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D Da De Di Do Dr Du Dw Dy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Du.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Lane, Edward, 1605-1685. / [1681] Du Moulin's Reflections reverberated being a full answer to a pernicious pamphlet entituled Moral reflections on the number of the elect : together with several arguments against transubstantiation of the outward elements in the sacrament of the Lords Supper, transubstantiated into falshood and absurdity : to which is added a postscript in answer to some passages in Mr. Edmund Hickeringil's scurrilous piece stiled The second part of naked truth / by Edward Lone ...
W. N. / [1642] Dublin Ianuary the 28th. A true and perfect occurrance of the present state of Dublin. And of every severall passage betweene the Protestants and the rebells there. Beeng the substance of severall letters which was sent from Sir Henry Tichborne, and Captaine Studley, to some friends of theirs now resident heere. Which letters by reason of their true relation were desired by divers gentlemen to be printed, to give this citie a full satisfaction, whose names are here incerted and now published, by W.N. gent.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1684-1700. / [1700] The duckers duck'd, and duck'd, and duck'd again, head, and ears, and all over; for plunging, scolding, and defaming: Occasioned by a message brought me by an Anabaptist. Thus if you stop not the press, four men will swear sodomy against you. Humbly offered to the consideration of learned, pious Anabaptists; who confess I have given their cause of plunging a dreadful blow. With friendly address to Mr. Philosensus, whose mistake in thus joyning this Greek and Latin word together, helps me to a thought against plunging. That it not only tends to, but actually doth deprive some men, but especially women, (on their own confession) of their senses when baptized, (as they call it) and therefore is not, cannot be an ordinance of Christ, but a human, or rather diabolical invention. With more arguments against plunging. By Trepidantium Malleus.
[1661] The Due account and humble petition of the ministers of the Gospel, lately commissioned for the review and alteration of the liturgy to His Majesty
[1680] Due order of law and justice pleaded against irregular & arbitrary proceedings in the case and late imprisonment of George Whitehead and Thomas Burr in the city and county gaol of Norwich, from the 21st day of the 1st moneth called March, 1679, to the 12th day of the 5th moneth, called July, 1680 being an impartial account of the most material passages and letters to the magistrates relating to the said proceedings with the prisoners above said : wherein the people called Quakers are vindicated and cleared from popery : published for information and caution on the behalf of true Protestants and English-mens birth-rights.
[1654. i.e. 1653] The Due right of tithes examined:: in a letter from a gentleman to his friend, wherein is proved that Jesus Christ did not work as a carpenter, nor did ever command his Apostles or ministers to work for a livelihood: by way of answer to some passages in Mr. Fishers Baby-baptism. By an aged gentleman, who cannot long expect to have the comfort of ministers of their ministery.
Thorndike, Herbert, 1598-1672. / [MDCLX. 1660] The due way of composing the differences on foot, preserving the Church, /: according to the opinion of Herbert Thorndike.
G. F., defendour of Christian valoure. / [1635] Duell-ease A worde with. valiant spiritts shewing the abuse of duells, that valour, refuseth challenges and priuate combates. sett foorth by G.F. a defendour of Christian valoure.
[1685] Duke Dangerfield declaring how he represented the D. of Mon--- in the country with his miraculous gift of touching, making knights, and other pranks in Staffordshire : how he was brought to town, examin'd before the King and counsell, and committed to Newgate.
[MDCXXII 1622] The Duke de Mayennes ghost speaking to the princes, lords, and gentlemen of France. Faithfully translated according to the French copie.
Steele, William, d. 1680. / [1649] Duke Hamilton Earl of Cambridge his case,: spoken to, and argued on the behalf of the Commonwealth, before the High Court of Justice. By Mr. Steel of Grays-Inn.
[printed in the year, 1659] Duke Hamilton's ghost, or The underminer countermined.
[1648] Duke Hamiltons conditions, for surrendring himself with all the officers and souldiers under his command, and three thousand horse and armes to the Parliaments forces in the county of Stafford. A hundred and thirteen Scots colours borught up to the Parliament, with their order to send them to Colchester to be hung up in sight of the Earl of Norwich, Sir Charles Lucas, and the rest of the defendents in the said towne. Also the taking of Sir Marmaduke Langdale with eight other eminent commanders, and carrying them prisoners to Nottingham castle. A message from Lieutenant-Generall Cromwell to Major Generall Monroe about putting to death 4000. Scots prisoners. A letter sent by a committee-man from the E. of Norwich, drums beating, and colours flying. The surrender of Deale castle in Kent to Colnell Rich, and Colonell Hewson.
Buckingham, George Villiers, Duke of, 1592-1628. / [Printed Anno Domini, 1641] The Duke of Buckingham his speech to the King in Parliament Aprill 4. 1628.
[1681] The Duke of Monmouth and, Earl of Essex, with the rest of the noble peers, vindicated in answer to a printed Letter to a noble peer of the realm, about his late speech and petition to his Majesty.
[1682] The Duke of Monmouth's case with all the very strange crimes, and great misdemeanors alledged against His Grace, in a whole dozen of articles.
[1700] The Duke of Norfolk's case with reasons for passing his bill.
[1688] The Duke of Norfolk's case, or, The doctrine of perpetuities fully set forth and explain'd
Sardinia (Kingdom). Sovereign (1720-1730 : Victor Amadeus I) / [1692] The Duke of Savoye his declaration or the act of re-establishment, granted to the Vaudois: Done out of French.
[1618] The Duke of Saxonie his iubilee with a short chronologie. Both shewing the goodnesse of God, in blessing the Gospel of Christ, since Luther first opposed the Popes pardons.
Tyrconnel, Richard Talbot, Earl of, 1630-1691. / [1691] The Duke of Tyrconnel's speech to the garrison and magistrates of the city of Lymerick,: upon their late debates, for the surrender of the said place.
Lovell, William, gentleman and traveller. / [1661?] The Dukes desk newly broken up: wherein is discovered divers rare receipts of physick and surgery, good for men, women and children. Together with several medicines, to prevent, and cure the most pestilent diseases in any cattel. By W. Lovell, Gent. and traveller.
[1700.] Dulcedo ex acerbis. Sound doctrine from the errors contained in Mr. Keith's sermons and apologies. / By a member of the Church of England. O D M T.
[1648] Dulman turn'd doctor, councelling his brother Dunce how to peerk to preferment.
[1700] Dum spiro spero an humble representation of the state of our woollen manufacturers.
Dunton, John, 1627 or 8-1676. / [1684] Dunton's remains, or, The dying pastour's last legacy to his friends and parishioners ... by John Dunton ... ; to this work is prefixt the author's holy life and triumphant death : and at the latter end of it is annext his funeral sermon.
[1691] Duplies to the petition and replyes given in to the Commission of Parliament for Fines and Forefaultures, by Alexander Munro of Bear-Crofts
Wallace, William, fl. 1689? / [1689?] Duplys for the Laird of Seualtoun, and others the late magistrats of the burgh of Irwine, to the replys given in by the present magistrats against them:
Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693. / [1681] The durable legacy by H.B. ...
Pike, William, b. 1617 or 18. / [1680] Durus sermo, or Ænigma moriendi the mystery of dying daily: in a sermon preached in Plimouth, at the funeral of Mistress Joan Warren. By William Pyke, M.A. and rector of the parish of Stokeclimsland in the county of Cornwal.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1665] The Dutch armado a meer bravado. A poem upon the late engagement at sea. / By the author of the Dutch embargo.
[1653 i.e. 1652] The Dutch bloudy almanack, conteyning the exact astrologicall predictions, for the yeare of our Lord 1653 divided into these particulars. 1 The predictions of the bloudy war between England and Holland, with the success and events of severall fights by sea and land, and the joyning together of the greatest part of Europe against England. 2 The breaking forth of open wars with Denmark, and the bloudy attempt of the King of Scots, and James Duke of York in prosecution of that designe. 3 Severall mutenys and insurr-ctions [sic] in England, with some astrologlcal [sic] observations thereupon. 4 Some generull calculations concerning the warres in France, Spain and Portugale, with every moneths observations of the revolutions in England.
[1700] The Dutch bribe, a ballad.
Marston, John, 1575?-1634. / [1605] The Dutch courtezan. As it vvas playd in the Blacke-Friars, by the Children of her Maiesties Reuels. VVritten by Iohn Marston.
[1664] The Dutch drawn to life
[1666] The Dutch Nebuchadnezzar, or, A Strange dream of the States-General with the interpretation thereof : and a famous prophecy of Mr. Powel, writ in the first year of the reign of Queen Elizabeth of ever blessed memory, fore telling the great warrs betwixt England, France, and Holland, this present year, 1666 : and the displaying of the English ensigns upon the French coast, with a great battel to be fought on the tenth day of June next, wherein the English shall become victorious, and twelve French lords, and many thousands of their men to be killed in this engagement.
Valkenburgh, Johannes Velmont van. / [1673] The Dutch prophesie, or, The astrological predictions of Johannes Velmont van Valkenburgh of Utrecht surveying the fate of the United Provinces for the ensuing year, 1674.
[1672] The Dutch remonstrance concerning the proceedings and practices of John de Witt, pensionary, and Ruwaert van Putten, his brother, with others of that faction drawn up by a person of eminency there, and printed at the Hague ; and translated out of Dutch, August the 30th, 1672.
[1683] The Dutch rogue, or, Gusman of Amsterdam traced from the craddle to the gallows being the life, rise, and fall of D. de Lebechea, a decay'd merchant : containing many fraudulent practises, notorious villanies, and audacious enterprizes, with their various events.
[in the year M.DC.LXV. 1665] The Dutch storm: or, it's an ill wind that blows no-body profit. Being a perfect relation of eighteen ships great and small, taken from the hogen mogen Stats Van Hollandt. Septemb. 3. 1665. By the truly valiant Earl of Sandwich.
D. F. / [1653] The Dutch-mens pedigree: or A relation, shewing how they were first bred, and descended from a horse-turd, which was enclosed in a butter-box. Together with a most exact descripton of that great, huge, large, horrible, terrible, hideous, fearful, ... prodigious, preposterous horse that shit the same turd; who had two faces on one head, the one somwhat resembling the face of a man, the other the face of a horse, the rest of his body was like the body of an horse, saving that on his shoulders he had two great fish finns like the finns of whales, but far more large: he lived somtime on land, but most in water; his dyet was fish, roots, ... A very dreadful accident befel him, the fear hereof set him into such a fit of shiting, that he died thereof: ... Also how the Germans following the directions of a conjurer, made a very great box, and smeared the in-side with butter, and how it was filled with the dung which the said monstrous horse shit: out of which dung within nine days space sprung forth men, women, and children; the off-spring whereof are yet alive to this day, and now commonly known by the name of Dutchmen; as this following relation will plainly manifest.
[1680] The Dutchess of Mazarines farewel to England
[1683] The Dutchess of Monmouths lamentation for the loss of her Duke who hath been long absent, to the terror of her afflicted heart.
[1682] The Dutchess of Portsmouths and Count Coningsmarks farwel to England
Preston, Richard, d. ca. 1624. / [1621] Duties of communicants, or a treatise, teaching such as purpose to receiue the sacrament of the Lords Supper how they may rightly carrie themselues, before, in, and after the action of receiuing. By R: Preston, preacher of Gods Word at Rushden in Northampton-shire.
Lambarde, William, 1536-1601. / [1582] The duties of constables, borsholders, tythingmen, and such other lowe ministers of the peace wherevnto be also adioined the seuerall offices of church-wardens, of surueiors for amending the high waies, of distributors of the prouision for noisome foule and uermine, of the collectors, ouerseers, and gouernors of the poore, and of the wardens and collectors for the houses of correction / collected and penned by William Lambard ... 1582.
[Printed in the yeare 1639] The duties of such as vvish for the advancement and preservation of true religion in those dayes Shortly declared in certaine positions.
Southwell, Robert, Saint, 1561?-1595. / [1650] The dutiful advice of a loving sonne, to his aged father
Palmer, Herbert, 1601-1647. / [1646] The duty & honour of church-restorers:: set forth in a sermon preached to the Honourable House of Commons, Septemb. 30. 1646. Being the day of the monethly solemne fast, at Margarets Westminster. / By Herbert Palmer, B.D. minister of Gods Word at Ashwell in Hertfordshire, and a member of the Assembly of Divines.
Leightonhouse, Walter, 1656-1701. / [1689] The duty and benefit of frequent Communion, in a sermon preached at St. Peter's Church in Lincoln, upon Passion Sunday, 1688 by Walter Leightonhouse ; published at the request of many that heard it preached.
Cave, John, d. 1690. / [MDCLXXXII 1682] The duty and benefit of submission to the will of God in afflictions discovered in two sermons delivered upon a special occasion at Stapleford in Leicester-shire / by John Cave ...
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1691] The duty and blessing of a tender conscience plainly stated, and earnestly recommended to all that regard acceptance with God, and the prosperity of their souls / by T. Cruso.
Talbot, Peter, 1620-1680. / [1674] The duty and comfort of suffering subiects. Represented by Peter Talbot in a letter to the Roman-Catholiks of Ireland, particulary those of the city and diocese of Dublin.
Jeffery, John, 1647-1720. / [1693] The duty and encouragement of religious artificers described in a sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Norwich at the Weavers Guild, on Munday in Whitsun-week, June 5, 1693 / by John Jeffery ...
Lambarde, William, 1536-1601. / [1671] The duty and office of high-constables of hundreds, petty-constables, tythingmen, and such inferior ministers of the peace with the several duties and offices of churchwardens, overseers, and collectors for the poor, of surveyors for amending the higheways, and distributors of the provision for the destruction of noysom fowl and vermin / first collected by William Lambard, in the reign of Q. Elizabeth ; and now enlarged with many useful additions according to the succeeding statutes by R. Turner ...
T. C. / [1688] The duty and support of believers in life and death a funeral sermon on the death of Mrs. Mary Smith, who deceased Feb. 29, 1687/8 preached, on the Lords Day following, March 4, to the auditory whereof she was a constant member.
Trimnell, Charles, 1663-1723. / [1697] The duty of a Christian towards his neighbour considered in a sermon peached upon occasion of the Huntingdonshire feast at St. Swithin's Church, London, the 24th of June, being the Feast of St. J. Baptist / by Charles Trimnell.
[1680] The duty of children to parents.
Woodward, Josiah, 1660-1712. / [1697] The duty of compassion to the souls of others in endeavouring their reformation being the subject of a sermon preached December the 28th 1696 at St. Mary-le-Bow before the Societies for Reformation of Manners in the city of London / published at their request by Josiah Woodward.
[1689] The Duty of dissenters with respect to the late Act of indulgence of King William and Queen Mary wherein the several conditions required of them in that act are at large recited : collected together for the better information, benefit and ease of all dissenters : to which is prefixed a short epistle giving an account of the design of the book.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1685] The duty of servants containing first, their preparation for, and choice of a service, secondly, their duty in service : together with prayers suited to each duty : to this is added A discourse of the Sacrament suited peculiarly to servants / by the author of Practical Christianity.
[1685] The duty of subjects reinforc't, especially in the choice of their representatives to sit in Parliament in a letter to a friend, occasioned by His Majesty's most gracious declaration in Council.
Masters, Samuel, 1645 or 6-1693. / [1689] The duty of submission to divine providence, in all its dispensations described and recommended from the example and argument of Job / by Samvel Masters.
Newcomen, Matthew, 1610?-1669. / [M.DC.XLVI. 1646] The duty of such as would walke worthy of the Gospel:: to endeavour union, not division nor toleration. Opened, in a sermon at Pauls, upon the Lords Day, Feb. 8. 1646. / By Matthevv Nevvcomen, preacher of the Gospel at Dedham in Essex.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1690] The duty of the rich, in a sermon preached before the Lord mayor, and Court of Alderman and citizens of London at S. Sepulchres Church, on Easter-Tuesday, April 22d. 1690 by Richard Kidder ...