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Author / [Publication date] Title
Mead, Matthew, 1630?-1699. / [1662] En oligo christianos, the almost Christian discovered, or, The false-professor tried and cast being the substance of seven sermons, first preached at Sepulchres, London, 1661, and now at the inportunity of friends made publick / by Matthew Meade.
Lower, William, Sir, 1600?-1662. / [1658] The enchanted lovers:: a pastoral / by Sr. William Lower Knight.
W. W. / [1679] Encheiridion paradeigmatikeon or, A manual of examples, assisting youth in their school-exercise of making theams. A work hitherto much wanting unto schools. / By W.W. ...
Livesey, John. Enchiridion judicum, or, Jehosaphats charge to his judges, opened, in a sermon before the Right Honourable, the judges, and the right worshipful, the sheriffe of the county palatine of Lancast. Together with Catastrophe magnatum, or, King Davids lamentation, at Prince Abners incineration. In a sermon meditated on the fall, and preached at the funeral of the Right Worshipful John Atherton of Atherton Esq; high-sheriffe of the county palatine of Lanc. / By John Livesey minister of the Gospel at Atherton.
[1673] Enchiridion legum a discourse concerning the beginnings, nature, difference, progress and use of laws in general, and in particular, of the common & municipal laws of England.
Pomarius, Petrus. / [1609] Enchiridion medicum containing an epitome of the whole course of physicke: with the examination of a chirurgion, by way of dialogue betweene the doctor and the students. With a treatise contaning a definition of all those difenses that do chiefly affect the body of a man, and an antidotary of many excelllent and approued remedies for all diseases. Published for the benefit of young students in physicke, chirurgian, and apothecaries.
Bayfield, Robert, b. 1629. / [1655] Enchiridion medicum: containing the causes, signs, and cures of all those diseases, that do chiefly affect the body of man: divided into three books. With alphabetical tables of such matters as are therein contained. Whereunto is added a treatise, De facultatibus medicamentorum compositorum, & dosibus. / By Robert Bayfield.
Sadler, John, 1615-1674. / [1657] Enchiridion medicum:: an enchiridion of the art of physick. Methodically prescribing remedies in such an order, that it may be accounted to the sick-man a sanctuary, and to the studious a library: containing a salubrious remedy for every malady incident to the body of man. Very necessary to be known and understood of all that desire their own health. / Written in Latine, by our learned country-man John Sadler Dr. in Physick: translated, revised, corrected and augmented by R.T.
Quarles, Francis, 1592-1644. / [1677] Enchiridion miscellaneum spare houres improv'd in meditations divine, contemplative, practical, moral, ethical, oeconomical, political : from the pietie and learning of Fr. Quarles & Ar. Warwick, Gents. : by it they being dead, yet speak (Heb. XI. 4).
Vilvain, Robert, 1575?-1663. / [A.D. 1654] Enchiridium epigrammatum Latino-Anglicum.: An epitome of essais, Englished out of Latin: without elucidat explications. Containing six classes or centuries of [brace] 1. Theologicals. 2. Historicals. 3. Heterogeneals. 4. Bryto-Anglicals. 5. Miscellaneals. 6. Mutuatitials. Beside a fardel of 76 fragments. / Doon [sic] by Rob. Vilvain of Excester. Price at press unbound 1s. 6d.
Thomas, John. / [1697] An encomiastick and congratulatory poem on the glorious and peaceable return of His Sacred Majesty King William III into England 1697
Geddes, William, ca. 1630-1694. / [1682] An encomiastick epigram upon the most antient and honourable trade of masons. By Mr. William Geddes, late minister at Urquhart.
Taylor, Augustine. / [1614] Encomiasticke elogies. Written by Augustine Taylor.
[1689] An Encomium on the reverend and valiant Mr. George Walker
T. G. / [1674] An encomium, or, Congratulatory poem occasionally written, upon the happy successes of Capt. Thomas Harman, Commander of His Majestie's friggate, the Tiger with an exact relation of his late signal victory off Cadis.
Knap, J. (John) / [1671] An encomium upon that most accomplished gentleman, Stephen Mosdel ... as also a short narrative or anatomie of the Fleet-prison, Newgate, and both the compters / by John Knap ...
Throckmorton, Raphael, 1601-1667. / [1659] The encouragement and reward of Christian charity set forth in a sermon preached in the chappel at the Rolls, October 9th 1659 by Raphael Throckmorton.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1682] An encouragement for all to trust in the Lord who hath the breath of all mankind, and their souls, in His hand and how that not a sparrow shall fall to the ground without the will of the Father ... / [by] G.F.
Durham, William, d. 1686. / [1679] Encouragement to charity a sermon preached at the Charter-House Chapel Dec. 12, 1678, at an anniversary meeting in commemoration of the founder / by William Durham.
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [1625.] An encouragement to colonies. By Sir William Alexander, knight..
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [1624] An encouragement to colonies· by Sir VVilliam Alexander, Knight
[1660] An Encyclical epistle sent to their brethren by the venerable dean and chapter of the Catholick clergy in England, upon occasion of Dr. Leyburn.
Donne, John, 1572-1631. / [1623] Encænia the Feast of Dedication, celebrated at Lincolnes Inne, in a sermon there vpon Ascension day, 1623 : at the dedication of a new chappell there, consecrated by the Right Reuerend Father in God, the Bishop of London / preached by Iohn Donne ...
Davie, Sampson. / [1570?] [The end and confession of T. Norton and C. Norton rebels who died the 27th of May 1570]
Warren, Erasmus. / [1684] The end of Christ's advent a sermon preached in the cathedral-church of Norwich on the two and twentieth of June, 1684 / by Erasmus Warren, rector of Worlington in Suffolk.
Parr, Richard, 1591 or 2-1644. / [An. Dom. 1628] The end of the perfect man. A sermon preached at the buriall of the right Honourable Sir Robert Spencer Knight Baron Spencer of Wormeleighton, Novemb. 6. 1627. in Braynton Church in Northamptonshire, by Richard Parre Bachelour in Divinity, and late fellow of Brasen-nose Colledge in Oxford, now rector of Ladbrook in Warwickshire.
[1697] An end to the controversie between the Church of England, and dissenters In which all their pleas for separation from the Church of England are proved to be insufficient, from the writings of the most eminent among the dissenters themselves. And their separation condemn'd by the reformed churches.
Tacitus, Cornelius. / [M.D.LXXXXI. 1591] The ende of Nero and beginning of Galba. Fower bookes of the Histories of Cornelius Tacitus. The life of Agricola.
Minister of the Church of England. / [Printed in the year MDCXCII 1692] An Endeavour after further union between conforming & nonconforming Protestants in several particulars by a minister of the Church of England.
Truman, Joseph, 1631-1671. / [1671] An endeavour to rectifie some prevailing opinions, contrary to the doctrine of the Church of England by the author of The great propitiation, and, A discourse of natural and moral-impotency.
Blackleach, John. / [1650] Endevors aiming at the glory of God, that peace & truth may meet together: wherein is contained the excellency, benefit, and necessity of good government and governors: a loving reply to Mr William Prynnes speech made to the House of Commons, and afterwards published. Some matters are propounded to the consideration of the ministry; and also to particular (and to all) opinions. The first, purest, best and most blessed form and manner of government, prescribed by God, (and recorded in Gods sacred word;) together with the way of entrance, or Gods calling of persons to places of chief government, the great consequence thereof. Wherein is shewed, that government by succession, from the father to the son, was none of Gods institution, in the first and purest times. And also the government by Judges is plainly proved to be the best form of government, being Gods immediate direction, most blessed and approved for Gods glory, and for a peoples greatest good, comfort, and safety. / By John Blackleach.
[1648] An endevour after the reconcilement of that long debated and much lamented difference between the godly Presbyterians, and [the godly] Independents, about church-government. In a discourse touching the Iews synagogues. Proving, 1. that the Jews synagogue-assemblies were true visible churches of Jesus Christ. 2. that their government was ordained by Christ, to be dependent, when they lived together in the land of Canaan, [to be] independent, when they inhabited in heathen countries. 3 that schooles of learning were at the first erected by Jesus Christ, for the breeding of a succession of able men for pastors, teachers, elders, judges, &c. to the worlds end. With many other miscellaneous observations about their synagogue-discipline.
[Printed in the Year, 1659] Endlesse queries: or An end to queries laid down in 36 merry mad queries for the peoples information.
Robinson, John, M.D. / [1658] Endoxa, or, Some probable inquiries into truth, both divine and humane:: together with a stone to the altar: or, short disquisitions on a few difficult places of Scripture; as also, a calm ventilation of Pseudo-doxia epidemica. / By John Robinson, Dr. of Physick. Translated and augmented by the author.
Whiston, Joseph, d. 1690. / [1682] Energiea planēs, or, A brief discourse concerning man's natural proneness to, and tenaciousness of errour whereunto is added some arguments to prove, that that covenant entred with Abraham, Gen. 17.7 is the covenant of grace / J. Whiston ...
[Printed May 19, 1648] The engagement or declaration of the officers and souldiers of the County Palatine of Lancaster. Together with their letter to the reverend ministers of the several hundreds of that county, desiring them to publish the said declaration in their parish churches. As also the present state and condition of that county, certified in a letter to a well-affected citizen in London.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1650] The Engagement vindicated & explained, or The reasons upon which Leiut. [sic] Col. John Lilburne, tooke the Engagement.: Published by a well-wisher to the present authority, on purpose to satisfie scrupulous minds in the lawfulnesse of taking the said Engagement. January 22. 1650. Licensed according to order, and entered into the register book at Stationers Hall.
T. B. / [1650] The Engagement vindicated;: from all the objections, cavils, scruples, that wilfull opposers, or doubtfull, unresolved judgements may cast upon it. Wherein, all such objections are answered; the government proved; the Engagement it self both lawful, and necessary, from clearest principles of conscience and reason. To the satisfaction of all such as are doubting. / By T.B.
Felton, Edmond. / [1644] Engins invented to save much blood and moneyes, in these times of vvarre, and to doe extraordinary good service with the approbation of the Honourable Major Generall Skippon and five of the committee for the fortifications of the city of London / by Edmond Felton ...
[1691] [Englan]ds improvement, and seasonable advice to all gentlemen and farmers how to prepare the ground fit for sowing hemp and flax seed; the nature of it, with directions how to sow it, when ripe how to pull it, and preserve the seed when ripe: with directions for watering, breaking, swingling and preparing it fit to be hachell'd.
[1644] England & Scotland: or, The proceedings of the Parliament of England, the Confession of the Church of Scotland. Also severall advertisements 1. To the city, and to the associated counties. 2. To those who engage themselves 1. For liberty. 2. For religion. 3. For Gods, and Christs cause.
[1659] England anatomized: her disease discovered, and the remedy prescribed. In a speech by a Member of the (so called) Parliament.
Pollexfen, John, b. ca. 1638. / [1697] England and East-India inconsistent in their manufactures being an answer to a treatise intituled, An essay on the East-India trade by the author of, The essay of wayes and means.
Smith, George, 1602 or 3-1658. / [1648] England and Scotland united, disjoyned. Or, A gentle corosive, and healing plaister, applied to two dying kingdoms: with some balsamum for wounded Ireland;: humbly presented to both kingdoms, and communicated to all good subjects, that wish peace and good to the kingdoms, or to either of them. Wherein is represented, the grievances of the people, and their several murmurings. By Ethog Grimes Gent.
I.H. / [1647] England and Scotland vnited. With some pious observations thereupon, shewing our brethrens faithfulnesse in this cause. Frustrating the hope of our common adversary, to the downfall of heresies, errours, and schismes. / By I.H. a lover of truth peace and.
[1644] England and Scotlands covenant vvith their God; viz. in the protestation, the vow and covenant, the league and covenant for reformation and preservation of religion, the honour and happinesse of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdomes of England, Scotland, and Ireland. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that these covenants be printed and published.
[1645] England and Scotlands covenant with their God in viz, the protestation, the vow, and covenant, and an ordinance of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament for the taking the same / ordered by the Commons in Parliament that these covenants and ordinances bey forthwith printed and published.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1681] England bought and sold, or, A discovery of a horrid design to destroy the antient liberty of all the free-holders in England, in the choice of members to serve in the Honourable House of Commons in Parliament, by a late libel entituled, The certain way to save England, &c.
[1700] England defrauded, by the exportation of boxes, cases, and dial-plates for clocks and watches, without their movements. Humbly represented to the Honourable House of Commons.
[MDCLXXXI 1681] England enslaved under popish successors being a true history of the oppressions this nation groaned under in times of popery.
Lockyer, Nicholas, 1611-1685. / [1646] England faithfully watcht with, in her wounds: or, Christ as a father sitting up with his children in their swooning state:: which is the summe of severall lecvtures painfully preached upon Colossians 1. / By Nicho. Lockyer, M.A. Published according to order.
Benson, John, gent. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] England in its condition, briefly and most lively characterized, by way of essay VVhereunto are annexed some acrosticke verses, vpon the names of severall members of the honourable House of Commons, and others, (viz.) Sir Tho. Fairfax. ...Iohn Wastell, Esquire. By Iohn Benson, Gent.
[1647] England know thy drivers, and their driver: or, Democritus natu minimus laughing at the epidemical phrensie of his own nation being so overwhelmed in iniquity, and stupidity, and so hoodwinked by the snares, and slights of its artificial, and pernitious drivers, that it discerneth not in their subtile machinations the indignation of the cheif [sic], omniscient, and omnipotent driver. Whereby England may bee advertised to avoid, and beat back the smart-lash of some of those drivers upon themselves, to whom it is most proper, and thereby may appease the wrath of the cheif [sic] driver.
[1691] England must pay the piper being a seasonable discourse about raising of money this session : in a letter to a member of the honourable House of Commons.
A. N. / [1699] England's advocate, Europe's monitor being an intreaty for help in behalf of the English silk-weavers and silk-throsters : shewing their misery, and the cause thereof, and what will only cure both them and the evils England's trade groans under, and other English manufacturers, from the like desolation : in a letter to a member of the Honourable House of Commons.
Johannes, Philanglus. / [1679] England's alarm, or, A most humble declaration, address and fervent petition to His Most Excellent Majesty, Charles the Second, King of Great Britain and Ireland, and to his most honourable and grand council the Parliament of England, as also to the city of London, and the whole nation in general concerning the great overtures, catastrophe's and grand occurrences about to inundate and pour in upon us as the judgments of Almighty God upon Antichrist and his adherents, and the pride, nauseancy and errour of professors in the years 1680 and 1681 / written by a true lover of the true Protestant religion and of his tottering poor native country of England, Johannes Philanglus.
[1682?] England's appeal, to her high court of Parliament; against Irish and Scottish evidence
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1661] England's backwardnesse or A lingring party in bringing back a lawful King.: Delivered in a sermon at Waltham Abbey Church in the county of Essex, at a solemne fast. / By Thomas Reeve D.D. preacher of Gods word in that parish.
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1661] England's beauty in seeing King Charles the Second restored to majesty preached by Tho. Reeve ... in the parish church of Waltham Abbey in the county of Essex.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed Octob. 1645] England's birth-right justified: against all arbitrary usurpation, whether regall or parliamentary, or under what vizor soever. With divers queries, observations and grievances of the people, declaring this Parliaments present proceedings to be directly contrary to those fundamentall principles, whereby their actions at first were justifyable against the King, in their present illegall dealings with those that have been their best friends, advancers and preservers: and in other things of high concernment to the freedom of all the free-born people of England; by a well-wisher to the just cause for which Lieutenant Col. John Lilburne is unjustly in-prisoned in New-gate.
[1680?] England's black tribunal being the characters of King Charles the First, and the nobility that suffer'd for him.
Twisse, Robert, d. 1674. / [1665] England's breath stopp'd being the counter-part of Jvdah's miseries lamented publickly in the New-Church at Westminster on January 30 being the anniversary of the martydom of King Charles the First of blessed memory / by Robert Twisse.
Whiston, James, 1637?-1707. / [1696] England's calamities discover'd with the proper remedy to restore her ancient grandeur and policy / humbly presented by James Whiston.
[1680?] England's calamity, foreshewn in Germanie's misery. Being the dire consequent of the growth of popery. Represented as a shadow of those popish, worse than heathenish, persecutions which befel Germany, from 1630 to 1635. And nothing but speedy repentance can prevent the like befalling us. VVith an account of the prodigies that preceeded those dreadful times. Together with the Bible-persecutions, from Cain in the Old Testament, to Herod the Great, in the New.
Ollyffe, John, 1647-1717. / [1689] England's call to thankfulness for her great deliverance from popery and arbitrary power by the glorious conduct of the Prince of Orange (now King of England) in the year 1688 in a sermon preach'd in the parish-church of Almer in Dorsetshire on February the 14th, 1688/9 / by John Olliffe ...
Maynard, John, Sir, 1602-1690. / [1648] England's champion: or, The iust mans fortitude, manifested in that gallant resolution of Sir John Maynard knight of that noble order of the Bath and a (late member of the Honourable house of Commons) &c. Being the copie of his letter and protest, sent unto the Lords Febr. 14. 1647. Directed as followeth. To the Right Honourable my singular good Lord, Edvvard Earle of Manchester, speaker of the House of Peeres. These --
Willis, Humphrey. / [Printed in the year, 1659] England's changeling or, The time servers laid open in their colours, being a clear discovery of the new cheat of the thing called the good old cause. By one that hopes to see better times.
[1692] England's complaint: or, The nation's abuse thro' clipping and coyning. To the tune of, When I was young, I had no wit.
Sambach, William. / [1680] England's delight in this Parliament exprest in a reasonable acrostick-petition to the King's Most Excellent Majesty : with reflections upon the happy reign of Queen Elisabeth, that absolute and prime opposer of popery.
[1695] England's deliverance from popery and slavery and the piety and justice of King William and Queen Mary of ever blessed memory, in ascending the throne of these dominions, asserted.
Fenwicke, John, Sir, 1579-1658? / [1651] England's deliverer the Lord of Hosts her strong God, none like to Him set forth in His excellencies and glorious appearances for our deliverance, in some exercises uopn the thankesgiving for that late memorable victory at Dunbar in Scotland, Sept. 23, 1650, upon the dying words of Moses, Deut. 33. 26. &c. / by Jo. Fenwicke Senior.
R. A. (Richard Allen) / [1677] England's distempers, their cause and cure according to the judgment of famous princes, peers, parliaments &c., occasioned by a book of a learned frier, accusing the whole nation of perjury for abjuring transubstantiation and sent unto the author for a reply / written in defence of the true catholike faith by R.A.
[1687] England's fair garland fully furnished with variety of new songs. Containing much mirth and delight. This may be printed, R.P.
Liford, R. / [1693] England's fair warning to a speedy repentance: being an earnest exhortation to a holy life: or The only deliverer from eternal death and destruction. Wherein is plainly laid down the great duty of speedy repentance; with the wretched state of a sinner, and the blessed state of a saint: shewing how the one (after death) will be cast for ever into the dreadful flames of Hell-fire: and the other will be received up into Heaven, to celebrate eternal halelujah's to the Lord of Lords, who (sitting at the right-hand of his father) will shortly come to judge the world. Likewise, some pithy arguments to persuade men to close with Christ. Preached by R. Liford, a B.D. since the dreadful earthquakes that have lately happen'd; ... And now published, to awaken drowsie sinners, who still lye in security, whilst God's judgements are on the earth.
Husnance, Stephen. / [1689] England's faithful monitor being the works of that suffering Protestant Mr. Stephen Husnance when under exile and confinement in the years 1685 and 1686 : wherein popery is briefly demonstrated to be a wicked religion ...
Samwayes, Richard, 1614 or 15-1669. / [1653] England's faithfull reprover and monitour
[1698] England's glory begun in I. Restoring our religion. II. Rectifying our coin. To be compleat in III. Reforming our manners.
Mackworth, Humphrey, Sir, 1657-1727. / [1694] England's glory, or, The great improvement of trade in general, by a royal bank, or office of credit, to be erected in London wherein many great advantages that will hereby accrue to the nation, to the crown, and to the people, are mentioned : with answers to the objections that may be made against this bank / by H.M.
[1688-1689] England's golden watch-bell. Summoning an alarum to death and judgement Licensed according to order.
Mossom, Robert, d. 1679. / [1660] England's gratulation for the King and his subjects happy union.: First preach't on the day of publique thanksgiving, appointed by the Parliament, May the 10th. 1660. Since publish't as a common tribute to Cæsar, at his so much long'd for arrival. By R. Mossom, preacher of Gods Word at S. Pet. P. Wh. London
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1677] England's great happiness, or, A dialogue between Content and Complaint wherein is demonstrated that a great part of our complaints are causeless, and we have more wealth now, than ever we had at any time before the restauration of His Sacred Majestie / by a real and hearty lover of his king and countrey.
[1695] England's great interest, by encouraging the setting up the royal fishery within the British seas With some political observations out of divers authors; treating of the manifold advantages by sea and land, from the fishing trade. As also, an impartial account of the proceedings of the corporation to this time. Published by approbation and allowance of the Company of the Royal Fishery of England. For encouraging the people of these nations, &c. to improve the advantages therof, under the countenance and privilege granted to the Company and their successors, by his late Majesty King Charles II. in letters patents under the Great Seal of England; bearing date 25th day of September, in the 29th year of his said Majesty's reign.
[1699] England's happiness improved: or, An infallible way to get riches, encrease plenty, and promote pleasure Containing the art of making wine of English grapes, and other fruit, equal to that of France and Spain, &c. with their physical virtues. To make artificial wine, and order all sorts of wine to keep well, and recover what is faded, &c. The whole art and mistery of distilling brandy, strong-waters, cordial waters, &c. To make all sorts of plain and purging ales, cyder, mead, matheglin, rum, rack, and many other useful liquors. To gather, order, and keep fruit, in all seasons. The art and mistery of pickling flowers, fruits, herbs, buds, roots, fish, flesh, &c... .
B. L. / [1689] England's happiness in a discourse occasionally written on the glorious solemnity of the coronation of King VVilliam and Queen Mary, the 11th of this instant April : being an incitement to loyalty and obedience, and a Christian acknowledgement to God almighty for his mercies and favours towards these kingdoms ... / by B.L.
[1685] England's happiness in a lineal succession and the deplorable miseries which ever attended doubtful titles to the crown, historically demonstrated, by the bloody wars between the two houses of York & Lancaster
[1687] England's happiness: or, The only way to make a nation truly happy proved from the testimony of the Holy Scriptures. By an English man, who heartily desires the peace and prosperity of the nation.
Drayton, Michael, 1563-1631. England's heroical epistles, written in imitation of the stile and manner of Ovid's Epistles with annotations of the chronicle history / by Michael Drayton, Esq.
[1671] England's imminent danger, and only remedy faithfully considered and represented / by an impartial hand.
Yarranton, Andrew, 1616-1684. / [M DC LXXVII. 1677] England's improvement by sea and land To out-do the Dutch without fighting, to pay debts without moneys, to set at work all the poor of England with the growth of our own lands. To prevent unnecessary suits in law; with the benefit of a voluntary register. Directions where vast quantities of timber are to be had for the building of ships; with the advantage of making the great rivers of England navigable. Rules to prevent fires in London, and other great cities; with directions how the several companies of handicraftsmen in London may always have cheap bread and drink. By Andrew Yarranton, Gent.
Puckle, James, 1667?-1724. / [1696] England's interest, or, A brief discourse of the royal fishery in a letter to a friend.
St. Lo, George, d. 1718. / [1694] England's interest, or, A discipline for seamen wherein is proposed a sure method for raising qualified seamen for the well manning Their Majesties fleet on all occasions : also, a method wherby seamen will be obliged mutually to relieve each other on board the men of war yearly or thereabout ... : likewise is shewed the advantages which by these methods will accrue to the nation in general and in particular to the merchants and seamen ... / by George St. Lo.
James, William, fl. 1689-95. / [1689] England's interest: or, Means to promote the consumption of English wooll to populate the nation and raise the value of lands, and the product of them, by increasing the manufacturers of cloth and stuffs made of English wooll, and silk, and mohair-yarn in this kingdom. Published to prevent misunderstandings, and that right judgment may be given in a matter of so great concern to the nation. Contained in reasons intended to be offered to a Committee of the Honourable House of Commons, who appointed to hear the weavers, against a Bill prohibiting the wear of silks and stuffs for six months of the year. (July the 9th, 1689.) By William James. Licensed and entred according to order.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1687] England's jests refin'd and improv'd being a choice collection of the merriest jests, smartest repartee's, wittiest sayings, and most notable bulls, yet extant with many new ones, never before printed. To which are added, XI[V]. ingenious characters drawn to the life. The whole work compil'd with great care and exactness: and may serve as the witty-man's companion, the busy-man's diversion, and the melancholy-man's physick and recreation. The second edition with additions. Calculated for the innocent spending of the winter evenings, by H.C.
[1689] England's joy for the taking off the chimney=money, or, The nations hearty thanks for their Majesties royal clemency
Hubbersty, Stephen, 1632?-1711. / [Printed in the year 1665] England's lamentation, or Her sad estate lamented as also a call to the heads and rulers, and all sorts to repentance, and shewing them the cause why so many disasters, and the judgements of God which are in the earth, and also a way how to remove the same, with an answer to some objections. Through the servant of the Lord, S.H.
J. S. / [1693] England's merry jester: or, Court, city and country jests new, and suitable to the humours of the times; witty and familiar, for the encrease of merriment, and improvement of friendly conversation, as they are used among the wits of the age. To which are added, as a second part, Bulls; banters, quibbles, repartees, pleasant stories, and poems: the qualifications of an expert town-wheedle; with the art and mystery of wheedling. All profitable, pleasant, and delightful. The like never before published. Done by a lover of merriment.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1685] England's monarchs, or, A compendious relation of the most remarkable transactions, and observable passages, ecclesiastical, civil, and military, which have hapned [sic] during the reigns of the kings and queens of England, from the invasion of the Romans to this present adorned with poems, and the pictures of every monarch, from William the Conquerour, to His present Majesty, our gracious sovereign, King Charles the Second : together with the names of His Majesty's most Honourable Privy Council, the nobility, bishops, deans, and principal officers, civil and military, in England, in the year 1684 / by R.B., author of the Admirable curiosities in England, The historical remarks in London and Westminster, The late wars in England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c.
[1682] England's most dreadful calamity by the late floods being a most lamentable account of the great damages sustained by the fearful invndations, caused by the unparalell'd rain which fell on the 24th of April, 1682 : and the late rains which have lately hapned : containing the several houses, barns, cattle, out-houses, stacks of hay and corn, being carried away : together with the number of persons drowned, and of some thousands of acres of ground layed under water : giving a relation of the particular damage sustained in the city of London, and the suburbs thereof, at Branford, Camberwell, Dulwich, Depford, on the river Thames ...
[1679] England's mournful elegy for the dissolving the Parliament
[between 1658-1695] England's new bell man. Ringing into all peoples ears, God's dreadful judgment to this land and kingdom, prognosticated by the great eclipse of the sun, March 29. 1652, the strange effects to continue, 1654, 1655, 1656. to the amazement of the whole world. To the tune of, Man in desparation.
[anno Dom. 1697] England's new vvonders or Four strange and amazing relations that have lately come to pass in England: I. A strange and wonderfull account of one Mary Blackstone, near Hull in York-shire, who after ten years barrenness, was with child of a [mo]nstrous birth, and delivered after wo [sic] years going of it in having 3 heads, each an eye in the forehead, serpents twisting about each neck, 4 arms, and 4 legs, each 10 fingers and toes on the hands and feet; the privities of male and female. With the examination of the mother by the miller, what answer she [ga]ve, her prayer and advice to all women. Not to wish for things God sees not convenient to give lest fearfull punishments overtake them, with the [...] for her funeral sermon, before she dyed, and the substance of the sermon. By D. Boase. [I]I. An account of a mighty serpent, and the appearing of a terrible fiery serpent, at [...] Bedfordshire. ... [I]V. An account of two enemies fighting in the [...] in Bri[t]any in France. All very terrible and wonderful. Licensed according to print.
Sympson, Thomas, supposed author. / [Printed in the Year M. DC.LXVI 1666] England's palladion, or, Britain's naval-glory expressed in a panegyrick, beginning with a loyal salutation of the Royal Navie : with three additional poems I. A congratulation on the late victory, &c. II. The burning island, &c. III. A præmonition to the states of Holland / by T.S. ...
N. R. / [MDCXLIII 1643] England's petition to the two houses assembled in Parliament, or, An Humble petition of the distressed and almost destroyed subjects of England to the two houses, containing (in the judgment of the wise) the very sense of all the truehearted of the kingdom ... / N.R.
R. P. (Robert Perrot) / [1676] England's present, great and most incumbent duty viz. to meet God in the way of his judgments / by Robert Perrot.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1642] England's preservation or, a sermon discovering the onely way to prevent destroying judgements:: preached to the Honourable House of Commons at their last solemne fast, being on May, 25. 1642. By Obadiah Sedgwicke Batchelour in Divinity and minister of Coggeshall in Essex. Published by order of that house.
Hinde, Samuel. / [1663] England's prospective-glasse a sermon at a metropolitical visitation held at the cathedral church of Christ in Canterbury on the 29th of April, 1663 : preacht before the right reverend father in God, Henry, Lord Bishop of Chichester ... representative of the most reverend father in God, William ... Lord Archbishop of Canterbury ... / by Sam. Hinde, one of His Majesties chaplains, and present incumbent of St. Mary's Church in Dover ...
[1682] England's remarques giving an exact account of the several shires, counties, and islands in England and Wales. In every of which you have I. How the county is bounded. II. The length, breadth, and circumference. III. The temperature of the air, and fertility or barrenness of the soil. IV. What commodities each shire or county affordeth. V. In what dioces, and how many parishes in it. VI. The number of Parliament-men, hundreds, and market-towns. VII. In every shire you have the name of the city or shire-town, with the latitude thereof, and how it bears, with the reputed and measured distance of the same from London, the road to the same; how governed, and the coat of arms, and what other things are therein remarkable. VIII. You have the names of such noble families as have been dukes or earls of each county since their first constitution. IX. Whatsoever is eminent or remarkable thorow-out the whole kingdom. To which is added a travelling map, describing the principal roads thorow-out England.
[1663] England's remembrancer being a collection of farewel-sermons preached by divers non-conformists in the country.
[1682] England's remembrancer setting forth the beginning of papal tyrannies, bloody persecutions, plots, and inhuman butcheries, exercised on the professors of the Gospel in England dissenting from the Church of Rome : with an account of all, or most of the martyrs that were put to death by the cruel papists in this kingdom, until the Reformation in the reign of King Edw. 6 and Queen Elizabeth : also the first rise of the writ de heretico comburendo, for burning of hereticks ...
Reeve, Thomas, 1594-1672. / [1661] England's restitution or The man, the man of men, the states-man.: delivered in several sermons in the parish church of Waltham Abbey in the county of Essex. / By Thomas Reeve D.D. preacher of Gods word there.
Nelme, John, b. 1618 or 19. / [1660] England's royal stone at the head of the corner, through the wonderful working of almighty God.: Set forth in a sermon preached in the Cathedral church at Gloucester, the 28th day of June, being a day of publick and solemn thanksgiving for His Majesties happy restauration. By Joh. Nelme, M.A. and Pastor of S. Michaels in the said city.
St. Lo, George, d. 1718. / [1693] England's safety, or, A bridle to the French King proposing a sure method for encouraging navigation, and raising qualified seamen for the well manning Their Majesties fleet on any occasion, in a months time, without impressing, and a competent provision for all such as shall be wounded in service against the enemy, either in Their in Their Majesties ships of war, privatiers, or merchant men, to encourage the better defending them : also an in-fight into the advantages may be made by the herring and other fisheries, in respect to the breeding of seamen, and otherwise : together with a proposal for the maintenance and education of the male children ... : also encouragement for commanders of men of war, privatiers and seamen, in taking any ship, or effects of the enemies, and all to be done, without any sensible charge or burthern to the kingdom / by Captain George St. Lo...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1679] England's safety, or, The two unanimous votes of the last good Parliament concerning the Duke of York being a papist with their address to His Majesty to be revenged on the papists in case His Majesty come by a violent death : published for the information of all true Protestants, that they may not be afraid, nor ashamed, openly to act and oppose the Duke, and his adherents from inheriting the Crown of England, in case His Majesties life (which God forbid) be taken from him.
[1680] England's second warning-piece, or, Observations on the barbarous attempt to murther Justice Arnold, April the 15th 1680 containing 1. a true relation of the matter of fact, 2. some remarks on the circumstances, 3. a true copy of the pretended speech of Evans the popish priest, executed in Glamorganshire, as it was lately printed by the papists, in revenge of whose prosecution, this assassination is presumed to have been committed : with a comment on the hypocritical speech of that dying traytor.
Yonge, William, d. 1663. / [1663] England's shame, or, The unmasking of a politick atheist being a full and faithful relation of the life and death of that grand impostor, Hugh Peters : wherein is set forth his whole comportment, policies, and principles, exercised from the ingress, in the progress, and to the egress of his unhappy life / by William Yonge ...
Fletcher, R. (Richard), fl. 1676-1677. / [1680?] England's solar pill agains the scurvey. This noble solar pill, cures that inveterate disease the scurvey, with all its symptoms, which are pains in the head, inflamations of the brain, frensies, madness, megrim, convulsions, falling sickness, tremblings and weakness of the limbs, rheumatick and gouty swellings in the joynts, ...
[1659] England's standard, to which all the lovers of a just and speedy settlement, by a safe parliamentary authority, in city, country and army, are desired to repair, or, A remonstrance of the lovers of the commonwealth, inhabitants of Hampshire delivered to the council of the officers of the army, November 21, 1659.
Seal, James. / [1682] England's timely warning-piece, or, The wonderfull prophecies of Bishop Usher, Mr. William Lilly, Dr. Partridge and Dr. Gadbury: predicting great and strange alterations to befall this climate of England very shortly : with the judgment of Mr. Lilly concerning that great and three-fold conjunction of Saturn and Jupiter this year 1682 ... / written by James Seal ; licensed according to order.
[1686] England's triumph, or, A poem on the royal camp at Hounslow-Heath
[MDCLIX 1659] England's universal distraction in the years 1643, 1644, 1645 left to the vvorld by a judicious and conscientious author for the use of his friends, children, and grand-children, when they come to years of discretion : and may be very useful for all men to read and practice in these distracted times.
[1661] England's vvarning-piece.: Or, the most strange and wonderfull predictions of Cleombrotus a heathen Jew, prophesied in the yeare 1272. upon the raignes of 29. kings of England; from Edvvard the I. to Charles the Fifth, 1799. Together with the prophesie of another heathen named Aldura Manasoch, and lately found amoungst antient records in the colledge of Wittenburg in Germany. / Interpreted by Doctor Delanorosus of the same colledge, out of the Arabian, Arminian, and Saxon languages, newly translated into English; now publisht and made obvious to the English nation, by a person of quality. Very remarkable to be observed in this present age, and by future generations.
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1660] England's vvorthies. Select lives of the most eminent persons from Constantine the Great, to the death of Oliver Cromwel late Protector. / By William Winstanley, Gent.
Puckle, James, 1667?-1724. / [1699] England's way wealth and honour in a dialogue between and English-man and a Dutch-man.
Haines, Richard, 1633-1685. / [1681] England's weal & prosperity proposed, or, Reasons for erecting publick vvork-houses in every county for the speedy promoting of industry and the woollen manufactory, shewing how the wealth of the nation may be encreased, many hundred thousand pounds per annum, and also that many thousand persons may be so reformed, to their own and the whole kingdoms present and future wealth and glory, that there may no more be a beggar bred up in the nation : humbly offered to the consideration of the great wisdom of the nation, and presented to the Honourable House of Commons / by R. Haines ; to which is added a model of government for such works houses prepared by the same author, and printed in the year (79) ; intended to have been presented to the last Parliament, pursuant to a breviate of proposals for the promoting of industry, and speedy restoring the woollen manufactory, by him formerly published.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1648 i.e., 1647] England saved vvith a notwithstanding: represented in a sermon to the Honourable House of Commons, assembled in Parliament, Novemb. 5. 1647. The day of Thanks-giving for deliverance from the Powder-Plot. / By William Bridge, sometimes fellow of Emanuel Colledge in Cambridge, now preacher of Gods word at Yarmouth. Published by order of that House.
W. P., Gent. / [1660] England still freshly lamenting the losse of her King, with several of her dearest children, vvhich have been beheaded, hanged, and shot, by O. Cromwel, and the Long-Parliament in a brief collection of the remarkable passages that have happened to this land, from the year 1640, to this present year 1660 / by W.P. Gent.
[1660] England vniting to her Soveraign; or, The advancing of the King A Solemne League and Covenant: for reformation and defence of religion, the honour and happiness of the King, and the peace and safety of the three kingdomes of England, Scotland and Ireland. Ordered, by the Parliament, that this Solemne League and Covenant be printed and published, and forthwith read in every church, and also once every year, according to former order of Parliaments.
[1602] Englandes bright honour shining through the darke disgrace of Spaines Catholicon. Seruing as a cleare lantherne, to giue light to the whole world, to guide them by; and let them see, the darke and crooked packing, of Spaine, and Spanish practises. Discoursed in most excellent and learned satires, or briefe and memorable notes, in forme of chronicle. Read, but understand; and then iudge.
[1642] Englands absolute monarchy, or government of Great Britaine. Composed out of these three kindes, monarchy, aristrocracie [sic] and democracie. From whence the kingdome of England derives a fit parallell, by a King, a House of Peers, and a House of Commons. From whence is collected and explained the prerogative of the King, the authority of the Peers, and the priviledge of the Commons. Whereunto is annexed His Majesties resolution to maintaine the priviledges of the Commons, and the full authority of the Protestant religion.
[1648] Englands alarm from the north, vvherein the affaires of Scotland are represented, with the ominous aspect they have to England, to awaken all interests to consider of the nearest conjunction among themselves against the common enemie, who appears in a new disguize, yet as destructive as ever to our lawes, liberties, and priviledges.
[MDCXLIII. 1643] Englands alarm to vvar against the Beast: by command from heaven, and his Israels example upon earth, comming-in to rescue David, out of the hands of a cruell Lord, and a bloudy Edomite: upon the same ground from Scripture and reason, Israel had then, and Christians now, to resist the prince ruling in the aire, and with the kings of the earth. In 3. sections: wherein, I. The history of Sauls war against David is so related ... that it relates ... to the three last yeeres affaires ... II. And to the bloudy execution of the Edomite in this war against the Parliament in Ireland and Lngland [sic] ever since. III. Here is also excellent reason given, why the tribes came not in sooner ... Also, to confirme the hearts and hands of the godly in their warfare ...
[1651] Englands apology for its late change, or, A sober persvvasive of all disaffected or dissenting persons to a seasonable engagement for the settlement of this common-vvealth drawne from the workings of providence, the state of affaires, the danger of division.
[1651] Englands apology, for its late change: or, A sober persvvasive, of all disaffected or dissenting persons, to a seasonable engagement, for the settlement of this common-vvealth. Drawne from the workings of providence. The state of affaires. The danger of division.
True lover of his country. / [Anno 1673] Englands appeal from the private cabal at White-hall to the great council of the nation, the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. By a true lover of his country.
[1681] Englands appeal to the Parliament at Oxford, March 21st, 1680/1
[1647?] Englands appeale to its ovvn army, or, The Loud cry of an oppressed kingdome against their oppressors being a declaration of the indirect and treacherous practises of severall members of the House of Commons, who contrary to their trust have endeavoured to enslave the king and kingdome under an arbitrary power contrary to law and justice and the practise of former Parliaments.
Young, Thomas, student of Staple Inn. / [1617] Englands bane: or, The description of drunkennesse. Composed and written by Thomas Young, sometimes student of Staple-Inne
[1660?] Englands captivity returned: with a farwel to common-wealths : to the tune of, The brave sons of Mars.
Mingzeis, Alexander. / [1647] Englands caveat: or Warning-piece. Shewing her daughters estate and condition she lieth in, for the present, as also to rouze her out of her deadly slumber of a carnall and desperate security: together with the meanes of her recovery and preservation. By Alexander Mingzeis, Minister. Iune 2. 1647. Imprimatur. Ja. Cranford.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1682] Englands choice, &c. to all arch-bishops, and bishops who are not a shame (to) or ashamed (of) the name of Christ before men, grace, wisdom and truth, from God our Father, and from Our Lord Jesus Christ, Amen.
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [1653] Englands command on the seas, or, The English seas guarded.: Wherein is proved that as the Venetians, Portugals, Spaniards, French, Danes, Polands, Turks, the Duke of Tuscany, and the popes of Rome have dominion on their seas; so the Common-wealth of England hath on our seas. : Wherein the Dutch unjust procuration and prosecution of war against England is also described.
[1642] Englands complaint, or the church her lamentation, pittifully bemoaning her selfe to her children, to move them to compassionate her, now in this troublesome time, and to bring them to a mutuall agreement and reconciliation.
Gatford, Lionel, d. 1665. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] Englands complaint: or, a sharp reproof for the inhabitants thereof; against that now raigning sin of rebellion. But more especially to the inhabitants of the county of Suffolk. With a vindication of those worthyes now in Colchester. / By Lionel Gatford B.D. the true, but sequestred rector of Dinnington, in the said county.
Cock, Charles George. / [1656 i.e. 1655] Englands compleat law-judge, and lawyer.: Declared in these ensuing heads; 1. Whether that law and those judges and practizers owned time out of minde by the supreme authority of the nation, be not the laws, judges, and lawyers of this Common-wealth, &c. 2. Whether courts so constituted are not records of the nation. 3. Whether each court hath not power, as such, to enforce its owne decrees. 4. That the decrees and usages of such a court are as valid as of any court. 5. Whether it be not against reason, that when divers courts in the same nation act by divers lawes, one of the courts should have power to prohibit the other to proceed to bring the matters in difference before it self. 6. Concerning judges of appeale.
[1680] Englands concern in the case of His R.H.
[Jan 18. 1648] Englands condition considered, and bewailed. Wherein, the obstructions of peace, and the wayes essayed to effect it are rightly stated, and argued, between the Parliament, and the Scots Commissioners. With many observations on their late papers, concerning the foure bils, and propositions sent to the King. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot.
Sedgwick, John, 1600 or 1601-1643. / [1642] Englands condition parralelld with Iacobs for [brace] troubles. Salvations. Hopes.: Laid open in two sermons, lately preached at Marlborough in Wilts. By Iohn Sedgwick, Batchelour in Divinity and Pastor of the Church at Alphage neere Cripplegate, London.
[1645] Englands cordiall physick, to cure all her diseases, recover her lawes, peace, freedomes, and avoid all assesments, within the space of two moneths.
[1689?] Englands crisis, or, The World well mended
[between 1681-1684] Englands darling, or Great Brittains joy and hope on that noble Prince James Duke of Monmouth. Brave Monmouth, Englands glory, hated of none but Papist and Tory, mayst thou in thy noble fathers love remain, who happily over this land doth reign. Tune of, Young Jemmy, or Philander.
[1660] Englands day of joy and rejoycing, or, Long lookt for is come at last, or, The True manner of proclaiming Charls the Second King of England, &c. this eighth day of this present May, to the ever honored praise of General Monck, being for the good of his country and the Parliament : to the tune of Jockey.
[1647] Englands deadly disease to bee sick of a king. Or Religions iust complaint against her enemies the hereticks, who call the Diety [sic] into question. And revoke their covenant, scornfully to have it hanged lower in the steeple-houses, for dogs to pisse upon &c. Licensed according to order of both Houses of Parliam.
[1661 i.e. 1660] Englands deliverance or, The great and bloody plot discovered,: contrived against the kings majesty, the queen, the duke, and all the royal progeny, Parliament, and kingdom. VVith a list of all their names now in the Tower of London and other prisons, their wicked invention, with hand granadoes, to murder burn and slaughter which way they went, which far surpasseth the gunpowder treason, or Spanish invasion. Together. VVith the speedy tryal of Sir John Lenthal one of the Olivers kts now in the the Tower: and also of one Tench which made the engine to draw his late majesties head down to the block in case of refusal, who will ere long have his just reward for the same.
[1641] Englands deliverance, or, a great discovery, being a true relation of the treacherous practices of the papists now resident in this citie. Likewise the reason of the guard placed at the Earle of Worcesters, and Sir Basil Brooks, and my Lord Peters house in Aldersgate-street. With the heads of those orders given by the honorable House of Parliament, concerning the raising of forces to suppresse the commotions in England, and to guard the Ile of Wight.
E. F. / [1659] Englands deplorable condition shewing the common-wealths malady, by [brace] sacriledge, and want of duty in the people, contention, want of charity in the ministery, perjury, and want of truth in both : and its remedy by [brace] the peoples obedience and liberality, the ministers love and unity, both their repentance and fidelity : briefly declar'd in three treatises of [brace] the ministers patrimony and peoples duty, proposals to reconcile such as are for lordly episcopacy and un-ordain'd presbytery, for popular independancy and upstart antipædobaptistry, and against perjury : also, a petition for the Jews.
[1649] Englands discoverer; or The levellers creed. Wherein is set forth, their great and unparralellʻd [sic] design against the twelve famods [sic] companies of the city of London, viz. The mercers. Grocers. Drapers. Marchant-taylors haberdashers. Goldsmiths cloth-workers. Fishmongers. Vintners. And the rest. And all other trades, mysteries, arts and callings whatsoever, within the cities of London, Yorke, Lincolne, Glocester, Bristoll, Excester, with the rest of the market townes, corporations, and villages, within the territories of England, and domini- [sic] of Wales. Published by speciall authority, to undeceive the people, th ̄[sic] like being never heard of in all former ages.
[Printed in the yeare, of Englands feare, beeing the first of Reformation or Desolation 1643] Englands diurnall, or Passages of state, executed by (and against) the knowne law of the land.: VVith certain queries, wherefore, and by what law, so many things have been done contrary to the known law of the land.
[1642] Englands division, and Irelands distraction.: The feares and disasters of the one, the teares and distresses of the other; being the just cause and sad occasion of both kingdomes deploration. Containing a declaration, or remonstrance of the present state and condition of this realme of England, and that of Ireland. Written by one, who in unfained love to his native countrey, and entire affection to the neighbour-nation, would sacrifice his life for the peace of either.
[Printed in the year of the truely-hoped-for reformation of Englands oppressions and horrid deformation. 1647] Englands dolefull lamentation: or The cry of the oppressed and enslaved commons of England: set forth in two severall petitions, the one delivered to his Majesty June 15. 1647. The other presented to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Generall, and to the honourable commanders in chief, and to the whole body of that pious and victorious army: with two severall petitions formerly exhibited to the High Court of Parliament. From all their brethren and enslaved fellow commons of England; and from the distressed in the several goals and prisons, (for an unlimited time) within this kingdome of England and principality of Wales, imprisoned for debt, and other unjust illegall restraints. Wherein is set forth many horrid notorious inhumane acts of cruelty ...
J. L., in Art. Mag. / [1641] Englands doxologie.: Or rather The three kingdomes eucharisticall sacrifice at the altar of th' Almighty. For the manifold mercies, and miraculous deliverances vouchsafed at sundry times to the severall nations. To which is annexed a briefe relation of the memorable acts, and prosperous proceedings of the high, honourable, and happy assembly of Parliament, in this present year of grace, 1641. / Composed by J. L. in Art: Mag. Non nobis, domine, non nobis, sed tuo nomini fit gloria.
Westfield, Thomas, 1573-1644. / [1646] Englands face in Israels glasse, or, The sinnes, mercies, judgements of both nations delivered in eight sermons upon Psalme 106, 19, 20 &c. : also, Gospel-sacrifice, in two sermons on Hebr. 13 / by Thomas Westfield.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1674] Englands faithful physician, or, Precious soul-saving and soul-searching remedies through grace faithfully applyed for the healing and preserving this sinful, sick nation from ruine and destruction whereby this heavy judgment of God in visiting us with the plague and pestilence which we have lain under may upon our hearty and unfeigned repentance, may be prevented for the future among us : together with a speedy way to grace and salvation through together with a speedy way to grace and salvation through Jesus Christ.
[1660] Englands faiths defender vindicated: or, A word to clear a most foul, damnable and scandalous aspersion, which hath been cast upon that patient and suffering Prince, Charles II. By some villanous and seditious persons, that he should have renounced the Protestant religion, and Church of England, and have embraced Popery. Published out of Christian and loyal duty, by a person who hath been faithful ever since he could discern the light from darkness.
Sutton, Thomas, 1585-1623. / [1616] Englands first and second summons. Two sermons preached at Paules Crosse, the one the third of Ianuarie 1612; the other the fifth of Februarie, 1615. By Thomas Sutton Batchelour of Diuinitie, then fellow of Queenes Colledge in Oxford, and now preacher at Saint Mary Oueries in Southwarke.
Calver, Edward, fl. 1649. / [Printed in the yeare 1648 i.e. 1649] Englands fortresse:: exemplified in the most renowned and victorious, his Excellency, the Lord Fairfax, Commander in Chiefe of the Parl. Army. / Humbly presented unto his Excellency by E.C. lover of peace.
Thompson, William, d. 1649. / [1647] Englands freedome, souldiers rights:: vindicated against all arbitrary unjust invaders of them, and in particular against those new tyrants at Windsore, which would destroy both under the pretence of marshall law. Or, the just declaration, plea, and protestation of William Thompson, a free commoner of England, unjustly imprisoned at Windsore. Delivered to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and that which is called his Councell of Warre, the 14. of December, 1647. Unto which is annexed his letter to the Generall, wherein the said plea was inclosed. Also a petition to the rest of his fellow-prisoners to his Excellency.
[1647?] Englands friendly and seasonable advice to London The frownes of a friend, are better then the kisses of an enemy, saith Solomon.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [between 1674 and 1679] Englands gentle admonition: or, A warning-piece to all sinners. From hateful pride see thou thy heart keep clear, from covetousness instruct thy brother dear; in innocent blood be sure thou have no hand, the Holy Scriptures the same doth us command. The tune is, Poor Toms progress: or, John Dory sould his ambling nag for kick-shaws. / By Thomas Robins, a well-wisher to the Church of England.
[1669] Englands glory by the benefit of wool manufactured therin, from the farmer to the merchant : and the evil consequences of its exportation unmanufactured : briefly hinted, with submission to better judgments.
[Printed in the Yeare, 1641] Englands glory in her royall King, and honorable assembly in the high court of Parliament, above her former usurped lordly bishops synod. VVith a discourse betwixt Master Iohn Calvin, and a prelaticall bishop, whereunto is added the Bishop of Canterburies dreame.
Brooke, Nathaniel. / [1660] Englands glory, or, An exact catalogue of the Lords of His Majesties Most Honourable Privy Councel with the Knights of the Most Noble Order of Saint George, called the Garter, and the House of Peers : as also, a catalogue of the Lord Bishops, House of Commons, the dukes, marquesses, earles, viscounts, barons and baronets &c., made since His Majesties happy restoration and the times of their several creations : likewise, a perfect list of the Knights of the Bath, and the preparations and habits that were made for them at the time of their installment at the coronation : together with a perfect catalogue of the Lower House of Convocation now sitting at Westminster.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1657] Englands golden legacy: or, A brief description of the manifold mercies and blessings which the Lord hath bestowed upon our sinful nation.: Set forth to the end that all people that reads or hears it, may repent them of their sins, and be thankful to the Lord for his benefits. Here is also a brief description of Jerusalems sorrows and tronbles, [sic] which is worthy to be kept in memory. / Written by Laurence Price. 1656.
[1694] Englands golden treasury, or, The true vade mecum being the most necessary and useful pocket-companion ever published : for the use and advantage of gentlemen, tradesmen, and others : furnished with variety of tables of accompt, trade, merchandize, merchants goods, weights and measures of all kinds ... : choice precedents of bills, bonds, and all manner of useful writings, with many other things very useful, profitable and necessary.
[1660] Englands gratulation on the landing of Charles the Second, by the grace of God Kiug [sic] of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, at Dover and his advance from thence to the city of London, May the 29, being his birth day, attended with all the ancient nobility and gentry of this nation and a great part of the army commanded by His Excellence the Lord Generall Monk, his magnificent entertainment in the city of London by the Right Honourable the lord mayor and his brethren, and the great preparation for his coronation which wil be more ful of state and tryumph then ever King of England had before.
[1679] Englands grievances in times of popery drawn out of the canon law, decretal epistles and histories of those times : with reasons why all sober Protestants may expect no better dealing from the Roman-Catholicks, should God for their sins suffer them to fall under the Popes tyranny again / collected for the information and satisfaction of the English nation at this time.
[1648] Englands hazzard.
[1614] Englands Helicon. Or The Muses harmony.
J. G. E. / [1600] Englands hope, against Irish hate
[1643] Englands hvmble remonstrance to their King and to their Parliament shewing the cause of this bloudy and destructive warre by the King against his Parliament and people.
Proffet, Nicolas, d. 1669. / [1645] Englands impenitencie under smiting, causing anger to continue, and the destroying hand of God to be stretched forth still.: Set out in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons, at a publike fast, Sept. 25. 1644. By Nicolas Proffet, late rector of Peters in Marlebrough, now Minister of Edminton, and one of the Assembly of Divines. Published by Order from that House.
Carter, W. (William) / [anno. Dom. MDCLXXXIX. 1689] Englands intrest [sic] in securing the woollen-manufacture, of this realm Against the artiffices, and designs of France, asserted and made evident to all true lovers of their country. To which is added a reply to some objections formerly made to the same subject.
R. V. (Richard Vennard), d. 1615? / [1601?] Englands ioy.
[1641] Englands ioy and sorrovv expressing their sorrow for the Kings going into Scotland, and their ioy for the Queene Mothers farewell.
Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626. / [M. DC. XXIV. 1624] Englands ioy, for suppressing the papists, and banishing the priests and Iesuites:
[Printed MDCXL. 1640] Englands ioy, for the kings gratious proclamation for the banishing papists
Minis, Master. / [1641] Englands ioyalty, in ioyfull expressions, for the City of Londons safety,: being a true and reall relation of many most remarkable passages which have been lately divulged by one D. Peake Vicar of Tenterden in Kent, and Parson of Ancridge in the same countie. Who did speak dangerous words against the Parliament, the Lord Maior and aldermen of this City of London, and now presented to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons in Parliament. / Discovered by Master Minis his late curate there, and now under Master Matthew Milward, of Great Saint Hellens in London.
Jerome, Stephen, fl. 1604-1650. / [Anno Dom. M.DC.XXV. 1625] Englands iubilee, or Irelands ioyes Io-pæan, for King Charles his welcome. With the blessings of Great-Britaine, her dangers, deliuerances, dignities from God, and duties to God, pressed and expressed. More particularly, Irelands triumphals, with the congratulations of the English plantations, for the preseruation of their mother England, solemnized by publike sermons. In which 1. The mirrour of Gods free grace, 2. The mappe of our ingratitude, 3. The meanes and motiues to blesse God for his blessings. 4. The platforme of holy praises are doctrinally explained, and vsefully applyed, to this secure and licentious age. By Stephen Ierome, domesticke chaplaine to the Right Honourable Earle of Corke.
Well-wisher of peace in the Church, and happinesse to the Kingdome. / [1641] Englands iustification for her religion. Wherein it is maintayned to be the same our Saviour Iesus Christ hath taught us. Presented to the high court of Parliament. By a well-wisher of peace in the Church, and happinesse to the Kingdome.
O. G. / [1661] Englands joyfull holiday, or, St. Georges-day, holy honoured being the joyfull solemnity so long lookt for, of the coronation of King Charls the Second ... on St. Georges Day, being 23 of April : to the tune, The King enjoys his own again.
Douch, John, b. 1622 or 3. / [1660] Englands jubliee: or, Her happy return from captivity: in a sermon preached at St. Botolphs Aldersgate, London. Since presented toot the Kings most Excellent Majesty, King Charles II. By John Douch Rector of Stalbridge in the county of Dorset.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [Printed October, 1645] Englands lamentable slaverie,: proceeding from the arbitrarie will, severitie, and injustnes of kings, negligence, corruption, and unfaithfulnesse of parliaments, coveteousnesse, ambition. and variablenesse of priests, and simplicitie, carelesnesse, and cowardlinesse of people. Which slaverie, with the remedie may be easily observed. By the scope of a modest & smooth letter, written by a true lover of his countrey and a faithfull friend to that worthy instrument of Englands freedome, Lievten. Collonell Lilburn, now unjustlie imprisoned in Newgate. Being committed first, by order and vote of Parliament without cause shewed, and then secondly for refusing to answer upon interrogatories to their committee of examinations, contrarie to 1. The great charter of England. 2. The very words of the Petition of right. 3. The act made this present Parliament; for the abolishing the Star-Chamber. ...
[in the yeare of Englands recovery of her madnesse, 1647] Englands mad petition to the Right Honourable the, &c. The humble petitions of above 12. millions of well-affected (before so ill distracted) people of all sorts, ages, sexes and sises within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales, all desiring the enlargement of Bedlam, and other respective place in the cities of London and Westminster, with other cities, towns, and boroughs, throughout the kingdome and dominion aforesaid. Presented to the Houses on Thursday, August 26. 1647.
Well-wisher to the Protestant religion. / [Printed in the year 1678] Englands memorial, or a thankful remembrance upon the present never to be forgotten deliverance of both King and nation from the bloody Popish Plot. Shewing, that the Papists by their principles are real enemies to out King and countrey. / By a well-wisher to the Protestant religion.
Well-wisher to his King and countrey. / [August 18. 1642] Englands miserie,: if not prevented by the speedie remedie of a happie union between His Maiestie and this Parliament. By His Majesties concurrance with them, to discard all false flattering Achitophel-cavaliers, proud ambitious prelates, and blood-suck thirsting church papists, as well as profest, about His Majesties sacred person and councels. Written by a well-wisher to His King and countrey. Together with the copie of a letter sent from a friend in Lancashire, to a gentleman in Grays-Inne-Lane. As also an order from both Houses of Parliament to the sheriffs of York and Lincolnshire for suppressing of forces that disturbe the peace of the kingdom. Jo. Brown, Cler. Parl.
[1644] Englands monarch, or, A conviction and refutation by the common law, of those false principles and insinuating flatteries of Albericus delivered by way of disputation, and after published, and dedicated to our dread soveraigne King James, in which he laboureth to prove by the civill law, our prince to be an absolute monarch and to have a free and arbitrary power over the lives and estates of his people : together with a generall confutation (and that grounded upon certaine principles taken by some of their owne profession) of all absolute monarchy.
Peirce, Edmund, Sir, d. 1667. / [1660] Englands monarchy asserted, and proved to be the freest state, and the best common-wealth throughout the world. With a word to the present authority, and His Excellency General Monck.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1653] Englands monethly observations and predictions, for the yeare of our blessed Saviour, 1653. Fore-told by those two famous astrologers of our age, Mr. William Lilly, and Mr. Culpeper. The tune is. Faire angel of England.
[1646] Englands monument of mercies in her miraculous preservations from manifold plots, conspiracies, contrivances and attempts of forraigne and home-bred treacherous enemies, against the Parliament, kingdome, and purity of religion: discovering the time, persons and places of these attempts; with all their most remarkable proceedings. Published purposely to raise up the hearts of all the faithfull in the kingdome, unto a continued thankfulnesse unto God.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] Englands new chains discovered; or The serious apprehensions of a part of the people, in behalf of the Commonwealth;: (being presenters, promoters, and approvers of the large petition of September 11. 1648.) Presented to the supreme authority of England, the representers of the people in Parliament assembled. / By Lieut. Col. John Lilburn, and divers other citizens of London, and borough of Southwark; February 26. 1648. whereunto his speech delivered at the bar is annexed.
[Printed cum privilegio, 1647] Englands new directory: commanded to be used in Great Brittain and Ireland, and may serve to give light to all Christendom.
[1648] Englands new-yeares gift, or, A pearle for a prince: with such grapes from thornes, and fruits from foes, to the whole land, as none shall be worse for wrongs, nor hurt by any but themselves, though the times should prove worse and worse.
Ingoldsby, William, d. 1645. / [Printed, 1642] Englands oaths.: Taken by all men of quallity in the Church and Common-wealth of England. The oath of supremacie. The oath of allegiance. And the late protestation. Published by G.J. for satisfaction of his parishioners.
[1679] Englands obligations to Captain William Bedlowe the grand discoverer of this most horrid plot.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1643] Englands patterne and duty in it's monthly fasts: presented in a sermon, preached to both Houses of Parliament assembled, on Friday the 21. of July, An. Dom. 1643. : Being an extraordinary day of publicke humiliation appointed by them throughout London and Westminster. that everyone might bitterly bewaile his owne sinnes and cry mightily vnto God for Christ his sake, to remove his wrath, and heale the land / by William Spurstowe sometimes fellow of Katherine Hall in Chambridg [sic], and now pastor of Hackney near London.
[1648] Englands petition to King Charles. Or, An humble petition of the distressed and almost destroyed subjects of England, to the Kings most excellent Majestie, now at the Isle of Wight, that ye would yeeld to His Parliament in all their reasonable demands in the treatie there. Containing the very sense of all the loyall-hearted true lovers of the King.
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1646] Englands plus ultra both of hoped mercies, and of required duties : shewed in a sermon preached to the honourable Houses of Parliament, the Lord Major, Court of Aldermen, and Common-Councell of London, together with the Assembly of Divines, at Christ-Church, April 2, 1646 : being the day of their publike thanksgiving to Almighty God for the great successe of the Parliaments army in the West, especially in Cornwall, under the conduct of his excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax / by Joseph Caryl, minister of the Gospel at Magnus neer the bridge, London, and a member of the Assembly of Divines.
Robins, Thomas. / [1657] Englands prayers to heaven for mercy with very good instructions to all people in these dangerous times to call to the Lord for mercy in time, exhorting every Christian to take heed they be not deceived in these dangerous times / written by Thomas Robins.
[1659] Englands present case stated ... partly occasioned by the late proclamation for the convening of a Parliament ... wherein the arbitrary unparallel'd proceedings of the army and their adherents, since 1641 to this time, their dissolving of all Parliament powers and governments to perpetuate themselves are discussed and discovered ... : as also a declaration to live and die with the generals by authority of Parliament and the city of London in defence of the Parliament, laws, city and nations ...
Smith, George, 1602 or 3-1658. / [1645] Englands pressures: or, The peoples complaint,: humbly related, for information and for satisfaction of the grounds and causes thereof, and communicated to the inhabitants of England, in the severall cities and counties of the kingdome. Also, a short reprehension to factious, seditious sinners, with a Christian exhortation to reformation, to brotherly unitie and concord, and conscionable performance of covenant, by assurance of Gods blessing, a glorious deliverance, with establishment of truth and peace to the three kingdomes. / By George Smith, Gent. Imprimatur John Downame.
[1642] Englands prosperity in the priviledges of Parliament, set forth in a briefe collection of their most memorable services for the honour and safety of this kingdome, since the conquest, till these present times.
Proctor, Thomas, fl. 1621. / [1621] Englands pvrginge fire: Conteyninge two petitions, the one to the Kinges most excellent Majesty, the other to the High Courte of Parliament held at this tyme in England. Shewinge in diverse perticulers, how the Church in England might be ordered, yet more conformably to the Will of God reveiled in his worde then at this day it is. Herewithall is declared, the evell and lamentable effects of our vnable and negligent ministers: and the happy fruict of our learned and painefull pastors. A worke most needefull for theise tymes, as servinge to turne away the wrath and iudgements of God from this lande, through the removinge, (accordinge to the advertisements herein given) such disorders and evells, as for which the wrath of God may be, and is, kindled against this Land, and the church therein.
[1660] Englands redemption: or, A path way to peace: plainly demonstrating, that we shall never have any setled state, until Charles II. (Whose right it is) enjoy the crown.
Ill willer to the Romish brood. / [1641] Englands reioycing at the prelats downfall, or, Gods goodnesse and mercy to England in delivering them from the cruell tyranny of blood-thirsty prelats
[Printed in the yeere 1647] Englands remedy of a deadly malady: the vvise-womans saving the city Abel, by delivering the head of Sheba, who was a traitor to the common-wealth of Israel. Which serveth as a pattern, whereby the City of London may be saved, by the wise endeavours of the citizens thereof, like this wise-womans, (which are upon divine record both for our learning and imitation) even by delivering up to law & justice, the traitors to the common-wealth of England. ...
Well-willer to his countrey. / [1644] Englands remembrancer, or A warning from heaven:: setting forth the two iudgements of God now upon the land, viz. sword and plague. VVith an admonition by a well-willer to his countrey, for prevention of the third iudgement threatned, which is famine. Entred according to order.
[March 11. 1645. i.e. 1646] Englands remembrancer: in two parts. Or, A catalogue of all or most of the severall victories, and strong holds obtained (through Gods blessing) by the Parliaments forces since the armies rising from before Oxford in June last, 1645. to the generall thanksgiving, Octob. 2. 1645. As also since that time to this present thanksgiving of the Parliament, city of London, and parts adjacent. March 12. 1645. All within the time of 8 moneths. Published of purpose to draw forth Englands thankfulnesse, unto the Lord of Hoasts at all times, but more especially upon her dayes of thanksgiving.
[Febr. 4th. 1645. i.e. 1646] Englands remembrancer: in two parts. Or, A catalogue of all or most of the severall victories, and strong holds obtained (through Gods blessing) by the Parliaments forces since the armies rising from before Oxford in June last, 1645. to the last generall thanksgiving, Octob. 2. 1645.: As also since that time to this present generall thanksgiving. Febr. 5th. 1645. 13 All within the time of 7 moneths. Published of purpose to draw forth Englands thankfulnesse, unto the Lord of Hoasts at all times, but more especially upon her dayes of thanksgiving.
[1656] Englands remembrancers. Or, a word in season to all English men about their elections of the members for the approaching Parliament.
[1659] Englands remembrances
Purnell, Robert, d. 1666. / [2653. i.e. 1653] Englands remonstrance. Or, a word in the ear to the scattered, discontented members of the late Parliament.: Shewing, that self-seekers are self-losers; and that no member ought to feather his own nest, but freely permit every bird to enjoy his own feathers, and every honest man to sit under his own vine, and enjoy the fruits thereof. Likewise, a word to the present assembly at Westminster, and the councel of state at White Hall, in order to their present power, rule, government; and the peoples rights, liberties, and priviledges. By Robert Purnel.
Minister in London. / [1659] Englands repentance Englands only remedy ... in a letter written by a minister in London, in answer to one sent from a worthy member of the late Long Parliament.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1661] Englands sad estate & condition lamented in this just complaint taken up against the greatest part of her inhabitants because of their great abominations and treacherous dealings, both with God and man, for which cause the terrible and righteous judgements of the Lord are coming upon them and the land : wherein is also contained some prophecies and exhortations / by George Fox, the Younger.
Calver, Edward, fl. 1649. / [1644] Englands sad posture; or, A true description of the present estate of poore distressed England,: and of the lamentable condition of these distracted times, since the beginning of this civill, and unnaturall warr. / presented to the Right Honourable, pious and valiant, Edward, Earle of Manchester.
[1642] Englands safety in navie and fortifications; the common interest both of King and people. Conteining necessary observations concerning Dover, and other sea-towns of England. Published for the necessary view of the right honourable, the high court of Parliament: and also for the publique safetie of the kingdome, and all other His Majesties dominions.
[printed in the year 1659] Englands safety in the laws supremacy.
[1643] Englands satisfaction in eight queries;: concerning the true place, office, and power of a king, according to Gods word.
[1643] Englands second alarm to vvar, against the Beast. Saul, with his Edomite has shed blood to his power; he smites Israels city, and destroyes his owne house; overcame his people once, and overthrew himselfe for ever! It relates to what is done now. Grave questions touching the Edomite; his admission to court, and into office there; how it relates to papists now. He has a commission to destroy a city of priests, which he does with an utter destruction. Excellent reasons why the Lord suffered such a destruction to be executed upon Israel then; and why he suffers the same now; and why by an Edomites hand then and now.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1643] Englands selected characters, describing the good and bad worthies of this age.: VVhere the best may see their graces, and the worst discerne their basenesse. The particulars be these, 1 A worthy king. 2 An unworthy king. 3 A worthy queen. 4 An unworthy woman. 5 A worthy prince. 6 An unworthy prince. 7 A worthy Privy counsellour. 8. An unworthy Privy counsellour. 9 A worthy noble-man. 10 An unworthy noble-man. 11 A worthy bishop or minister. 12 An unworthy bishop or minister. 13 A worthy judge. 14 An unworthy judge. 15 A worthy knight & souldier. 16 An unworthy knight & souldier. 17 A worthy gentleman. 18 An unworthy gentleman. 19 A worthy lawyer. 20 An unworthy lawyer. 21 A worthy souldier. 22 An untrained souldier. 23 A worthy physitian. 24 An unworthy physitian 25 A Jesuit reprobated. 26 A cowardly Cavalier. 27 A bawd of the black guard. 28 A malignant knave a hatcher of plots.
Well-willer to both civil and religious liberties of the people. / [1660] Englands settlement mistaken, or, A short survey of a pamphlet called England's settlement upon the two solid foundations of the peoples civil and religious liberties, pleading for a toleration of all religions wherein his ten arguments for toleration are confuted as so many sophisms and fallacies / by a well-willer to both civil and religious liberties of the people.
Well-wisher of the peace and happiness of the three nations. / [printed in the year MDCLIX. 1659] Englands settlement, upon the two solid foundations of the peoples civil and religious liberties.: Collected out of divers petitions, declarations, and remonstrances; wherein is discovered the general genius of the nation. By a well-wisher of the peace and happiness of the three nations.
Rivers, Marcellus. / [1659] Englands slavery, or Barbados merchandize;: represented in a petition to the high court of Parliament, by Marcellus Rivers and Oxenbridge Foyle gentlemen, on behalf of themselves and three-score and ten more free-born Englishmen sold (uncondemned) into slavery: together with letters written to some honourable members of Parliament.
Lover of peace and truth. / [Printed in the yeere 1648] Englands sole remedy: or, A vvholsome directory, for the recory [sic] of our languishing kingdome:: drawn from the law of God, and the land. Containing some necessary and pertinent queries, with their resolutions, by Scriptures, law, and reason: very fit and convenient to be thought upon by all Englishmen, for the begetting of a sure, safe, and well-grounded peace. Collected and intended for the good of all. By a lover of peace and truth.
Philipot, Thomas, d. 1682. / [1646] Englands sorrow for the losse of their late generall: or an epitaph upon his Excellencie Robert Earle of Essex, &c. Who died September 15. 1646. with a perfect memoriall of the particular services and battels that he himself was engaged in person.
W. H., gent. / [1606] Englands sorrowe or, A farewell to Essex with a commemoration of the famous liues, and vntimely deaths of many woorthie personages which haue liued in England. By W.H. gent. The contents follow in the next page.
Whynnell, John, b. 1603 or 4. / [1661] Englands sorrows turned into joy. A sermon preached the 28th. of June, 1660. Being a publick thanksgiving, for the restauration of his Excellent Majesty, Charles II. Of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, King, Defender of the Faith, &c. To His crownes and kingdomes, and us (His subjects) to our antient rights, liberties, and lawes. By John Whynnell, minister of the gospel at Askerswell in the county of Dorset.
Manton, Thomas, 1620-1677. / [1648] Englands spirituall languishing; with the causes and cure:: discovered in a sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons, on their solemn day of fast, at Margarets Westminster, June 28. 1648. / By Thomas Manton, minister of Stoke-Newington.
J. W. / [1650] Englands summons: or, Londons alarum from Heaven. With a caveat to all cities, towns, counties, and families in the same. / Collected by J.W.
[1642] Englands tears and lamentation for her lost friend peace, and her comfort for the continuance of trvth, or, Truth and peace justly pleaded for, and truly petitioned for by him that is neither factious nor self-affected, but onely desires the prosperity of his country : and that peace and the gospel may be joyned together, without which we shall never expect to live in unity.
[1642] Englands thankes: or, A message of thankes, (delivered by Guild-Hall) from our Mother England to all her true hearted children that have been any way assistant to the Parliament in maintaining the honour of the King, the true re[l]igion, liberty of the subject and priviledges of Parliament. With a caveat to the vulgars, that they speake not immodestly of the king, and envie not his person, but leave all things to be controverted by the grave and wise Parliament, and leave the issue to God. Ordered to be forthwith printed and published. B. R.
[1642] Englands thankfulnesse, or, An Humble remembrance presented to the Committee for Religion in the High Court of Parliament with thanksgiving for that happy pacification betweene the two kingdomes by a faithfull well-wisher to this church and nation.
[1643] Englands third alarm to vvarre stirring up the whole land as one man to help the Lord, and His servant David, all the faithfull in the world, against most bloudy adversaries mighty hunters before the Lord : in which
Ross, Alexander, 1591-1654. / [1648] Englands Threnodie. Or A briefe and homely discoverie of some jealousies and grievances, under which the kingdom at present groaneth;: affectionately tendred by Lady Anglia, to all her dear children, the lovers of their country, and well-willers to truth and peace : especially to her worthy sons, the members of both Houses of Parliament.
[1660] Englands triumph a more exact history of His Majesties escape after the battle of Worcester : with a chronologicall discourse of his straits and dangerous adventures into France, his removes from place to place till his return into England with the most remarkable memorials since : to this present September, 1660.
[1681] Englands triumph and joy for the meeting of the King and Parliament
[MDCLXI.. 1661] Englands triumph and Londons glory, or, The royal proceedings to the coronation of the most high and mighty King Charles the Second, upon Tuesday the 23th of April, and also the day before the coronation, through the City of London, as it was settled by his sacred Majesty, March 4, 1661..
[1688] Englands triumph for the Prince of Wales, or, A short description of the fireworks, machines &c.
[1688] Englands triumphs for the Prince of Wales, or, A short description of the fireworks, machines &c. which were represented on the Thames before Whitehall to the King and Queen, nobility and gentry, forreign ministers and many thousands of spectators, on Tuesday-night July 17, 1688.
[Printed in the yeare. 1648] Englands troublers troubled, or the just resolutions of the plaine-men of England, against the rich and mightie:: by whose pride treachery and wilfulnes, they are brought into extream necessity and misery.
J. S., Gent. / [1680] Englands unanimous senc [sic] to the present Parliament
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1648] Englands unhappy changes, or Suddaine alteration. Wherein is contained two treatises, and one petition. The first concernes the sweet blessing of peace, which we lately injoyed. The second concerns the troubles and distractions which this whole kingdom is now in, by reason of the perilous times. The third is Englands petition to heaven for peace / written for the benefit of all them that have a true desire to live at peace by Lavvrence Price.
Woodwall, William. / [1621] Englands vnthankfulnes for Gods mercie A sermon preached at a funerall at Strovvd in Gloustershire the 16. of August. 1621. By W.W. Doctor in Diuinity.
Spanheim, Friedrich, 1600-1649. / [1646] Englands vvarning by Germanies vvoe: or, An historicall narration, of the originall, progresse, tenets, names, and severall sects of the Anabaptists, in Germany, and the Low Countries:: continued for about one hundred and twenty years, from anno 1521. (which was the time of their first rise,) until these dayes. VVherein is set forth their severall errors dangerous, and very destructive to the peace both of church and state: the way and manner of their spreading them: the many great commotions: (yea,to the effusion of much blood,) which they occasioned in those parts, by their opposition to, and resistance of the civill magistrates; and what course there was taken for the suppressing them. / By Frederick Spanhemius, Doctor, and Professor of Divinity, in the Vniversity of Leyden in Holland. Published according to order.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1653:] Englands vvarning-peece gone forth.: Written upon an occasion of the coming forth of a book of one Thomas Robbins B. of D. And as he calls himself England's watchman, but is discovered to be England's blind guide. By one Richard Farneworth a servant of the Lord. York-shire. June 1653.
[1603] Englands vvedding garment. Or A preparation to King Iames his royall coronation.
[1603] Englands vvelcome to Iames by the grace of God, King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. Wherein is shewed her zealous loue, and reuerent dutie to her soueraigne. Composed into three cantoes.
Owen, Jonathan. / [1694] Englands warning by late frowning providences, especially the immediate hand of God upon the straits-fleet improved in a sermon preacht April 1st, 1694 ... : from Ezekiel V, viii ... / by Jonathan Owen ...
[1667] Englands warning, or, Englands sorrow for Londons misery containing, a small catalogue of England's and London's sins, which might well cause dreadful judgements to follow : together, with some notable examples of other eminent judgments, and some brief exhortations to a speedy repentance, and turning to the Lord, least he utterly destroy us ...
Melish, Stephen. / [1664] Englands warning, that is three remarkable visions of Stephen Melish, an inhabitant of Breslaw, the chief city of Silesia Englished in the year 1664.
Spencer, Thomas, fl. 1658. / [1659. i.e. 1658] Englands warning-peece: or the history of the gun-powder treason: inlarged with some notable passages not heretofore published. Whereunto is annexed The Act of Parliament for publick thanksgiving upon the fifth day of November yearly. / By T.S.
Morton, Thomas, 17th cent. / [Aug. 5. 1642] Englands warning-piece:: shewing the nature, danger, and ill effects of civill-warre, and of those nations which have bin infested with it, described. Very necessary for these times wherein we are in so great feare and imminent danger of civill dissention. With a true relation of the miseries and distractions of Germany, France, Ireland, and Spaine. Also the sudden death of the Queen Mother of France. By Thomas Morton.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the Yeere 1648] Englands weeping spectacle:: or, The sad condition of Lievtenant Colonell John Lilburne : crying to all who have any conscience or compassion, for assistance and deliverance from his unjust, long and cruell sufferings. Wherein (as in a glasse) all Englishmen may see the slavish condition, unto which (after so much blood, time and treasure spent) they are yet by perfidious men (who vowed and promised to deliver them from all tyrannie and oppression) still most wofully subjected.
P. L. / [1672] The English academy a drawing book, containing variety of examples of the external parts of men, women, and childrens bodies with the shapes of several creatures frequently used amongst heralds, gold-smiths, &c. : likewise, the arts of drawing, etching, engraving in copper and wood, painting and limning, all being carefully performed : wherein the aforesaid arts are exemplified, with plain and easie directions to guide you to their attainment with much delight : also the real method how to wash or colour globes, maps, pictures, landskips, flowers, fruits, birds, beasts, fish and fowl : a vvork worthy acceptation of all those that are friends to art, as, drawers, embroiderers, stone-cutters, carvers, gold smiths, needle-workers, gum-workers, &c. performed according to the order of the first and most eminent masters of proportion, viz. / P.L., H.G., P.R., H.B.
W. W. / [1664] The English and Dutch affairs displayed to the life both in matters of warr, state, and merchandize, how far the English engaged in their defence against the most potent monarchy of Spain, and how ill the Dutch have since requited the English for their extraordinary favours, not onely in the time of Queen Elizabeth their protector and defendress, but also in the time of King James, by their bloody massacree of them at Amboyna, their ingratitude to King Charles the First of glorious memory, and the true state of affairs as they now stand in the reign of our royal soveraign King Charles the Second / by a true lover and asserter of his countries honour.
[1674] The English and French cook describing the best and newest ways of ordering and dressing all sorts of flesh, fish and fowl, whether boiled, baked, stewed, roasted, broiled, frigassied, fryed, souc'd, marrinated, or pickled; with their proper sauces and garnishes: together with all manner of the most approved soops and potages used, either in England or France. By T. P. J. P. R. C. N. B. and several other approved cooks of London and Westminster.
Mason, Robert, 17th cent. / [1642. June 4] The English and Scottish Protestants happy tryumph over the rebels in Jreland.: Declaring the prosperity of the Protestant party, and the disastrous proceedings of the adverse Irish rebellion. Jn [sic] the besiege of Wicklow. The Earle of Kildare and the Lord Thomond. Slew Sergeant Major Bromlus. Captaine Thosby. Captaine Lothon. The Lord Plunket wounded in the left legg. Jn the siege of Colerane. The Earle of Baremore the Lord Brabeston, and E. of Eastmeath. Slew the Lord Freeman and 1300 more rebels. The L. Scane being taken prisoner In the besiege of Kingsaile, the Earle of Fingale the Lord Donbengen. The Lord Astry. were overthrowne, By the Earle of Ormond. The Lord Pore Earle of Valentia. Earle of Kildare. Being sent in a letter from Robert Mason in Wicklow, to VVilliam Francis in London, and brought over by the last post on Wednesday last, being the 1. of Iune, 1642. Together with an order from both Houses of Parliament concerning my Lord Howard, and ordered to be printed. Iohn Browne, Cler. Parl.
W. K., fl. 1668 / [1668] An English answer to the Scotch speech. Shewing the intollerableness of tolleration in matters of religion. And converting each argument in that speech to its most reasonable, genuine, and proper use, and each paragraph into an argument against its author. / By W.K., a lover of loyalty, truth and tranquility ; and one who accounts it a dignity, as well as duty, to be an obedient son of the Church of England.
Markham, Gervase, 1568?-1637. / [1607] The English Arcadia alluding his beginning from Sir Philip Sydneys ending / by Iaruis Markham.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1696] The English Association of the House of Commons. Kensingtoun, April 3. This day Mr. Speaker, with the House of Commons in a body, attended His Majesty, and presented their Association as follows.
[1680-82] The English atlas
Friend to the Commonwealth of England. / [1650] The English banner of truth displayed: or, The state of this present engagement against Scotland.: Wherein is soberly discuss'd the lawfulness and necessity of the engagement. The high aggravations of it, as to the Scots. The groundlesness of those of the Presbyteries coniunction with the Scots and malignants, either from religion, their former state-principles, or the demeanour of those those [sic] in authority towards them. Also, a brief series of transactions, whereby it appears that those of the Presbytery have continually endeavoured the disturbing of the peace of the nation, ... and are the ground of this third war now with the Scots and malignants. Together with some occasional assertions; that the laying aside of some members of Parliament, the proceedings against the late King, the changings of the government, is sutable unto the end of all our engagements ... / By a friend to the Commonwealth of England.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1622] The English catechisme explained. Or, A commentarie on the short catechisme set forth in the Booke of common prayer. Wherein diuers necessarie questions touching the Christian faith are inserted, moderne controuersies handled, doubts resolued, and many cases of conscience cleared. Profitable for ministers in their churches, for schoole masters in their schooles, and for housholders in their families. By Iohn Mayer, Bachelour of Diuinitie.
More, Thomas, d. 1685. / [1649] The English Catholike Christian, or, The saints utopia:: by Thomas de Eschallers de la More, an unprofitable servant of Jesus Christ: of Graies-Inne barrister, and minister of the Gospel of eternall salvation. In the yeer of grace and truth, 1640. A treatise consisting of four sections. 1 Josuah's resolution. 2 Of the common law. 3 Of physick. 4 Of divinity.
[1640?] An English challenge and a reply from Scotland.
Smithurst, Benjamine. / [1696] The English chronology being a brief chronological account of the most considerable publick occurrences that have happen'd in these kingdoms, and other adjacent parts, since King William the Third's accession to the crown. From 1688, to 1696.
Harris, Richard, d. 1613? / [1614] The English concord in ansvver to Becane's English iarre: together with a reply to Becan's Examen of the English Concord. By Richard Harris, Dr. in Diuinitie.
[1586.] The English courtier, and the cūtrey gentleman: a pleasaunt and learned disputation, betweene them both: very profitable and necessarie to be read of all nobilitie and gentlemen. : VVerein is discoursed, vvhat order of lyfe, best beseemeth a gentleman, (aswell, for education, as the course of his whole life) to make him a person fytte for the publique seruice of his prince and countrey..
T. W. / [1695] English Cretes and atheistical Christians describ'd and instanced with directions for the reformation of all, from St. Paul's Epistle to Titus, the first Bishop of Crete : wherein is intimated the sacred order, and supreme power of episcopacy in the church, with the inferior ministry : concluding all with supplemental instances, and a lamentation of the churches present miseries.
Cockeram, Henry, fl. 1650. / [1623] The English dictionarie: or, An interpreter of hard English vvords Enabling as well ladies and gentlewomen, young schollers, clarkes, merchants, as also strangers of any nation, to the vnderstanding of the more difficult authors already printed in our language, and the more speedy attaining of an elegant perfection of the English tongue, both in reading, speaking and writing. Being a collection of the choisest words contained in the Table alphabeticall and English expositor, and of some thousands of words neuer published by any heretofore. By H.C. Gent.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1685] The English empire in America, or, A prospect of His Majesties dominions in the West-Indies ... with an account of the discovery, scituation, product, and other excellencies of these countries : to which is prefixed a relation of the first discovery of the New World called America, by the Spaniards, and of the remarkable voyages of several Englishmen to divers places therein : illustrated with maps and pictures by R.B., author of Englands monarchs, &c., Admirable curiosities in England, &c., Historical remarks of London, &c., The late wars in England, &c., and The history of Scotland and Ireland.
Peirce, Edmund, Sir, d. 1667. / [1660] The English Episcopacy and liturgy asserted by the great refomers abroad,: and the most glorious and royal martyr the late King his opinion and suffrage for them. Published by a private gentleman for the publique good.
Garretson, J. (John) / [M DC XCI 1691] English exercises for school-boys to translate into Latin comprising all the rules of grammar, and other necessary observsations : ascending gradually from the meanest to higher capacities / by J. Garretson ...
J. B. (John Bullokar) / [1641] An English expositor teaching the interpretation of the hardest words used in our language : with sundry explications, descriptions and discourses / by I.B., doctor of physick.
J. B. (John Bullokar) / [1616] An English expositor teaching the interpretation of the hardest words vsed in our language. With sundry explications, descriptions, and discourses. By I.B. Doctor of Phisicke.
L. W. C. / [1639] The English farrier, or, Countrey-mans treasure. Shewing approved remedies to cure all diseases, hurts, maimes, maladies, and griefes in horses: and how to know the severall diseases that breed in them; with a description of every veine; how, and when to let them blood, according to the nature of their diseases. With directions to know the severall ages of them. Faithfully set forth according to art and approved experiment, for the benefit of gentlemen, farmers, inholders, husbandmen, and generall for all.
[1675] The English guide to the Latin tongue, or, A brief system of all the most necessary rules for the initiating of youth in the rudiments of grammar
Fidge, George. / [1652] The English Gusman; or The history of that unparallel'd thief James Hind.: Wherein is related I. His education and manner of life; also a full relation of all the severall robberies, madd pranks, and handsom jests done by him. II. How at Hatfield he was enchanted by a witch for three years of space; and how she switch'd his horse with a white rod, and gave him a thing like a sun-dial, the point of which should direct him which way to take when persued. And III. His apprehension, examination at the councel of state, commitment to the gatehouse, and from thence to Newgate; his arraignment at the Old Baily; and the discourse betwext his father, his wife and himself in Newgate. With several cuts to illustrate the matter. / Written by G.F.
[1690?] An English herbal, or, A discovery of the physical vertues of all herbs in this kingdom what planet governs each herb, and how to gather them in their planetary hours : containing some hundreds of medicines made of English herbs, whereby any person may keep his body in health, or cure himself when sick, for a small charge, with such herbs and roots as naturally grow in England : collected for a general good.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1687] The English heroe, or, Sir Francis Drake revived being a full account of the dangerous voyages, admirable adventures, notable discoveries, and magnanimous atchievements of that valiant and renowned commander ... / by R.B.
Nicolson, William, 1655-1727. / [MDCXCIX 1699] The English historical library. Part III giving an account of our records, law-books, and coins, from the conquest to the end of Q. Elizabeth's reign, so far as they are serviceable to history / by William Nicolson.
J. W. / [1674] English Iliads, or a sea-fight: reviewed in a poem occasioned by the death of a person of honour slain in the late vvar between the English and the Dutch. By J.W. Together with An Irenicum, or reflections on the trumpeter and conditions of peace.
Neville, Robert, 1640 or 1-1694. / [1673] An English inquisition for a heretick. Or, The punishment due to hereticks. Together with the nature and causes of heresie. Declared in a sermon preached at a visitation at Ware, upon the 19th. of April 1672. By Robert Neville, B.D. late Fellow of Kings-Colledge in Cambridge, and now Rector of Ansty in the county of Hertford.
C. H. / [1642] The English intelligencer; shewing the most remarkable passages which have hapned from Saturday the nineteenth, till Saturday the six and twentieth of this present November in these following places; namely, at Darby. Durham. New-Castle. Yorke. Oxford. London. Middlesex. Excester. Norwich. Lincolne-shire. / Faithfully collected by C. H.
[1683] The English Jeroboam, or, The Protestant reforming magistrate and what the Church of England may expect from such a one precisely characterized by a transformed church-warden at a vestry-consultation held upon the putting in execution the laws against seditious conventicles : being London's caveat in electing magistrates.
Doddridge, John, Sir, 1555-1628. / [M DC XXXI. 1631] The English lavvyer Describing a method for the managing of the lawes of this land. And expressing the best qualities requisite in the student practizer iudges and fathers of the same. Written by the reverend and learned Sir Iohn Doderidge Knight, one of the iustices of the Kings Bench, lately deceased.
Cock, Charles George. / [1651] English-law, or, A summary survey of the houshold of God on earth and that both before and under the law, and that both of Moses and the Lord Jesus : historically opening the purity and apostacy of believers in the successions of ages, to this present : together with an essay of Christian government under the regiment of our Lord and King, the one immortal, invisible, infinite, eternal, universal prince, the Prince of Peace, Emmanuel.
[1657] English liberty and property asserted in pursuance of the statute laws of this common-wealth. Discovering Israels sin in chusing a king, by several questions humbly propounded to the grave senators at Westminster. And to all others, who have the power of this nation in their hands.
[1681] English loyalty vindicated by the French divines, or, A declaration and subscription of threescore doctors of Sorbonne for the oath of allegiance as it was originally deliver'd by them in Latin faithfully done in English by W.H.
M. D. / [1689] English loyalty, or, The case of the oath of faith and allegiance to King William and Queen Mary examined and resolved in a letter from a father to his son, two divines of the Church of England.
[1691?] The English-man's allegiance, or, Our indispensable duty by nature, by oaths, and by law, to our lawfull king
[1681] The English-man's happiness under a Protestant-prince and the present condition of the kingdom considered.
[l687] The English manner of swearing vindicated, or, The judgment of an eminent nonconformist minister of London concerning these four questions viz., q. I. Is it lawful in swearing to lay the hand upon the Bible? q. II. Is it lawful to kiss it in swearing? q. III. May one that scrupleth thus swearing himself, yet commissioned, give an oath thus to another that scrupleth it not? q. IV. How far is swearing by creatures a sin? : wherein several objections about the foresaid questions are answered.
Johannes, de Mediolano. / [1617] The English mans doctor. Or the schoole of Salerne. Or [ph]ysicall obserua[ti]ons for the perfect preseruing of the bodie of man in continuall health. [Wh]ereunto [is] adioyned precepts for the pr[e]seruation of health. Written by [Hen]ricus Ronsouius for [the p]riuate vse of his sons. And now published for all those that desire to [preser]ue their bodies in [perfect] health.
Hawles, John, Sir, 1645-1716. / [1680] The English-mans right a dialogue between a barrister at law and a jury-man : plainly setting forth, I. the antiquity of juries : II. the excellent designed use of juries : III. the office and just priviledges of juries, by the law of England.
Vicary, Thomas, d. 1561. / [1641] The English-mans treasure with the true anatomie of mans body / compiled by ... Mr. Thomas Vicary, Esquire ... ; whereunto are annexed many secrets appertaining to chyrurgerie, with divers excellent approved remedies ...
[1697] The English manufacture discouraged, His Majesties customs lessened, the glass-makers ruined and many thousands of poor families depending upon them, by reason of the duties on glass-wares.
[1682] The English midwife enlarged containing directions to midwives; wherein is laid down whatever is most requisite for the safe practising her art. Also instructions for women in their conceiving, bearing and nursing of children. With two new treatises, one of the cure of diseases and symptoms happening to women before and after child-birth. And another of the diseases, &c. of little children, and the conditions necessary to be considered in the choice of their nurses and milk. The whole fitted for the meanest capacities. Illustrated with near 40 copper-cuts.
[1672] The English military discipline exactly described by copper cutts, in forty eight postures of the musquet and thirty fix of the pike, with instructions for all young souldiers, and such who are disposed to learn and have knowledge of the military discipline, wherein, are set down the conditions and qualities which are required in every several officer of a private company, and the maner of drawing up of companies and placing them in battail rank.
Howard, James, fl. 1672-1674. / [1679] The English monsieur a comical novel : wherein his travells, amours, and other passages of his life no less strange than delightful, are faithfully set down by an impartial hand : in four parts.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] The English mountebank casting the sickly vvater of the state. Opening the severall causes of her desperate disease, and prescribing certaine soveraigne antidotes for the speedy cure of all her maladies. Dedicated to all true hearts that heartily desire Great Brittaines perfect cure.
Marriott, John, d. 1653. / [1652] The English mountebank: or, a physical dispensatory, wherein is prescribed, many strange and excellent receits of Mr Marriot,: the great eater of Grays-Inn: with the manner how he makes his cordial broaths, pills, purgatious [sic], julips, and vomits, to keep his body in temper, and free from surfeits. With sundry directions, 1 How to make his cordial broath. 2 His pills to appease hunger. 3 His strange purgation; never before practised by any doctor in England. 4 The manner and reason, why he swallows bullets & stones. 5 How he orders his bak'd meat, or rare dish on Sundays. 6 How to make his new fashion fish-broath. 7 How to make his sallet, for cooling of the bloud. 8 How to make his new dish, called a frigazee: the operation whereof, expells all sadness and melancholy.
A. C. / [1679] The English oracle, or, A late prophecy of the miseries that will happen this next year, 1679 by A.C.
W. R. (William Richards), 1643-1705. / [1680] The English orator, or, Rhetorical descants by way of declamation upon some notable themes both historical and philosophical in two parts.
Chalmers, John. / [1687] English orthography. Or The art of writing and spelling true English in three parts ... By John Chalmer, teacher of the arts of writing and accounts, &c.
White, John, 1570-1615. / [1612] English paradise Discouered in the Latine prospect of Iacobs blessing. Preached at S. Buttolphs without Aldersgate at London, on the holy Sabboth commonly called Trinitie Sunday, in that ioifull season of the festiuall solemnities for the blessed creation of the most gracious Prince of Wales.
Poole, Josua, fl. 1632-1646. / [1657] The English Parnassus, or, A helpe to English poesie containing a collection of all rhyming monosyllables, the choicest epithets, and phrases : with some general forms upon all occasions, subjects, and theams, alphabeticaly digested : together with a short institution to English poesie, by way of a preface / by Joshua Poole.
The English part of the library of the late Duke of Lauderdale being a catalogue of choice English books in divinity, history, geography, law, poetry and miscellany, all curiously bound and gilt on the back, many in turkey leather, and of the large papers : which will be sold by auction at Sams Coffee-House in Ave-Mary-Lane near Ludgate-Street, on Tuesday, May 27, 1690, at three of the clock in the afternoon, and so to continue daily till all be sold.
Culpeper, Nicholas, 1616-1654. / [1653] The English physitian enlarged with three hundred, sixty, and nine medicines made of English herbs that were not in any impression until this: ... Being an astrologo-physical discourse of the vulgar herbs of this nation: containing a compleat method of physick, whereby a man may preserve his body in health; or cure himself, being sick, for three pence charge, with such things only as grow in England, they being most fit for English bodies. Herein is also shewed these seven things, viz. 1 The way of making plaisters, oyntments, oyls, pultisses, syrups, decoctions, julips, or waters, of al sorts of physical herbs ... 7 The way of mixing medicines according to cause and mixture of the disease, and part of the body afflicted. By Nich. Culpeper, Gent. student in physick and astrologie: living in Spittle Fields.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] The English post from severall parts of this kingdome, lately sent to London: viz. From Truro, Iuly 26. Exeter, Iuly 29. Newcastle, Iuly 30. Yorke, Iuly 29. Lancaster, Iuly 30. From Dorchester, Iuly 31. Banbury, Iuly 28. Canterbury, August 2. Caermarden, Iuly 27. Lincolne, Iuly 29. Ely, August 1.
[1661] The English prelates practizing the methods and rules of the Jesuits, for enervating and altering the Protestant reformed religion in England, and reducing the people to popery plainly demonstrated by a reverend and godly divine.
[1680] English Presbytery, or, An account of the main opinions of those ministers and people in England, who go under the name of Presbyterians published for the vindication of divers noble and worthy persons, who by papists, and their adherents are without any ground aspersed with that name : and also of those who indeed do hold those principles, appealing to the judgement of all sober Christians, what there is of falshood or unpeaceableness in them.
Préchac, Jean de, 1647?-1720. / [1678] The English princess, or, The duchess-queen a relation of English and French adventures : a novel : in two parts.
[1697] The English prophet, or, Englands happiness a hundred years hence
Thomas, James, b. 1657 or 8. / [1685] An English prosodia to be learned immediately after the Accidence, in order to the better learning of Propria quæ maribus, as in præsenti, and quæ genus. By J. T. A.B.
Broughton, Richard. / [With permission, Anno 1621] English protestants plea, and petition, for English preists [sic] and papists to the present court of Parlament, and all persecutors of them: diuided into two parts. In the first is proued by the learned protestants of England, that these preists and Catholicks, haue hitherto been vniustly persecuted, though they haue often and publickly offered soe much, as any Christians in conscience might doe. In the second part, is proued by the same protestants, that the same preistly sacrificinge function, acknowledgeing and practize of the same supreame spirituall iurisdiction of the apostolick see of Rome, and other Catholick doctrines, in the same sence wee now defend them, and for which wee ar at this present persecuted, continued and were practized in this Iland without interruption in al ages, from S. Peter the Apostle, to these our tymes.
Blégny, Monsieur de (Nicolas), 1652-1722. / [1682] The English remedy, or, Talbor's wonderful secret for cureing of agues and feavers sold by the author Sir Robert Talbor to the Most Christian King, and since his death ordered by His Majesty to be published in French for the benefit of his subjects ; and now translated into English for publick good.
T. T. (Thomas Thomson), fl. 1668. / [1668] The English rogue a new comedy, as it was acted before several persons of honour with great applause / written by T.T.
Head, Richard, 1637?-1686? / [1688] The English rogue containing a brief discovery of the most eminent cheats, robberies and other extravagancies by him committed ... : to which is added a canting dictionary words now in use with beggars and gypsies.
[Printed in the year 1646] The English schole-master or certaine rules and helpes whereby the natives of the Netherlandes, may bee, in a short time, taught to read, understand, and speake, the English tongue. By the helpe whereof, the English also may be better instructed in the knowledge of the Dutch tongue, than by any vocabulars, or other Dutch and English books, which hitherto they have had, for that purpose.
[Printed in the yeer, 1649] The English souldiers standard to repaire to, for wisdome and understanding,: in these doleful back-sliding times. To be read by every honest officer to his souldiers; and by the souldiers, one to another.
[1693] The English Spira being a fearful example of an apostate who had been a preacher many years and then apostatized from his religion, miserably hanged himself, October the 13th, 1684 : giving an account of his dispair, and divers conferences had with him, by several ministers and others of his friends : together with his answer, and papers written by his own hand / left attested by Mr. T. Plant, Mr. H. Collings, Mr. B. Dennis, Mr. B. Keach.
Sydenham, Cuthbert, 1622-1654. / [1650] An English translation of the Scottish Declaration against James Graham alias Marquess of Montrosse.: Wherein many things are set right between the kingdom of Scotland and Commonwealth of England. With many observable passages, concerning the transactions with the late king, and their now declared king.
[Printed in the year, 1649] The English tyrants. Or, A brief historie of the lives and actions of the high and mighty states, the lords of Westminster, and now (by usurpation) kings of England.: Containing all their rebellious and traiterous proceedings and transactions in Parliament. With their levying of war, and bloudy practices against their soveraign, their sinister and military designs to alter and subvert the fundamentall government in church and commonwealth, by destroying monarchy, and making themselves free-states, by the power of the sword. Continued from the first convention of this Parliament, 1640. untill the Kings death, Jan. 30. 1648.
[1656] The English villain: or The grand thief.: Being a full relation of the desperate life, and deserved death of that most notable thief, and notorious robber, Richard Hanam: who for his arch villanies, and notorious robberies committed both in England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, Denmark, Sweden, yea, Rome it self; far exceeds that arch villain the Spanish Gusman, and the late famous robber of England Captain Iames Hind; yea, and all the notorious thieves that ever yet were heard of: the like to whom hath not been known. With the manner of the execution, and his speech at his last farewell to the world. Licensed and entred according to Order.
Rose, John, gardener. / [1666] The English vineyard vindicated by John Rose ... ; with an address where the best plants maybe had at easie rates.
[1634] The English vsurer; or Vsury condemned, by the most learned and famous diuines of the Church of England and dedicated to all his Maiesties subiects, for the stay of further increase of the same. Collected by Iohn Blaxton, preacher of Gods VVord at Osmington, in Dorcet-shire.
[1700] An English winding-sheet for the East-India manufactors in a letter to a person of quality.
[1695] The English womens chastity; or, The last Sunday nights frolick: being a very true account of three eminent citizens of London. Who by a strange mistake, unfortunatly pickt up their own wives, last Sunday-evening, in St. James's park; whom they treated with a supper very splendidly, at an eminent tavern, near Charing-Cross: with the manner of their discovery; and of the great confusion of the whole company thereupon. Being, indeed, not only a very pleasant, but also a true relation.
Wharton, Jeremiah. / [1654] The English-grammar, or, The institution of letters, syllables, and words in the English-tongue conteining [sic] all rules and directions necessary to bee known for the judicious reading, right-speaking, and writing thereof : very useful for all that desire to bee expert in the foresaid properties, more especially profitable for scholars immediately before their entrance into the rudiments of the Latine-tongue ... / composed by Jer. Wharton ...
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1659] An English-mans fundamentall appeale. Or, The third humble petiton and addresse of Captain William Bray
[MDCLXXII. 1673] The English-mans question whether imprisonment of the body, for debt and damages, be more advantagious [sic], or prejudicial to the English nation? Also an account of the number of persons that lies now in prison for debt in all the gaoles in England.
Universal friend. / [1670] The Englishman, or, A letter from a universal friend, perswading all sober Protestants to hearty and sincere love of one another, and a unanimous claim of their antient and undoubted rights, according to the law of the land, as the best means of their safety with some observations upon the late act against conventicles.
[1689] The Englishman's complaint If Kings were as wise and good as their office requires them to be, monarchy, certainly, would be the happiest form of government in the world; ...
[1664] Eniautos, or, A course of catechising being the marrow of all orthodox and practical expositions upon the church-catechism, and of all controversies upon the church-customs & observances, digested into LII heads, for the LII Sundays in the year, useful for ministers, school-masters, parents, masters and their people, scholars, children, servants.
[Printed in the year 1661] Eniaytos terastios Mirabilis annus, or, The year of prodigies and wonders being a faithful and impartial collection of severall signs that have been seen in the heavens, in the earth, and in the waters; together with many remarkable accidents, and judgements befalling divers persons, according as they have been testified by very credible hands: all which have happened within the space of one year last past, and are now made publick for a seasonable warning to the people of these three kingdoms speedily to repent and turn to the Lord, whose hand is lifted up amongst us.
Buckingham, John Sheffield, Duke of, 1648-1720 or 21. / [1679] The enjoyment:
D. V. / [1641] An enlargement of a former catechisme which contained in briefe the grounds and principles of Christian religion that shewed what we ought to beleeve, this upon what ground we ought so to beleeve, both which are necesseary in the faith of every Chirstian / gathered at the first and since enlarged by D.V. ...
Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. / [1655] The enmitie between the two seeds: wherein is discovered, the subtilty and envie of the serpents seed: who rules in the man of sin, that is born after the flesh, and persecutes him that is born after the spirit; ... Here is also witnessed (through suffering the losse of all things) the immediate call to the ministry by the spirit of our Lord Jesus Christ, according to Scripture. With a testimony of truth to all those that desire to know the way to God, and a discovery of the deceit, with a testimony against it, both in rulers, priests, and people, that do profess God and Christ in words, and in their works denyes him. / Written from the light which the world hates, which they dwelt in who gave forth the Scripture, by one whom the world reproachfully calls a Quaker, not known to the world, but by the name of John Whithead. Here is also a declaration of the ground and manner of my imprisonment, and of the imprisonment of Marmaduke Storr: who is my companion in bonds for the truths sake. With a discovery of their proceedings against us at the two last general sessions holden for the county of Northampton. Here is also, a relation of the proceedings against Thomas Cocket of Dingley, ... the 13. day of the 4. month. 1655.
Napier, John, 1550-1617. / [1684] Enneades arithmeticæ, the numbring nines, or, Pythagoras his table extended to all whole numbers under 10000 and the numbring rods of the Right Honourable John Lord Nepeer : enlarged with 9999 fixt columns or rods, of single, double, triple, and quadruple figures, and with a new sort of double and moveable rods, for the much more sure, plain and easie performance of multiplication, division, and extraction of roots ...
Pearson, Richard, chaplain to the Earl of Elgin. / [1664] Enoch's translation, in a sermon preached at the funerals of the Right Honourable Thomas Earl of Elgin, Baron of Whorlton, &c. In the parish-church of Malden in Bedford-shire, Decemb. 31. 1663. By Rich. Pearson D.D.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [Anno Dom. 1656] Enochs walk and change: opened in a sermon at Lawrence-Jury in London, Febr. 7th, 1655, at the funeral of the Reverend Mr. Richard Vines, minister of the Gospel there : with a short account of his life and death, with some elegies &c. on his death / by Tho. Jacombe ...
[1532?] Enormytees vsyd by the clergy here floweth dyuers enormytees vsyd by the clergy, and by some wryters theyr adherentis, and specyally agaynst the heresy of symony vsyd by the clergy : how some of the clergy and theyr adherentis causeles haue skla[n]derously spoken agayns this noble realme of Englande and agayns dyuers of the kynges lay subiectes, and haue prechyd & wrytyn agaynst small offe[n]sys, leuyng ye greter offensys in the law of God vntouhcyd [sic].
[1537?] The enquirie and verdite of the quest panneld of the death of Richard Hune wich was founde hanged in Lolars tower
[1685] Enquiries for a parochial visitation in London.
[Anno Dom. 1649] An enquiry after further satisfaction concerning obeying a change of government beleeved to be unlawfull.: Tendred to the Presbyterian proposer, by way of reply to his book intituled; The lawfulnesse of obeying the present government. By a dissenting brother.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1685] An enquiry after happiness. Vol. 1 by the author of The practical Christianity.
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] An Enquiry after Plain-dealing, who is said to have forsaken most parts of the world above a thousand years with a defence thereof against all its enemies and opposers, whether they be parasites, sycophants, pharisees, hypocrites, dissemblers, tale-bearers, whisperers, and the whole tribe of Judas.
[1691] An Enquiry after religion, or, A view of the idolatry, superstition, bigottry, and hipocrisie of all churches and sects throughout the world also some thoughts of a late ingenious gentleman of the Royal Society concerning religion.
Wolsterstan, Stanford. / [1692] An enquiry into the causes of diseases in general and the disturbances of the humors in man's body wherein the nature of the blood, of the air and of a pestiliential constitution are briefly considered : together with some observations shewing wherein the venom of vipers, particularly that of the English adder does consist / by Stanford Wolsterstan.
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [Printed in the year, 1689] An enquiry into the measures of submission to the supream authority: And of the grounds upon which it may be lawful, or necessary for subjects, to defend their religion lives and liberties.
[1678] An Enquiry into the ministry of Presbyterians, whether lawful or not? as also into their way of preaching : in a letter to a Presbyterian minister of the kirk.
[1693] An Enquiry into the nature and obligation of legal rights with respect to the popular pleas of the late K. James's remaining right to the crown.
Cockburn, John, 1652-1729. / [1699] An enquiry into the nature, necessity, and evidence of Christian faith, in several essays part I [-II] of faith in general, and of the belief of a deity / by John Cockburn ...
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1689] An enquiry into the present state of affairs and in particular, whether we owe allegiance to the King in these circumstances and whether we are bound to treat with him, and to call him back again, or not.
[printed in the year, MDCXCII. 1692] An enquiry into the vision of the slaying and rising of the vvitnesses and falling of the tenth part of the city: with a post-script concerning the controversie about the duty of allegiance, occasion'd by our late revolution.
[1693] An Enquiry, or, A discourse between a yeoman of Kent and a knight of a shire upon the prorogation of the Parliament to the second of May 1693
[1685] An Enquiry whether oral tradition or the sacred writings be the safest conservatory and conveyance of divine truths, down from their original delivery, through all succeeding ages in two parts.
Bampfield, Thomas, 1623?-1693. / [1692] An enquiry whether the Lord Jesus Christ made the world, and be Jehovah, and gave the moral law? and whether the fourth command be repealed or altered? by Tho. Bampfield.
[1681] An enquiry, whether it be the interest of the city to insure houses from fire and whether the insured may expect any advantage thereby, more than from the Insurance-Office already setled.
Wing, Vincent, 1619-1668. / [1649] Ens fictum Shakerlæi or the annihilation of Mr. Jeremie Shakerley, his in-artificiall anatomy of Urania practica. Wherein his falacies or ignorance, are demonstratively detected his malice in its groundlesse colours display'd, and the authors of the said Urania practica justly vindicated from his unjust aspersions. By Vin. Wing, and Will. Leybourn, philomathematicis.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1666] Enter into thy closet, or A method and order for private devotion A treatise endeavouring a plain discovery of the most spiritual and edifying course of reading, meditation, and prayer; and so, of self examination, humiliation, mortification, and such most necessary Christian duties, by which we sue out the pardon of our sins from Heaven, and maintain an holy converse with God. Together with particular perswasives thereunto, and helps therein.
[ca. 1570] An enterlude for children to play named Iack Iugler bothe wittie and very plesant. Newly imprinted. The names of the players. Maister Boungrace Dame Coy Iack Iugler Ienkin Careaway Alice trip and go. A gallant a gentlewoman The vice A lackey A maid.
[1565?] The enterlude of youth
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1662] The entertainment of His Most Excellent Majestie Charles II, in his passage through the city of London to his coronation containing an exact accompt of the whole solemnity, the triumphal arches, and cavalcade, delineated in sculpture, the speeches and impresses illustrated from antiquity : to these is added, a brief narrative of His Majestie's solemn coronation : with his magnificent proceeding, and royal feast in Westminster-Hall / by John Ogilby.
Tempest, Richard, Sir, 1619 or 20-1662. / [Printed in the yeare 1649] An entertainment of solitarinesse: or, the melting of the soule, by meditations, and the pouring of it out by prayers. By Sir Richard Tempest, knight and baronet.
[1698] The Entertainment perform'd at the theatre-royal in Dorset-Garden, at drawing the lottery call'd The wheel of fortune being the speeches addrest to the spectators, as prologues and epilogues.
Caussin, Nicolas, 1583-1651. / [1661] Entertainments for Lent first written in French and translated into English by Sir B.B.
[1691] An Entire vindication of Dr. Sherlock against his numerous and uncharitable adversaries to his late book called The case of allegiance &c.
Watts, Thomas, fl. 1571-1589. / [1589] The entrie to Christianitie, or, An admonition to householders very necessary for instruction of their families, as also others, whereby, with some some small labour, they may attaine to the vnderstanding of the Christian faith: (if holy, and Christian exercises, as prayers, and such sanctified meanes) be devoutly vsed. Drawne out of the sacred Scriptures, as also prooued by the iudgement of famous learned writers. Very fit for this diseased and sickly age, where-in popish ignorance and deuilish atheisme dooth so abound. By Thomas Wats, minister of the word of God.
Smyth, Thomas, servaunt to the Quenes most excellent Majestie. / [1540] An enuoye from Thomas Smyth upon thaunswer of one W.G. ...
Aspin, William, 1635 or 6-1714. / [1684] The envious man's character a sermon preached at S. Mary's Church in Cambridge / by William Aspin ...
[1642] The envy of the popish prelates, against the City of London and faithfull ministers of Gods vvord. Shewing also their willingnesse to helpe against Scotland, and their slacknesse and want of pitty to the poore protestants in Ireland. Likewise their readinesse to raise a tumult at Westminster, by stirring up the constables to withstand the citizens of London in Christmas last.
Caffyn, Matthew, 1628-1714. / [Printed in the year, 1674] Envy's bitterness corrected with the rod of shame: Or, An answer to a book lately published by Richard Haines (a person withdrawn from) entituled, New lords, new laws; wherein is shewed such an image of envy, as in late ages have not appeared, by his heaping up false accusations, and abusive expressions to a great number, with malicious insinuations, thereby to provoke (if possible) the civil magistrate to have suspitious thoughts of the innocent, with a great out-cry of usurpation and tyranny, proved to have no other foundation but his own evil imaginations, and so, neither lords, nor new laws. : Wherein also the several persons therein accused, are in righteousness quitted, to the shame of the accuser. / By Matthew Caffyn ...