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D Da De Di Do Dr Du Dw Dy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Do.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Bakewell, Thomas, b. 1618 or 19. / [1650] Doctor Chamberlain visited with a bunch of his own grapes, gathered out of his own packet of letters: to know whether my answer to his question gave satisfaction, and that by his reply to partake of those rare gifts of the spirit, which he proffered to publish in Black-fryers Church. Also an answer to Dr Chamberlains reply, concerning sprinkling the baptized. / By Thomas Bakewel.
I. D. / [ca. 1635?] Doctor Do'goods directions, to cure many diseases both in body and minde, lately written and set forth for the good of infected persons. To the tune of The golden age.
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1657] Doctor Hammond his Ektenesteron, or a greater ardency in Christ's love of God at one time, than another proved to be utterly irreconcileable with 1. His fulnesse of habituall grace. 2. The perpetuall happinesse, and 3. The impeccability of his soule. By Henry Ieanes, minister of Gods Word at Chedzoy in Somerset-shire:
Hesselwood, Henry. / [1654] Doctor Hill's funeral-sermon. Or a nevv-yeers-gift to all the clergie.: Daynus, the reviving feet fo the witnesses past and to come, to shew the day and yeer of the Lord, and his time accepted.
Gray, Edmund, b. 1632 or 3. / [1675] A doctor in physick, (twenty years since fellow of Kings Colledg in Cambridg) in Salisbury Court in Fleet-Street, at the Golden-Ball below the Ship-Tavern, hath with his long experience attained to the speediest and easiest ways of cure of the running of the reins ...
[1653] Doctor Lambs darling: or, strange and terrible news from Salisbury; being a true, exact, and perfect relation, of the great and wonderful contract and engagement made between the devil, and Mistris Anne Bodenham; with the manner how she could transform her self into the shape of a mastive dog, a black lyon, a white bear, a woolf, a bull, and an cat; and by her charms and spels, send either man or woman 40 miles an hour in the ayr. The tryal, examination, and confession of the said mistris Bodenham, before the Lord chief Baron Wild, & the sentence of death pronounc'd against her, for bewitching of An Stiles, and forcing her to write her name in the devils book with her own blood; so that sometimes the devil appearing all in black without a head, renting her cloaths, tearing her skin, and tossing her up and down the chamber, to the great astonishment of the spectators. Appointed to be printed and published, as a caveat and warning piece for England, Scotland, and Ireland. James Bower, Cleric.
Pope, Walter, d. 1714. / [M DC XCIII. 1693] Doctor Popes wish: The only correct and finish'd copy: never before printed.
Nye, Stephen, 1648?-1719. / [1691] Doctor Wallis's letter touching the doctrine of the blessed Trinity answer'd by his friend.
[1641] The Doctors last vvill and testament being a most pleasant dialogue between Doctor Cousin and a fellow of his owne colledge, desiring him to resigne his mastership.
Frémont d'Ablancourt, Nicolas, 1625?-1693. / [1685] The doctors physician, or, Dialogues concerning health translated out of the original French.
Bunworth, Richard. / [1656] The doctresse: a plain and easie method, of curing those diseases which are peculiar to women. Whereunto are annexed physicall paradoxes, or a new discovery of the æconomy of nature in mans body. / Written by R.B. &c.
Moor, Thomas, fl. 1695-1697. / [1700] The doctrin [sic] of transubstantiation consider'd and fully confuted from a union of scriptures hitherto not perform'd / by Tho. Moor; with An advertisement concerning a dispute in the country between T.M. and one Mr. S. on the 25th of July, 1700.
Isocrates. / [ca. 1550] The doctrinal of princes made by the noble oratour Isocrates, [and] translated out of Greke in to Englishe by syr Thomas Eliot knight
Alexander, de Villa Dei. / [1485?] [Doctrinale]
Copley, John, 1577-1662. / [1612] Doctrinall and morall observations concerning religion vvherein the author declareth the reasons of his late vn-enforced departure from the Church of Rome, and of his incorporation to the present Church of England : teaching, maintaining and defending the true Christian Catholike and apostolike faith, professed by the ancient primitiue church, most conspicuous in the outward vertues and constant sufferings of many holy bishops and other good Christians, glorious in the crowne of martyrdome / by Iohn Copley ...
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1642] The doctrine and conversation of Iohn Baptist delivered in a sermon, at a visitation holden at Baldock, in the County of Hertford : Decemb. 9. 1641. Contradicted by many of the auditors. / By Hen. Denne, an unworthy Minister of Christ Iesus, at Pyrton in Hertfordshire.
Church of Scotland. / [1641] The doctrine and discipline of the Kirke of Scotland as it was formerly set forth by publicke authority and at this present commanded there to be practised in the said kirke, anno 1641 : together vvith some acts of generall assemblies clearing and confirming the same : as also an act of Parliament by the King and three estates of Scotland for rectifying of the said discipline : the first and second booke.
Scandrett, Stephen, 1631?-1706. / [1674] Doctrine and instructions: or, A catechism: Touchign [sic], many the most weighty points of divinity, viz. The original of the scriptures, the nature of God, man's capacity of eternal rewards, his past happiness, present misery in himself, the all-sufficiency of Christ, the sweetness of providence, terms of salvation, way and causes of justification, faiths influence, sincerity of obedience, natures weakness, its renovation, the moment hereof, the improvement, of the Word, infants in covenant, greatly advantaged thereby, to be baptized, right participation of the Lords Supper, helps for prayer, Heavens bliss, Hell's woe, judgments terror, and preparation for it. By Stephen Scandrett Minister of the Gospel in [...]hil.
Wolfall, Thomas. / [1641] The doctrine and practice of mortification wherein is discovered the matter, manner, and means thereof, together with the blessed event that comes by it : necesary for every Christian to know and practice, that will live comfortably, and die peaceably / by Thomas Wolfall ...
Stock, Richard, 1569?-1626. / [1610] The doctrine and vse of repentance necessarie to be practised and vsed of all who looke to sing the song of Moses, and the song of the lambe beyond the glassie sea: Reuel.15.23. Preached in sundrie sermons in the parish church of Alhallowes Bredstreete in London: by Rich. Stock.
Sharp, John, 1645-1714. / [1700] La doctrine de l'obeèissance passive sermon sur ce paroles de St Paul a Tite, Chap. III, vers 1 : exhortez les áa ãetre sujets aux principautez, & aux puissances, & áa obeir aux magistrats : prononcé áa Westmunster devant la Chambre de Pairs le 30, Janvier 1700 / par Monseigneur l'Archevesque d'York ; traduit de l'Anglois par Jaques Sartre.
[1552] Doctrine de la penitence publique Et la forme d'icelle ainsi comme elle se practique en l'Eglise des estrangiers à Londres, deuant qu'on vienne à l'excommunication. Ensemble aussi la forme d'administrer la saincte Cene.
Colbatch, John, Sir, 1670-1728. / [1689 i.e. 1698] The doctrine of acids in the cure of diseases farther asserted being an answer to some objections raised against it by Dr. F. Tuthill ... : in which are contained some things relating to the history of blood : as also an attempt to prove what life is, and that it is principally supported by an acid and sulphur : to which is added an exact account of the case of Edmund Turner, Esq., deceased : as also the case of another gentleman now living, exactly parallel to Mr. Turner's / by John Colbatch ...
Patient, Thomas, d. 1666. / [1654] The doctrine of baptism and the disinction of the covenants, or, A plain treatise wherein the four essentials of baptism .... are diligently handled as also the business of the two covenants, wherein is proved that the covenant of life is not made to the seed of believers as coming out of their loins, and therefore that the baptism of infants is drawn from thence by a false consequence / by Thomas Patient.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1672] The doctrine of Christ's glorious kingdom, or, The New Jerusalem state now shortly approaching, is exceeding comfortable and very advantageous to all faithfull Christians, is manifest by the key and this whole work ...
Wilkinson, Henry, 1616-1690. / [1671] Doctrine of contentment briefly explained, and practically applied in a treatise on 1 Tim. 6. 8. / by Henry Wilkinson ...
[1676] The doctrine of devils proved to be the grand apostacy of these later times. An essay tending to rectifie those undue notions and apprehensions men have about dæmons and evil spirits.
[1628] The doctrine of dying-vvell. Or The godly mans guide to glory. Wherein is briefly comprised a short view of the glorious estate of Gods saints in the kingdome of heauen. Together with the meanes to obtaine, the markes to know, and the motiues to vrge vs to prepare our selues for Christ, before our soules be vnbodied, lest heauens gate be shut against vs.
Dixon, Robert, d. 1688. / [M.DC.LXVIII 1668] The doctrine of faith, justification and assurance humbly endeavoured to be farther cleared towards the satisfaction and comfort of all free unbiassed spirits, with appendix for peace / by Robert Dixon, prebendary of Rochester.
Cartwright, Christopher, 1602-1658. / [1650] The doctrine of faith. Or, The prime and principall points which a Christian is to know and believe. Handled in sundry sermons upon texts of scripture selected and chosen for the purpose. Wherein the method of the creed, (commonly called the Apostles Creed) is observed; and the articles thereof are confirmed, explained and applied, for the instructing of the ignorant, and the establishing of all in the truth. / By Christopher Cartwright, Minister of the Word at York.
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1662] The doctrine of free-grace, no doctrine of licenciousnesse, or, That Gods free unconditionall pardoning of sinne is the best way to mortifie the power of sinne in believers asserted and cleared by Edward Bagshawe ...
Stoddard, Solomon, 1643-1729. / [1700] The doctrine of instituted churches explained and proved from the word of God by Solomon Stoddard ...
Roborough, Henry, d. 1649? / [1643] The doctrine of ivstification cleared, by animadversions on Mr. John Goodwins animadversions upon Mr. George Walkers Defence of the true sense of the Apostle, Rom. 4, 3, 5 &c. together with an examination of both parts of his treatise of justification : wherein the imputation of faith in a proper sense is denied, and the imputation of Christs righteousnesse active and passive affirmed, against that treatise / By Henry Robrough ...
Holyoke, Edward, d. 1660. / [1658] The doctrine of life, or, Of mans redemption, by the seed of Eve, the seed of Abraham, the seed of David, &c. as it was taught in severall periods of time, from Gen. 3. 15. till Christ came in the flesh, to fulfill all typicall prefigurations of him by his death : wherein also sundry other fundamentall points are discussed and cleared from some common mistakes : as Daniels chronologie of seventy sevens, which is cleared from the uncertainty which too many expositors have unadvisedly cast upon it : and about the Jewes calling, that it must not be understood of any return to Canaan, or of their restauration to a perspicuous common wealth any more, but of the calling of a remnant of them to the faith, in the countries where they live dispersed : and with the true nature of our Lords sufferings, with sundry other such like points, as may be seen in the table : propounded by way of question and answer, with annotations thereunto annexed : divided into three parts / by Edward Holyoke of New-England.
Kaye, William. / [1655] The doctrine of our martyres remembred, concerning the Supper of the Lord: as it hath been partly published, in the opening and application of Luk. 22.19,20. Most humbly presented to the serious and seasonable considerations of the most orthodox and sincere Christians that mourn for, or that are stirred up, or called to be repairers of the breaches. In which, 1. A just, plain, and free way to the Lord's table, is so discovered, that all saints with the weakest of believers; notwithstanding any pretended distinguishing opinion, ought unitedly to communicate: proved by several reasons. 2. The profession in which all that communicate ought to acknowledge and therein to be united. 3. The greatness of the duty, and goodness of God, in ordaining and commanding of it. And how all Christian magistrates, ministers, and people, have zealously promoted the same, with some particular hymnes sung by Christians after they received. 4. A declaration, setting forth the evils, and judgements of God, in the undue observation, causeless separation and contempt thereof, and of the necessity of church-government, as a blessed means to remedy, &c. is also added for further information. / By VV. Kaye Minister of the G. at S. ...
Barry, James, fl. 1650-1702. / [1700] The doctrine of particular unconditionate election (before time) asserted and prov'd by God's word against the Quakers, papists, and Arminians : in answer to a challenge given the author (by the Quakers) to make good (by the Scriptures of truth) the abovesaid doctrine ... / by Ja. Barry.
Harrison, T. (Thomas), fl. 1683-1711. / [anno Dom. 1689] The doctrine of passive obedience and jure divino disproved and obedience to the present government, proved from Scripture, law, and reason. Written for the satisfaction of all of those who are dissatisfied at the present government: by a lay-man of the Church of England.
Harrison, T. (Thomas), fl. 1683-1711. / [1689] The doctrine of passive obedience and jure divino disproved and obedience to the present government, proved from Scripture, law, and reason. Written for the satisfaction of all those who are dissatisfyed at the present government: by a lay-man of the Church of England.
Ellesby, James, b. 1644 or 5. / [1685] The doctrine of passive obedience asserted in a sermon preach'd on January 30, 1684 / by James Ellesby ...
Whitehouse, John, fl. 1662-1663. / [1663] The doctrine of perfection vindicated by way of answer to some objecting reasons frequently used by them that plead for sin in this life ... with some wholesome exhortation ... shewing plainly how it is agreeable with what is signified in the Scripture and the light within ... : something likeways expressed concerning bread and wine : also some wholsome directions to stir up young people to seek after their Creator in the days of their youth / written by one who breathes to God for the redemption of the seed that lies yet in the house of bondage bound by the cords of iniquity, J.W.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1672] The doctrine of schism fully opened and applied to gathered churches. Occasioned by a book entituled, Sacrilegious dissertion of the holy ministery rebuked; and tolerated preaching of the Gospel vindicated. / By The author of Toleration not to be abused by the Presbyterians.
Baxter, Benjamin, Preacher of the Gospel. / [1666] The doctrine of self-posing, or, a Christians duty of putting cases of difficulty to himself Being the summe of some sermons preached at Upton upon Seavern, in the county of Worcester. By B. Baxter, late minister of the gospel there, but now removed.
Pricke, Robert, d. ca. 1608. / [1609] The doctrine of superioritie, and of subiection, contained in the fift commandement of the holy law of almightie God. Which is the foundamentall ground, both of all Christian subiection: and also of like Christian gouernment, as well in church, and common-wealth, as in euery schoole and priuate familie. A pretious memorial of the substance of manie godly sermons, preached by the learned and faithfull seruant of God, Ma. Robert Pricke, minister of the vvord, at Denham in Suffolke.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1606] The doctrine of the beginning of Christ: Short for memorie, plaine for capacity, deliuered almost in the expresse words of the text, for the more authority. By Samuell Hieron, minister of the Gospel.
[1608.] The doctrine of the Bible: or, Rules of Discipline. Briefelie gathered through the whole course of the Scripture, by waie of questions and answers..
[1697] The Doctrine of the Catholick Church and of the Church of England concerning the blessed Trinity explained and asserted against the dangerous heterodoxes in a sermon by Dr. William Sherlock before my Lord Mayor and the court of aldermen.
Ingoldsby, William, d. 1645. / [1642] The doctrine of the Church of England, established by Parliament against disobedience and wilfull rebellion.: Published by G. I. for satisfaction to his parishoners of Watton in the county of Hartford.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1644] The doctrine of the church to which is committed the keys of the kingdome of heaven wherein is demonstrated by way of question and answer what a visible church is, according to the order of the Gospel, and what officers, members, worship, and government Christ hath ordained in the New Testament / by that Reverend and learned Divine Mr. Jo. Cotton ...
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1642] The doctrine of the church, to which is committed the keyes of the kingdome of Heaven. Wherein is demonstrated by way of question and answer, what a visible church is, according to the order of the Gospel: and what officers, members, worship and government, Christ hath ordayned in the New Testament. / by ... John Cotton ...
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1693] The doctrine of the covenant of redemption Wherein is laid the foundation of all our hopes and happiness. Briefly opened and improved. By Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston. [Three lines from Psalms]
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [Printed in the Year, 1697] The doctrine of the cross, or, The duty of Christian suffering: as it is necessary and subservient in order to the obtaining eternal salvation, delivered in a sermon on Matth. 13. 20, 21 / by Richard Stafford.
J. B. (John Braddocke), 1556-1719. / [MDCXCV 1695] The doctrine of the fathers and schools consider'd. Part the first concerning the articles of a trinity of divine persons, and the unity of God, in answer to the animadversions on the Dean of St. Paul's vindication of the doctrine of the holy and ever blessed Trinity ... / by J.B., AM, presbyter of the Church of England.
Ockford, James. / [1650] The doctrine of the Fourth Commandement, deformed by popery, reformed & restored to its primitive purity objections answered, and the truth cleared, by Gods unworthy servant, J.O.
Gregory, Francis, 1625?-1707. / [1695] The doctrine of the glorious Trinity not explained, but asserted by several texts as they are expounded by the ancient fathers and later divines for the satisfaction of such as doubt, the conviction of such as deny, and the confirmation of such as believe this mysterious article of the Christian faith / by Francis Gregory.
Allen, Robert, fl. 1596-1612. / [1606] The doctrine of the Gospel By a plaine and familiar interpretation of the particular points or articles thereof: with the promises, comforts, and duties, seuerally belonging to the same. VVhereunto is added, a declaration of the danger of not knowing, not beleeuing, or not obeying any one of them. Likewise, a rehearsal of the manifold heresies, wherein many haue erred contrary to them all. Diuided into three bookes. The first whereof, is of beliefe in God the Father ...
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1669] The doctrine of the kingdom and personal reign of Christ asserted and explained in an exposition upon Zach. 14, 5, 9 / by Ed. Bagshaw.
Richardson, Charles, fl. 1612-1617. / [1616] The doctrine of the Lords supper. By way of question and answer, gathered out of 1. Corint. chap. 11. ver. 23. to 33. By Charles Richardson, preacher at S. Katharins neare the Tower of London.
[Printed in the Year, 1647] The Doctrine of the Presbyterians reduced into practise. Whereby it is demonstratively proved, that it can neither convert an infidel, amend a profane person, nor comfort an a[ffli]cted. That it overturneth the profitable preaching of the Word, the use of the sacraments, and exercise of prayers.
Widley, George, b. 1566 or 7. / [1604] The doctrine of the Sabbath handled in foure seuerall bookes of treatises. The first of which intreateth of the day of rest. The second, of the duties of the day. The third, of the persons whom these duties concerne. And the fourth, the reasons vsed to perswade all persons to the practise of these duties vpon that day. Written by G.W. Master of Arts, and minister of the word of God in Portsmouth.
Bownd, Nicholas, d. 1613. / [1595] The doctrine of the sabbath plainely layde forth, and soundly proued by testimonies both of holy scripture, and also of olde and new ecclesiasticall writers. Declaring first from what things God would haue vs straightly to rest vpon the Lords day, and then by what meanes we ought publikely and priuatly to sanctifie the same: together with the sundry abuses of our time in both these kindes, and how they ought to bee reformed. Diuided into two bookes, by Nicolas Bownde, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Byfield, Richard, 1598?-1664. / [1631] The doctrine of the Sabbath vindicated in a confutation of a treatise of the Sabbath, written by M. Edward Breerwood against M. Nic. Byfield, wherein these five things are maintained: first, that the fourth Commandement is given to the servant and not to the master onely. Seecondly, that the fourth Commandement is morall. Thirdly, that our owne light workes as well as gainefull and toilesome are forbidden on the Sabbath. Fourthly, that the Lords day is of divine institution. Fifthly, that the Sabbath was instituted from the beginning. By the industrie of an unworthy labourer in Gods vineyard, Richard Byfield, pastor in Long Ditton in Surrey.
Preston, Richard, d. ca. 1624. / [1621] The doctrine of the sacrament of the Lords Supper handled. And plainely layd open out of the 1. Cor. 11. 23.24. &c. Wherein the nature of this sacrament is faithfully discussed, the matter of it, together with the necessity of often receiuing, truly declared; the words of consecration embowelled, and errours with the cauills of papists soundly confuted. By Richard Preston preacher of Gods word at Rushden in Northamptonshire.
Chauncy, Charles, 1592-1672. / [1642] The doctrine of the Sacrament, with the right use therof catichistically handled by way of question and answer. / By Mr. Charles Chancy sometimes minister of Ware.
[1643] The doctrine of vnitie, or An antidote for the city of London and therein for the whole kingdome besides, against division a certaine symptome of destruction. With a caution for malignants of the same city.
Francke, Christian, b. 1549. / [1630] The doctrines and practises of the Societie of Iesuites In two bookes. The first, containing their grounds and intentions, discovered by two of their owne societie, the Reverend Paulus Florenius, Doctor and professor of Divinitie, and Christianus Francken, professor of philosophy, both in the Imperiall Schoole of Iesuites at Vienna. The second, containing a detection of the secret designes and bloody proiects of that societie of later yeares; especially, since their first designes for disturbing the sate [sic] of Germanie. And may serue as a warning for vs of this iland, and these times whereinto wee are fallen. By W.F. an vnworthy minister of the Gospell of Iesus Christ.
Stockdale, William, d. 1693. / [1659] The doctrines and principles: the persecution, imprisonment, banishment, excommunicating of the saints of God, by the priests and magistrates of Scotland, contrary to the doctrine of Christ and the Apostles ...
Whitfield, Thomas, Minister of the Gospel. / [1652 i.e. 1651] The doctrines of the Arminians & Pelagians truly stated and clearly answered: or, An examination and confutation of their ancient errors, which by the Church of Christ in former ages were justly abhorred, but of late under the names of Comfortable truths to be embraced are newly published. Concerning I. The universality of Gods free-grace in Christ to mankind. II. Concerning election. III. Redemption. IV. Conversion. V. Perserverance. Wherein the principal arguments brought to maintaine the orthodox faith are propounded, and the principal objections against them answered. / By Thomas Whitfield, minister of the gospel at Bugbrook in Northampton-shire. The Tares of Arminian heresie showed in former times (and by the help of prelatical influence then given to them increasing) and now growing up so much in these; I conceive this book wherein the author doth learnedly state and confute those opinions, is very worthy the publike light. Joseph Caryll.
Jean, de Meun, d. 1305? / [1613] The dodechedron of fortune; or, The exercise of a quick wit. A booke so rarely and strangely composed, that it giueth (after a most admirable manner) a pleasant and ingenious answer to euery demaund; the like whereof hath not heretofore beene published in our English tongue. Being first composed in French by Iohn de Meum, one of the most worthie and famous poets of his time; and dedicated to the French King, Charles the fift, and by him, for the worth and raritie thereof, verie much countenanced, vsed, and priuiledged: and now, for the content of our countrey-men, Englished by Sr. W.B. Knight. The vse of the booke the preface annexed declareth.
Hill, Thomas, fl. 1680. / [between 1678-1681] The doleful dance, and song of death; intituled, Dance after my pipe. To a pleasant new tune.
French, Nicholas, 1604-1678. / [1674] The dolefull fall of Andrew Sall, a Jesuit of the fourth vow, from the Roman Catholick apostolick faith lamented by his constant frind, with an open rebuking of his imbracing the confession, contained in the XXXIX Articles of the Church of England.
[1641] The dolefull lamentation of cheap-side crosse: or old England sick of the staggers. The dissenting, and disagreeing in matters of opinion, together with the sundry sorts of sects now raving and reigning, being the maine causes of the disturbance and hinderance of the Common-wealth.
[1579] A dolorous discourse, of a most terrible and bloudy battel, fought in Barbarie, the fowrth day of August, last past. 1578 VVherein were slaine, two kings, (but as most men say) three, besyde many of her famous personages: with a great number of captains, and other souldiers that were slaine on both sides. VVhereunto is also annexed, a note of the names of diuerse that were taken prisoners at the same time.
Nichols, Edward, fl. 1617. / [1617] The Dolphins danger and deliuerance being a ship of 220. tunne hauing in her but 36. men and 2. boyes, who were on the 12. of Ianuary 1616. set vpon by 6. men of warre of the Turkes hauing at the least 1500. men in them : who fought with them 5. houres and a halfe, yet to the glory of God and the honor of our English nation, both shippe and goods safely brought vp the Riuer of Thames and deliuered / truely set forth by the appoyntment of M. Edward Nichols, being Maister of the said ship ; with the names of all those that were slaine on the English part, the maner how, and how many were maymed, and what they are that suruiue.
[1683] Domestick devotions for the use of families and of particular persons whereunto are prefixed some earnest perswasives to prayer and devotion.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1667] The dominion of the seed of God throughout all generations, or, The heighth and breadth and length and depth of the love of God which passeth knowledge in the sending of his Son Christ Jesus into the world, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish but have life everlasting / by Geo. Bishope.
[An. Dom 1652] Dominium maris: or, The dominion of the sea. Expressing the title, which the Venetians pretend unto the sole dominion, and absolute sovereigntie of the Adriatick Sea, commonly called the gulph of Venice. Manifested in a pleading, or argument, betwixt the Republick of Venice and the Emperor Ferdinand. Whereby is sufficiently proved, that the sea as well as the land, is liable to the laws of proprietie, and may bee brought under the jurisdiction and protection of particular princes and states. Contrarie to the assertion of those, who affirm, the sea to bee free, and under the dominion of no man. Translated out of Italian.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1690] Dominus est Deus, Gloria æterna Domini nostri Jesu Christi vindicata, contra egregiam errorum farraginem quæ inferibitur catechesis Ecclesiarum Polonicarum
Walcott, John, Esq. / [1696] Dominus Rex versus Walcott. The case of the defendant John Walcott esq;
Herne, Samuel. / [1677] Domus carthusiana, or, An account of the most noble foundation of the Charter-House near Smithfield in London both before and since the reformation : with the life and death of Thomas Sutton, esq., the founder thereof, and his last will and testament : to which are added several prayers, fitted for the private devotions and particular occasions of the ancient gentlemen, &c. / by Samuel Herne.
Warren, John, Vicar of Great Clacton. / [1618] Domus ordinata. A funerall sermon, preached in the citie of Bristoll, the fiue and twentith day of Iune, 1618. at the buriall of his kinswoman, Mistresse Needes, wife to Mr. Arthur Needes, and sister to Mr. Robert Rogers of Bristoll. By Iohn Warren, minister of Gods word at Much-Clacton in Essex.
Loubayssin de Lamarca, Francisco. / [1686] Don Henriquez de Castro, or, The conquest of the Indies a Spanish novel / translated out of Spanish by a person of honour.
[1673] Don Quixot redivivus encountring a barns-door, or An exact narrative of the rare exploits of Captain Braines in a dangerous expedition against a certain barn in a town on the other side of the river Inne in the land of Little Ease, and Less Justice. Under the command of Tom Coxcomb signifier, an over-grown tapster, and principle-member of the disloyal Society of the Vitiosi, and of the corruption of the said town, and sometimes justler of the peace there.
[MDCLX 1660] Don Samuel Crispe, or, The Pleasant history, of the Knight of fond love adorned and embellished with sundry rare and delightful adventures.
[1683] Don Sebastian, King of Portugal an historical novel in four parts / done out of French by Mr. Ferrand Spence.
Smyth, Zeph. (Zephaniah), fl. 1646-1648. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The doome of heretiques: or, A discovery of subtle foxes, who were tyed tayle to tayle, and crept into the Church to doe mischiefe.: As it was delivered in a sermon at Wickham-Market in Suffolke, upon the fast day, being the 26 of May. 1647. / By Zeph: Smyth, minister of Gods Word. Imprimatur, Ia: Cranford, August 22. 1648.
Lykosthenes, Konrad, 1518-1561. / [Anno Domini 1581] The doome warning all men to the iudgemente wherein are contayned for the most parte all the straunge prodigies hapned in the worlde, with diuers secrete figures of reuelations tending to mannes stayed conuersion towardes God: in maner of a generall chronicle, gathered out of sundrie approued authors by St. Batman professor in diuinite.
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [Annodom sic 1614] Doomes-Day, or, the great day of the Lords iudgement. By Sr. William Alexander Knight.
Day, Martin, d. 1629. / [1636] Doomes-Day: or, A treatise of the resurrection of the body Delivered in 22. sermons on 1. Cor. 15. Whereunto are added 7. other sermons, on 1. Cor. 16. By the late learned and iudicious divine, Martin Day ...
[1647] Doomes-day: or, The great day of the Lords iudgement, proved by Scripture;: and two other prophecies, the one pointing at the yeare 1640. the other at this present yeare 1647. to be even now neer at hand. With the gathering together of the Jews in great bodies under Josias Catzius (in Illyria, Bithinia, and Cappadocia) for the conquering of the Holy Land.
Jones, Andrew, M.A. / [1660] Dooms-day. Or, The great day of the Lord drawing nigh by certain signs and tokens thereof, foretold by our Lord Jesus Christ. Wherein is declared, that there shall be an end of the world; and that all men shall appear before the judgement-seat of Christ, there to be made partakers either of everlasting life in the kingdom of Heaven, or of everlasting woe and miserable torments in Hell to all eternity. The twelfth edition with additions. Very useful for all those that desire to be saved. By Andrew Jones M.A. Licensed, and entred according to order.
Jones, Andrew, M.A. / [1682] Dooms-day: or, The great day of the Lord drawing nigh; by certain signs and tokens thereof foretold by our Lord Jesus Christ wherein is declared, that there shall be an end of the world; and that all men shall appear before the judgement seat of Christ, there to be made partakers, either of everlasting life in the kingdom of Heaven, or of everlasting woe and miserable torments in Hell, to all eternity. The 30th edition, with additions. Very useful for all those that desire to be saved. By Andrew Jones M.A. Licensed, and entered according to order.
[1660] A door of hope: or, A call and declaration for the gathering together of the first ripe fruits unto the standard of our Lord, King Jesus.:
Swinnock, George, 1627-1673. / [1660 i.e. 1661] The door of salvation opened by the key of regeneration: or A treatise containing the nature, necessity, marks and means of regeneration;: as also the duty of the regenerate. / By George Swinnocke, M.A. and pastor of Rickmersworth in Hertfordshire.
R. B. / [1648] A door of salvation opened unto all men:: or a short treatise, discovering that all man-kinde as they are considered under the fall of Adam, have an equal and a like respect with almighty God, and that by Jesus Christ he hath prepared eternal salvation for all, and afforded unto all, means sufficient to bring them thereunto. In which also, sundry objections, grounds of reason, and texts of scripture, for the contrary opinion are alleadged and answered. / By R.B.
[1650] The door of salvation, opened: or, A voice from heaven, to unregenerate sinners. Plainly shewing the necessity of opening your hearts to Christ, or else he will open Hells mouth to devour you. VVith many sweet invitations to come to him, that they might have life, and be hidden from the wrath of God, which is worse than death. Together with the dreadful condition of the stubborn and hard-hearted sinners. Dealing impartially with their souls, propounding blessing and cursing, life and death; salvation if you open to Christ, damnation if you refuse Christ. By T. P.
Calamy, Edmund, 1600-1666. / [1645] The door of truth opened: or, A brief and true narrative of the occasion how Mr Henry Burton came to shut himself out of the church-doors of Aldermanbury: published in answer to a paper, called, Truth shut out of doors: for the vindication of the minister and people of Aldermanbury, who are in this paper most wrongfully and unjustly charged; and also for the undeceiving of the underwriters, and of all those that are misinformed about this businesse. In the name, and with the consent of the whole church of Aldermanburie.
Buckler, Edward, 1610-1706. / [1695] The door open for sinners and the duty of saints to Jesus Christ : fitted to the understanding of the meanest capacity. In a plain way of question and answer / by Edward Buckler.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1667] A door opened to the imprisoned seed in the vvorld, and the way of freedom by the spirit of truth, sent out into the world in love to the sheep that have long been lost, which may serve any who simply seek the life of what they possess, and may shew the feigned & false in heart, the cause why they are shut out of truths power : wherein the elect way is opened to the blind, with encouragements to enter and walk therein : also the fruits of the free-born cleared from legal performances, and the children of bondage shewed the nature of their own works : Christ Jesus known to be king in his temples, through the power of the Holy Ghost, and sword of the spirit lifted up against the man of sin in true judgment / by J.N.
Cordiall well-wisher to that unity and peace which are no conspiratours against the truth. / [1662] A door opening into Christian religion, or, A brief account by way of question and answer of some of the principal heads of the great mystery of Christian religion wherein is shewed by the way that the great doctrines here asserted are no wayes repugnant, but sweetly consonant unto the light of nature and principles of sound reason / by a cordiall well-wisher to that unity and peace which are no conspiratours against the truth.
Bond, John, 1612-1676. / [1641] A doore of hope, also holy and loyall activity two treatises delivered in severall sermons, in Excester / by Iohn Bond ...
Saltern, Thomas, b. 1579 or 80. / [1625] Dorcas: a true patterne of a goodly life, and good end. With a pithy exhortation to the practice of faith and good works. In a sermon preached at Totnes in Deuon, Ianuary 14 16[...] at the funerall of Mrs. Mary Bab, widow. By Thomas Saltern, sometimes lecturer there; and preacher of the word at Bradford. And now published, at the request of sundry godly persons.
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [1631] Dorcas: or, A perfect patterne of a true disciple. A sermon preached by Bartholomew Parsons B. of Divinity and rector of Ludgershall in the country of Wilts.
Hunter, Josiah, minister in York. / [1660] Dorcas revived the second time: or a sermon preached at the funerals of Mrs. Anne Mickle-thwait the one and twentieth of March 1658.
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [1683] Doron medicum, or, A supplement to the new London dispensatory in III books : containing a supplement I. to the materia medica, II. to the internal compound medicaments, III. to the external compound medicaments : compleated with the art of compounding medicines ... / by William Salmon ...
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [1666] Dos pou sto, or, An answer to Sure footing, so far as Mr. Whitby is concerned in it wherein the rule and guide of faith, the interest of reason, and the authority of the church in matters of faith, are fully handled and vindicated, from the exceptions of Mr. Serjeant, and petty flirts of Fiat lux : together with An answer to five questions propounded by a Roman Catholick / by Daniel Whitby ...
[1584-1594?] Dosparth ar yr ail rann i ramadeg a eluir cyfiachydiaeth. [Parts 2-6]
[1567] Dosparth byrr ar y rhann gyntaf i ramadeg cymraeg le cair lauer o bynciau anhepcor i vn a chuennychai na doedyd y gymraeg yn dilediaith, nai scrifennun iaun. [Part 1]
[1692] The doting Athenians imposing questions, no proofs. In answer to their questions and most apparent mistakes, about the people commonly called Quakers and their profession. This being our 5th. answer to their Mercuries of the 7th. 11th. and 14th. of June last.
N. E., Gent. / [1655] The doting doctor, or, The icarion preacher calculated for the better instruction of King Blake of Coven-Garden, representing the meridian of his dunghill embassie where the pole is elevated many degrees beyond the manners of the King the author / by N.E. Gent.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1607] A double catechisme one more large, following the order of the common authorized catechisme, and an exposition thereof: now this second time published: the other shorter for the weaker sort: both set forth for the benefit of Christian friends and wel-willers. By Richard Bernard, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods word at Worsop in Nottingham-shire.
[1690] The Double deliverance on the never to be forgotten fifth of November : a poem.
Newport, Maurice, 1611-1687. / [1695] The double eternity, or, The inevitable choice
[c. 1700] Double of the contract betwixt the Lord Cochran, &c. and the town of Pasley.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1617] A double summons the one, to vnfained repentance. The other, to the worthie receiuing of the Lords Supper. Deliuered in two notable sermons: made, by that worthy martyr of Christ, Iohn Bradford: who suffered in Smith-field An[n]o. Domini. 1555.
Oxenbridge, John, 1609-1674. / [1661] A double watch-word, or, The duty of watching and watching to duty, both echoed ... / by one that hath desired to be found faithful in the work of a watchman, John Oxenbridge.
Neade, William. / [1625] The double-armed man, by the new inuention briefly shewing some famous exploits atchieued by our Brittish bowmen: with seuerall portraitures proper for the pike and bow. / By W.N. archer.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1678] Le double-cocu histoire du tems / par le Sr. S. Bremond.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1652] The doubtful heir. A tragi-comedie, as it was acted at the private house in Black-Friers: written by James Shirley. Never printed before.
[1647] The doubtfull almanack. Or, A very suspitious presage of great calamities yet to ensue. By G. Wither.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1641] The doubting beleever, or, A treatise containing 1. the nature, 2. the kinds, 3. the springs, 4. the remedies of doubtings, incident to weak beleevers by Obadiah Sedgwick ...
Twisse, William, 1578?-1646. / [1652] The doubting conscience resolved. In answer to a (pretended) perplexing question, &c. Wherein is evidently proved, that the holy Scriptures (not the pope) is the foundation whereupon the Church is built. Or, That a Christian may be infallibly certain of his faith and religion by holy Scriptures. By William Tvvisse D.D. Prolocutor of the Assembly of Divines. Written at the desire of Samuel Hartlib, Esquire, for the satisfaction of his friends beyond the seas; and now divulged in print for more publick edification.:
Dalton, Edward. / [1624] Doubtings dovvnfall first, prouing the communitie of the Saints assurance. Secondly, disprouing Bellarmines and his fellowes false allegations and friuolous exceptions against that truth. By Edvvard Dalton, preacher of the Word, &c.
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [1688] Doubts concerning the Roman infallibility I. whether the Church of Rome believe it, II. whether Jesus Christ or his Apostles ever recommended it, III. whether the primitive church knew or used that way of deciding controversie.
D. T. (Daniel Tuvill), d. 1660. / [1614] The doue and the serpent In which is conteined a large description of all such points and principles, as tend either to conuersation, or negotiation.
Cheesman, Ab., a minister blind from his child-hood. / [1663] The dove, with an olive-branch in its mouth, or, Gods mercy to sinful man delivered in a sermon at Great St. Helens London, March 15. 1662. by Ab. Cheesman ...
Singleton, Isaac, b. 1582 or 3. / [1615] The dovvnefall of Shebna together with an application to the bloudie Gowrie of Scotland. As it was deliuered in two seuerall sermons of that occasion, in S. Maries Church in Oxford. And now published for a warning to all ill-affected Ogiluiests: vt quorum exitus perhorrescunt, eorum facta non imitentur. By I.S.
[1641] The Dovvnefall of temporizing poets, unlicenst printers, upstart booksellers, trotting mercuries and bawling hawkers being a very pleasant dialogue between Light-foot the mercury and Suck-bottle the hawker, Red-nose the poet being moderator between them : the corruptions of all which by their conference is plainly described.
[1653] The Dovvnfal of Dagon: or, Certain signes of the sudden and unavoidable ruine of this Parliament and Army. With a caveat to the City of London.
S. R. / [1643?] The dovvnfall of Babilon: or The mistery of iniquity opened. Wherein is declared the grounds and reasons of our departing from Rome, and that we had just cause to separate from her, and that in departing from her, we have not departed from the Church of Christ, but returned to it; also that to heare a false and unlawfull minister in the execution of his office, is unlawfull, and a breach of every one of the ten Commandements. BY S. R.
[1641] The Dovvnfall of greatnesse for the losse of goodnesse, a poem, or, A short survey of Thomas Lord Wentworth late Earle of Strafford, lord lieutenant generall of His Majesties army, generall, governour, and lord lieutenant of Ireland, lord president of the councell established in the north parts of England, and of the county and city of York : one of His Majesties most honourable privie councell, and knight of the noble order of the garter : his history and tragedy : who was accused and impeached of high treason, arraigned, found guilty, condemned, and beheaded on Tower-hill, May 12, 1641.
V. N. V. / [1641] The dovvnfall of the pretended divine authoritie of the hierarchy into the Sea of Rome from some arguments and motives, to the finall extirpation of that unlawful government of the prelacy : as having no foundation in the Scriptures, but onely in that filthy dung-hill of the canon law of the popes authoritie and therefore antichristian : and so they are wrongfully blamed for abuse of their offices, the very nature and right use whereof is to overthrow churches and kingdoms, laws of God and man, to propagate the kingdom of Antichrist : the office is so bad as cannot be used otherwise : also their dangerous practises discovered and the great objection of martyr-prelates answered / by V.N.V.
Fenwicke, John, d. 1658. / [Anno 1641] The dovvnfall of the pretended divine authoritie of the hierarchy into the Sea of Rome. From some arguments, and motives, to the finall extirpation of that unlawfull government of the prelacy: as having no foundation in the Scriptures, but onely in that filthy dung-hill of the canon law of the Popes authoritie, and therefore antichristian. And so they are wrongfully blamed for abuse of their offices, the very nature and right use whereof is to overthrow churches and kingdoms, laws of God & man, to propagate the kingdom of Antichrist: the office is so bad as cannot be used otherwise. Also their dangerous practises discovered: and the great objection of martyr-prelates answered. by V.N.V.
Geree, John, 1601?-1649. / [1641] The down-fall of Anti-Christ: or, The povver of preaching, to pull down popery. In a briefe treatise on 2. Thessal. 28. By John Geree, Pastour of Tewkesbury, in Glocester-Shire.
Mingzeis, Alexander. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] The down-fall of Babylon: or, The ruine of Antichrist : being that mystery of iniquity, which beginneth to worke in the children of disobedience, the Independents. / By Alexander Mingzeis minister of Gods Word.
[1682] The down-fall of the Whiggs: or, The Duke of Monmouths journey into the north. To the tune of Hey boys up go we.
E. W. / [between 1685-1688] The down-ight [sic] vvooing of honest John & Betty. To the tune of, Cold and raw. This may be printed, R.P.
[1643] The Downe-fall of Dagon, or, the taking downe of Cheap-side crosse this second of May, 1643. wherein is contained these principalls following, viz. First, Cheapside crosse sick at the heart. Secondly, his death and funerall. Thirdly, his will, legacies, inventory and epitaph. Fourthly, the reason why it was taken downe, and the authority for it. Fiftly, the benefit and profit that is made of the materialls of it, and the severall summes of mony which is offered for it; likewise the satisfaction it will give to thousands of people. Sixtly notes worthy of the readers observation, that the crosse should just happen to bee taken downe on that day which crosses were first invented and set up.
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1644] The downfal of Anti-Christ, or, A treatise by R.C.
Bond, John, 1612-1676. / [MDCXLJ. 1641] The downfal of old common-counsel-men.: Being their great repulse at Guild-Hall last Friday by the committee, who extruded the old out of their corrupted offices, and elected new in their places. First, shewing their manifold corruptions, and unequall taxations, which they imposed chiefly on their poor parishioners, and connived on the rich, which hath been too common an abuse used by them. Then exactly describing, how they oftentimes robbed the poore of their due, and detaining the charity of other men from them, have put it up in their own purses. Lastly, shewing the manner of their arreignment at Guild-Hall, with the cause of their downfall, and the others vprising. Composed by Iohn Bond, scribimus, & scriptis consumiter igne libellus.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1653] Downfal of tythes no sacriledge; or Certain earnest and important queries, with their reasons or grounds. In answer to the author of a printed sheet, entituled, An item against sacriledge, or sundry queries concerning tythes. Earnestly tending to a full result, what ought to be done by the now present Parliament concerning tythes. Manifestly proving, that it is no sacriledge for the now present power to remove the laws and authority, whereby tythes, or any other maintenance for the ministery, is informed. Shewing also the dangerous inconveniency that necessarily ensueth, upon forcing maintenance for the ministery, and the unlawfulness of it in the sight of God. By Ellis Bradshaw.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1656] The downfall of pride. Riband-cod-pieces, black-patches, and whatsoever is antick, apish, fantastic, and dishonourable to a civil government. To the tune of, Bragandry.
[1657] The Downfall of the Fifth Monarchy. Or, The personal reign of Christ on earth, confuted.: Discovering the desperate and dangerous principles and designes of these frenzy-conceited men of the Fifth Monarchy; who pretending to do the work of their generations, seek to involve these nations again in bloud and misery, had not the Lord prevented them in their designe; with a brief manifestation of the true generation work which every good Christian ought to do.
Annand, William, 1633-1689. / [1672] Doxologia; or Glory to the Father the Churches hymne, reduced to glorifying of the Trinity, in life, the Christians dutie, at Edinburth, by Will. Annand, M.A. one of the ministers of that city, late of Univers. Coll. Oxon.
Edward, Robert, ca. 1616-1696. / [MDCLXXXIII 1683] The doxology approven, or, The singing glory to the Father, Son and Holy Ghost in the worship of God its lawfulness and expediency proven from the Holy Scriptures, councils and Fathers, and the scruples of the weak thereanent cleared / by Mr. Robert Edward ...
[1648] A dozen of principall points fit for every honest Englishman's wearing.