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Fa Fe Ff Fi Fl Fo Fr Fu Fv Fx Fy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Fi.
Author / [Publication date] Title
True Englishman. / [1679?] Fiat justitia & ruat cœlum, or, Somewhat offer'd in defence of the imperial crown of England and its successor in answer to a speech pretended to be spoken in the honourable House of Commons, upon the reading the bill against the D. / by a true Englishman.
J. V. C. (John Vincent Canes), d. 1672. / [1661] Fiat lux: or, a general conduct to a right understanding in the great combustions and broils about religion here in England. Betwixt Papist and Protestant, Presbyterian & independent to the end that moderation and quietnes may at length hapily ensue after so various tumults in the kingdom. / By Mr. JVC. a friend to men of all religions.
[1699] Fidelis Achates, or, An Historical account of the most remarkable actions in the late reigns and the present revolution in heroick verse.
[1698] The fidelity of a loyal subject, of the kingdom of England: or, An honest act of fidelity to King James, King William, and the whole kingdom.
Meredith, Walter. / [1642] The fidelity, obedience, and valour of the English-nation, declared, by way of pacification of His Majesty, and desire of a re-union between His Majesty and the Parliament.: As also, that the present forces now ready to bicker here in England may be turn'd to revenge the losse of the Protestants blood in Ireland, shed by those babarous Irish rebels. / Written by Walter Meredith. Gent.
Ashwell, George, 1612-1695. / [1653] Fides Apostolica or a discourse asserting the received authors and authority of the Apostles Creed. Together with the grounds and ends of the composing thereof by the Apostles, the sufficiency thereof for the rule of faith, the reasons of the name symbolon in the originall Greeke, and the division or parts of it. Hereunto is added a double appendix, the first touching the Athanasian, the second touching the Nicene Creed. By Geo. Ashwell B.D.
[1657] Fides divina: the ground of true faith asserted. Or, A useful and brief discourse, shewing the insufficiency of humane, and the necessity of divine evidence for divine or saving faith and Christian religion to be built upon. Being a transcript out of several authors extant.
[1607] The fierce and cruel battaile fought by the three Kings in Barbarie, nere to the cittie of Maroques, the 25. of Aprill last. 1607:
Read, Robert, fl. 1653-1656. / [1656] The fiery change: or, Almighty God, his melting and refining of his people,: purging out their drosse and drossy metals, making them like unto himself and to his Son who is the pure Word. Wherein is discovered, by the comparison of metals, how the visible church is corrupted, consisting of men of all degrees and conditions and how God hath begun to refine them: which have past in the world a long time for good metal: but now is discovering by fire. / By Robert Read.
Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654. / [1641] A fiery pillar of heavenly truth shewing, the way to a blessed life : composed by way of catechisme, for the preservation of God's people from the spreading evills, and pernicious inchantments of papisme and other errors, for the detection of every mans condition, for the consolation of afflicted people, and for the direction of all sorts of persons to life eternall.
[1598.] The fift [sic] booke of the most pleasant and [d]electable historie of Amadis de Gaule. [Contai]ning the first part of the most strange vali[ant and] worthy actes of Esplandian sonne to Amadis [de Gaule] as his strange sailing in the great serpent, the winning of his sword, [co]nquest of the castle La montaigne defendu, his warres with Armato King of Turkie, his loue to Leonorine daughter to the Emperour of Constantinople, with diuers seruices done in her behalfe: the b[e]sieging of Constantinople by the Turks and pagans, with their ouerthrow by the Christian princes: his marriage with Leonorine, his investing in the Empire of Greece: and lastly his enchantment with diuers other princes in the pallace of [Apol]lidon deuised by Urganda..
[1694] The Fifteen comforts of rash and inconsiderate marriage, or, Select animadversions upon the miscarriages of a wedded state done out of French.
Marsal, Richard. / [1645] Fifteen considerations, stirring us up to the watchfulnesse of these dangerous times.: With, fourteen directions to every godly Christian, who is desirous to go out to fight the Lords battles against Antichrist. Also, thirteen principles of religion; by Mr. Perkins: by way of question and answer. Shewing, what necessitie there is for all that are for reformation, and are desirous to venture life, fortune and estate, for religion, King, Parliament, laws, liberties; against those who (if they prevail) will blot out religion, and utterly destroy us all. Published by Richard Marsal minister of Gods word. Published by authority, and printed with order.
La Sale, Antoine de, b. 1388? / [ca. 1507] [The fifteen joys of marriage.]:
Bramstone, J. / [1660] Fifteen loyal queries for the Kings most excellent Majesty, and the three kngdoms [sic]. With a lash for the quondam jugler of state, W.L. Sp. Mr. R. Sec. and the rest of the grand and notorious traytors who thirsted after the blood of his sacred Majestie King Charles. By J. Bramstone Esq;
Howson, Robert. / [1685] Fifteen questions touching church government, clandestinately purposed to, but publickly answered by Rob. Howson M.A. and minister of the town and county of Poole:
[1683] Fifteen real comforts of matrimony being in requital of the late fifteen sham comforts, with satirical reflections on whoring and the debauchery of this age / written by a person of quality of the female sex.
Sharp, John, 1645-1714. / [1700] Fifteen sermons preach'd on several occasions the last of which was never before printed / by ... John, Lord Arch-Bishop of York ...
[1664] The fifth book of the most pleasant and delectable history of Amadis de Gaule containing the first part of the most strange, valiant, and worthy acts of Esplandian, son to Amadis de Gaule ...
[1688] A Fifth collection of papers relating to the present juncture of affairs in England
[1659] The fifth monarchy, or Kingdom of Christ, in opposition to the beasts, asserted, by the Solemn League and Covenant, several learned divines, the late General and Army, (viz.) in their declaration at Muslebrough, August 1650. wherein the old cause is stated, appeals made, the Scottish blood spilt, and the banners yet in Westminster-Hall witnessing the great decision then given on Christs side. Also, by a letter from the officers of the Army in England, to their brethren in Ireland, the 11 of May, 1653. justifying on Christs accompt, the dissolution of the Parliament; and consonant thereunto, the Generals speech to those that succeeded in the government, the fourth of July following ...
[1644] The fifth of November, or, The popish and schismaticall rebells. With their horrid plots, fair pretences, & bloudy practices, weighed one against another: and in opposition unto both two things asserted. 1 That the supreame authority of establishing, reforming, and vindicating religion is placed in the King. 2 That religion is not to be established or reform'd in bloud.
Ellis, Philip, 1652-1726. / [1686] The fifth sermon preach'd before the King and Queen in Their Majesties chappel at St. James's upon the feast of S. Francis Sales, Jan. 29, 1685/6 by Ph. Ellis.
Marana, Giovanni Paolo, 1642-1693. / [1692] The fifth volume of letters writ by a Turkish spy who lived five and forty years undiscover'd at Paris : giving an impartial account to the Divan at Constantinople of the most remarkable transactions of Europe, and discovering several intrigues and secrets of the Christian courts (especially of that of France) continued from the year 1642 to the year 1682 / written originally in Arabick, translated into Italian, and from thence into English, by the translator of the first volume.
Beaumont, Francis, 1584-1616. / [1679] Fifty comedies and tragedies written by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher, Gentlemen ; all in one volume, published by the authors original copies, the songs to each play being added.
Flecknoe, Richard, d. 1678? / [1665] Fifty five enigmatical characters all very exactly drawn to the life from several [brace] persons, humours, dispositions : pleasant and full of delight / by R.F. ...
Barret, John, 1631-1713. / [1675] Fifty queries, seriously propounded to those that question, or deny infants right to baptism By J.B. an hearty well-wisher to their souls, and to the Churches peace.
Farindon, Anthony, 1598-1658. / [1674] Fifty sermons preached at the parish-church of St. Mary Magdalene Milk-street, London, and elsewhere whereof twenty on the Lords Prayer / by ... Anthony Farindon ... ; the third and last volume, not till now printed ; to which is adjoyned two sermons preached by a friend of the authors, upon his being silenced.
Copley, Anthony, 1567-1607? / [1596] A fig for fortune. A.C.
G. B., fl. 1592-1597. / [1591] A fig for the Spaniard, or Spanish spirits VVherein are liuelie portraihed the damnable deeds, miserable murders, and monstrous massacres of the cursed Spaniard. With a true rehearsal of the late trobles, and troblesome estate of Aragon, Catalonia, Valencia, and Portingall: Wherevnto are annexed matters of much marueile, and causes of nolesse consequence. Magna est veritas, & preualet.
Rogers, Nehemiah, 1593-1660. / [1659] The figg-less figg-tree: or, The doome of a barren and unfruitful profession lay'd open.: In an exposition upon that parable: a certain man had a figg-tree planted in his vineyard, &c. Luke 13. 6,7,8,9,10. / By Nehemiah Rogers, a minister of the Gospel of Christ.
[Anno Dom. MDCLII. 1652] A fight at Dunin in Scotland, between the Scots women, and the Presbyterian Kirkmen: and the pittifull defeat the vvomen gave the Synod-men. VVith the particulars thereof. And their triumph with culbs and bagge-pipes. And the votes made in counsell under protection of the Lord Friedland.
[1648] A fight at sea between the Parliament ships & those that revolted, and the boarding of some of the Parliament ships, by a party from the three Castles in Kent that are kept for the King and the storming of Maymor Castle. Also a bloody fight in Ireland. And a treaty of the Commanders of the revolted ships with the Duke of Yorke.
[1617] A fight at sea famously fought by the Dolphin of London against fiue of the Turkes men of warre, and a satty the 12. of Ianuary last 1616. being all vessells of great burthen, and strongly mand. Wherein is shewed the noble worth and braue resolution of our English nation. Written and set forth by one of the same voyage, that was then present and an eye witnes to all the proceedings.
[1648] A fight at sea two ships taken by Prince Charles his officers. And Prince Charles very ill, and in danger of death. The Lord Willoughby and Sir John Batten, both put out, and Prince Rupert made Admirall, and Captian Robert Welch Vice-Admirall. The Estates message to Vantrumpe, and the agreement at the treaty. Also other extraordinary news from the Earle of Warwicks ships. Brought on Munday November 6, 1648.
[1649] A Fight in Ireland between the Lord Lievt. Cromwels forces and the Lord Inchequeens army neer Washford, the number killed and taken prisoners, Col. Trevor wounded and the Lord Inchequeens colours taken, General Oneal dead and the Lord Lievt. drawing away his forces from besieging Duncanon : also the taking of Capt. Plunkets ship with 36 pieces of ordnance with four other ships of a great value, and the manner of Capt. Plunckets escape for his life in a long-boat.
[1648] The fight in Kent betweene the army and the Kentish men. Also the Lord Generals message; and their desires to the Parliament. And the castle taken at Chepstow: vvhere Sir Nicholas Kemish was slain, all his men taken prisoners at mercy: 20 piece of ordnance taken, 30 barrels of powder, and above 1000 armes. May. 31. 1648. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
[anno Dom. 1647] A fight in the North at the Dales in Richmondshire; betwixt the forces of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax (under command of Major Generall Lambert) and the clubmen and inhabitants of the said county. With the manner of the fight, and how the said forces were put to retreat, and forced to betake themselves to churches for safeguard. With the proceedings of the Major Generall therenpon [sic].
[1648] A fight the Lord Goring beaten at Coulchester in Essex. The suburbs taken by the Lord Generall, part of it fired. Sir Thomas Honyvvood taken prisoner, and 20 killed. Killed of the enemy 100. and taken 500 prisoners. With the particulars of the said fight. Also a declaration from the gentlemen of South-Wales. And the proceedings of Lieutenant Generall Crumwell.
Tymme, Thomas, d. 1620. / [1586] The figure of Antichrist with the tokens of the end of the world, most plainly disciphered by a Catholike and diuine exposition of the seconde epistle of Paul to the Thessalonians, collected out of the best and most approued diuines, both olde and new, very profitable for all men in this age to reade: published by Thomas Tymme, minister.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1645?] The figure of five Under which figure is exprest, many a pretty, witty jest: and sollid reason therewith blended, to please all sorts, it is intended. By M.P. Being the volume is very small. Reade it quite through, or else leave it all.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1686?] The figure of seaven. Containing divers matters, serious, jocose, pleasant and profitable; fitted to the capacities both of the learned and ignorant. Wherein, is more treated of, then of any subject written before of this kind. By Poor Robin, knight of the Burnt-Island, a well-wisher to the mathematicks. Printed with allowance.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1655] A figure of the true & spiritual tabernacle,: according to the inward temple or house of God in the spirit. : Whereunto is added the eight vertues or godlynesses. / Set forth by H.N. and by him perused, and more evidently declared.
[1636] The Figure of three, or, A Patterne of good counsell gathered for the delight of the well disposed.
Mather, Samuel, 1626-1671. / [1683] The figures or types of the Old Testament by which Christ and the heavenly things of the Gospel were preached and shadowed to the people of God of old : explained and improved in sundry sermons / by Mr. Samuel Mather ...
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1647] The figvre of seven very pleasant to reade, plaine to vnderstand, and profitable to practise / by M.P. ; three, foure, five, six, sufficient proofe have given of their acceptance, what should hinder seven?.
J. B. / [1657] The filacers office, or, The measne processe filacers make out before appearance, the nature and forms of their several writs, and the manner of their proceedings thereupon.: Together with a table of their fees. Very usefull for all attorneys and practisers of the law, for the dispatch of their businesse in the filacers office. With an exact table, relating to all the matters herein contained.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1668] The final conclusion or up-shutting of Mr. Ogilby's standing lottery of books which opened on the second day of June last, to the general satisfaction of all that took cognizance thereof, especially the adventurers.
Marmion, Shackerley, 1603-1639. / [1633] A fine companion Acted before the King and Queene at White-hall, and sundrie times with great applause at the private house in Salisbury Court, by the Prince his Servants. Written by Shakerley Marmyon.
Finet, John, Sir, 1571-1641. / [1656] Finetti Philoxenis: som choice observations of Sr. John Finett knight, and master of the ceremonies to the two last Kings, touching the reception, and precedence, the treatment and audience, the puntillios and contests of forren ambassadors in England.
Edzard, J. E. / [1696] The finger of God over his anointed a sermon preached to the German Lutheran congregation in Trinity-lane, in their vulgar tongue, on Thursday the 16th of April, being the appointed day of thanksgiving to Almighty God, for the miraculous discovery and disappointment of the late horrid conspiracy against His Majesty's most sacred person and government / by J.E. Edzard ... ; translated from the original.
Sharrock, Robert, 1630-1684. / [1673] De finibus virtutis Christianæ The ends of Christian religion : which are to avoid eternall wrath from God, [to] enjoy [eternall] happinesse [from God] / justified in several discourses by R.S.
Hilliard, John / [1613] Fire from heauen. Burning the body of one Iohn Hittchell of Holne-hurst, within the parish of Christ-church, in the county of South-hampton the 26. of Iune last 1613. who by the same was consumed to ashes, and no fire seene, lying therein smoaking and smothering three dayes and three nights, not to bequenched [sic] by water, nor the help of mans hand. VVith the lamentable burning of his house and one childe, and the grieuous scorching of his wife: with the birth of a monster, and many other strange things hapning about the same time: the like was neuer seene nor heard of. / Written by Iohn Hilliard Preacher of the word of life in Sopley. Reade and tremble. With the fearefull burning of the towne of Dorchester vpon friday the 6 of August last 1613.
Man of their councel. / [1649] Fire from heaven, falling upon the present army and the churches: or, Two words from the Lord to both·: Held forth to the understanding of those, that make not flesh their arm, and whose hope the Lord is, that cease from man (a piece of earth) whose breath is in his nostrils. As also to the terror and astonishment of all those, who lean upon the broken staff of Egypt, and trust in horses, and strengthen themselves in the strength of Pharaoh, and joy in the shadow of men; and cry to themselves, the temple of the Lord, the temple of the Lord. / By a man of their councel.
Winstanley, Gerrard, b. 1609. / [1650] Fire in the bush.: the spirit burning, not consuming, but purging mankinde. Or, The great battell of God Almighty, between Michaell the Seed of Life, and the great red dragon, the curse fought within the spirit of man. With severall other declarations, and testimonies of the power of life. / By Jerrard Winstanly.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1625] The fire of the sanctuarie newly vncouered, or, A compleat tract of zeale. By C. Burges
Parkinson, James, 1653-1722. / [1690] The fire's continued at Oxford, or, The decree of the convocation for burning the Naked gospel, considered in a letter to a person of honour
Rowe, Cheyne. / [1679] The fire upon the altar. Or Divine meditations and essayes containing the substance of Christian religion.
Pickering, Benjamin. / [1645ie 1644] A firebrand pluckt out of the burning.: A sermon preached at Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their late solemn fast, Novemb. 27. 1644. By Benjamin Pickering, Minister of Gods Word at Buckstead in Sussex: and a member of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the said house.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1654] The firebrand taken out of the fire, or, The wonderfull history, case, and cure of Mis Drake, sometimes the wife of Francis Drake of Esher in the county of Surrey, Esq., who was under the power and severe discipline of Satan for the space of ten yeares, and was redeemed from his tyranny in a wonderfull manner a little before her death, by the great mercy of God, and (instrumentally) by the extraordinary paines, prayers, and fasting, of foure reverend divines, whose names are here subscribed, viz. B. Vsher, D. Preston, M. Hooker, M. Dod
Caumont, Jean de. / [M.D.LXXXXI. 1591 Cum gratia & priuileg. Reg. Maiest] The firme foundation of Catholike religion, against the bottomles pitt of heresies wherin is shewed that only Catholiks shalbe saued, & that all heretikes of what sect so euer are excluded from the kingdome of heauen. Compyled by Iohn Caumont of Champany: and translated out of French into English, by Iohn Pauncefote the elder Esquyre, in the tyme of his banishement.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] The first addresses to His Excellencie the Lord General, with the Assembly of elders elected by him and his Council for the management of the affairs of this Commonwealth; as also, to all the cordial officers and souldiers under his command. Containing certain rules & directions how to advance the kingdome of Jesus Christ over the face of the whole earth. By John Spittlehouse, a late member of the Army, and a servant to the saints of the most high God, whose kingdom is an everlasting kingdom, and whom all dominions shall serve and obey, Dan. 7.27.
Shute, John, d. 1563. / [1563] The first and chief groundes of architecture vsed in all the auncient and famous monymentes with a farther & more ample defense vppon the same, than hitherto hath been set out by any other. Published by Iohn Shute, paynter and archytecte.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1641] The first and large petition of the Citie of London and other inhabitants thereabouts:: for a reformation in church-government, as also for the abolishment of episcopacie: with a remonstrance thereto annexed, of the many pressures and grievances occasioned by the bishops, and the sundry inconveniences incident to episcopacie. The tyrannie and extortion practised in ecclesiasticall courts, together with the unlawfulnesse of the oath ex officio: preferred to the high and honourable court of Parliament.
[1605] The First and second part of the history of the famous Euordanus Prince of Denmark With the strange aduentures of Iago Prince of Saxonie: and of both theyr seuerall fortunes in loue.
Ovid, 43 B.C.-17 or 18 A.D. / [1620] The first and second part of The remedy of loue. VVritten by Sir Thomas Ouerbury Knight
[in the year MDCLIX. 1659] The first and second parts of Invisible John made visible: or A grand pimp of tyranny portrayed, in Barksteads arraignment at the barre, vvhere he stands impeached of high treason, and other gross misdemeanours, as the late tyrant's bum-bailiff, in his most arbltrary [sic], oppressive and tyrannical invasions of the rights and liberties of English-men, within the late cantonized county of Middlesex, the City of London, Tower, &c. Whereunto is added, his barbarous cruelty to that eminent and reverend divine Dr. Iohn Hevvyt and others. Together with five queries to the Parliament, Council of State, and Army, occasioned by the preceding plea for justice; but not unworthy of their perusal.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1657] The first and second priesthood declared according to the Scriptures,: that both priests, professors and people may come to see with the light of Christ, which priesthood this belongs to.
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [in the yeare of our Lorde M.D.LXVIII. 1568] The first and seconde partes of the herbal of William Turner Doctor in Phisick, lately ouersene, corrected and enlarged with the thirde parte, lately gathered, and nowe set oute with the names of the herbes, in Greke Latin, English, Duche, Frenche, and in the apothecaries and herbaries Latin, with the properties, degrees, and naturall places of the same. Here vnto is ioyned also a booke of the bath of Baeth in England, and of the vertues of the same with diuerse other bathes, moste holsom and effectuall, both in Almanye and England, set furth by William Turner Doctor in Phisick. God saue the Quene
Marvell, Andrew, 1621-1678. / [anno Dom: 1655] The first anniversary of the government under His Highness the Lord Protector.:
[1573?] The First anointed Queene I am, within this town which euer came
Palladio, Andrea, 1508-1580. / [1668] The first book of architecture, by Andrea Palladio. Translated out of Italian: with an appendix touching doors and windows, by Dr Le Muet architect to the French King: translated out of French by G.R. Also rules and demonstrations, with several designs for the framing of any manner of roofs either above pitch or under pitch, whether square or bevel, never published before. With designes of floors of variety of small pieces of wood, lately made in the pallace of the Queen Mother, at Sommerset-House; a curiosity never practiced in England before.
Marsin, M. / [1698] The first book, a clear and brief explanation upon the chief points of the New Testament ... by M. Marsin.
Serlio, Sebastiano, 1475-1554. / [Anno Dom. 1611] The first booke of architecture, made by Sebastian Serly, entreating of geometrie. Translated out of Italian into Dutch, and out of Dutch into English.
Morley, Thomas, 1557-1603? / [1599] The first booke of consort lessons made by diuers exquisite authors, for six instruments to play together, the treble lute, the pandora, the cittern, the base-violl, the flute & treble-violl / newly set forth at the coast & charges of a gentle-man, for his priuate pleasure, and for diuers others his frendes which delight in musicke.
Ross, Alexander, 1591-1654. / [1620] The first booke of questions and answers vpon Genesis. Containing those questions that are most eminent and pertinent, vpon the sixe first chapters of the same booke: collected out of ancient and recent writers; both briefly and subtilly propounded and expounded, by Alexander Rosse, of Aberdine, preacher at Saint Maries neere Southampton, and one of his Maiesites chaplaines.
[1599] The first booke of the preseruation of King Henry the vij. when he was but Earle of Richmond, grandfather to the Queenes maiesty compiled in English rythmicall hexameters.
White, John, 1590-1645. / [M.DC.XLIII.1643] The first centvry of scandalous, malignant priests, made and admitted into benefices by the prelates, in whose hands the ordination of ministers and government of the church hath been. Or, A narration of the causes for which the Parliament hath ordered the sequestration of the benefices of severall ministers complained of before them, for vitiousnesse of life, errors in doctrine, contrary to the articles of our religion, and for practising and pressing superstitious innovations against law, and for malignancy against the Parliament. It is ordered this seventeenth day of November, 1643. by the Committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this booke intituled, [The first century of scandalous, malignant priests, &c.] be printed by George Miller.
Du Bartas, Guillaume de Salluste, seigneur, 1544-1590. / [1595] The first day of the worldes creation: or of the first weeke of that most Christian poet, W. Salustius, Lord of Bartas.
D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668. / [1657. i.e. 1656] The first days entertainment at Rutland-House, by declamations and musick: after the manner of the ancients. / By Sr VV.D.
[1649] The first decade of vseful observations, raised out of modern experience.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1689] The first declaration of His Highness Willam Henry, by the grace of God Prince of Orang. &c., of the reasons inducing him to appear in arms in the kingdom of England for preserving of the Protestant religion and for restoring the lawes & liberties of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Annesley, Samuel, 1620?-1696. / [1655] The first dish at the Wil-shire feast, Novemb. 9, 1654, or, A sermon preached at Laurence Jury to those that there offered their peace-offerings, and went thence to dine at Merchant-Taylors-Hall by Samuel Annesley ...
Barclay, Alexander, 1475?-1552. / [1523?] [The first eclogue] [translated from Pius II.]
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [Printed in the yeer, 1648] The first epistle.: A crying voice of the holy spirit of love, wherewith all people are out of meer grace, called and bidden by H.N. to the true repentance for their sins, to the entrance into the upright Christian life, and to the house of the love of Jesu Christ.
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [1618] The first fruites of the Gentiles. In three sermons preached in the cathedrall church at Sarum. By Bartholomevv Parsons Batchelor in Divinitie, and vicar of Collingborne-Kingstone, in the county of Wiltes.
Cragge, John, Gent. / [1643] First, Great Britaines confession: Second, Great Britaines intercession. Third, and the authours earnest desire for the Kings Majesties happy and speedy returne to his high court of Parliament.
Oldfield, John, 1627?-1682. / [1666] The first, last, or, The formal hypocrite further from salvation (as to the way of God's ordinary working) than the prophane sinner being the substance of several sermons preached in course at a lecture in the countrey / by J.O. ...
Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667. / [1649] The first lecture touching navigation read publiquely at Sr. Balthazar Gerbiers accademy. Imprimatur, Hen: Scobell, Cleric: Parliamenti.
Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667. / [1649] The first lecture, of an introduction to cosmographie,: (vvhich is a description of all the world) / read publickly at Sr. Balthazar Gerbier his academy, at Bednall-Greene.
Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1592?-1667. / [1649] The first lecture, of geographie,: (vvhich is a description of the terestriall globe) / read publickly at Sr. Balthazar Gerbier his accademy, at Bednall-Greene.
[1699] The first list of recalls.
Greene, John, Master of Arts. / [1643] The first man, or, A short discourse of Adams state viz., 1. of his being made a living soul, 2. of the manner of his fall / by J.G.
Higgons, Theophilus, 1578?-1659. / [1609] The first motiue of T.H. Maister of Arts, and lately minister, to suspect the integrity of his religion which was detection of falsehood in D. Humfrey, D. Field, & other learned protestants, touching the question of purgatory, and prayer for the dead. VVith his particular considerations perswading him to embrace the Catholick doctrine in theis, and other points. An appendix intituled, try before you trust. Wherein some notable vntruths of D. Field, and D. Morton are discouered.
[1654] The First new persecution, or, A True narrative of the cruel usage of two Christians [Quakers], by the present mayor of Cambridge [William Pickering] as it was certified from thence by an eminent hand.
Fitzherbert, Thomas, 1552-1640. / [M.DC.VI. 1606] The first part of a treatise concerning policy, and religion Wherein the infirmitie of humane wit is amply declared, with the necessitie of Gods grace, and true religion for the perfection of policy; and by the way some political matters are treated; diuers principles of Macchiauel confuted ... with a confutation of the arguments of atheists, against the prouidence of God ... Written by Thomas Fitzherbert Esquire, and Catholique priest, for the benefite of young statists.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1649] The first part of an historical collection of the ancient Parliaments of England, from the yeer of our Lord 673, till the end of King John's reign, anno 1216.: Wherein is cleerly demonstrated by histories and records beyond contradiction, that the ancient parliaments, and great councels of England, during all this tract of time, and many yeers after, were constituted, and consisted onely of our kings, princes, dukes, earls, nobles, barons, spiritual and temporal lords, and those we now usually stile the House of Peers; and that both the legislative and judicial power of our parliaments resided onliy [sic] in them; without any knights, citizens, burgesses of Parliament, or Commons House, not knowne, nor heard of, till of punier times then these. Published, to inform the ignorance, and check the insolent usurpations of those few commoners, who now call themselves not only the Commons House, but Parliament of England; and (as much as in them lies) have most unjustly excluded both our King and lords from being any Members, or branches of our late, or future Parliaments. / By William Prynne of Swainswick, Esquire.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1682] The first part of Babel's-builders unmasking themselves as appears by the following judgment from Barbadoes (promoted by George Fox his party, and subscribed by eighty two of them) : with a letter of G.F.'s, G.W's, &c. in answer thereunto, and observations thereupon : also a false prophesie of that lying prophet, Sol. Eccles : whereas the following discourse was formerly printed and privately disposed ... amongst those called Quakers, but finding some of G.F.'s party have since publickly exposed it with slanderous and false charges on the author, this second impression with some small addition, is now made publick ... / Thomas Crisp.
[ca. 1690] The first part of Dr. Faustus abreviated and brought into verse. Shewing the wickedness of his life, and the tyranny of the devil; who after he had insnared him by delusions and large promises of 24 years prosperiry [sic], threatened to pull and tear him in pieces when he seemed to repent. With many other things worthy to be minded.
Broughton, Richard. / [Anno Domini. 1607] The first part of Protestants proofes, for Catholikes religion and recusancy Taken only from the vvritings, of such Protestant doctors and diuines of England, as haue beene published in the raigne of his Majesty ouer this kingdome.
West, William, fl. 1568-1594. / [Anno 1598] The first part of symboleography, which may bee termed The art, or description of instruments and presidents. Lately perused and amended by William West of the Inner Temple esquire, first author thereof
Perrott, James, Sir, 1571-1637. / [1600] The first part of the consideration of humane condition vvherin is contained the morall consideration of a mans selfe: as what, who, and what manner of man he is. Written by I.P. Esquier.
Wright, Henry, fl. 1616. / [1616] The first part of the disquisition of truth, concerning political affaires Handled in two seuerall sections. The first whereof (by way of certaine questions probleme-wise propounded and answered) consisteth of foureteene chapters. Written by Henry Wright.
[1668] The First part of the history of England extending to the conquest of so much of Britain as was subjected by the Romans : with an introductory preface to the whole / written in the year 1666.
[1580.] The first part of the key of philosophie. Wherein is contained moste ex- [sic] excellent secretes of phisicke and philosophie, divided into twoo bookes. : In the firste is shewed the true and perfect order to distill ... In the seconde is shewed the true and perfect order to prepare, calcine, sublime, and dissolue all maner of mineralles ... / First written in the Germaine tongue by the moste learned Theophrastus Paraselsus, and now published in the Englishe tongue by Ihon [sic] Hester practitioner in the arte of distillation..
Mercurius Elenticus. / [Printed in the year, 1649] The first part of the last wil & testament of Philip Earle of Pembrooke and Montgomery, Lord of Saint Quintin, &c. now Knight of Berk-shire,: dictated by his own mouth, and took by Mr. Michael Oldsworth sometime his Lps secretary, and faithfully engrossed; together with all his Lps. penitent considerations, (delivered in most patheticall expressions) upon every particular of his goods, catttels [sic], chattels, moveable and inmoveable, that are designed in legacy to sundry particular persons of most eminent and remarkable quality. The second part to the same tune, will speedily be exhibited to publique view, as soon as it can be possibly transcribed; / by his Lps most devoted honour. Mercurius Elencticus.
Mercurius Elenticus. / [1649] The first part of the last wil & testament of Philip, Earle of Pembrooke and Montgomery, Lord of Saint Quintin, &c., now Knight of Berk-shire dictated by his own mouth and took by Mr. Michael Oldsworth, sometime his Lps secretary, and faithfully engrossed : together with all his Lps penitent considerations, (delivered in most patheticall expressions) upon every particular of his goods, catttels [sic], chattels, moveable and inmoveable, that are designed in legacy to sundry particular persons of most eminent and remarkable quality : the second part to the same tune, will speedily be exhibited to publique view, as soon as it can be possibly transcribed by his Lps most devoted honour / Mercurius Elencticus.
[1580?] The first part of the Mirrour of princely deedes and knighthood vvherin is shevved the worthinesse of the Knight of the Sunne, and his brother Rosicleer, sonnes to the great Emperour Trebatio, with the straunge loue of the beautifull Princesse Briana, [and] the valiant actes of other noble princes and knights. Now newly translated out of Spanish into our vulgar English tongue, by M.T.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [1678] The first part of the pleasant and princely history of the gentle-craft a discourse containing many matters of delight very plesant to read, shewing what famous men have been shoo-makers in time past in this land, with their worthy deeds and great hospitality / set forth with pictures and variety of wit and mirth, declaring the cause why it is called the gentle-craft, and also how the proverb first grew, A shoo-makers son is a prince born, [by] T.D.
[1650?] The first part of the widdow of Watling street & her three daughters, & how her wicked .[sic]son accused her to be an harlot, and his sisters bastards. To the tune of Bragandary.
Hutton, Richard, Sir, 1561?-1639. / [1649] The first part of the young clerks guide, or, An exact collection of choice English presidents according to the best forms now used for all sorts of indentures, letters of atturney, releases, conditions &c. very useful and necessary for all but chiefly for those that intend to follow the atturney's practice / compiled by R.F. ... : and revised by an able practitioner.
Bushell, Thomas, 1594-1674. / [1628] The first part of youths errors. Written by Thomas Bushel, the superlatiue prodigall
Fitch, James, 1622-1702. / [1679] The first pinciples [sic] of the doctrine of Christ together with stronger meat for them that are skil'd in the word of righteousness, or, the doctrine of living unto God, wherein the body of divinity is briefly and methodically handled by way of question and answer / published at the desire and for the use of the Church of Christ in Norwich in New-England by James Fitch.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1675] The first principles of New-England concerning the subject of baptisme & communion of churches : collected partly out of the printed books, but chiefly out of the original manuscripts of the first and chiefe fathers in the New-English churches : with the judgment of sundry learned divines of the congregational way in England, concerning the said questions : published for the benefit of those who are of the rising generation in New-England / by Increase Mather ...
[1677] The First principles of the oracles of God explained in a brief exposition of the Creed, the Ten commandments, the Lords prayer and the sacraments : together with several hymns or Psalms of prayer and praise, suited to divers occasions.
[1700] The first p[art]. To the tune of Lilli Bullero. The second part.
Poor Clares. / [1665] The first Rule of the glorious virgin S. Clare:
[1644] The first search: after one grand cause of the wrath of God yet against his people, in the use of the so much idolized liturgie, or common prayer. With two and twenty reasons from the word of God, and the late covenant, for the present disuse of it. And proving it, as it is now idolized, to be full against the lawes of this kingdome. Published by authority.
Sheldon, Richard, d. 1642? / [1612] The first sermon of R. Sheldon priest, after his conuersion from the Romish Church preached before an honourable assembly at S. Martins in the Field, vpon Passion Sunday, &c. Published by authoritie.
Ellis, Philip, 1652-1726. / [1686] The first sermon preach'd before Their Majesties in English at Windsor on the first Sunday of October, 1685 by ... P.E., monk of the holy order of St. Benedict and of the English Congr.
Donne, John, 1572-1631. / [1625] The first sermon preached to King Charles, at Saint Iames: 3⁰. April. 1625. By Iohn Donne, Deane of Saint Pauls, London.
Bateson, Thomas. / [1604] The first set of English madrigales to 3. 4. 5. and 6. voices. Newly composed by Thomas Bateson ...
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [printed, 1643] The first speech of Master Pym, the last Parliament.: Concerning liberty of Parliament. Generals concerniug [sic] religion. Generals concerning civill government.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1694] The first volume of discourses or sermons on several scriptures by Ezekiel Hopkins ...
Marana, Giovanni Paolo, 1642-1693. / [1691] The first volume of letters writ by a Turkish spy who lived five and forty years undiscovered at Paris : giving an impartial account to the Divan at Constantinople of the most remarkable transactions of Europe : and discovering several intrigues and secrets of the Christian courts (especially of that of France) from the year 1637 to the year 1682 / written originally in Arabick, first translated into Italian, afterwards into French and now into English.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [1565] The firste parte of the Christian instruction, and generall so[m]me of the doctrine, conteyned in the holy Scriptures wherein the principall pointes of the religion are familiarly handled by dialogues, very necessary to be read of all Christians. Translated into Englishe, by Iohn Shute, accordyng to the late copy set forth, by th'author Maister Peter Viret. 1565. Ouersene and perused, accordyng to the order appointed, by the Queenes maiesties iniunctions.
[1617] Fiscus papalis. Siue, Catalogus indulgentiarum & reliquiarum septem principalium ecclesiarum vrbis Romæ. Ex vetusto manuscripto codice vere & fideliter descriptus. = A part of the Popes exchequer, that is A catalogue of the indulgences and reliques belonging to the seauen principall churches in Rome. Laying downe the spirituall riches and infinite treasure which (as sure as the Pope is holy & true) are to be found in the Catholike Roman Church, whereof the poore heretikes in England haue not one mite. Taken out of an antient manuscript, and translated. Together with certaine notes and comments explaining the more difficult place, for the ease and helpe of good Catholikes, who had best goe to Rome, to trie the vertue of the glorious indulgences. By a Catholike diuine.
Phillips, Jerome, d. ca. 1648. / [1623] The fisher-man. A sermon preached at a synode held at Southwell in Nottinghamshire. Shewing 1. The necessitie of calling and gifts enabling in a minister. 2. The danger intruders are in. 3. Whose fault it is that such are in the Church. 4. A good life requisite in all that professe Christianitie, but especially in ministers. 5. Wisedome and learning absolutely necessary in preachers. 6. Vnlearned & frothy preaching doth much hurt. 7. Gods worke goeth best forward when his workmen agree well amongst themselues. 8. Contempt of Gods ministers shall not be vnpunished. With other points of moment. By Ierom Phillips Bachelour in Diuinitie.
Rawlinson, John, 1576-1630. / [1609] Fishermen fishers of men. A sermon preached at Mercers Chapell on Mid-Lent Sunday the 26. of March 1609. By Iohn Ravvlinson Doctour of Diuinitie.
Tuke, Thomas, d. 1657. / [1609] A fit guest for the Lords table. Or, a treatise declaring the true vse of the Lords Supper: Profitable for all communicants, as a preseruatiue against all profanesse and sundry nouell opinions.
Truly loyal subject. / [1681] Fitz-Harys's last sham detected, or, A vindication of His Sacred Majesty from those foul aspersions cast upon him by that impudent libel called Fitz-Harys's last confession left under his own hand and published by Dr. Hawkins by a truly loyal subject.
Osório, Jerónimo, 1506-1580. / [Anno 1576] The fiue bookes of the famous, learned, and eloquent man, Hieronimus Osorius, contayninge a discourse of ciuill, and Christian nobilitie A worke no lesse pleasaunt then profitable for all, but especiallye the noble gentlemen of England, to vievv their liues, their estates, and conditions in. Translated out of Latine into Englishe by VVilliam Blandie late of the Vniuersitie of Oxeford, and novv fellovv of the middle Temple in London.
Markham, Francis, 1565-1627. / [Anno 1622] Fiue decades of epistles of vvarre. By Francis Markham.
Donne, John, 1572-1631. / [1626] Fiue sermons vpon speciall occasions. (Viz.) 1. A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse. 2. To the Honorable the Virginia Company 3. At the consecration of Lincolnes Inne Chappell. 4. The first sermon preached to K. Charles at St. Iames, 1625. 5. A sermon preached to his Maiestie at White-hall, 24. Febr. 1625. By Iohn Donne Deane of Saint Pauls, London.
Gataker, Charles, 1614 or 15-1680. / [1673] Five captious questions propounded by a factor for the papacy answered by a divine of the Church of God in England by parallel questions and positive resolutions : to which is added an occasional letter of the Lord Viscount Falkland to the same gentleman, much to this present purpose.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1700] Five discourses by the author of The snake in the grass viz. On water baptism, episcopacy, primitive heresie of the Quakers, reflections on the Quakers, a brief account of the Socinian trinity ; to which is added a preface to the whole.
Petty, William, Sir, 1623-1687. / [1687] Five essays in political arithmetick ... by Sir William Petty ...
H. T. / [1660] The five faithful brothers., or, A dialogue being a true discourse between His Majesty Charles the Second, and the five brothers at his escape from Worcester together with the severall discourses and passages that past betwixt them. With Mris Lanes conveying of His Majesty through all his difficulties; and his obscurity in the oake for many daies. And his taking shipping in Sussex. This being related by the five brothers and taken from their own mouths.
Tyrer, Ralph, d. 1627. / [1602.] Five godlie sermons, preached by R.T. Bachiler of diuinitie. 1. The charge of the cleargie. 2. The crowne of Christians. 3. The annointment of Christ, or Christian ointment. 4. A festiuall sermon vpon the Natiuitie of Christ. 5. The fruits of hypocrisie..
Sincere well-wisher to the old Protestant religion. / [1681] Five important queries humbly propounded to all true lovers of the peace and safety of the church and state by a sincere well-wisher to the old Protestant religion.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1650] Five lessons for a Christian to learne, or, The summe of severall sermons setting out 1. the state of the elect by nature, 2. the way of their restauration and redemption by Jesus Christ, 3. the great duty of the saints, to leane upon Christ by faith in every condition, 4. the saints duty of self-denyall, or the way to desirable beauty, 5. the right way to true peace, discovering where the troubled Christian may find peace, and the nature of true peace / by John Collings ...
[1642] Five matters of note. As first, a continuation of the weekely occurrences in the high court of Parliament, from the 16. of May to the 23. more fully then before printed. 2. His Majesties resolution concerning Yorkshire; together with many other occurrences concerning his royall Majesty, and the high Sheriffe of that county. 3. Sir John Hothams learned speech; wherein is manifested the manifold reasons why the subject, being commanded by the Parliament, ought not to disobey. With a remarkable passage concerding [sic] the Lord Littleton, Lord Keeper of the great Seale of England, and many other persons of note. As also other occurrences upon Saturday, May 21. An order from the high court of Parliament, dated the 20. of May. John Brown, Cler. Parl.
[1641] Five most noble speeches spoken to his Majestie returning out of Scotland into England. The first spoken by the Recorder of Yorke. The second by the Major of Stamford. The third by the Major of Huntington. The fourth by the Lord Major of London. The fifth by the Recorder of London. Also the relation after what manner and where his Majestie knighted the Lord Major and the recorder of London. With the discription of what honourable tryumph his Majestie did ride into the city of London being accompanied with the Queene, the Prince, the Duke of Yorke and the Lady Mary.
[1678] Five new letters from Ostend, sent by some English soldiers which were in the late battel before Mons, to their friends in London
[1650] Five philosophical questions, most eloquently and substantially disputed: Viz: I. Whether there be nothing new in the world. II. Which is most to be esteemed; - an inventive wit, judgement, or courage. III. Whether truth beget hatred, and why. IV. Of the COCK; and whether his crowing doth affright the lion. V. Why dead bodies bleed in the presence of their murtherers.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [anno Dom. 1647] Five propositions to the Kings Majesty and the army, concerning church-government, in the ordering of the discipline thereof towards communicants. / By H. Hammond Doctor in Divinity, and one of the Kings chaplains, now with his Majesty in the army.
[1696] Five queries humbly tender'd, relating to the bill for prohibiting the consumption of East-India silks, Bengals and printed callicoes.
Knell, Paul, 1615?-1664. / [Printed in the year, 1660] Five seasonable sermons.: As they were preached before eminent auditories, upon several arguments. / By Paul Knell Master in Arts, of Clare-Hall in Cambridge. Sometimes chaplain to a regiment of curiasiers in His late Majesties Army.
Seller, John, 1592 or 3-1648. / [1636] Five sermons preached upon severall occasions. (The texts whereof are set downe in the next page.) By Iohn Seller.
Sydenham, Humphrey, 1591-1650? / [1626 i.e. 1627] Five sermons upon severall occasions preach'd at Pauls Crosse, and at Saint Maries, in Oxford. By Humphry Sydenham, Mr. of Arts, and fellow of Wadham Colledge in Oxford.
Wetherel, Thomas, 1586-1630. / [1635] Five sermons, preached upon several texts: by that learned and worthy divine, Thomas Wetherel, B.D. sometimes fellow of Gonevile and Caius Colledge in Cambridge, and parson of Newton in Suffolke.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Nov. 26, 1642] Five speciall orders of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament I. concerning great resort of people unto this city of London, of which some are suspected to be persons ill-affected to the peace of this city and kingdome : also that no victuals or other provision be suffered to be carried out of London, without licence : and that no officer or souldier of his Excellencies army be permitted to come into this city without a certificate : II. for the reliefe of Manchester and other parts in Lancaster, against the rising of the papists there : III. concerning some souldiers lately come out of Ireland : IV. for a search to be made in London, the suburbes, and townes adjacent, for armes : V. that a search be made for horses, or any other ammunition, which have bin sold or pawn'd by any of the souldiers of the army, raised by the Parliament.
[1642. May 8] Five speciall passages viz. two petitions of the covntie of Yorke. The one presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie at York the third of Iune, 1642. The other, to the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled. With the additionals thereunto annexed. Die Lunæ Jun. 6. 1642. Ordered by the Lords assembled in Parliament, that these petitions, together with the additions, be forthwith printed and published. John Brown, Cler.Parliamentor. The petition of the Kingdom of Scotland, to the Lords of His Majesties most honourable Privie Councell of that Kingdome. Also His Majesties letter to the Lords of his Privie Counsell of the Kingdome of Scotland. And a letter from Sir Io. Bourchier to Sir Thomas Barrington Knight and baronet.
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Sir, 1572-1658. / [1641] Five speeches in the High and Honourable Court of Parliament by Sir Benjamin Rudyerd ... ; printed according to his owne true copies, the former being absurdly false.
[in the year, 1673] Five strange and wonderful prodigies: or, A full and true relation of supernatural sights and aparitions lately seen in the air viz. Tvvo great armies drawn up in battalia, and seeming ready to engage each other, beheld for some hours, by several thousands of people: with dreadful noises heard, like the discharge of cannons and musquets, accompanied with hideous crys and howling. As also a fiery-bullet of a most vast magnitude violently rushing through the air, and at last with a most terrible crack breaking into a thousand pieces, to the unspeakable terror of the amazed spectators. As it is certified by several persons of quality. With an astrological judgement thereupon.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1674] The five strange wonders of the world, or, A new merry book of all fives which was written and printed on purpose to make all the people of England merry, if they have no cause to be sad / written by L.P.
[1659] The five strange wonders, in the north and west of England as they were communicated to divers honourable members of Parliament, from several countrey gentlemen and ministers, concerning the strange and prodigious flying in the air of a black coffin betwixt Leicester and Nottingham, on Sabbath day last was a fortnight, with a flaming arrow, and a bloody sword, casting forth firearms of fire ... : with a conjecturation thereupon, what these dreadful signs from heaven, may denote and signifie to the people on earth this present summer : likewise, the great and wonderful warlike prodigies, which appeared over Marston-Moor, near the city of York, between two fierry or flaming pillars, and the three monstrous creatures found in three eggs, laid by one hen bought in Execter Market ... : together with the opening of the skie in a fearful manner over Standish town five miles from Gloucester, and the appearing of a terrible fiery shaking sword form the heavens ... : attested by an eye-witness, and entred upon record, in the original Mirrour, or Looking Glass ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] Five treatises viz. [brace] 1. Of urines, 2. Of the accension of the blood, 3. Of musculary motion, 4. The anatomy of the brain, 5. The description and use of the nerves / by Thomas Willis ...
[1646] Five vvonders seene in England. [brace] Two at Barnstable, one at Kirkham, one in Cornwall, one in Little Britain in London. In all which places whereby Gods judgements are miraculously seene upon some. Severall miraculous accidents have hapned to the amazement of all those that have beene eye-witnesses thereof.
Lye, Thomas, 1621-1684. / [Printed in the year 1662] The fixed saint held forth in a farwell sermon preached at All-Hallowes-Lumbard-street August the 17. 1662 By Mr. Thomas Lye.