible abhominations committed against the Lord, and His Christ, on that day, and days following.
Bacon, Robert, b. 1611 or 12. / [1646] Christ mighty in himself & members revealed in some short expressions by way of catechisme : wherein is demonstrated ... according to the Scripture ... is alone in the Spirit by Jesus Christ : to which is added ... a hint of the nature of the kingdome of God (as it is even now to faith) / by R. Bacon.
Sheldon, Richard, d. 1642? / [1622] Christ, on his throne; not in popish secrets. A prophecie of Christ, against his pretended presence in popish secrets; laid open in a sermon preached before his Maiestie at Wansted certaine yeares agoe, and since much inlarged, and (vpon request) preached else where. By Richard Sheldon, Doctor in Diuinitie, his Maiesties chaplaine. In the preface whereof, there is also a briefe inquirie made by him, into a late sermon, stiled, The communion of saints.
Norman, John, 1622-1669. / [1658] Christ's commission-officer: or, The preachers patent cleared, and the peoples plea considered.: In a sermon preached before (and now presented to) the associated ministers of Christ, in the county of Sommerset, at the late solemn ordination at Sommerton in said county, June, 9. 1658. By John Norman ...
Hart, John, D.D. / [1663] Christ's first sermon, or, The absolute necessity, gospel duty, and Christian practice of repentance,: opened and applied, by a godly, able, and faithful minister of Jesus Christ. ; Wherein is discovered, what repentance is, as also the great necessity thereof to salvation: with the great folly and desperate madness of all those that delay and put off repentance unto a sick bed, or old age. ; Together with the great benefit, joy, and comfort that shall be to the souls of all those that timely and truly repent.
Temple, Thomas, d. 1661. / [1642] Christ's government in and over his people.: Delivered in a sermon before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late publick and solemne fast, Octob. 26. 1642. / By Thomas Temple D.D. and minister of the Church of Battersea in Surrey. Published by order of that House.
[1682] Christ's hundred commandments, or, The precepts of our Lord & Saviour Jesus Christ collected out of the Scriptures (verbatim) for general good to all people.
Bold, S. (Samuel), 1649-1737. / [1687] Christ's importunity with sinners to accept of him by S. Bold.
Hart, John, D.D. / [Anno Dom. 1664] Christ's last sermon, or, The everlasting estate and condition of all men in the world to come. Exactly describing the everlasting, blessed, and happy condition of the children of God in glory for ever: with the everlasting, endlesse, and caseless [sic] condition of wicked men in the world to come forever. Set forth for the comfort of the godly, and for the terror of the ungodly. / By a godly, able and faithfull servant of Jesus Christ, J.H.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1662] Christ's light the only antidote to overcome and expel the poison of Satans greatest temptations also a measuring rule concerning liberty and persecution, and who have been the persecutors and who have been the sufferers from the beginning.
Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. / [1694] Christ's ministers must shortly put off their tabernacles set forth in a funeral sermon preach'd at Hungerford at the interring of Mr. Ric. Moor, late minister of the Gospel there / by Samuel Tomlyns ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1677] Christ's parable of Dives and Lazarus for all call'd Christians and others to consider by G. Fox.
Harrison, Michael, Minister at Potters-Pury. / [1691] Christ's righteousness a believer's surest plea for eternal life, or, The doctrine of justification by the imputation of the righteousness of Christ stated, cleared, and vindicated in several sermons on Rom. 3. 22 / by Michael Harrison, minister of Casfield in Bucks.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. / [1675] Christ's school consisting of four classes of Christians : I. Babes, II. Little children, III. Young men, IV. Fathers : with their several characteristical differences and attainments : also the doctrines proper to be taught to each of them : being the substance of many sermons preach'd many years ago in Southwark / by Ralph Venning.
Estwick, Nicolas. / [1644] Christ's submission to His Fathers will set forth in a sermon preached at Thrapston in Northampton-shire / by Nicholas Estwick ...
Lloyd, Jenkin, b. 1623 or 4. / [1658] Christ's valedictions: or sacred observations on the last words of our savior delivered on the crosse.: By Jenkin Lloyd, minister of the gospel, and rector of Llandissil in Cardigan shire
T. O. / [1680] Christ's voice to sinners: or, Christ waiting at the door of the sinner's heart for entrance. Wherein is shewn from Scripture how wonderful desirous the Lord Jesus is to get into every poor sinner's heart. With many motives to perswade every poor sinner to open the door of their hearts to the Lord Jesus Christ. As also several true characters of a real sound Christian, and the marks of a hypocrite or false professor, shewing how far a professor may go, and yet be but almost a Christian. Being of excellent use to all those that desire to know how the case stands between them and their souls / by T.O. D.D.
Woodcock, Francis, 1614?-1651. / [1644] Christ's warning-piece: giving notice to every one to watch, and keep their garments. Delivered in a sermon, preached at Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemn fast, Octob. 30. 1644. By Francis Woodcock, Minister in London, and one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said House.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [MDCXLII. 1642] Christ set forth in his [brace] death, resurrection, ascension, sitting at Gods right hand, intercession, [brace] as the [brace] cause of justification. Object of justifying faith.: Upon Rom. 8. ver. 34. Together with a treatise discovering the affectionate tendernesse of Christs heart now in heaven, unto sinners on earth. / By Tho: Goodwin, B.D.
Ottee, Robert, d. 1690. / [1690] Christ set forth in several sermons upon the 7th chapter to the Hebrews. By Mr. Robert Ottee, late pastor to a congregation in Beckles in Suffolk.
Gumbleden, John, 1598 or 9-1657. / [1657] Christ tempted: the divel conquered. Or, A short and plain exposition on a part of the fourth chapter St. Matthew's Gospel.: Together with two sermons preached before the University at Oxford, some years since. By John Gumbleden, B.D. and chaplain to the Right Honourable the Earl of Leicester.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [MDCLI. 1651] Christ the fountaine of life: or, Sundry choyce sermons on part of the fift chapter of the first Epistle of St. John. Preached by that learned judicious divine, and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. John Cotton B.D. now preacher at Boston in New-England. Published according to Order.
Oldfield, Joshua, 1656-1729. / [1699] Christ the head of civil government A sermon preach'd Novemb. 13. 1699, and now made publick, at the desire of the Societies for Reformation of Manners, in London and Westminster. By Joshua Oldfield, V.D.M.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1658] Christ the perfect pattern, of a Christian's practice,: being the substance of severall sermons, about the Imitation of Christ. / Preached by the reverend and faithfull minister of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson, late minister of Mary Wolnoth London. Published by Sim. Ash, Wil. Taylor, Sam. Clarke.
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [1654] Christ the riches of the Gospel, and the hope of Christians. A sermon preached at the funerall of Mr William Spurstow the only childe of Dr Spurstow at Hackney near London, Mar. 10. By Simeon Ashe preacher of the Gospel, and lecturer there.
Rous, Thomas. / [1650] Christ the Saviour and governour of his church, or, Two sermons on Isaiah 9. 6, the former concerning the saving benefit of the incarnation of the Son of God, the latter concerning Christ his governing his people, by the scepter of his word / preached in the parish-church of Flordon in the county of Norfolk, Decem. 25 & Ian. 4, 1646 by Thomas Rous, master of arts and minister of the said parish of Flordon ; now published for the vindication of the author.
Burroughes, Thomas, b. 1611 or 12. / [1646] Christ the Sts advantage both in life and death. A sermon preached at the funerall of Ms Elisabeth Coke, wife to Colonell Tho. Coke of Pebmersh, Esquire. By Thomas Burrough, preacher of the Gospel at Pebmersh in Essex.
Sadler, John, 1615-1674. / [1664] Christ under the law: with the times of the Gospel, and fullness thereof.
[1641. i.e. 1642] A christal for the clergie, especially those that are corrupt in doctrine, scandalous in their lives and conversations. An. Dom. 1641.
[1687] Christendom; or, The nature of Christ's kingdom opened, and the chiefest difficulties in divinity cleared in order to ending the controversies among Christian philosophers, scool-men [sic], and divines of all parties.
[1645] Christenings make not Christians, or A briefe discourse concerning that name heathen, commonly given to the Indians. As also concerning that great point of their conversion. Published according to order.
Williams, John, Master of Arts. / [Printed in the Yeere, 1647] Christi salus de cœlis, or, Gods defence of his anoynted: being a sermon intended for the 5 of Novem. 1647, but preached upon the Lords day after, in the parish church of St. Peter neere St. Pauls wharfe : wherein is layd downe the miraculous preservation that the hand of heaven hath in all ages extended over kings / by John Williams, Master of Arts.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [1674] The Christian a Quaker, the Quaker a Christian demonstrated in a letter to a most worthy person in this city giving answer to the little book lately published, and now reprinted, entituled A dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker : whereunto is added a postscript to the reader.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1608] Christian advertisements and counsels of peace Also disswasions from the separatists schisme, commonly called Brownisme, which is set apart from such truths as they take from vs and other reformed churches, and is nakedly discouered, that so the falsitie thereof may better be discerned, and so iustly condemned and wisely auoided. Published, for the benefit of the humble and godlie louer of the trueth. By Richard Bernard, preacher of Gods word.
Mocket, Thomas, 1602-1670? / [1671] Christian advice both to old and young, rich and poor which may serve as a directory at hand, ready to direct all persons almost in every state and condition. Under XXVII general useful heads.
Tozer, Henry, 1602-1650. / [1633] A Christian amendment delivered in a sermon on New-yeares day 1631. in St Martines Church in Oxford, and now published: by H. Tozer Mr of Arts and Fellow of Exceter Colledge in Oxford.
Lover of peace from beyond sea. / [1653] A Christian and brotherly exhortation to peace:: directed unto the soverain states of England, and the United Provinces of the Netherlands. And to the people of both nations. Translated out of the French copie, sent by a lover of peace from beyond sea.
Neville, Francis de. / [1642] The Christian and Catholike veritie; or, The reasons and manner of the conversion of Francis de Neville;: formerly a Capuchin, preacher, the Popes missionary, and superiour in sundry covents of the same order. A treatise very usefull for all Christians, and especially for such as are popishly affected, or not fully setled in their beliefe; and for the further confirmation of the faithfull. Wherein many secrets of the Romish clergy, heretofore unrevealed, are discovered. Dedicated by the author to the high court of Parliament now assembled, 1642. See the contents at the next page.
T.W. (Thomas Wilcox), 1549?-1608. / [1587] A Christian and learned exposition vpon certaine verses of that eight chapter of the Epistle of that blessed Apostle Paule to the Romanes, and namely, vpon verse, VVritten long agoe, by T.W. for a most deare friend of his in Christ, and now lately published in print, for the benefite and good of Gods people wheresoeuer.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1606] A Christian and modest offer of a most indifferent conference, or disputation, about the maine and principall controversies betwixt the prelats, and the late silenced and deprived ministers in England tendered by some of the said ministers to the archbishops, and bishops, and all their adherents.
Constant, Léonard, d. 1610. / [1587] A Christian and wholesom admonition directed to the Frenchmen, which are reuolted from true religion, and haue polluted themselues with the superstition and idolatrie of poperie.
Hockin, George, b. 1569 or 70. / [1622] A Christian caueat for al estates. Or A sermon, preached by that religious seruant of God, Master George Hockin, Bachelor of Diuinitie, Fellow of Excester Colledge, and preacher to the towne of Totnes in Deuon.
[1684] A Christian caveat to all loyal subjects, or, A looking-glass displaying the foul face of phanaticism ...
Fisher, Edward, fl. 1627-1655. / [1650] A Christian caveat to the old and new sabbatarians. Or, A vindication of our Gospel-festivals. Wherein is held forth, I. That the feast of Christs nativity is grounded upon the scriptures; was observed in the pure, antient, apostolique times; and is approved by all reformed churches. II. That Christ was born on the 25th. day of December; and all objections to the contrary refuted. III. An answer to XVI. Quæres, touching the rise and observation of Christmas, propounded by Mr. Joseph Heming of Uttoxeter. IV. The originall and true ground of the Lords Day. V. The just meaning and nature of the Sabbath. / By a lover of truth; a defender of Christian liberty; and an hearty desirer of peace, internall, externall, eternall, unto all men.
Skippon, Philip, d. 1660. / [1645] The Christian centurians observations, advices, and resolutions containing matters divine and morall / collected according to his owne experience by Philip Skippon ...
P. A. / [1696] Christian charity to poor prisoners, especially those for debt communicated in a letter by a gentleman to a poor prisoner, his friend in prison in London, June 1694.
P. A. / [1699] Christian charity, or, Seasonable advice to a friend communicated by letter to a young gentleman, his kinsman, to perswade him to a virtuous course of life / by P.A. Gent., author of the New-years gift, or Advice to a Godson.
Trenchfield, Caleb, 1624 or 5-1671. / [1662] Christian chymistrie extracting the honey of instruction from variety of objects. Being an handfull of observations historicall, occasionall, and out of scripture. With applications theologicall and morall. By Caleb Trenchfield, sometime minister of the church at Chipsted in Surrey.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1623.] The Christian combate, or, A treatise of afflictions, with a prayer and meditation of the faithfull soule, and a sermon vpon the 50. Psal. vers. 15. / By Master Peter Du Moulin, minister of the word of God, and professor of divinity, in the Vniuersity of Sedan. ; faithfully translated into English by Iohn Bulteel, minister of the word of God, in the French church of Canterbury..
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1691] Christian commemoration, and imitation of saints departed explicated, and pressed from Heb.13.7. Occasioned by the decease of the Reverend Mr. Henry Hurst, lately minister of the gospel in London. By Daniel Burgess.
Eliot, John, 1604-1690. / [1659] The Christian Commonvvealth: or, The civil policy of the rising kingdom of Jesus Christ.: Written before the interruption of the government, by Mr. John Eliot, teacher of the Church of Christ at Roxbury in New-England. And now published (after his consent given) by a server of the season.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1653] Christian concord or The agreement of the Associated Pastors and Churches of Worcestershire. With Rich. Baxter's explication and defence of it, and his exhortation to unity.
Griffith, Matthew, 1599?-1665. / [1661] Christian concord: or S. Pauls parallel between the body natural and mystical. Exemplified in a sermon preacht in the cathedral church of S. Paul, on Sunday the 13th. of January 1660. By Matthevv Griffith D.D.
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715. / [1695] Christian conferences demonstrating the truth of the Christian religion and morality / by F. Malebranche. To which is added his Meditations on humility and repentance.
[Frederick, III, Elector Palatine, 1515-1576]. / [Anno 1577] A Christian confession of the late moste noble and mightie prince, Friderich of that name the third, Count Palatine by [ye] Rhein, one of the electours of the holy Empire, and Duke in Bauire: wherein constantlie and meekelie he departed out of this world the 26. of October in the yere of our Lord God 1576. Taken word for word out of his last will and testament. Whereunto is added the Lantgraue his answere to the French King.
Bentham, Joseph, 1594?-1671. / [1635] The Christian conflict a treatise, shewing the difficulties and duties of this conflict, with the armour, and speciall graces to be exercised by Christian souldiers. Particularly applied to magistrates, ministers, husbands, wives, parents, children, masters, servants. The case of vsury and depopulation, and the errours of antinomists occasionally also discussed. Preached in the lecture of Kettering in the county of Northampton, and with some enlargement published by Ioseph Bentham, rector of the Church of Broughton in the same county.
Learned prelate. / [1671] Christian consolations taught from five heads in religion: I. Faith. II. Hope. III. The Holy Spirit. IV. Prayer. V. The Sacraments. Written by a learned prelate.
[Printed in the year, 1670] The Christian conventicle, or, the private-meetings of God's people in evil times, vindicated and warranted by the Word of God Being some-time since delivered in several sermons, and now published for publick benefit.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1621] Christian curtesie: or, St. Pauls vltimum vale. Deliuered in two sermons, on 2. Cor. 13.11. at St. Margarets on Fish-street-hill in London. By N. Rogers (sometimes preacher there) at his farewel, vpon his remoueal thence to a pastoral charge else-where.
[1679] Christian devotion, or, The Pious souls daily supplication containing prayers and praises for all occasions, and for every day of the week : for [brace] sick-persons, women in travail, seamen in dangers, the sacrament, &c. [brace] with thanksgivings on the same occasions : illustrated with sundry sculptures, with prayers fitted for those occasions : together with Bible-examples of Gods punishments inflicted on great sinners, with graces before and after meat.
J. F. (James Forbs), 1629?-1712. / [1700] The Christian directed in his race to heaven, or, A short account of that knowledge and practice that leads thither by James Forbs.
[the 6. daye of Iune. 1578] A Christian discourse vpon certaine poynts of religion Presented vnto the most high & puissant Lorde, the Prince of Conde. Translated out of French into English by Iohn Brooke of Ashe next Sandwich. 1578.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [1579] The Christian disputations, by Master Peter Viret. Deuided into three partes, dialogue wise: set out with such grace, that it cannot be, but that a man shall take greate pleasure in the reading thereoff. Translated out of French into English, by Iohn Brooke of Ashe.
Caussin, Nicolas, 1583-1651. / [M.DC.XXXII. 1632] The Christian diurnal Written in French by Fa. Nic. Caussin of the Soc. of Iesus. And translated by T.H.
Reeve, Edmund, d. 1660. / [1631] The Christian divinitie, contained in the divine service of the Church of England summarily, and for the most part in order, according as point on point dependeth, composed; and with the holy Scriptures plainly and plentifully confirmed: written for the furtherance of the peoples understanding in the true religion established by publike authoritie, and for the increase of vnitie in that godly truth eternall. By Edmund Reeve Bachelour in Divinitie, and vicar of the parish of Hayes in Middlesex.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1693] The Christian doctrin [sic] and society of the people called Quakers; cleared from the reproach of the late division of a few in some part of America, as not being justly chargeable upon the body of the said people there or elsewhere.
Bellarmino, Roberto Francesco Romolo, Saint, 1542-1621. / [1676] Christian doctrine composed by Robert Bellarmine ; translated into better English than formerly.
Ledisma, Jacobus, 1519-1575. / [1597] The christian doctrine in manner of a dialogue betweene the master and the disciple Made by the Reuer. Fa. Iames Ledesma of the Society of Iesus. Now lately translated into English, for the vse of children, and other vnlearned Catholickes.
J. S. / [1678] The Christian doctrine: or, A short catechism. Briefly shewing how to become a Christian: how to continue a Christian. Divided into ten heads, for the ease of memory. Approved by sundry elders of the baptized churches.
Bernard, Francis, fl. 1684. / [MDCLXXXIV 1684] A Christian duty composed by B. Bernard Francis.
Varet, Alexandre-Louis, 1632-1676. / [1678] The Christian education of children: according to the maxims of the Sacred Scripture, and the instructions of the fathers of the church / written and several times printed in French, and now translated into English.
Howes, Thomas, preacher at King's Lynn. / [1615] A Christian enchiridion wherein are briefly handled these three points following; 1. That aboue all things in the world, man should bee most carefull of his saluation. 2. That in this life a man bee assured of his saluation. 3. The way how, or meanes whereby a man may come to bee assured of his saluation. By Thomas Hovves, preacher of the word at Kings-Linne in Norfolke.
Holland, Henry, 1555 or 6-1603. / [1596] The Christian exercise of fasting, priuate and publike plainly set forth by testimonies of holy Scriptures, and also of old and late writers: wherein is shewed how religious families priuatly, and the congregations publikely, haue humbled themselues before almightie God, making vse of iudgements past, auoyding euils present, and preuenting future calamities, &c. Together with sundrie abuses of fasting in three generations of hypocrites: the first in the dayes of the prophets: the second in the dayes of Christ: the third in the dayes of Antichrist. Hereunto also are added some meditations on the 1. and 2. chapters of Iob, to comfort and instruct all such as be afflicted with any crosse, either inwardly in minde, or outwardly in bodie. By H. Holland, minister and preacher of Gods word.
Horne, William. / [1585?] A Christian exercise, containing an easie entrance into the principles of religion and the chiefest points of our saluation in Christe, with a direction for all Christians, into the true seruice of God. By VV. Horne.
I. S., fl. 1579. / [Anno. 1579] A Christian exhortation taken out of the Holy Scriptures for the great comfort of euery faithfull person being in the agonie of death, before whome it must be ofte[n]times red and recited (if neede be) eue[n] to his last breath. Wherevnto is ioyned in the end a singular prayer for the partie greeuously afflicted by sicknesse dravving tovvard his death. Therewith is a briefe catechisme, which is not only to instructe the sicke, but also to refresh his memorie vvith the greate mysterie of our redemption.
Coler, Richard. / [1652] Christian-experiences from Scripture evidences under this variety, or several heads: viz. 1. Comfort for believers against their fears and dismayings. 2. Comfort for believers from their spiritual incomes. 3. Mans fruitlesness without saving faith, being a parallel between the belief of most, and the belief of devils. 4. Councel unto saints as sojourners and strangers. 5. Mans folly in determining by present evens [sic] or state of things. By Richard Coler, preacher of the word at Broughton in Hampshire.
Keith, George, 1639?-1716. / [in the year 1692] The Christian faith of the people of God, called in scorn, Quakers in Rhode-Island (who are in unity with all faithfull brethren of the same profession in all parts of the world) vindicated from the calumnies of Christian Lodowick, that formerly was of that profession, but is lately fallen there-from.: As also from the base forgeries, and wicked slanders of Cotton Mather, called a minister, at Boston, who hath greatly commended the said Christian Lodowick, and approved his false charges against us, and hath added thereunto many gross, impudent and vile calumnies against us and our brethren, in his late address, so called, to some in New-England, the which in due time may receive a more full answer, to discover his ignorance, prejudice and perversion against our friends in general, and G.K. in particular, whom he hath most unworthily abused. : To which is added, some testimonies of our antient friends to the true Christ of God; collected out of their printed books, for the further convincing of our opposers, that it is (and hath been) our constant and firm belief to expect salvation by the man Christ Jesus that was outwardly crucified without the gates of Jerusalem.
Abbot, Robert, 1588?-1662? / [1653] A Christian family builded by God, directing all governours of families how to act. 1. Gods timber and framing. 2. Gods foundation and upper building. 3. Gods finishing. 4. Gods furnishing. The sum whereof is shewed after the epistle. By Robert Abbott, Pastour of the Church of God at Austines, near Pauls gate in Watling-street in London.
True son of the church. / [1662] A Christian hnd [sic] sober wish for moderation by a true son of the church.
Dalechamp, Caleb. / [1632] Christian hospitalitie handled common-place-wise in the chappel of Trinity Colledge in Cambridge: whereunto is added, a short but honourable narration of the life and death of Mr Harrison, the late hospital vice-master of that royal and magnificent societie. By Caleb Dalechamp ...
Mason, Henry, 1573?-1647. / [1625] Christian humiliation, or, A treatise of fasting declaring the nature, kindes, ends, vses, and properties of a religious fast: together with a briefe discourse concerning the fast of Lent. By Henry Mason, pastor of Saint Andrews-Vndershaft London.
F. E. (Francis Ellington) / [1664] Christian information concerning these last times wherein all people may clearly see what prophesies the Holy Prophets prophesied of should come to pass, which of them is fulfilling and which is fulfilled, and how the lowest part of the great image that Daniel shewed to the King is now a breaking to pouder, and by whom, whereby people may see how very-near Antichrist or the great whore of Babylon is to her end : also some prophetical passages gathered out of Jacob Behme's works, who prophesied and gave them forth in the year 1623, concerning what should come to pass in these northern islands ... / wrinten [sic] in the fifth month by F.E.
Saller, William, d. ca. 1680. / [1670?] Christian instruction directing to a more perfect and saving knowledge of God, in the foundation-principles of true religion. By way of question and answer. Meet to be seriously considered by all true Christians, for their help and furtherance in the great concerns of eternal life. By W.S.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [Anno. 1573] A Christian instruction, conteyning the law and the Gospell. Also a summarie of the principall poyntes of the Christian fayth and religion, and of the abuses and errors contrary to the same. Done in certayne dialogues in french, by M. Peter Viret, sometime minister of the Word of God at Nymes in Prouince. Translated by I.S. Seene and allowed according to the Queenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1676] The Christian judges, so called their words judged by the holy men of God, and Christ, and his apostles, and by the heathen ... / by George Fox.
Wiseman, William, Sir, d. 1643. / [1619] The Christian knight compiled by Sir VVilliam VViseman Knight, for the pvblike weale and happinesse of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1690] The Christian laver. Or, a discourse opening the nature of participation with, and demonstrating the necessity of purification by Christ By T. Cruso.
Junius, Franciscus, 1545-1602. / [1602.] A Christian letter, containing a graue and godly admonition to such as make separation from the church assemblies in England and elsewhere. VVritten in Latine, by that most Reuerend and learned man, Master Francis Iunius, diuinitie reader at Leyden in Holland, and translated into English, by R G..
Butler, John, D.D. / [1678] Christian liberty asserted in oposition to the Roman yoke delivered in a sermon preached in His Majesties royal chappel of Windsor, the 8th of Decemb. 1678 / by John Butler.
Chapman, Alexander, 1576 or 7-1629. / [1606] Christian liberty described in a sermon preached in the Collegiate Church at Westminster, by a minister of Suffolke. A.C.
Luce, Richard, Presbyter of the Church of England. / [1673] Christian liberty not to be abused, or, Antient and primitive truth correcting some modern, or new abuses, of that which is so much pleaded for, and so little understood, viz. Christian liberty in a sermon preached in the church of Bridport within the county of Dorset, on Sunday the forenoon, being November 3. 1672 ... / by Rich. Luce ...
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1647. i.e. 1646] Christian liberty vindicated from grosse mistakes, occasioning so great divisions in England. Or, A tract, shewing what it is, and what it is not, the diversity of errours, a generall councell to be the meanes of beating them down, and how far forth conscience is to be born with, and the insolencie of the late remonstrants.: Most earnestly recommended to the reading of the Right Honourable Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, and all those that through a mistake stand so stifly for the priviviledge [sic] of conscience at large, ... Whereunto is added an appendix of 17. questions, necessary to be discussed and be determined by the Assembly of Divines without delay, that every one may know what to hold and rest in, and the unnaturall divisions in the same body may cease. / By John Mayer, D.D. of Divinity.
[1612] The Christian life and death of Mistris Katherin Brettergh, late wife of Master VVilliam Brettergh, of Bretterghoult in the countie of Lancaster, Gentleman, who departed this world the last of May with the manner of a bitter conflict she had with Satan and blessed conquest by Christ before her death, [to the great?] glorie of God, and comfort of all beholders.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [1661] A Christian life manifested: wherein is shewed who they are which follow the lamb in meekness and patience.
Scott, John, 1639-1695. / [1700] The Christian life wheren is shew'd, I. The worth and excellency of the soul. II. The divinity and incarnation of our Saviour III. The authority of the Holy Scripture. IV. A dissuasive from apostacy. Vol. V. and last. By John Scott, D.D. late rector of St. Giles's in the Fields.
Holland, Hezekiah, fl. 1638-1661. / [1649] A Christian looking-glasse: or, A glimps of Christs unchangably everlasting love. Discovered in several sermons, in the parish-church of Sutton-Valence. Kanc. By Hezekiah Holland anglo-hibernus, minister of the gospel at Sutton de Valentiâ.
Swynnerton, John. / [1606] A Christian loue-letter sent particularly to K.T. a gentlewoman mis-styled a Catholicke, but generallie intended to all of the Romish religion, to labour their conuersion to the true faith of Christ Iesus. By Iohn Swynnerton, Gent.
Falkner, William, d. 1682. / [1679] Christian loyalty, or, A discourse wherein is asserted that just royal authority and eminency, which in this church and realm of England is yielded to the king especially concerning supremacy in causes ecclesiastical : together with the disclaiming all foreign jurisdiction, and the unlawfulness of subjects taking arms against the king / by William Falkner ...
Senault, Jean-François, 1601-1672. / [1650] The Christian man: or, The reparation of nature by grace.: VVritten in French by John Francis Senault; and now Englished.
Meriton, George, d. 1624. / [1614] The Christian mans assuring house. And a sinners conuersion. Two sermons; the former, preached, before the Prince his Highnesse at St. Iames: the other to his Maiesties houshold at White-hall, on Sunday the 6. of February by George Meriton Doctor of Diuinitie, and Deane of Peterborough.
Rodrâiguez, Alfonso, 1526-1616. / [Permissu Superiorum, M.DC.XXX 1630] The Christian mans guide. Wherein are contayned two treatises. The one shewing vs the perfection of our ordinary workes. The other the purity of intention we ought to haue in all our actions. Both composed in Spanish by the R.F. Alfonsus Rodriguez of the Society of Iesus. Translated into English.
Primrose, Gilbert, ca. 1580-1642. / [1625] The Christian mans teares and Christs comforts. Delivered at a fast the seventh of Octob. An[n]o. 1624. By Gilbert Primerose minister of the French Church of London.
Cole, Nathaniel, 1584 or 5-1626. / [1624] The Christian mans walke with the most regardable and remarkable steppes thereof, the true rule according to which, and manner how we must walke: shewing the infallible properties of the children of light. Newly published by the author Nathanael Cole, Preacher at S. Leonards Bromley in Middlesex, on the backside of Stratford-Bow neere London.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [1576] The Christian manuell, or of the life and maners of true Christians. A treatise, wherein is plentifully declared, how needefull it is for the seruaunts of God to manifest and declare to the world: their faith by their deedes, their words by their works, and their profession by their conuersation. VVritten by Ihon VVoolton minister of the Gospel, in the Cathedral church of Excetor.
[1551] A Christian meditacion or praier to be sayed at all tymes whensoeuer God shall vyset vs wyth anye mortall plague or sicnesse
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [1582] Christian meditations vpon eight Psalmes of the prophet Dauid. Made and newly set forth by Theodore Beza. Translated out of French, for the common benefite, into the vulgare tongue by I.S.
Truman, Richard. / [1629] A Christian memorandum, or advertisement wherein is handled the doctrine of reproofe. What it is, how we must reproue, how necessary it is: with exhortations and arguments moving vs to the right performance of that duty, and reproofe for neglecting reproofe. By Richard Truman Mr of Arts and minister of Gods word at Dallington neere Northampton.
Gostwyke, William, 1650-1703. / [1696] The Christian merchant described in a sermon at first design'd for a private audience, now humbly dedicated to all the merchants of the city / by William Gostwyke.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1699] The Christian ministry of the Church of England vindicated and distinguished from the antichristian ministry of the Quakers containing a brief reply to a false and foolish libel stiled A letter to the clergy of the diocess of Norfolk and Suffolk, &c., by a nameless author ... wherein his folly is detected, his lies confuted ... / by a member of the Church of England, Francis Bugg.
Googe, Barnabe, 1540-1594. / [1602] The Christian nauy VVherein is playnely described the perfit course to sayle to the hauen of eternall happinesse. VVritten by Anthony Nixon.
Ambrose, Saint, Bishop of Milan, d. 397. / [1637] Christian offices crystall glasse In three bookes. First written in Latine, by that famous and renowned Father, Saint Ambrose Bishop of Millane. Whereunto is added his conuiction of Symmachus the Gentile. A worke tending to the advancement of vertue, and of holinesse: and to shew how much the morality of the Gentiles, is exceeded by the doctrine of Christianity. Translated into English by Richard Humfrey ...
Cheaste, Thomas. / [1613] The Christian path-vvay Deliuered in a sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the last of Iune 1611. By Thomas Cheaste, minister and preacher of Gods Word.
Milbourne, Luke, 1649-1720. / [1696] The Christian pattern paraphras'd, or, The book of the Imitation of Christ commonly ascrib'd to Thomas áa Kempis ; made English by Luke Milbourn ...
Atherton, Henry, M.D. / [1683] The Christian physician by Henry Atherton, M.D.
Scupoli, Lorenzo, 1530-1610. / [1652] The Christian pilgrime in his spirituall conflict and spirituall conqvest
Chidley, Samuel. / [1656] A Christian plea against Chrismass and an out-cry against Chrismas-mongers.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1676?] A Christian plea against persecution for the cause of conscience grounded upon Scripture, reason, experience and testimonies of princes & learned authors. Impartially collected by Ellis Hookes. Published for the service of truth.
Johnson, Francis, 1562-1618. / [in the yeere of our Lord 1617] A Christian plea conteyning three treatises. I. The first, touching the Anabaptists, & others mainteyning some like errours with them. II. The second, touching such Christians, as now are here, commonly called Remonstrants or Arminians. III. The third, touching the Reformed Churches, with vvhom my self agree in the faith of the Gospel of our Lord Iesus Christ. Made by Francis Iohnson, pastour of the auncient English Church, now sojourning at Amsterdam in the Low Countreyes.
Chidley, Samuel. / [1643] A Christian plea for Christians baptisme: raised from the grave of apostasie. or, a short treatise, being a reproof of some things written by A. R. in his treatise, intituled, The vanitie of childish baptisme. In the answer whereof, the lawfulnesse of infants baptisme is defended, the sufficiency of our baptisme received in the state of apostasie, shewed: and the deficiencie of the arguments brought against it manifested, by sufficient grounds and reasons drawn from the sweet fountains of holy Scripture. / [by] S.C.
Chidley, Samuel. / [1643. i.e. 1644] A Christian plea for infants baptisme. Or a confutation of some things written by A.R. in his treatise, entitutled, The second part of the vanitie and childishnesse of infants baptisme. In the answer whereof, the lawfulnesse of infants baptisme is defended, and the arguments against it disproved, by sufficient grounds and forcible reasons, drawn from the sweet fountains of holy Scripture. S.C.
Juan de Santa María, fray, d. 1622.  / [M.DC.XXXII. 1632. ] Christian policie: or The christian common-wealth. Published for the good of Kings, and Princes, and such as are in authoritie vnder them, and trusted with state affaires. / Written in Spanish, and translated into English..
Skynner, Stephen. / [1693] Christian practice described by way of essay upon the life of our Saviour by Stephen Skynner ...
[An. 1569] Christian prayers and meditations in English French, Italian, Spanish, Greeke, and Latine.
[1685] The Christian principle and peaceable conversation of the people (of God) called Quakers with respect to the King and government once more asserted / published by reason of some late reflections cast upon them, especially by The Observator dated the 22d July 1685 : with a brief testimony against all plots, conspiriacies and rebellion as being inconsistant with true Christianity.
G. B. (George Bright), d. 1696. / [1699] Christian prudence, or, Directions for the guidance and conduct of our selves in the case of judging one another being several discourses on Math. 7, 1 / by G. Bright.
D. T. (Daniel Tuvill), d. 1660. / [1611.] Christian purposes and resolutions.
Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. / [1680] The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator in five parts, wherein religious differences amongst the people termed in derision Quakers, are treated on : George Fox one (at least, if not the chief) reputed author thereof, is deducted : doctrines of truth owned by the children of light (and cleared from objections) are laid down according to Holy Scriptures and revelation of the Spirit / by William Rogers, on behalf of himself and other friends in truth concerned.
Batchiler, John, ca. 1615-1674. / [1663] Christian queries to Quaking-Christians:: Containing [t]hirteen queries modestly propounded to those who are commonly known by the name of Quakers. / [B]y J.B. a Lover of Truth.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1692] The Christian race a sermon preach'd before the Queen at Kensington on Sunday the 31th of July, 1692 / by Richard Lucas ...
Wall, John, 1588-1666. / [1658] Christian reconcilement: or God at peace with man in Christ, delivered in a sermon at St Mary's in Oxford. / By John Wall, Dr in divinity and præbendary of Christ-Church in Oxford.
Parr, Richard, 1617-1691. / [1660] Christian reformation:: being an earnest perswasion to the speedy practise of it. Proposed to all, but especially designed for the serious consideration of my dear kindred and country-men of the county of Cork in Ireland, and the people of Reigat and Camerwell in the county of Surry. / By Richard Parr A.M. pastor of Camerwell in Surry.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603. / [1611] Christian religion: substantially, methodicalli[e,] [pla]inlie, and profitablie treatised
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1664] Christian religious meetings allowed by liturgie are no seditious conventicles, nor punishable by the late act, or, What persons and meetings are owned and allowed by the liturgie of the Church of England and also, what makes a religious meeting to pass and suffer under the name of a seditious conventicle, and likewise, what is a conventicle and what is not a conventicle ... / written the beginning of the fourth moneth in the year 1664 by R.F.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1690] Christian reprehension of confusion, ranterism, cruelty, and opposition to spiritual order and Christian liberty in brief reflections first on a conceited pamphlet untruly stiled Spiritual order and Christian liberty proved consistent in the Churches of Christ, and impositions upon the consciences of believers &c. found antichristian and destructive to both, signed R.G. : secondly on A brief history of the rise, growth, reign, supports, and suddain fatal foil of popery, and description of six popish pillars, by a hidden author / by G.W. and S.C.
W. C. (William Clifford), d. 1670. / [M.DC.LIX 1659] Christian rvles proposed to a vertuous soule aspiring to holy perfection,: vvhereby shee may regulate both her time, and actions for the obtaining of her happy end. / By her faithfull frend. VV.C.
Durant, John, b. 1620. / [1658] The Christian's compass, or, The mariner's companion being a brief compendium of the principles of religion, in the things which are necessary to be known and practised by all who profess the name of Christ / long since prepared, and now published by John Durant ...
T. C. / [1671] The Christian's crown of glory, or, Holiness the way to happiness shewing the necessity of sanctity, or a Holy life, from a serious consideration of the life of the Holy Jesus, who is Christ our sanctification : also a plain discovery of the formalist or hyppocrite : together with the doctrine of justification opened and applied.
Stanhope, George, 1660-1728. / [1698] The Christian's inheritance a sermon at the funeral of the Reverend Gabriel Towerson ... : preach'd at Welwyn, Octob. 21, 1697 / by George Stanhope ...
Smith, Benjamin, 1642 or 3-1714. / [1675] A Christian's work and time of working. In a sermon preached on the death of Mr. John Sorrel the younger, of Hyde-Hall in Great Waltham in the county of Essex. By Benjamin Smith, vicar there.
Twisse, William, 1578?-1646. / [1652] The Christian Sabbath defended against a crying evil in these times of the antisabitarians of our age: wherein is shewed that the morality of the fourth Commandement is still in force to bind Christians unto the sanctification of the Sabbath day. Written by that learned assertor of the truth, William Twisse D.D. late prolocutor to the Assembly of Divines.
Brevint, Daniel, 1616-1695. / [Anno Dom. 1673] The Christian sacrament and sacrifice by way of discourse, meditation, & prayer upon the nature, parts, and blessings of the holy communion / by Dan. Brevint.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1671] The Christian sacrifice a treatise shewing the necessity, end, and manner of receiving the Holy Commvnion : together with suitable prayers and meditations for every month in the year, and the principal festivals in memory of our Blessed Saviour : in four parts.
Barker, James, fl. 1639. / [1630 i.e. 1639] The Christian sacrifice by Iames Barker ...
[1700] The Christian scholar in rules and directions for children and youth sent to English schools : more especially designed for the poor boys, taught and cloathed by charity, in the parish of St. Botolph Aldgate / drawn up and published at the request of some of their chief friends and benefactors.
G. E., minister of Gods word. / [1613] The Christian schoole-maister, or A dialogue betweene the maister and the scholler. By G.E. minister of Gods word
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1631] Christian see to thy conscience or a treatise of the nature, the kinds and manifold differences of conscience, all very briefly, and yet more fully laid open then hitherto by Richard Bernard, parson of Batcombe in Somerset-Shire. Anno 1630.
Gage, John, priest. / [1652] The Christian sodality, or, Catholick hive of bees sucking the hony of the Churches prayers from the blossome of the word of God blowne out of the epistles and Gospels of the divine service throughout the yeare / collected by the puny bee of all the hive, not worthy to be named otherwise than by these elements of his name: F. P.
[1693] The Christian soldier's penny Bible. Shewing, from the Holy Scriptures, the soldier's duty and encouragement. Being a brief collection of pertinent scriptures, under XX heads, fit for the soldier's, or seaman's pocket, when his is not furnish'd with, or cannot well carry a larger volume, in time of war.
Turges, Edward. / [1639] The Christian souldier: his combat, conquest, and crowne. Agaynst the three arch-enemies of mankind. The world, the flesh and the devill.
Maudit, John. / [An. D. 1649] The Christian souldiers great engine, or The mysterious and mighty workings of faith, discovered in a sermon preached before the Lord Generall in Oxford, May 20. 1649. By John Maudit Fellow of Exeter Colledge, and senior proctor of the University.
[1644] The Christian souldiers magazine, of spirituall weapons.: Wherein all degrees of souldiers may be compleatly armed with zeal and courage (from the alsufficiencie of the Lord of hosts) to encounter with the Goliahs of our times. As also armour of proof against the three arch-enemies of mankind, viz. the flesh, the world, and the devill. By a well-wisher of the cause of Christ. Inprimatur [sic], Edm. Calamy.
Barker, Matthew, 1619-1698. / [1648] A Christian standing & moving upon the true foundation. Or, A word in season. Perswading to sticke close to God, act eminently for God. In his present design a- against [sic] all discouragements, oppositions, temptations. Expressed in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons upon the day of their monthly fast, Octob. 25, 1648. By Matthew Barker, M.A. late preacher of the Gospel at James Garlick-hith, London, and now at Morclacke in Surrey.
Rocket, John. / [1651] The Christian subject: a treatise directing a Christian to a peaceable conversation sutable to an holy calling.: Wherein are answered those ordinary objections, of haresy, tyranny, usurpation, breaeh [sic] of covenant. Which some make as a sufficient plea to take them off from a chearfull obedience to this present government. / Written by Iohn Rocket, Minister of the Gospell at Hickling in Nottinghamshire.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1680] The Christian sufferer supported, or, A discourse concerning the grounds of Christian fortitude shewing at once that the sufferings of good men are not inconsistent with God's special providence : as also the several supports which our religion affords them under their sufferings, and particularly against the fear of a violent death / by Richard Kidder ...
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [1623] The Christian sword and buckler, or, A letter by D. Sprint to a man seuen yeares grieuously afflicted in conscience and fearefully possessed by the Diuel very comfortable and commodious to withstand the assaults of Sathan.
Weemes, John, 1579?-1636. / [1623] The Christian synagogue Wherein is contayned the diverse reading, the right poynting, translation, and collation of scripture with scripture. With the customes of the Hebrewes and proselytes, and of all those nations, with whom they were conversant. Digested into three bookes. The first, shewing the meanes both inward and outward, to attaine to the knowledge of the sense of the whole Scripture. The second, vnfolding the true sense of the Scripture it selfe ... The third, teaching the true manner of confirmation, illustration, and application of doctrines ... Serving generally for a helpe to the vnderstanding, of all; that desire to know and obey the will of God in holy Writ: but more specially for all young students in divinitie, that they may more easily vnderstand the languages of Canaan, and Greece, and make a profitable vse of them in preaching. By Iohn Weemse of Lathoquar, in Scotland, preacher of Christs Gospell.
Masters, Samuel, 1645 or 6-1693. / [MDCXC 1690] The Christian temper of moderation described and recommended in a sermon before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, &c. in Gvild-Hall-Chappel on the first Sunday in Hillary term, Jan. 26, 1689/1690 / by Samuel Masters ...
Barret, John, 1631-1713. / [1678] The Christian temper, or, A discourse concerning the nature and properties of the graces of sanctification written for help in self-examination and holy living / by John Barret ...
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1688] The Christian temper: or, The quiet state of mind that God's servants labour for Set forth in a sermon at the funeral of Mrs. Ursula Collins. By D.B.
Sandilands, Robert. / [1696] The Christian testimony of some, called Quakers, at Reading, in Barkshire, to some fundamental truths of the Christian religion Giving an account, first, of twelve weighty queries, proposed to some preachers, and others of the people, called Quakers, at Reading, concerning some essential principles of the Christian faith. Secondly, our plain and positive answer to the said twelve queries, in twelve several positions, according to Scripture. Thirdly, a copy of a paper sent to them.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1696] The Christian thank-offering A brief discourse on the returns of gratitude & obedience whereto men are obliged, by the mercies of God. Made on a solemn thanksgiving, kept in a private meeting of Christians, on the occasion of some deliverances. By Cotton Mather. [Five lines of quotation]
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1664] Christian tolleration, or, Simply and singly to meet upon the account of religion, really to worship and serve the Lord, without any unlawful act to be done or intended, is not an offence against law and also concerning seditious sectaries, disloyal persons, and seditious conventicles punishable by the late act : and likewise concerning banishments ...
Cave, John, d. 1690. / [MDCLXXXV 1685] Christian tranquility, or, The government of the passions of joy and grief in a sermon preached at Shenton in Leicestershire, upon the occasion of the much lamented death of that hopeful young gentleman, Mr. Francis Wollatson ... / by John Cave ...
Jenkes, Henry, d. 1697. / [1683] The Christian tutor, or, A free and rational discourse of the sovereign good and happiness of man, and the infallible way of attaining it, especially in the practice of Christian religion written in a letter of advice to Mr. James King in the East-Indies / by Henry Jenkes ... ; and now published for the benefit of all others.
One who dearly loves all those whose conversation becomes Christ's Gospel. / [1678] Christian unity exhorted to being a few words in tender love to all professing of Christianity in old England, the land of my nativity : wherein the difference between profession and possession of that which is really the substance of true religion, is clearly manifested : also, the great breach of Christian charity, caused by their furious contentions about formality : with a few words to the poor in spirit, concerning my opinion of a saving knowledge of Christ Jesus / by one who dearly loves all those whose conversation becomes Christ's Gospel.
[1684] Christian valor encouraged, or, The Turk's downfal and, probably, (out of many prophecies) by whom.
Downame, John, d. 1652. / [1604] The Christian warfare wherein is first generally shewed the malice, power and politike stratagems of the spirituall ennemies of our saluation, Sathan and his assistants the world and the flesh, with the meanes also whereby the Christian may vvithstand and defeate them : and afterwards more speciallie their particvlar temptatiions, against the seuerall causes and meanes of our saluation, whereby on the one side they allure vs to security and presumption, and on the other side, draw vs to doubting and desperation, are expressed and answered : written especially for their sakes who are exercised in the spirituall conflict of temptations, and are afflicted in conscience in the sight and sense of their sinnes / by I. Dovvname ...
J. L. / [1680] The Christian warfare: being some serious, humble, and practical reflections on Psalm XV, wherein the princely prophet David's great and soul-ravishing question, divine answer and application, are considered / by J.L. ...
Wall, Thomas. / [1680] A Christian warning-piece for all true Protestants by way of Christian counsel and advice to the King's most excellent Majesty, and all his good Protestant subjects, founded forth out of the written word of God : wherein is clearly shewed ... / by Thomas Wall.
Tozer, Henry, 1602-1650. / [An. Dom. 1639] Christian wisdome, or The excellency fame and right meanes of true wisdome. As it was briefly delivered in a sermon in St Maries Church in Oxford. Novemb: 11. 1638. By H. Tozer B. D. Fellow of Exeter Colledge.
Mosman, John, ca. 1634-1693. / [1678] The Christian's companion under soul-exercise : or, A sermon preached at the Hole of the Gate-rige in the parish of Bathgate and shire of Linlithgow. May 26. 1678. By Mr. John Mosman.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1698] The Christian's daily practice of piety: or, Holy walking with God. As also, Scripture rules to be observed in buying and selling. Very useful for all sort of people that desires to make conscience of their ways here, and to fit themselves for their great account hereafter.
[1684] A Christian's journal, or, Brief directions for devotion and conversation
Addison, Lancelot, 1632-1703. / [1691] The Christian's manual in three parts ... / by L. Addison ...
Dyer, Robert, b. 1602 or 3. / [1633] The Christian's theorico-practicon: or, His whole duty consisting of knowledge and practice. Expressed in two sermons or discourses at S. Maryes in Oxon. By Robert Dyer, Mr. of Arts, late of Lincolne Colledge and Hart-hall in Oxon, now lecturer at the Devizes in Wiltshire.
Sydenham, Cuthbert, 1622-1654. / [1653] A Christian, sober & plain exercitation on the two grand practicall controversies of these times; infant baptism and singing of psalms: Wherein all the scriptures on both sides are recited, opened and argued, with brevity and tenderness: and whatever hath been largely discussed by others, briefly contracted in a special method for the edification of the saints. By Cuthbert Sidenham, teacher to a church of Christ in Newcastle upon Tine.
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1662] The Christian-man's calling: or, A treatise of making religion ones business.: Wherein the nature and necessity of it is discovered. : As also the Christian directed how he may perform it in [brace] religious duties, natural actions, his particular vocation, his family directions, and his own recreations. / By George Swinnock ...
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1681/2] A Christian-testimony born by the people of God in scorn called Quakers in London continued in their patient suffering the taking away of their goods for non-payment of tythes to the parish priests.
Gibson, William, 1629-1684. / [1679] A Christian-testimony born by the people of God in scorn called Quakers in London in their patient suffering the taking away and spoiling of their goods for non-payment of tythes to the parish priests.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1682] De Christiana libertate, or, Liberty of conscience upon it's [sic] true and proper grounds asserted & vindicated and the mischief of impositions amongst the people called Quakers made manifest : in two parts : the first proving that no prince nor state ought by force to compel men to any part of the doctrine, worship, or discipline of the Gospel, by a nameless, yet an approved author [i.e. Sir Charles Wolseley], &c. : the second shewing the inconsistency betwixt the church-government erected by G. Fox, &c., and that in the primitive times ... : to which is added, A word of advice to the Pencilvanians / by Francis Bugg.
Grantham, Thomas, 1634-1692. / [1678] Christianismus primitivus, or, The ancient Christian religion, in its nature, certainty, excellency, and beauty, (internal and external) particularly considered, asserted, and vindicated from the many abuses which have invaded that sacred profession, by humane innovation, or pretended revelation comprehending likewise the general duties of mankind, in their respective relations : and particularly the obedience of all Christians to magistrates, and the necessity of Christian-moderation about things dispensible in matters of religion : with divers cases of conscience discussed and resolved / by Thomas Grantham ...
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1678] Christianissimus Christianandus, or, Reason for the reduction of France to a more Christian state in Europ[e]
Dawes, William, Sir, 1671-1724. / [1700] Christianity best propagated by the good lives of Christians a sermon preach'd before the gentlemen educated at Merchant Taylors School at St. Mary le Bow, Jan. 16, 1699 / by Sir William Dawes, Baronet ...
Ellis, Clement, 1630-1700. / [1682] Christianity in short or The way to be a good Christian· Recommended to the use of such as want either time or capacity for reading longer and learneder discourses. By C. Ellis author of the Gentile-sinner.
Stanley, Fr. (Francis), d. 1696. / [1667?] Christianity indeed, or, The well-disciplin'd Christian the delight of Christ shewing how believers in Christ ought to go in and out each before other in gospel-order, governing and being governed as the children of one Father / by Fr. Stanley.
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [1638] Christianity maintained. Or a discouery of sundry doctrines tending to the ouerthrovve of Christian religion: contayned in the answere to a booke entituled, mercy and truth, or, charity maintayned by Catholiques.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1678] Christianity no enthusiasm, or, The several kinds of inspirations and revelations pretended to by the Quakers tried and found destructive to Holy Scripture and true religion : in answer to Thomas Ellwood's defence thereof, in his tract, miscalled Truth prevailing, &c.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [Printed in the year, 1693] The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers, asserted against the unjust charge of their being no Christians, upon several questions relating to these matters, wherein their Christian belief is questioned.
Perkins, Joseph, b. 1658. / [MDCXCIX. 1699] Christianity restored to its primitive purity, or the mercenary church reform'd being an abstract of a sermon, preached at Oak-wood Chappel in Surry, and at the Abbey Church in Bath June the 27th. 1699. Shewing that all true pastors must preach freely. By Jos. Perkins.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1696] Christianity, the great mystery in answer to a late treatise, Christianity not mysterious, that is, not above, not contrary to reason : in opposition to which is asserted Christianity is above created reason in its pure estate and contrary to humane reason as fallen and corrupted, and therefore, in proper sense mystery : together with a post[s]cript letter to the author on his second edition enlarg'd / by T.B.
Pagitt, Ephraim, 1574 or 5-1647. / [1635] Christianographie, or The description of the multitude and sundry sorts of Christians in the vvorld not subiect to the Pope. VVith their vnitie, and hovv they agree with us in the principall points of difference betweene us and the Church of Rome.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1625] The Christians apparelling by Christ. Where is shewed in three parts: 1. The happinesse, honour, aud [sic] confortable estate of all true Christians: with the wretched estate of all others. 2. The duetie it selfe, with particular directions. 3. The triall and examination of our selues by distinctiue notes. By R.I. B.D.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1664] The Christians best garment: or, The putting on of the Lord Jesus Christ. Wherein the absolute necessity, excellency, and usefulness of Christ, as a garment, to believing souls, is briefly open and applied. Secondly, the naked, miserable, lost, and undone condition of all unbelievers, who have not put on this garment, discovered. Thirdly and lastly, some few brief, but powerful motives to perswade us to the putting on of this garment, with directions how to live to the glory of Christ here, that so we may live with Christ hereafter in glory. By a godly, able, and faithful servant of Jesus Christ.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1655] The Christians calamities: or, The Protestants complaint, collected out of many severall letters that were sent from beyond the seas into England, and presented to His Highness the Lord Protector, of England, Scotland and Ireland ... / Faithfully collected, drawn up, and written by Laurence Price. 1655.
Denison, John, d. 1629. / [1621] The Christians care for the soules safety, or, The wofull losse of the soule compared with the vaine gaine of the world in a sermon lately preached by Iohn Denison ...
Myriell, Thomas, d. 1629. / [1623] The Christians comfort. In a sermon appointed for the crosse, but preached in S. Pauls Church on Candlemas day, 1623. By Thomas Myriell, rector of S. Steuens in Walbrooke London.
Church, Josiah. / [1669] The Christians daily monitor to the performance of personal and relative duties With a resolution of some cases of conscience. Published for the benefit of young persons; By Joseph Church. Together with so much of Mr. Samuel Hierons catechisme, as concerns second table duties.
Addison, Lancelot, 1632-1703. / [1698] The Christians daily sacrifice duly offer'd, or, A practical discourse teaching the right performance of prayer by Lancelot Addison.
E. L., fl. 1660. / [1660] The Christians daily walk with God by faith, or, A collection of promises, for the comfort of Christians in every position, by E.L.
Townsend, Sampson. / [1659] The Christians dayly practice; or, A practical discourse of prayer.: By Sampson Tounesend, minister of Gods word at Hackford in Whitwell in Norffolke. Imprimatur Edm. Calamy.
Head, Richard, Rev. / [1659] The Christians dayly solace in experimentall observations; or, cordials for crosses in thse sad and calamitous times of affliction. By R.H.
Drelincourt, Charles, 1595-1669. / [1675] The Christians defense against the fears of death with seasonable directions how to prepare our selves to dye well / written originally in French by Char. Drelincourt ; and translated into English by M. D'Assigny.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1650] The Christians desire,: shewing, how and for what causes a man may desire death. / By William Houghton, preacher at Bicknor in Kent.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1653] A Christians duty and safety in evill times: Delivered in severall sermons, upon four texts of scripture, viz. Christ's prayer the saints support, on Iohn 17 15[.] A divine ballance to weigh all doctrines by, on 1 Thes.5. 21[.] A Christians great enquiry, on Acts 16.30, 31[.] A description of true blessedness, on Luke 11. 28[.] By that faithfull messenger of Jesus Christ, Mr Christopher Love, late minister of Laurence-jury, London. Whereunto is annexed The saints rest, or Their happy sleep in death. As it was delivered in a sermon at Aldermanbury, London. Aug. 24. 1651. By Edmund Calalmy. B. D.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1675] Christians earnest expectation and longing for the glorious appearing of the great God and our saviour Jesus Christ set forth in a discourse occasioned by the decease of that excellent Christian and minister of Christ Mr. Noah Webb ... / by Daniel Burgess.
Baynes, Paul, d. 1617. / [1618] The Christians garment A sermon preached in London, by the late faithfull minister of Gods word, Master Paul Bayne.
Whittaker, Jeremiah, 1599-1654. / [1645] The Christians great design on earth, is, to attain assurance for heaven: or, How in this life hee may lay hold on eternall life: set forth in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Major, the Court of Aldermen, and other worthy citizens of the city of London, at a solemn anniversarie meeting, April 8. 1645. / By Jeremiah Whitaker. Imprimatur, Joseph Caryl.
Alliston, Joseph. / [1614] The Christians guide For his better, and more comfortable passage through the wildernesse of this troublesome world, vnto that promised rest in that heauenly Canaan, the kingdome of glory. Consisting of diuers holy meditations and prayers seruing to that purpose.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1685] The Christians guide to devotion: with rules and directions for the leading an holy life : as also meditations and prayers suitable to all occasions / S. Smith.
[1683] The Christians guide: a treatise shewing the grounds, necessity, and end of devotion With rules and directions for the leading an holy life. As also meditations and prayers suitable to all occasions.
Whittaker, Jeremiah, 1599-1654. / [1645] The Christians hope triumphing in these glorious truths; [brace] 1. That Christ the ground of hope, is God, and not meer man, against the Arians, and other unbelieving Christians. 2. That Christ is the true Messiah, against the unbelieving Jews. 3. That there is another life besides this, against the grosse atheist. 4. That the soul of man is immortall, and doth not sleep till the day of resurrection, against the errour of some seeming semi-atheists. 5. How the hope of heaven should be attained, whilst we are on earth, against the carnall worldlings. 6. How this hope may be discerned where it is, and attained where it is not, for the comfort of every poor Christian. All which truths are briefly pointed out and cleared, in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Lords in the Abby-Church at Westminster on Wednesday, May 28. being the day appointed for solemn and publike humiliation. / By Jeremiah Whitaker. Published by order of the House of Peers.
Edelen, Philip, d. 1657. / [M.DC.LIII 1653] The Christians hope. A sermon preached at the solemn funerals, of William Christmas, Esq; in the Church of St. Michael Bassishaw, London, Decemb. 16. 1652. By Phil. Edelen, B.D.
Worship, William. / [1617] The Christians iewell. Or, The treasure of a good conscience. By William Worship, Doctor of Diuinitie
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1607] The Christians journall: shewing both the course to be held, and the way to be shund by all those, who desire (as they ought) to enter into life : in three sermons vpon Matthew 7.13.14 / by Samuel Hieron.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1678] The Christians justification stated shewing how the righteousness of Christ, the Gospel-Covenant, faith, and God himself, do operate to our justification / by W.A.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1617] The Christians liue-loode. Laid forth in a sermon vpon Math. 6. 33. By Samuel Hieron.
R. N., fl. 1613. / [anno 1613] The Christians manna. Or A treatise of the most blessed and reuerend sacrament of the Eucharist. Deuided into tvvo tracts. Written by a Catholike deuine, through occasion of Monsieur Casaubon his epistle to Cardinal Peron, expressing therin the graue and approued iudgment of the Kings Maiesty, touching the doctrine of the reall presence in the Eucharist.
Sparke, Edward, d. 1692. / [1637] The Christians map of the world drawne at the solmne funerals of M. Henry Chitting Esquire, Chester-Herauld at Armes, interred Ianuary 11, Anno Domini 1637. By Edward Sparke Master in Arts, and preacher at St. Mary Islington.
Worship, William. / [1603] The christians mourning garment
[1650?] A Christians nightly care.
Field, Theophilus, 1574-1636. / [1622] A Christians preparation to the worthy receiuing of the blessed sacrament of the Lords Supper
I. G., fl. 1630. / [1630] The Christians profession, or A treatise of the grounds and principles of diuinity by way of question and answer. In which all the chiefe grounds of religion are so plainely proued and explained by the Word of God, as that the meanest capacitie may by reading vnderstand the same.
Atkins, John, Rector of North Parrott. / [1624] The Christians race teaching vs all so worthily, and so wisely both to beginne, continue, and to end, this our most short and momentanie [sic] course in this mortall life: that in the day of our death wee may for euer enjoy that inestimable crowne of eternall blisse in the life to come. Being a sermon preached in the Parish Church of North Parrott in Somerset, by Iohn Atkins Master of Arts, and preacher of the sacred Word of God, and pastor there.
Stoughton, Thomas. / [1622] The Christians sacrifice much better then all the legall sacrifices of the Iewes; and without the which, all the said legall sacrifices of the Iewes, euen when they were in force, were not acceptable to God. Or, a logicall and theologicall exposition of the two first verses of the twelfth to the Romanes, with all the doctrine in the said two verses, plainly laid forth, and fitly applied according as these times do require the same. Wherein also besides the orthodoxall exposition of the said words, diuers other places of Scripture by the way occurring, before somewhat obscure, are so naturally interpreted, as that the iudicious reader shall thinke his paines well bestowed in vouchsafing to reade this treatise following. With the authors postscript to his children, as it were his last will and testament vnto them.
Sclater, William, 1575-1626. / [1612] The Christians strength. By William Sclater. Batchelar of Diuinity and minister of the word of God at Pitmister in Somerset.
Divine of the Church of England. / [1693] A Christians sure anchor and comfort in times of trouble and danger being a sermon preached on the 16. day of June / by a divine of the Church of England.
Atkinson, Thomas. / [1678] The Christians testimony against tythes in an account of the great spoil and rapine committed by the Bishop of Chester's tythe-farmer at Cartmell in Lancashire upon the people there called Quakers in the years 1677 and 1678 : acting first as an informer upon the Act against Conventicles for which his witnesses stand indicted for perjury, secondly by suits in inferiour courts (for tythes) contrary to law.
Shippen, W. (William), 1637?-1693. / [1688] The Christians triumph over death a sermon at the funeral of Richard Legh of Lime in the county Palatine of Chester, Esq., at Winwick in the county Palatine of Lancaster Sept. 6. 1687 / W. Shippen ...
Delawne, Nathaniel. / [1617] The Christians tryumph, manifested by the certitude of saluation deliuered in a sermon at Pauls-Crosse on Trinity Sunday, the 15 of Iune, 1617 / by Nathanael Delaune ...
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1640] The Christians tvvo chiefe lessons viz. selfe-deniall, and selfe-tryall. As also the priviledge of adoption and triall thereof. In three treatises on the texts following: viz. Matt. 16.24. 2 Cor. 13.5. Iohn 1.12,13. By T.H.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1678] A Christians walk and work on earth, until he attain to heaven which may serve as a practical guide, and a plain direction in his pilgrimage thither, through his personal and relative duties : marvelously useful to all persons, and families of all ranks and qualities, both in city and country / by Christopher Nesse ...
Divine of the Church of England. / [Printed in the year, 1700] The Christians way to heaven, or, What he must do to be saved by a divine of the Church of England.
Drexel, Jeremias, 1581-1638. / [1647] The Christians zodiake, or, Twelve signes of predestination unto life everlasting written in Lattin by Ieremie Drexelius.
[1547?] Christmas carolles newely imprinted.
Kele, Richard, d. 1552. / [1545?] Christmas carolles newely inprynted
[1528?] [Christmas carols]
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1653. i.e. 1652] Christmas in & out: or, our Lord & Saviour Christs birth-day.
W. R., Master of Arts. / [1682] The Christmas ordinary a private show, wherein is expressed the jovial freedom of that festival : as it was acted at a gentleman's house among other revels / by W.R., Master of Arts.
Mocket, Thomas, 1602-1670? / [1651] Christmas, the Christians grand feast:: its original, growth, and observation, also of Easter, Whitsontide, and other holydayes modestly discussed and determined. Also the beginning of the yeare, and other things observable. Where also among other learned men, you have the judgment of those eminent men; Josephus Scaliger, Rodulphus Hospinian, Matthæus Beroaldus, Joh. Causabon, Doct. Fulk, M. Cartwright, Alsted, Hugh Broughton, Master Mead. / By Thomas Mocket; sometimes of Queens Colledge in Cambridge, and Mr. of Arts in both the Universities; and now pastor of Gildeston in Hartfordshire. Novemb. 26, 1650. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
Owen, John, 1616-1683. / [1679] Christologia, or, A declaration of the glorious mystery of the person of Christ, God and man with the infinite wisdom, love and power of God in the contrivance and constitution thereof : as also of the grounds and reasons of his incarnation, the nature of his ministry in Heaven, the present state of the church above thereon, and the use of his person in religion : with an account and vindication of the honour, worship, faith, love and obedience due unto him, in and from the church / by John Owen.
Coles, Elisha, 1640?-1680. / [1671] Christologia, or, A metrical paraphrase on the history of Our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ ...
Porter, Edmund, 1595-1670. / [1680] Christophagia, The mystery of eating the flesh and drinking the blood of Christ and the modus or manner thereof discovered / by Edm. Porter ...
[1617] Christopher Angell, a Grecian, who tasted of many stripes and torments inflicted by the Turkes for the faith which he had in Christ Iesus.
Angelus, Christophorus, d. 1638. / [1618.] Christopher Angell, a Grecian, who tasted of many stripes and torments inflicted by the Turkes for the faith which he had in Iesus Christ.
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1642] Christophilos.: The true Christian subiect decyphered in a sermon preached at Saint Pauls London, on the seventh of August, Anno 1642. By Benjamin Spencer, Minister of St. Thomas Parish in Southwarke.
Pichard, Thomas. / [1667] Christos angasmos, or, Christ our sanctification faithfully explained, fully confirmed, and practically applied ... being the substance of several lectures or meditations / by Tho. Pichard ...
Addison, Lancelot, 1632-1703. / [1696] Christos autotheos, or, An historical account of the heresie denying the Godhead of Christ
Pichard, Thomas. / [1667] Christos dikaiosynåe, or, Jesus Christ given of God the Father for our justification explained, confirmed, and applyed (very briefly) in one sermon to the satisfaction of some judicious hearers, for whose sake chiefly and at whose earnest request, it is made publick.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1650] Christos kai kerdos. = Christ the life, and death the gain, of every true beleever: or, The life of a saint resolved into Christ, and His death into gain.: Held forth clearly in a sermon preached at the late sad and solemn funeral of the right worshipful Rowland Wilson, Esq; a Member of the Parliament of England, and of the honorable Councel of State; and one of the aldermen and sheriffs of the city of London. By Obadiah Sedgvvick, B.D. and minister of the Gospel at Covent-Garden. Together with an epistle dedicatory: wherein is an exact account given upon some years more then ordinary experience of the superlative worth of this eminent servant of Christ, and of the Common-wealth. By George Cokayn, an unworthy teacher of the Gospel at Pancras Soper lane, London.
[1648] Christs banner of love. Set up to call all Christians to serve in love and unity under it. But especially directed to the saints of both kingdoms. Walke in love, as Christ hath loved us.
Skinner, Robert, 1591-1670. / [1649 i.e. 1648] Christs birth misse-timed. Or, A resolution to a question about the time of Christs nativity; evidencing by Scripture, that Jesus Christ was not born in December. By R.S.:
R. S. / [M.DC.XL.IX. 1649] Christs birth not mis-timed: or, A cleare refutation of a resolution to a question about the time of Christ's nativity.: By R.S. Pretending to evidence by scripture, that, Iesus Christ was not borne in December.
Barker, Lawrence, d. 1603. / [1599] Christs checke to S. Peter for his curious question out of those words in Saint Iohn: Quid ad te? Begun in Paules Church on S. Iohns day the Euangelist. 1597. out of part of the Gospel appointed for that day, and prosecuted the same day this yeare 1598. in the same place, and else where at other times the sixe seueral sermons.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1648] Christs coming opened in a sermon before the honourable house of commons in Margaret's Westminster, May 17, 1648 being the day appointed for Thanksgiving for the great Victory in Wales / by William Bridge ...
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1640] Christs communion with his church militant. First preached, and now published, for the good of Gods church in generall. By Nicholas Lockyer, Mr. of Arts.
J. P., fl. 1629. / [M.DC.XXIX 1629] Christs confession and complaint concering his kingdom and seruants; conuincing Iewes of obstinacie, Romish Catholickes of conspiracie, seducers of sedition, Arminians of apostacie, and diuers others of coldnes, schisme, treachery & hypocrisie. By J.P.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1681] Christs counsel to his church in two sermons preached at the two last fasts : one April xi. MDCLXXX, the other December xxi. MDCLXXX / by Symon Patrick ...
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1640] Christs counsell to his languishing church of Sardis. Or, The dying or decaying Christian, with the meanes and helpes of his recovery and strengthening. By Obadiah Sedgwicke, B. of D. late preacher to the inhabitants of S. Mildreds Bredstreet, London.
Valentine, Thomas, 1585 or 6-1665? / [1647] Christs counsell to poore and naked soules that they might bee well furnished with pure gold, and richly clad with white raiment : delivered in a sermon before the honourable House of Commons at their publique fast, in Margarets church in Westminster, Septemb. 29, 1647 / by Thomas Valentine ...
Malbon, Samuel. / [1673] Christs glorious appearance to judgement in two choice sermons ... / Mr. Samuel Malbon.
Parr, Richard, 1617-1691. / [1661] Christs gracious intentions of peace and mercy towards sinners, freely tendred together with the necessity of observing the season, and accepting the offer of peace and reconciliation while it may be attained : evidenced in a sermon at St. Pauls, London, Martii 3, 1661 : from Luke 19 verse 41,42 / by Rich. Parr ...
Batt, Timothy, 1613-1692. / [1644] Christs gratious message from the throne of grace to all the prisoners of hope by Timothie Batt.
Clark, James, 1660-1723. / [1700] Christs impressions strong, sweet, and sensible on the hearts of believers, delivered in a sermon at Athelstonfoord, June 16, 1700. at the celebration of the sacred Eucharist. With some addition, / By I.C. M.D.
Speed, Thomas, b. 1622 or 3. / [1656] Christs innocency pleaded: against the cry of the chief priests. Or, a brief and plain reply unto certain papers received from William Thomas (called) Minister of the Gospel at Ubley.: By Thomas Speed, a servant of the Jesus Christ, who was at the request of the bloody crew of chief priests, and teachers, crucified at Jerusalem.
Traske, John, d. ca. 1638 / [1616.] Christs kingdome discovered: or, That the true church of God is in England, cleerly made manifest against all sectaries whatsoeuer. by Iohn Traske..
Webb, Richard, preacher of God's word. / [1611] Christs kingdome: Described in seuen fruitfull sermons vpon the second Psalme. By Richard Web preacher of Gods word. The contents whereof follows after the epistles.
Smith, Samuel, 1588-1665. / [1620] Christs Last Supper or the doctrine of the Sacrament of Christs Supper, set forth in fiue sermons. Wherein is taught the great necessitie of a godly preparation, before men come to the Sacrament. Wherein it doth consist: with the condemnation threatned against the vnvvorthy receiuer of the same. By Samuel Smith, minister of Gods word at Prittlewell, in Essex.
Maden, Richard. / [1637] Christs love and affection towards Jerusalem. Delivered in sundry sermons out of his words and carriage when he came unto her, as they are recorded, Luke 19. 41, 42. Wherein are handled, 1 Christs teares which he shed for Ierusalem, and the matter of singular observation in them. ... 6 The sin and misery of those who live under the meanes, and have the things of Christ and the Gospell hid from them. By Richard Maden B.D. preacher of the word of God at St. Helens London, and late fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge.
Conyers, James. / [1635] Christs love, and saints sacrifice Preached in a sermon at St. Pauls Crosse, on the 23. of August, 1635. By Iames Conyers, Mr. of Arts of Sydney-Sussex in Cambridge, and minister of Stratford-Bow, in Middlesex.
[1644] Christs order, and the disciples practice concerning the ministers maintenance, and releeving of the poore:: whereby the claiming tithes, or any thing in stead thereof, appeares to be contrary to the Gospel.
Burden, William. / [1654] Christs personal reign on earth one thousand yeers wih his saints the manner, beginning and continuation of his reign clearlie proved by many plain texts of Scripture and the chief objections against it fully answered : explaining the 20 of the Revelations and all other Scripture prophecies that treat of it, and of Satan being shut up for one thousand years that he shal not have power to deceive the nations during the thousand years.
Maton, Robert, 1607-1653? / [1652] Christs personall reigne on earth, one thousand yeares with his saints the manner, beginning, and continuation of his reigne clearly proved by many plain texts of Scripture, and the chiefe objections against it fully answered, explaining the 20 Revelations and all other Scripture-prophecies that treat of it : containing a full reply to Mr. Alexander Petrie ... who wrote against ... Israels redemption / by Robert Maton.
Hill, Robert, d. 1623. / [1606] Christs prayer expounded, a Christian directed, and a communicant prepared The first teaching to pray, the second to liue, the third to receiue the sacrament of Christs body. To which is added, a preface of prayer, a pithie prayer for Christian families. A thankes giuing for our deliuerance from treason by gunpowder, and learned Latin verses of that argument. By Robert Hill, preacher at Saint Martins in the fields.
Bramley, David. / [Printed in the yeare. 1647] Christs result of his fathers pleasure. Or His assent to his fathers sentence. Wherein is shewed, both the nature and danger of wisdom and prudence in naturall men. / By David Bramley, a preacher of the Gospell.
Narne, William, 1583?-1653. / [1625] Christs starre: or, A Christian treatise for our direction to our Sauiour, and for our conjunction with him. Declaring Christs excellencie, our necessitie of him, his great loue and manifold mercies bestowed vpon vs; as also some of our duties. By W. Narne p. of Dysert.
Myriell, Thomas, d. 1629. / [1613] Christs suite to his church a sermon preached at Paules-crosse the third of October 1613 / by Thomas Myriell ...
[ca. 1640] Christs teares over Jerusalem. Or, A caveat for England, to call to God for mercy, lest we be plagued for our contempt and wickednesse. To the tune of The merchants.
Böhme, Jakob, 1575-1624. / [1652] Of Christs testaments, viz: baptisme and the Supper. Written in two bookes. The 1. of holy Baptisme, how it is to be understood in the ground thereof, and why a Christian should be baptised. The 2. of the holy supper of the Lord Christ, what it is, with the benefit and effects of it, and how the same may be worthily participated of. And how these are to be understood, both according to the Old and New Testament. Set forth from the true theosophicall ground, through the three principles of the divine revelation, and presented to the children of God for the information of their understandings. / Written in the yeare of Christ 1624. by Jacob Behm of Old Seidenberg alias Teutonicus Philosophus. And Englished by John Sparrovv, barrister of the Inner Temple London.
Johnston, Thomas, Chaplain to the Bishop of Dromore. / [1630] Christs vvatch-vvord. Being the parable of the virgins, expounded and applyed to these times of security. Or an exhortation of our Saviours to us, that we may watch and prepare our selues for the unknowne times of death and judgement.
Jones, John, d. 1660. / [1643] Christus Dei, the Lords annoynted. Or, A theologicall discourse, wherein is proved, that the regall or monarchicall power of our soveraigne lord King Charles is not of humane, but of divine right, and that God is the sole efficient cause thereof, and not the people. Also that every monarch is above the whole common-wealth, and is not onely major singulis, but major vniversis. Written in answer to a late printed pamphlet intituled, Observations upon some of His Majesties late answers and expresses.
Skelton, Bernard. / [MDCXCII 1692] Christus Deus The divinity of our Saviour : asserted and vindicated from the exceptions of the Socinians and others : in a sermon preached at St. Peter's Hungate, in Norwich, upon the festival of St. Philip and St. James, in the year 1673 / by Bernard Skelton, sometime vicar of Hinton.
Polhill, Edward, 1622-1694? / [1680] Christus in corde, or, The mystical union between Christ and believers considered in its resemblances, bonds, seals, priviledges and marks by Edward Polhil ..., Esq.
Ailesbury, Thomas, fl. 1622-1659. / [1624] Christus redivivus: or The first fruits of them that sleepe Deliuered in a sermon at the Temple Church in Easter tearme last, 1623.
Grafton, Richard, d. 1572? / [Anno Domini. 1569. the last of March] A chronicle at large and meere history of the affayres of Englande and kinges of the same deduced from the Creation of the vvorlde, vnto the first habitation of thys islande: and so by contynuance vnto the first yere of the reigne of our most deere and souereigne Lady Queene Elizabeth: collected out of sundry aucthors, whose names are expressed in the next page of this leafe.
[1590] Chronographia A description of time, from the beginning of the vvorld, vnto the yeare of our Lord, 137. Diuided into six periodes. Wherein the seueral histories, both of the Old and the new Testament are briefly comprised, and placed in their due order of yeares. Collected out of sundrie authors, but for the greatest part, abridged and translated out of Laurentius Codomannus his Annales sacræ scripturæ.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1675] Chronoi apykatastaseåoz panton, or, The times of restitution of all things with their neer approach upon the ruine of the beast : manifest by two tracts on Rev. 20.5 & Rev. 21.5 containing the main scope of all Revelation prophecie ... : which said two last tracts may fitly be entituled An alarm to this present world ... / by William Sherwin.
Nicolai, Philipp, 1556-1608. / [1630] Chronologia sacra By the high ... Doctor Phil. Nicolai. lib. 2. de regno Christi. Shortly collected and augmented by Neils Michelsone. Cum priuilegio S. R. Maj. Newly translated out of the Germans and Dence tongue into English, by David Forbes. Pervsed, and accompanied with a short treatise and exhortation tending to repentance.
Wright, William, 18th cent. / [1700] A chronological account of the age of the world at the birth of every one of the Ancient Fathers, from Adam to the Flood of Noah, the kings of Judah, the captivity of Babilon, and the end thereof, till the death of the Messiah to which are added several remarks concerning the end of the first six thousand years of this world's-age, and what may be expected for a thousand years thence next following, and some thoughts concerning the end of the world. As also a brief exposition of the thirteenth of the Revelations: much differing from all that ever was before it. Wherein is sett forth; first, who the two beasts therein mentioned are. Secondly, when they began. Thirdly, how long they are to continue. Fourthly, when their end shall be. Wherein that [my]stical number of 666, is fully explained. By William Wright of Colledge-Green, Dublin.
Son of the true church. / [MDCLXXX 1680] A chronology of the rise and growth of popery from vanity to superstition, thence to worse than heathen idolatry : and also the time when, and who brought it in, contrary to the Apostolical Canon ... / faithfully collected by a son of the true church from their own authors ...
Batchiler, John, ca. 1615-1674. / [1647] [Chrysammoi] Golden sands, or, A few short hints about the riches of grace. Part I begun to be opened from the words of the Apostle, in Eph. 2,7 ... : dedicated to the royal bud of our English hopes, Princesse Elizabeth / by John Bachiler ...
Spencer, Benjamin, b. 1595? / [1659] Chrysomeson, a golden meane, or, A middle way for Christians to walk by wherein all seekers of truth and shakers in the faith may find the true religion independing upon mans invention, and be established therein : intended as a key to Christianity, as a touchstone for a traveller, as a probe for a Protestant, as a sea-mark for a sailor : in a Christian dialogue between Philalethes and his friend Mathetes, seeking satisfaction / by Benjamin Spencer ...
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1679] A chrystal mirrour, or, Christian looking-glass wherein the hearts treason against God and treachery against man, is truely represented, and thoroughly discoursed on and discovered : whereby the soul of man may be dressed up into a comeliness for God ... / published for publick good by Christopher Nesse ...
[Anno. 1566] A chrystian exhortation verye profitable gathered out of the holye scriptures, vnto the great comfort, and vtilitye, of euery faythfull soule, being in agony of death, vnto whom, it oughte to be rehersed, with lowd voyce, diuers and sundry times, if nede so require vnto the which is added, towarde the latter end a godly praier for the sick drawing to an ende of this life, with a catechisme, not onely to instruct the sicke, but also to refreshe his memorye, wyth the great mistery of our redemption. Translated out of Frenthe [sic] into Englyshe by Robart Heasse minister at Algate.
R. M. / [1697] The church-catechism enlarg'd and explain'd in an easie and familiar method, with the scripture-proofs annexed thereunto.
Church of England. / [1699] The Church catechism explain'd and prov'd by apt texts of Scripture divided into XXVI parts / recommended by His Grace Narcissus, Lord Archbishop of Dublin for the use of his diocess.
[1683] The church catechism, analysed, explained, and improved The first part. Wherein, I. The text is set down whole, and entire. II. It is broken into questions, and answers in the very words of the catechism. III. The terms of it are explained, and such short questions and answers added, as are occasioned by it, and seem needful to the discovery of its true meaning, and use. At the end is added matter, and direction for all acts of devotion for morning and evening, mostly in the words of the catechism. The whole accomodated to the capacity, and use of them, that are yet to learn it, and recommend to the rich, to bestow among the poor.
Floyd, John, 1572-1649. / [1638] The Church conquerant ouer humane wit. Or The Churches authority demonstrated by M. VVilliam Chillingvvorth (the proctour for vvit against her) his perpetual contradictions, in his booke entituled, The religion of Protestants a safe vvay to saluation.
Quelch, William. / [1636] Church-customes vindicated in tvvo sermons preached at Kingstone upon Thames: the one at the primary visitation of the Right Reverend Father in God Richard by the grace of God late L.B. of Winton, anno 1628. The other at the first metropoliticall visitation of the Most Reverend Father in God William by the grace of God Lord Arch-Bishop of Canterbury his grace, &c. July 9. 1635. By William Quelch B.D. and R. of East-horsly Surrey.
True lover of the orthodox clergie. / [Printed in the year MDCXCIX. 1699] The church defended, against Mr. Skingle's assize-sermon at Hertford: In a letter to a friend. By a true lover of the orthodox clergie.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1687] Church-government. Part V a relation of the English reformation, and the lawfulness thereof examined by the theses deliver'd in the four former parts.
Church, Hen. (Henry), fl. 1636-1638. / [1655] Church-incense: or Divine ejaculations: composed by that eminent and faithful servant of God, Mr. Hen. Church, published since his death by his son, Mr. N.C. Mr. of Arts of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge.
Warner, John, 1581-1666. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648 i.e. 1647] Church-lands not to be sold.: Or, A necessary and plaine answer to the question of a conscientious Protestant; whether the lands of the bishops, and churches in England and Wales may be sold?
Friend to both true churches and preachers. / [1649] Church-Levellers, or, Vanity of vanities and certainty of delusion:: discovered in the pamphlet, called The vanity of the present churches, and uncertainty of their preaching. / By a friend to both true churches and preachers.
Woodbridge, Benjamin, 1622-1684. / [1648] Church-members set in joynt. Or, A discovery of the unwarrantable and disorderly practice of private Christians, in usurping the peculiar office and work of Christs own pastours, namely publike preaching. In way of answer to a book printed under the name of Lieutenant Edmund Chillenden (but indeed none of his) entituled Preaching without ordination. Wherein all the arguments by him produced, are fully answered and disproved, the truth of the contrary evidenced, and the office forementioned, thereby returned into the hands of the right owners. / By Filodexter Transilvanus.
[1657] The church of Christ in Bristol recovering her vail out of the hands of them that have smitten and wounded her, and taken it away. Being, a just and necessary vindication, from a false and scandalous imputation cast upon her by Dennis Hollister, formerly a member of her, but now an apostate from, and an opposer of those waies, truths, and people, which once he seemed zealous for. As appears by a late pamphlet put forth by him, called, The skirts of the whore discovered. With some particular words, from some particular persons whom he hath by name abused and reproached. Likewise a word by Thomas Ewen, unto what concerns him in the said pamphlet, and also to the later part of another book, called, Satan enthroned in his chair of pestilence.
Bastwick, John, 1593-1654. / [1645] The Church of England a true church: proved in a disputation held by John Bastwick Doctor in Physick, against Mr. Walter Montague in the Tower. Published by authority.
[1690] The Church of England and the continuation of the ceremonies thereof vindicated from the calumnies of several late pamphlets, more particularly that entitled, The vanity, mischief, and danger of continuing ceremonies in the worship of God, subscribed by
Church of England. / [1683] The Church of England as by law established being the very doctrine and express words of the homilies against popery.
Hooper, George, 1640-1727. / [1683] The Church of England free from the imputation of popery
Menzeis, John, 1624-1684. / [1680] The Church of England vindicated against her chief adversaries of the Church of Rome: wherein the most material points are fairly debated, and briefly and fully answered / by a learned divine.
Sharpe, Lewes. / [M DC XCI. 1691] The Church of England's doctrine of non-resistance, justified and vindicated as truly rational and Christian; and the damnable nature of rebellious resistance represented. By Lewes Sharp, rector of Morton Hampstead, in Devon.
[1688] The Church of England's glory, or, The Vindication of episcopacy
[1688?] The Church of Englands complaint in vindication of her loyalty
Samways, Peter, 1615-1693. / [1663] The church of Rome not sufficiently defended from her apostacy, heresie, and schisme as appears by an answer to certain quæries, printed in a book entituled Fiat Lux, and sent transcribed (as 'tis suppos'd) from thence by a Romanist to a priest of the Church of England. Whereunto are annexed the Romanist's reply to the Protestant's Answer, and the Protestant's rejoynder to that reply. By P.S. D.D.
Learned divine. / [1679] The Church of Rome unmask'd, or her false principles briefly detected with some reasons of so many retaining or returning to communion with her, and the great danger of everlasting destruction, that such persons, especially after separations from her, return to her communion, do run themselves on / written by a learned divine, by way of letter to a friend in the country.
Owen, James, 1654-1706. / [1700] Church-pageantry display'd, or, Organ-worship, arraign'd and condemn'd as inconsistent with the revelation and worship of the Gospel, the sentiments of the ancient fathers, the Church of England, and several eminent divines, both Protestants and Papists. By Eugenius Junior - in answer to a letter about organs.
Underwood, John, fl. 1680. / [1680] The church-papist (so-called), his religion and tenets fully discovered in a serious dispute ... whereby the common ... arguments of pretended visibility, succession, universality, &c., of the Roman Church ... are briefly confuted : whereunto is added, a short discourse proving episcopacy to be of divine institution, kingly government of Gods setting up, and the religion of the Church of England, to be the best in the world / by one of the children of the late captivity, 1680.
Thomas, Michael, rector of Stockton. / [1661] Church reformation, a discourse pointing at some vanities in divine service. Delivered in two sermons at Bridgnorth: Sept. 30. 1660. Being the Lords Day; and the time of the assizes held there for the county of Salop. By Mich: Thomas, rector of Stockton in the same county.
Tickell, John, d. 1694. / [1656] Church-rules proposed to the church in Abingdon and approved by them to the rules are added the testimonies of severall eminent and worthy men, an essay toward the removing of some stumbling blocks laid by Anabap. spirits in the way of the weake, and in the close of all, a few antiquæries to Mr Pendarue's his quæries against our churches and ministry, in his pamphlet called Arrowes against Babylon : published for the use of Abingdon, and for the preventing of false reports, what ever the issue of all may be / by John Tickell.
Alford, Joseph. / [1649] The church triumphant, or, A comfortable treatise of the amplitude and largeness of the kingdom of Christ wherein is proved by Scriptures and reason, that the number of the damned is inferiour to that of the elect / by Joseph Alford ...
Bull, Digby. / [1695] The church's request to all her faithful sons and children that they would now pray for her, and stand by her, and help her what they can, and not forsake her in her desolate condition, and the dark time of popery that is coming upon her / written by Digby Bull ...
White, Richard, b. 1636. / [1694] The church's security in the midst of all difficulties and dangers explain'd and asserted in a sermon preacht upon the 5th of November last, upon those words of Numb. 23, 23 / by R.W., B.D., and minister of Kedarminster in the county of Worcester.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1694] The church's triumph over death a funeral-sermon preached upon the decease of blessed Mr. Robert Fleming, late pastor of a church in Rotterdam / by Daniel Burgess.
Sandbrooke, William, d. 1658. / [1646] The church, the proper subject of the new covenant. Delivered first in three sermons at Rochester: Afterwards contracted into two, and delivered againe at Gravesend. Together with a covenant to walke with God. By Will: Sandbrooke, LL:B:Ox. and Minister of Margarets Rochester.
[MDCLXXXI. 1681] The church-catechism with a brief and easie explanation thereof for the help of the meanest capacities and weakest memories. By T.C. D.D.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1656] A church-covenant lawfull and needfull to be entred-into by all, that intend to walk in church-fellowship according to gospel-order having tasted the sweetness of that everlasting covenant God in Christ hath made with His people, ordered in all things and sure, and can say of it as David did, tasting his words as he did, sweeter than the honey, the first droppings of the honey-combe, this is all my salvation, and all my desire.
Geddes, Michael, 1650?-1713. / [1696] The church-history of Ethiopia wherein among other things, the two great splendid Roman missions into that empire are placed in their true light : to which are added, an epitome of the Dominican history of that church, and an account of the practices and conviction of Maria of the Annunciation, the famous nun of Lisbon / composed by Michael Geddes ...
[1699] The church-man and the Quaker dialoguing: with a reply to an answer to a late pamphlet, called, A sober dialogue between a Scotch Presbyterian, a London church-man, and a real Quaker
Eyres, Joseph. / [1659] The church-sleeper awakened, or A discourse on Act. 20. 9. being the substance of two sermons composed and preached at Corke in Ireland. / By Joseph Eyres master of arts, and a servant of God in the Gospel of his son.
Tell-Troth, Thomas. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] The church-vvardens repentance.: Or, Mr. Connivvools recantation. VVherein is expressed his penitent sorrow, for oppression on the poores box. Likewise, his admonition to all covetous doctors, carelesse curates, charitable church-wardens, hypocriticll over-seers, bribe-taking constables, conniving headboroughs, dissembling sextons, and begger-whipping beadles. / Written by Thomas Tell-troth, by request of the said Mr. Conniwooll, who desires that his friendly admonitions may be accepted, of all those that would be esteemed free from his offences.
J. G. / [1643] The churche[s] publick order argued and opened by a second confere[nce] betweene Silvanus and Himeneu[s] ... wherein the ordinances of the Church of Engla[nd for] Gods publick worship are proved to beagreeable to Gods sacred word / by L.G. [i.e. I.G.], a continuall friend and lover ofthe tr[uth].
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1652] The churches and ministery of England, true churches and true ministery. Cleared, and proved, in a sermon / preach'd the 4th of May at Wiviliscombe; before a numerous congregation assembled together to hear the opposition, which had been long threatned to be made that day, by Mr Collier and others of his party, who, with the greatest strength the West would afford them, were present at the sermon. Wherein were these five things undeniably proved: 1. That a mixture of prophane and scandalous persons with reall saints, is not inconsistent with the Church of God or a true church. ... 5. And then, they also must needs be guilty, who forsake true churches and a lawfull ministry, to follow and hear unsent preachers. By Francis Fullwood minister of the Gospel at Staple Fitzpane in the county of Somerset. Before it there is an epistle and preface, shewing the manner, and a narrative subjoyned shewing the substance of the dispute after the sermon, (both which lasted nine hours.) Set forth by the ministers that were at the dispute, and attested under their hands.
Jordan, Joshua. / [1687] The Churches ardent love to Christ being a paraphrase on Cant. 1. 2, 3 / by J.J.
Hoard, Samuel, 1599-1658. / [M DC XXXVII. 1637] The Churches authority asserted in a sermon preached at Chelmsford, at the metropoliticall visitation of the most Reverend Father in God, VVilliam, Lord Arch-bishop of Canterbury his Grace, &c. March 1. 1636. By Samuel Hoard B.D. and Parson of Morton in Essex.
[1643] The Churches complaint against sacriledge, or, Sacriledge truely dissected and layed open wherein is briefly shewn 1. The just collation, 2. The unjust ablation of the riches and honours of the clergy.
Greene, John, Master of Arts. / [1647] The churches duty, for received mercies. Discovered in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons: at Margarets Westminster, Feb. 24. 1646. being the day of the solemne monthly fast. / By John Greene Minister of Gods Word, and a member of the Assembly of Divines.
Elborough, Jeremiah. / [1620?] The churches glory shewed forth in a sermon preached at the Haghe before Their Majesties the King & Queene [brace] of Bohemia / by J.E. ...
Bonham, Josias. / [1674] The churches glory, or, The becoming ornament being a seasonable word, tending to the provoking, encouraging, and perfecting of holiness in believers ... : whereunto is added, A glasse for the unconverted ... as also, several articles of faith briefly laid down for the further establishment and confirming of the faithful / by Josias Bonham, sen. of Byfield in Northamptonshire.
Reeve, Tho. (Thomas), 1583 or 4-1651. / [1632] The churches hazard deliuered in a sermon in the cathedrall church in Norvvich, vpon the fifth of Nouember. 1629. By Tho. Reeve, Minister of Gods Word at Coleby in Norfolke.
Stock, Richard, 1569?-1626. / [1614] The churches lamentation for the losse of the godly deliuered in a sermon, at the funerals of that truly noble, and most hopefull young gentleman, Iohn Lord Harington, Baron of Exton, Knight of the noble order of the Bath, and his Maiesties lieutenaunt of the county of Rutland, at Exton in Rutland, the last day of March 1614. Together with a patterne of piety, and the power of godlinesse expressed in his life and death, who yeelded to nature the 27. of February, 1613. when he wanted two moneths of 22 yeeres of his age. By Richard Stock, pastor of Alhallowes-Breadstreet in London.
Welch, John, ca. 1624-1681. / [1710?] The Churches paradox or the substance of a sermon preached at the place of Cumbusnethen in a barn, in the parish of Cumbusnethen in Clydsdale. By Mr. John Welsh.
Eves, George, 1613 or 14-1667. / [1661] The churches patience and faith in afflictions. Delivered in a sermon at the funerall of the right worshipfull, and vertuous Cecilia Lady Peyton, October, 30. In the parish church of Southfleet in Kent. By George Eves, rector of Hartley, neare adjoyning thereunto.
Best, William, fl. 1635. / [M. DC. XXXV 1635] The churches plea for her right, or, A reply to an answer made of Mr. Iohn Paget against William Best and others wherein the maine points of our present differences are handled and the principall causes of our troubles declared / published by William Best.
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1689] The churches plea for the divine presence to prosper humane force in a sermon preached June 5, 1689, being the day appointed for a general fast and to implore the blessing of almighty God upon Their Majesties arms / by T. Cruso.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The churches resurrection, or, The creating of the new heavens written by an unworthy gospel-minister, John Bryan.
Maxey, Anthony, d. 1618. / [1606] The churches sleepe expressed in a sermon preached at the court, in the celebration of the Kings Maiesties most ioyfull and happie entrance into this kingdome, the 24. of March last. By Anthonie Maxey, Batchelar in Diuinitie, and chaplaine to his Maiestie in ordinary.
Woodward, Ezekias, 1590-1675. / [1641 i.e. 1642] The churches thank-offering to God her King, and the Parliament, for rich and ancient mercies; her yeares of captivity; her first yeare of iubile; that is, for the marvelous deliverances wrought with God the first wonderfull yeare (since the yeare 88) beginning at September 1640. and ending the ninth of the same moneth following: in all which time, the Lord appeared for his church, as in the dayes of old, out of the middest of the bush, so the church burn'd with fire, and was not consumed. In the preface, the thank-offering is vindicated, and set free, from all the cavills and charges against it; where also it is cleared to be, as every mans duty, so every mans purpose, to offer willingly now, who doth not make full proofe, that he falls short of pagan, papist or atheist; and is wilfully resolved to walk crosse to the most supreme law, the highest reason, and the unquestionable will of God.
Mocket, Thomas, 1602-1670? / [1642] The churches troubles and deliverance, or, Certaine sermons tending to shew the reasons why the Lord doth sometimes bring his people into extremities,: with the blessed issue and fruits thereof, on Gen. 22. 14. Also divers arguments giving good hope that yet God will be gracious to England, and not deliver us into our enemies hands. Also some things briefly on Rev. 11. 7. to 14. Bby Tho. Mocket, Mr. of Arts, and preacher of Gods word at Holt in Denbigh-shire.
Lydgate, John, 1370?-1451? / [ca. 1565] The churle and the byrde.
Parry, Benjamin, 1634-1678. / [1659] Chymia cœlestis.: Drops from heaven; or, Pious meditations and prayers on several places of Scripture. / By Ben. Parry, Gent.
Saint Andre, François de, fl. 1677-1725. / [1689] Chymical disceptations, or, Discourses upon acid and alkali wherein are examined the object of Mr. Boyle against these principles : together with a reply to a letter of Mr. S. Doctor of Physick & fellow of the colleg of *** : wherein many errors are corrected, touching the nature of these two salts / by Fran. Andre, Dr. in Physick ..., faithfully rendered out of French into English by J.W. ; to which is added, by the translator, a discourse of phlebotomy shewing the absolute evils, together with the accidental benefits thereof, in some cases.
Castle, George, 1635?-1673. / [1667] The chymical Galenist a treatise, wherein the practise of the ancients is reconcild́ to the new discoveries in the theory of physick, shewing that many of their rules, methods, and medicins, are useful for by George Castle ...
[1655] Chymical, medicinal, and chyrurgical addresses: made to Samuel Hartlib, Esquire. Viz. 1. Whether the Vrim and Thummim were given in the Mount, or perfected by art. 2. Sir George Ripley's epistle, to King Edward unfolded. 3. Gabriel Plats caveat for alchymists. 4. A conference concerning the phylosophers stone. 5. An invitation to a free and generous communication of secrets and receits in physick. 6 Whether or no, each several disease hath a particular remedy? 7. A new and easie method of chirurgery, for the curing of all fresh wounds or other hurts. 8. A discourse about the essence or existence of metals. 9. The new postilions, pretended prophetical prognostication, of what whall happen to physitians, chyrurgeons, apothecaries, alchymists, and miners.
Case, John, Dr. / [between 1690 and 1700] A chymical physician. Who cures all diseases curable incident to mankind, easeth all afflicted spirits; and in fine, performs all that may be in astrology and physick with that infallibility, that never yet any has done; ...
Y-Worth, W. (William) / [1692] Chymicus rationalis, or, The fundamental grounds of the chymical art rationally stated and demonstrated by various examples in distillation, rectification, and exhaltation of vinor spirits, tinctures, oyls, salts, powers, and oleosums ... : in which is contained A philosophical description of the astrum lunare microcosmicum, or phospheros ... / by W. Y-Worth.
Sennert, Daniel, 1572-1637. / [1662] Chymistry made easie and useful. Or, The agreement and disagreement of the chymists and galenists.: [brace] Daniel Sennertus, Nich. Culpeper, and Abdiah Cole. [brace] Doctors of physick. ; The two next pages shew what is chiefly treated of in this book.
Bonham, Thomas, d. 1629? / [1630] The chyrugians closet: or, an antidotarie chyrurgicall. Furnished with varietie and choyce of: apophlegms, balmes, baths, caps, cataplasmes, causticks, cerots, clysters, collyries, decoctions, diets, and wound-drinks, desensatiues, dentifrices, electuaries, embrocations, epithemes, errhines, foments, fumes, gargarismes, iniections, liniments, lotions, oyles, pessaries, pils, playsters, potions, powders, quilts, suppositaries, synapismes, trochisces, vnguents, and waters. The greatest part whereof were scatterdly set downe in sundry bookes and papers; by the right worshipfull Mr. Thomas Bonham, Dr. of Physick; and now drawne into method and forme, by Edvvard Poeton of Petworth, (late and long seruant to the foresaid Right Worshipfull Dr.) and published for the benefit of his country, and the helpe and ease, of young practitioners in the ancient, necessarie, and noble science of chyrurgerie.
Scultetus, Johannes, 1595-1645. / [1674] The Chyrurgeons store-house furnished with forty-three tables cut in brass, in which are all sorts of instruments ... useful to the performance of all manual operations ... together with a hundred choise observations of famous cures performed : with three indexes 1. of the instruments, 2. of cures performed, and 3. of things remarkable / written by Johannes Scultetus ; and faithfully Englished by E.B.