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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 Cl.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[Anno 1615] The CL. Psalmes of David in Scottish meter: after the forme that they are vsed to bee sung in the Kirke of Scotland.
Friend to the Protestant Interest. / [1656] Clamor sanguinis martyrum, or The bloody inquisition of Spain. Wherein is unfolded the prodigious and unparalell'd cruelties of the bloody-minded Spaniard, against the Protestants. Humbly presented to the serious consideration of all Protestant princes and states. / By a friend to the Protestant interest.
[1680] Clamor sanguinis, or, The Cry of blood being a short but true account of a barbarous and bloody assault made on Thursday night, the 15th of this instant April, 1680, on the body of John Arnold, Esq., one of His Majesties justices of the peace for the county of Monmouth, who at this instant lyes desparately wounded at his lodgings near Temple-bar, London.
[anno Dom. 1687] Clarissimo, generosissimo, ac colen dissimo domino, D. Thomæ Kennedy A. Kirkhill, equiti aurato, & reip. Edinburgenæ consuli amplissimo, ... hasce ingenii primitias, juvenes candidati, hac vice ex Athenæo regio Jacobi sexti Edinburgeno, cum laurea magisterali emittendi, in perpetuam amoris & honoris tesseram. ...
[1700] A clause humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons, to be added or incerted, in any bill this honourable house thinks fit.
Beaulieu, Luke, 1644 or 5-1723. / [1677] Claustrum animae, the reformed monastery, or, The love of Jesus a sure and short, pleasant and easie way to Heaven in meditations, directions, and resolutions to love and obey Jesus unto death : in two parts.
Wyndham, Anne. / [1667] Claustrum regale reseratum, or, The Kinges concealment at Trent published by A.W.
[1654] Clavis ad aperiendum carceris ostia. Or, The high point of the writ of habeas corpus discussed. And not onely the several branches of the said writ, but also the authorities of both common and statute-law (with divers ancient and obscure records) produced and cleared. Shewing the remedies against illegal and unjust imprisonment. (Fit for the perusal of every English-man.) It being the case of Mr. John Streater, in Michaelmas & Hilary-Terms last past, at the Upper-bench-bar: he being committed by vertue of an Order of the late Councel of State, and an Order of Parliament of Nov. 21. 1653. Wherein are recited the arguments of the prisoner and his learned counsel, on the one part; and those of Mr. Attorney-General, on the other. With the opinion of the reverend judges upon the whole matter. Also, a narrative of Mr. John Lilburn's proceedings in Michaelmas Term, in order to the obtaining of an habeas corpus.
Saltonstall, Wye, fl. 1630-1640. / [1634] Clavis ad portam, or a key fitted to open the gate of tongues. Wherein you may readily finde the Latine and French for any English word necessary for all young schollers.
Moor, Thomas, fl. 1695-1697. / [printed in the year, 1695] Clavis aurea; or, a golden key: by which hidden and mystical scriptures are opened and explained. Wherein is clearly discovered and asserted, the doctrine of the salvation of all men. Also the mystery of iniquity laid open, and the doctrine of freewill fully refuted; by proving, that sin is an infirmity. By Thomas Moor.
Gearing, William. / [M.DC.LXIII. 1663] Clavis coeli; or A treatise setting forth the nature, the parts, and kinds of prayer with the efficients thereof: the object of prayer; the matter of prayer; the time and place of prayer; the gestures to be used in prayer; the necessity, excellency and profit of prayer: with directions for the manner how we ought to pray. Many weighty questions discussed, and divers cases cleered. By William Gearing minister of the Word.
Houghton, Aylmer. / [1656] Clavis exousiasichē [sic]:: The key of ordination. Or, Missio potestativa. Oichonomichē: ministerial power: or, Authoritative separation of men to the work of Christ, a ministerial privilege.A sermon preached at the ordination of Mr. Thomas Porter Master of Arts, Mr. John Wilson, Mr. David Jenks, Mr. George Burraston, and Mr. Tho: Soley, at Whitchurch in the county of Salop. / By Aylmer Houghton, minister of the word at Prees in the said county.
Ellis, John, 1599?-1665. / [1668] Clavis fidei, or, The key of faith written in Latine by John Ellis ... and propounded by him in publick lectures upon the Apostles Creed, to the students of Harts Hall in the University of Oxford ; faithfully translated into English by W.R. for the good and benefit of the ingenuous reader, as an help to build him up in his most holy faith.
Love, Jeremiah. / [1674] Clavis medicinæ: or, The practice of physick reformed: wherein is described the nature and cause of most diseases and the select way of cure for the same. A method contrary to all authors in being. By Jeremiah Love, doctor of pysick [sic].
Featley, Daniel, 1582-1645. / [an. Dom. 1636] Clavis mystica a key opening divers difficult and mysterious texts of Holy Scripture; handled in seventy sermons, preached at solemn and most celebrious assemblies, upon speciall occasions, in England and France. By Daniel Featley, D.D.
Trapp, John, 1601-1669. / [1650. i.e. 1649] A clavis to the Bible. Or A new comment upon the Pentateuch: or five books of Moses.: Wherein are 1. Difficult texts explained. 2. Controversies discussed. ... 7. And the whole so intermixed with pertinent histories, as will yeeld both pleasure and profit to the judicious, pious reader. / By John Trapp, pastor of Weston upon Avon in Glocestershire.
Morley, Henry, d. 1616. / [1609] The cleansing of the leper discoursed, and opened, first, in certaine lectures within the cathedrall church of Saint Paul, in London; vpon occasion of that great visitation of the plague, in the yeare of our Lord, 1603. And now thought meet to be published, for our present instruction and comfort; as being fitted both to this time of pestilence, and of famine amongst vs. By Henry Morley, Bachelour of Diuinitie.
Dionysius Exiguus, ca. 540. / [M DC XC V. 1695] A clear and learned explication of the history of our blessed Saviour Jesus Christ taken out of above thrity Greek, Syriack, and other Oriental authors, by way of Catena: by Dionysius Syrus, who flourish'd most illustriously in the tenth and eleventh centuries. And faithfully translated by Dudley Loftus, doctor of the laws, Master in chancery, and judge of Their Majesties Court of Prerogative in Ireland.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [Printed in the year 1690] A clear apology and just defence of Richard Stafford for himself with a rehearsal, and further explanation of what he hath done concerning national affairs.
Marlow, Isaac. / [1696] A clear confutation of Mr. Richard Allen, and his five commendators, from their own confessions, collected out of the vindication of his essay, and fairly improv'd against them, to the overthrow of their conjoined singing in artificial tunes in gospel-worship. To which is added, an answer to Mr. William Collins's defence from the charge exhibited against him in my book, entituled, The controversie of singing brought to an end, &c.
[Anno Dom. 1679] A clear discovery of the malicious falsehoods contained in a paper printed at London, intituled, A true relation of what is discovered concerning the murther of the Archbp of St. Andrews, And of what appears to have been the occasion thereof. As also, a faithful, but brief narrative of the said execreable murthers.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1662] A clear discovery wherein all people may see who hath been true ministers, and sent of Christ, and who hath been false teachers, and hath run, and the Lord never sent them, these hundred of years past with a warning to all those who persecute them who own Christ come in the flesh, and for conscience sake cannot pay the tenth of their fruits and labours to a changeable priesthood with a letter to all Friends in the truth : also a letter to all ministers whose mouths are opened to preach at the command of men, and to all those whose mouths are stopped, and give over preaching at the command of men.
Norwood, Anthony. / [1654] A clear optick discovering to the eye of reason;: that regality is not inconsistent with the ends That episcopacy and presbytery are of the essence That independency is incorporated into the body That levelling is allowable in the constituting [brace] of government. And that the recusants are hugely mistaken in the constitution of their Roman hierarchy. Roughly set out in an humble addresse to the Parliament of England. / By Anthony Norwood, a cordial votary for the peace of the nation.
[1688] A Clear proof of the certainty and usefulness of the Protestant rule of faith Scripture, after the help of ministerial guides, finally interpreted by each men's private sense / published with allowance.
Shepard, Thomas, 1605-1649. / [1648] The clear sun-shine of the gospel breaking forth upon the Indians in Nevv-England. Or, An historicall narration of Gods wonderfull workings upon sundry of the Indians,: both chief governors and common-people, in bringing them to a willing and desired submission to the ordinances of the gospel; and framing their hearts to an earnest inquirie after the knowledge of God the Father, and of Jesus Christ the Saviour of the world. / By Mr. Thomas Shepard minister of the gospel of Jesus Christ at Cambridge in New-England.
D. B. (Daniel Baker), fl. 1650-1660. / [1662] A clear voice of truth sounded forth, and as an ensign lifted up and displayed in answer to the proceedings of the Christians by name in Asia, by way of controversie and expostulation : together with savoury and wholesome admonishments, which may become of good use and profitable to all that read with a single eye, and understand with an upright heart : also the same somewhat tends by way of gentle reproof to their hasty and inequitable proceedings against the innocent servants, messengers and living witnesses of the living and true God : yet with tendernesse of an upright heart and spirit (not onely of a free born English-man, but also of a true Christian) from the same hand its principally directed to the Lord Embassasdor (so called) in Constantinople, and to the English Company of Merchants and Factors in Smyrna, with somewhat to the merchants in Genoa, tendred again by way of visitation, and that from God, for them and others in Italy to consider and not reject to their own hurt.
[Printed in the year, 1648] A cleare ansvver to the Armies late remonstrance against accommodation:: so far as to justifie their former remonstrances, for accommodation.
Preston, Thomas, 1563-1640. / [1616] A cleare, sincere, and modest confutation of the vnsound, fraudulent, and intemperate reply of T.F. who is knowne to be Mr. Thomas Fitzherbert now an English Iesuite. Wherein also are confuted the chiefest obiections which D. Schulckenius, who is commonly said to be Card. Bellarmine, hath made against Widdrintons [sic] Apologie for the right, or soueraigntie of temporall princes. By Roger Widdrington an English Catholike.
Franciscus a Sancta Clara, 1598-1680. / [1659] A cleare vindication of Roman Catholicks from a fowle aspersion to wit, that they have and do promote a bloody and wicked designe of the Pope and cardinals.
Price, Sampson, 1585 or 6-1630. / [1617] The clearing of the saints sight. A sermon preached at Cundouer neere the religious and ancient towne of Shrevvsbury. By Sampson Price Batchelour of Diuinitie of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1657?] Cleaveland's petition to His Highnesse the Lord Protector:
[1647] A cleere and full vindication of the late proceedings of the armie under the conduct of his Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax, by certain positions, built upon principles and grounds both of religion and sound reason. Wherein the power of the magistrate is stated and bounded, and the just liberty and priviledge of the people asserted, in point of civill government.
Downing, Calybute, 1606-1644. / [Anno Dom. 1644] The cleere antithesis, or, diametrall [sic] opposition betweene presbytery and prelacy: wherein is apparently demonstrated, whither government be most consonant and agreeable to the word of God.
[1645] The cleere sense: or, A just vindication of the late ordinance of Parliament;: forbidding persons not ordained, or not allowed of, as intending the ministry, to preach, from such malignant interpretations as some ill-affected labour to fasten on it, therby to authorize their opposition against those other most warrantable duties of expounding scriptures, mutuall edification, &c. which the scriptures do require of every Christian within his own sphear and relations. Which may also serve for an usefull caution to those gentlemen of the magistracy, souldiery & committees in the severall towns, garrisons, places of strength, cities, counties, througout the kingdome, to whom the said ordinance is respectively recommended by both Houses of Parliament. Published according to order.
Le Moyne de Morgues, Jacques, d. 1588. / [1586] La clef des champs pour trouuer plusieurs animaux, tant bestes qu'Oyseaux, auec plusieurs fleurs & fruitz.
Colsoni, François. / [1699] La clef-dor de la langue Angloise: avec laquelle I. On entre dans les entretiens historiques de la paix et la guerre. en campagne ou la campagne de compiegne II. On ouvre les males des deux couriers des dames de l'Europe, assembleés au conclave de junon sur tous les mariages des princes et princesses des anneés, 1697-8,9. On ya ajouté l'almanach royal, d'Angleterre. Par F. Colsoni auteur du Guide de Londres. Maistre de lang. Ital Franc Esp. & Angl demeurant à present à l'Enseigne de l'Academie Alemande en Suffolk-street.
Clement I, Pope. / [M.DC.XLVII. 1647] Clement, the blessed Paul's fellow-labourer in the Gospel, his first epistle to the Corinthians: being an effectuall suasory to peace, and brotherly condescension, after an unhappy schism and separation in that Church. From whence the understanding reader may receive satisfaction concerning the businesse of episcopacy, or presbytery, as it stood in the age of the Apostles, and some time after. The ancient'st writing the Church hath, and the onely extant to that purpose, next to the divinely-inspired Scriptures. And being made good use of, may prove a remedy against the breaches and sad divisions of these distracted churches and times.
La Calprenède, Gaultier de Coste, seigneur de, d. 1663. / [1652] Cleopatra a new romance / written originally in French by the fam'd author of Cassandra and now Englished by a gent. of the Inner-Temple.
Boun, Abraham. / [An.1651] The clergie in their colors or, the pride and avarice of the Presbyterian clergie hindering reformation: shewing, how from time to time they have not onely been the fomenters of this first and second war, but also by their horrid fallacies have to this present time deluded the common-vvealth. Discovered in a plain and familiar dialogue betvveen Philalethes and Presbyter.
Dowell, John, ca. 1627-1690. / [1681] The clergies honour: or, the lives of St. Basil the Great, Archbishop of Neo-cæsarea, and St. Chrysostom, Archbishop of Constantinople. Drawn by way of parallel
Fry, John, 1609-1657. / [1650] The clergy in their colours; or a brief character of them Written from a hearty desire of their reformation, and great zeal to my countrey men, that they may no longer be deceived by such as call themselves the ministers of the gospel, but are not. By John Fry, a member of the Parliament of England.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1679] The clergy vindicated, or, The rights and privileges that belong to them, asserted according to the laws of England more particularly, touching the sitting of bishops in Parliament, and their making proxies in capital cases.
[1688] The Clergy's late carriage to the King considered in a letter to a friend, allowed to be published this 2d day of July, 1688.
[1643] The Clergyes bill of complaint, or, Submissive suite of one in the behalf of all the orthodox and great sorrow-suffering church-men throughout England.: Exhibited to the most honourable houses of Parliament, against Brownists, Anabaptists and other schismaticks, shewing amongst other things, how the materiall churches on earth and our reverend divines are made despicable through their misdemeanors. Besides necessary annotations in the end, whereunto the reader is respectively referred by certain alphabeticall letters, from A to T included in severall lines to this work.
Morse, Robert, 1660 or 61-1703. / [1699] The clergyman's office, and the clergyman's due a sermon preach'd at the Triennial Visitation of the Right Reverend Father in God Edward, Lord Bishop of Gloucester at Campden, Octob. 7, 1698 / by Robert Morse ...
Price, John, Citizen of London. / [1648 i.e. 1649] Clerico-classicum, or, The clergi-allarum to a third war.: Being an answer to a pamphlet, intituled, A serious and faithfull representation of the judgements of ministers of the Gospel within the province of London, contained in a letter from them to the Generall and his Councell of Warre. Delivered to his Excellency by some of the subscribers, Jan. 18. 1648. Which may likewise serve for a brief answer to their late vindication, relating to their former actings, touching the capitall punishment of the person of the King. / By John Price, citizen of London.
Agar, Ben, 17th cent. / [printed anno Dom. 1641] Clericus mercati, &c.: An humble remonstrance of the severall heads and ground-worke conceived, for the draught of a bill of information, to be exhibited into the High Court of Parliament. Concerning the generall clarke of the market, and the legall proceedings thereof.
T. W. / [1660] The clerk of assize, judges-marshall, and cryer: being the true manner and form of the proceedings at the assizes and generall goale-delivery, both in the Crown Court, and Nisi Prius Court, and the right wayes of entering of all pleas, verdicts, judgments, and orders in either of the said courts. To which is added an ancient brief tract of the common lawes of England, written in Latine. / By T.W.
Kendall, George, clerk of the survey at Deptford. / [in the year 1656] The clerk of the surveigh surveighed, and his rigging cast. Or, A brief view taken of the book intituled, The sizes and lengths of rigging for all the states ships and frigats, lately put forth by Mr Hayward clerk of the surveigh at Chatham; the irregularities whereof are here in part discovered. By George Kendall M.A. clerk of the surveigh at Debtford and Woolwich.
Manley, Thomas, 1628-1690. / [1672] The clerks guide leading into three parts, viz. I. Of indentures, leases, &c., II. Letters of attorney, warrants of attorney, mortgages, licences, charter-parties, &c., III. Bills, answers, replications, rejoynders in chancery, &c., under which are comprehended the most unusual forms of clerkship : to which is added, a fourth part of fines, recoveries, statutes, recognisances, judgements, &c. distresses and replevins : illustrated with cases, and the statutes relating to the same / by Tho. Manley of the Middle Temple, London, Esq.
[1655] The Clerks vade mecum, or, A choice collection of modern presidents according to the best forms extant, and such as have not formerly been printed : containing all sorts of bargains and sales, leases, mortgages, grants, covenants, surrenders &c. : usefull for all persons that have relation to the practick part of the common law ... / fatihfully perused by T.P.
Standfast, Richard, 1608?-1684. / [1644] Clero-laicum condimentum. Or, A sermon preached at a visitation in Saint Nicholas Church in Bristoll, April 16. an. D. 1644.: By Richard Standfast Master of Arts, rector of Christ-Church, and one of His Majesties chaplains.
[anno Dom. 1679] The cloak in its colours; or The Presbyterian unmasked, and proved as dangerous as papists to the Church of England: Together with a brief and seasonable ansvver to their late unseasonable queries, and list of the pensioners, humbly offer'd to all true Protestant conformists.
[1660?] The cloaks knavery
[1700] The Cloathiers answers to, and reasons against, the Hamburgh-Company.
[Anno Dom. 1652] Cloathing for the naked vvoman, or The second part of the dissembling Scot,: set forth in his colours, being a corection of Mr. David Brovvn his errors in his pamphlet called the naked woman, stiled to him, a rare epsitle to Mr. Sterrey Written by the minister of christ-church London, in vindication of him and his flock from those false aspersions which are case upon them, of false doctrine and discipline. Whereunto is added, the new creed, or beliefe in God.
Smith, Francis, d. 1688. / [1679] Clod-pate's ghost, or, A dialogue between Justice Clod-Pate and his [quondam] clerk honest Tom Ticklefoot wherein is faithfullly related all the news from purgatory, about Ireland, Langhorn, &c / the author, T.T.
[1653] Cloria and Narcissus a delightfull and new romance, imbellished with divers politicall notions and singular remarks of moderne transactions / written by an honourable person.
[1654 i.e. 1653] Cloria and Narcissus continued a delightfull and new romance, imbellished with divers politicall notions, and singular remarks of moderne transactions. Written by an honourable person.
Heywood, Oliver, 1629-1702. / [1671] Closet-prayer a Christian duty, or, A treatise upon Mat. VI, VI. tending to prove that worship of God in secret is the indispensible duty of all Christians ... together with a severe rebuke of Christians for their neglect of, or negligence in, the duty of closet-prayer, and many directions for the managing thereof ... / by O. Heywood.
Resbury, Nathanael, 1643-1711. / [1693] Of closet-prayer a sermon preach'd before the Queen at White-Hall, on Sunday, Aug. 27, 1693 / by Nathanael Resbury ...
[1692] The clothiers complaint, or, Reasons for passing the bill against the Blackwell-Hall factors, &c. shewing it to be a publick good / humbly offered to the Parliament.
Lanfiere, Thomas. / [between 1674 and 1679] The clothiers delight: or, The rich mens joy, and the poor mens sorrow. Wherein is exprest the craftiness and subtilty of many clothiers in England, by beating down their work-mens wages. Combers, weavers, and spinners, for little gains, doth earn their money by taking of hard pains. To the tune of, Ienny come tye me, &c. Packington's pound, or, Monk hath confounded, &c. With allowance, Ro. L'Estrange. / By T. Lanfiere.
[169-?] The Clothiers reply to the Dutch interloper, and reasons for a Hamburgh Company
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1656] A cloud of vvitnesses: with whom I also appear to bear testimony, that Christ Jesus is the word of God, and not the Bible which is called the Scriptures. For which the word the prophets, apostles, and servants of the Lord, obeying, and bearing their testimony thereunto, have suffered by all generations of men, cruel mockings, stripes, bonds, and imprisonments, by the Egyptians, Philistians, Babylonians, Caldeans, idolaters, back-sliders, Roman Papists, and in generall, the heathen that know not Christ Jesus to be the word of the Lord. ... / Written by him, who is known by the name of Henry Clark.
Mall, Thomas, b. 1629 or 30. / [1665-1677] A cloud of witnesses, or, The sufferers mirrour made up of the swanlike-songs, and other choice passages of several martyrs and confessors to the sixteenth century, in their treatises, speeches, letters, prayers, &c. in their prisons, or exiles, at the bar, or stake, &c. / collected out of the ecclesiastical histories of Eusebius, Fox, Fuller, Petrie, Scotland, and Mr. Samuel Ward's Life of faith in death, &c. and alphabetically disposed by T.M. ...
Loyal and impartial pen. / [1670] The cloud opened, or, The English heroe by a loyal and impartial pen.
Tichborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1682. / [1469 i.e. 1649] A cluster of Canaans grapes.: Being severall experimented truths received through private communion with God by his Spirit, grounded on Scripture, and presented to open view for publique edification. / By Col. Robert Tichbourn. Decemb. 25. 1648. Imprimatur Joseph Caryll.
Durant, John, b. 1620. / [1660] A cluster of grapes taken out of the basket of the woman of Canaan. Or, Counsel and comfort for beleeving soules, comming to Christ and meeting with discouragement.: Being the summe of certain sermons preached upon Matthew 15. from verse 22. to verse 29. Wherein among other things, is declared more particularly, I. What seeming harsh entertainment the soul may find from Christ. II. What holy, and humble behaviour the soul ought to have under that entertainment. III. How blessed and comfortable a conclusion Christ will make with the soul at last. / By John Durant preacher of the gospel in Canterbury.
Jelinger, Christopher. / [printed in the year 1664] A cluster of sweetest grapes for saints, brought from the heavenly Canaan. Or, The saints assurance gotten, and to be had in this life, by the several means specified in this tract upon I Pet. 1.9. And fifteen soul-solacing conferences with Christ, touching sins and the world's conquest; according to the high and noble art of fighting the great fight of Faith, I Tim.6.12. Fitted for all such gracious souls as do most heartily desire to see the death of their strong and mighty corruptions, & a thorow [sic] victory gotten over this vile and troublesome world. By Christopher Jelinger M. A.