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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 Fl.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1672] Flagellum poeticum, or, A scourge for a wilde poet being an answer to Dr. Robert Wild's letter, directed to his friend Mr. J.J. upon occasion of His Majesties declaration for liberty of conscience.
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1697] Flagitiosus Mercurius flagellatus, or, The whipper whipp'd being an answer to a scurrilous invective written by George Parker in his Almanack for MDCXCVII : in such language and base expressions that none but a bended mechanick would be seen to own, and this without any provocation given by me.
Westerne, Thomas. / [1624] The flaming bush. Or, An embleme of the true Church. Written by Thomas Westerne, minister of Gods Word at Alderleigh in Cheshire.
[1672] The flaming islands: or, a full description and account of the strange and terrible fire lately broke out of the ground, in the island Fyal, in threescore and ten several places. As also in some other neighbouring islands; to the destruction of most of the inhabitants, and unexpressible terror and affrightment of those that by flight escaped its dismal effects.
[1700] A flaming whip for lechery, or the whoremasters speculum containing a fearful historical relation of such wicked unclean person as have been made publick and private examples of God's divine vengeance ... taken out of sacred and prophane history : also, some dreadful examples of God's righteous judgment, not recorded in either ... in order to prevent God's heavy judgments hanging over this sinful land.
R. W. (Rowland Watkins) / [1662] Flamma sine fumo, or, Poems without fictions hereunto are annexed the causes, symptoms, or signes of several diseases with their cures, and also the diversity of urines, with their causes in poeticl measures / by R.W.
[1649] A Flattering elegie vpon the death of King Charles the cleane contrary way : with a parallell something significant.
[1700?] The flattering young man and the modest maid. To be sung to the pleasant tune of, The Duke of Florence march.
Matthew, Roger, b. 1574 or 5. / [1634] The flight of time, discerned by the dim shadow of Iobs diall, Iob. 9. 25. Explaned in certaine familiar and profitable meditations well conducing to the wise numbering of our daies in the sad time of this mortalitie. As it was delivered to his charge at Bloxham in Oxford-shire by the pastour thereof. R.M.
[1680?] Flora's departure: or, Summers pride abated. Cold Winter with his icy looks bids Flora to be gone, and bath no more in silver brooks, for Frost is coming on. The tune is, Young Phaeon: or, Busie fame.
[1685?] Flora's lamentable passion, crown'd with unspeakable joy and comfort. Flora she did sore lament, her spirit did decay; Strephon fill'd her with content, and cast all grief away. To the tune of, Tender hearts of London city.
Rea, John, d. 1681. / [1665] Flora, seu, De florum cultura, or, A complete florilege, furnished with all requisites belonging to a florist by John Rea, Gent.
Erasmus, Desiderius, d. 1536. / [Anno. M.D.L. 1550] Flores aliquot sententiarum ex variis collecti scriptoribus. = The flowres of sencies gathered out of sundry wryters by Erasmus in Latine and Englished by Rychard Tauerner. Huic libello non male conuenient Mimi illi Publiani nuper ab eodem Richardo versi
Barker, Matthew, 1619-1698. / [1691] Flores intellectuales, or, Select notions, sentences, and observations collected out of several authors, and made publick, especially for the use of young scholars, entring into the ministry / by Matthew Barker ...
James, I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1627] Flores regij. Or, prouerbes and aphorismes, diuine and morall. As they were at seuerall times vpon sundry occasions, spoken by his most excellent Maiestie, Iames, of famous memory King of Great-Brittaine. Collected by I.L.S.
Bos, Lambert van den, 1610-1698. / [1657. i.e. 1656] Florus Anglicus: or An exact history of England, from the raign of William the Conqueror to the death of the late King. / By Lambert Wood gent.
[Printed in the year 1674] Flos ingenii vel evacuatio discriptionis. Being an exact description of Epsam, and Epsam Wells.
Ker, Patrick, fl. 1691. / [1684] Flosculum poeticum poems divine and humane : panegyrical, satyrical, ironical / by P. K.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1672] The flovver garden. Shewing briefly how most flowers are to be ordered, the time of flowering, taking of them up, and of planting them again. And how they are increased by layers, off sets, slips, cuttings, seeds, &c. With other necessary observations relating to a flower garden. VVhereunto is now added. The gardiners or planters dialling, (viz.) how to draw a horizontal diall, as a knot in a garden, on a grass-plot, or elsewhere, the like before not extant. By William Hughes.
Clever, William, writer on physic. / [1590] The flower of phisicke VVherein is perfectlie comprehended a true introduction and method for mans assured health: with three bookes of philosophie for the due temperature of mans life. In which easily may be perceiued the high & wonderfull workes of God in the gouernance of all thinges. Written by W.C. as a glasse of true knowledge for the better direction of al willing [et] vertuous practitioners.
Porter, Jerome, d. 1632. / [M.DC.XXXII. 1632] The flowers of the liues of the most renowned saincts of the three kingdoms England Scotland, and Ireland written and collected out of the best authours and manuscripts of our nation, and distributed according to their feasts in the calendar. By the R. Father, Hierome Porter priest and monke of the holy order of Sainct Benedict, of the congregation of England. The first tome.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1662] Flowers strowed by the muses, against the coming of the most illustrious Infanta of Portugal, Catharina, Queen of England by John Crouch.
[1669?] The Flying serpent, or, Strange news out of Essex being a true relation of a monstrous serpent which hath divers times been seen at a parish called Henham on the Mount within four miles of Saffron-Walden : showing the length, proportion and bigness of the serpent, the place where it commonly lurks, and what means hath been used to kill it : also a discourse of other serpents, and particularly of a cockatrice killed at Saffron-Walden / the truth of thi[s] relation of the serpent is attested, by [brace] Richard Jackson ... [et al.].
[1621.] The flyting betwixt Montgomery and Polvvart..