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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 Fr.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] A fraction in the assembly: or the synod in armes: being a punctuall relation of their set meeting, upon the 25. of Aprill in this present year of our computation 1648 at a tavern in London, where the purposes of those reverend fathers, were piously discovered by themselves, in a mutuall conference by the strength of a dinner, in the truth of wine: their disagreement, upon the question: their falling out upon that; and how they were parted: with other mixtures of sad and merry accidents being all passages very remarkeable: and curious observations, which the author, as a generall well-wisher, delivers heer to the worlds view - and he hopes satisfaction.
T. S. / [1662] Fragmenta aulica. Or, Court and state jests in noble drollery. True and reall. Ascertained to their times, places and persons. By T. S. Gent.
Murford, Nicholas, fl. 1638-1652. / [1650] Fragmenta poetica, or, Miscelanies of poetical musings, moral and divine by Nich. Murford.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1682] The frame of the government of the province of Pennsylvania in America
Pelletier, Pierre, fl. 1610. / [1648?] La France a monsievr De Brovssel, conseiller dv Roy en sa Covr de Parlement de Paris.:
Retz, Jean François Paul de Gondi de, 1613-1679. / [printed in the year, 1659] France no friend to England. Or, The resentments of the French upon the success of the English. As it is expressed in a most humble and important remonstrance to the King of France, upon the surrendring of the maritime ports of Flanders into the hands of the English. Wherein, much of the private transactions between Cardinal Mazarin and the late Protector Oliver, are discovered. Translated out of French.
Rockley, Francis. / [1695?] Francis Rockley Esq; presenteth, that the revenew of the excise may be improved two hundred thousand pounds per annum (if the proceede of it be more than so much now) by the imposition of a proportionable excise in substance upon every quarter of malt, ...
[between 1699-1704] The frantick mother: or, Cupid in captivity. To an excellent new tune. Licensed according to order.
Catholic Church. Pope (1523-1534 : Clement VII) / [1529] Frater Joha[n]nes Brocden de Tellisforde wygornien[sis] dioc. sancte Trinitatis et redemptionis captiuorum terre sancte ...
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1655] Fraterna correptio, or, The saints zeale against sinful altars delivered in a sermon preached on a day of humiliation for the error, heresies, & schisms of our times and nations / by Z.C., minister of the word.
Awdelay, John, fl. 1559-1577. / [The. 13. day of December. Anno. do. 1565] The fraternitie of uacabondes. As wel of rufling uacabonds, as of beggerly, as wel of wemen as of men, and as wel of gyrles, as of boyes, with their proper names and qualityes. Also the. xxv. orders of knaues, otherwyse called a quatren of knaues. Confirmed thys yere by Cocke Lorel. ...
Holloway, James, d. 1684. / [1684] The free and voluntary confession and narrative of James Holloway addressed to His Majesty written with his own hand, and delivered by himself to Mr. Secretary Jenkins ; as also the proceedings against the said James Holloway in His Majesties King-Bench Court, Westminster, and his petition to His Majesty ; together with a particular account of the discourse as passed between the sheriffs of London and the said James Holloway at the time of his execution for high-treason at Tyburn, April 30. 1684 ; with his prayer immediately before, and the true copy of the paper delivered them at the same time and place.
[MDCLXVIII 1668] A Free conference touching the present state of England both at home and abroad, in order to the designs of France
[1617] The free customes, benefits and priviledges of the copyhold tennants, of the mannors of Stepny and Hackny in the countie of Middlesex within this composition Before which is prefixed an abstract or briefe relation of the assurance given by the Right Honorable Thomas Lord Wentworth lord of both the said mannors, vnto his lordships said tennants (within this composition) for the ratifying and perpetuall establishing of the same. Whereunto two tables alphabeticall are fitted, the one containing the names of the said copyhold tenants, now hauing compounded: the other (with the marginall notes in the booke) serueth for the ready finding of any note worthy matter herein contained.
[1627] The Free exchanger, or, The Mint for vncurrant coyne according to the true value of graines, wanting in light gold, with the seuerall worth of all pieces of gold, at this present.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [1664] A free flowing of the father's love to the heirs of the kingdom, with all that are seeking the peace and righteousness of it:
Abbut, Henry. / [Printed in the year 1684] A free gift, freely given of God to Henry Abbut and by him freely given to the reader, without money or price.
R. L. / [1648] The free mans plea for freedom,: against the arbitrarie unwarrantable actions and proceedings of the apostate associates, commonly called by others, Levellers. VVherein is briefly discovered how unsutable they walke to common right and freedom, being more arbitrarie and tyrannicall then any they oppose, wanting only a power to exercise their crueltie. / By R.L. a member of the army.
[1660] A free Parliament proposed by the City to the nation:
Worsley, Benjamin. / [1652] Free ports: the nature and necessitie of them stated.
[1691] Free regulated trade, particularly to India the interest of England: being the true, natural means, to promote the navigation and riches of this nation. Forts and castles in India, notwithstanding all specious pretences, are occasionally prov'd to be of uncertain advantage, but of certain inconvenience to us. Discours'd in a letter to a friend.
Trenchard, John, 1662-1723. / [1698] Free thoughts concerning officers in the House of Commons
[1691] Free thoughts occasioned by the heads of agreement assented to by the united ministers in and about London formerly called Presbyterian and Congregational.
[1688] Free thoughts of the penal laws, tests, and some late printed papers touching both in a letter from a person of quality.
Misselden, Edward, fl. 1608-1654. / [1622] Free trade, or, The meanes to make trade florish. Wherein, the causes of the decay of trade in this kingdome are discouered and the remedies also to remooue the same are represented.
Hinde, Samuel, fl. 1634. / [1634] A free-vvill offering, or, a Pillar of praise with a thankfull remembrance for the receit of mercies, in a long voyage, and happy arrivall. First preached in Fen-Church, the 7 of September, 1634. now published by the author, Samuel Hinde.
Harwood, James. / [1662] A free-will offering by James Harwood ...
Kaye, William. / [Printed in the year, 1655] A free, plain, and just way concerning communion and excommunication, at, or from the Lords table.: With a Christian account concerning the same. With answers to the objections to the contrary. In which is shewed, that the Church to day hath no more power to excommunicate from the Lords table, then it had yesterday power to separate from the altar, unto which sinners were exhorted by the church to go; whereby they might (as they are required at the Lords table) perfect their praises and repentance. And that the pretended differences in baptism, are no just ground of separation. / Written by William Kaye, with Christians approbation, with submission to the general oversight.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1646] The free-mans freedom vindicated. Or A true relation of the cause and manner of Lievt. Col. Iohn Lilburns present imprisonment in Newgate,: being thereunto arbitrarily and illegally committed, by the House of Peeres, Iune 11. 1646. for his delivering in, at their open barre, under his hand and seal, his protestation, against their incroaching upon the common liberties of all the commons of England, in endeavouring to try him, a commoner of England, in a criminall cause, contrary to the expresse tenour and forme of the 29. chap. of the great charter of England, and for making his legall and iust appeal to his competent, propper and legal tryers and judges, the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled.
Sill, William, d. 1687. / [1681] Freedom from fear of death, through the death of Christ a sermon preached at Guild-Hall-Chappel, on Good-Friday, A.D. 1681 / by William Sill ...
[1690] Freedom of elections to Parliament, a fundamental law and liberty of the English subject and some presidents shewing the power of the House of Commons to inflict punishments on those who have been guitly [sic] of misdemeanours either in elections or returns : in a letter to a member of Parliament.
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [1652] The freedom of preaching or Spiritual gifts defended: proving that all men endowed with gifts and abilities may teach and preach the Word of God. By D. Lupton, servant of Jesus Christ in the work of the Gospel.
[1654] Freedom of religious worship, or, The Iubilee of ordinances now all for free from their long bondage under the pænall laws, statutes, and ordinances of men : wherein is held forth, that worldly governments (parilamentary [sic] or military) have nothing to doe in the churches of Christ, neither ought to impose upon any, in any matters of faith or worship : and that the churches have nothing to doe with the governments of the world, but onely to submit to them, Rom. 13. [1?]. though in the hands of wicked men, and unbeleevers.
Philgynes. / [MDCC. 1700] The freedom of the fair sex asserted: or, Woman the crown of the creation In a letter to a young lady.
Stocall, James. / [1652] Freedome. Or, The description of the excellent civill government of the island of Jersey published by James Stocall Esq; Collonel of a regiment of the trained bands of the said island, consisting of 1500 men. Under the government of the honorable Colonel Heane governour thereof, for the service of the Commonwealth of England.
[1679] The freeholders choice, or, A letter of advice concerning elections
Company of Merchant Adventurers of England. / [1680] The freeman's oath of the Hamborough-company.
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1671] The freeness of the grace and love of God to believers discovered in reference to 1. their services and suffering, 2. their consolations, and 3. their salvation and eternal glory : together with the excellency of the fear of God, the goodness and pleasantness of brotherly love, the wisdom of hearing the voice of the rod, repentance the only way to prevent judgements / delivered in several sermons by the late reverend and faithful minister of Christ, Mr. William Bridg ...
G. D. L. M. N. / [1592] The French alphabeth [sic] teaching in a very short tyme, by a most easie way, to pronounce French naturally, to reade it perfectly, to write it truely, and to speake it accordingly : together vvith The treasure of the French toung, conteyning the rarest sentences, pouerbes [sic], parables, similies, apothegmes and golden sayings of the most excellent French authours, as vvell potes [sic] as orators : the one diligently compiled, and the other painfully gathered and set in order, after the alphabeticall maner, for the benefite of those that are desirous of the French toung / by G.D.L.M.N.
English gentleman. / [1655] The French charity written in French by an English gentleman, upon occasion of Prince Harcourt's coming into England ; and translated into English by F.S.J.E.
Lawton, Charlwood, 1660-1721. / [1693] A French conquest neither desirable nor practicable dedicated to the King of England.
[1699] The French convert: being A true relation of the happy conversion of a noble French lady from the errors and superstitions of popery, to the reformed religion, by means of a Protestant gardiner her servant. Wherein is shewed her great and unparallell'd sufferings on the account of her said conversion; as also her wonderful deliverance from two assassines hired by a popish priest to murther her: and of her miraculous preservation in a wood for two years; and how she was at last providentially found by her husband, who (together with her parents) was brought over by her means to the embracing of the true religion, as were divers others also. To which is added, a brief account of the present severe persecutions of the French Protestant.
La Varenne, François Pierre de, 1618-1678. / [1653] The French cook.: Prescribing the way of making ready of all sorts of meats, fish and flesh, with the proper sauces, either to procure appetite, or to advance the power of digestion. Also the preparation of all herbs and fruits, so as their naturall crudities are by art opposed; with the whole skil of pastry-work. Together with a treatise of conserves, both dry and liquid, a la mode de France. With an alphabeticall table explaining the hard words, and other usefull tables. / Written in French by Monsieur De La Varenne, clerk of the kitchin to the Lord Marquesse of Uxelles, and now Englished by I.D.G.
Guédron, Pierre, ca. 1565-ca. 1621. / [1629. Cum priuilegio] French court-aires, vvith their ditties Englished, of foure and fiue parts Together with that of the lute. Collected, translated, published by Ed: Filmer, Gent: dedicated to the Queene.
Loiseau de Tourval, Jean. / [1611] The French herald summoning all true Christian princes to a generall croisade, for a holy warr against the great enemy of Christendome, and all his slaues. Vpon the occasion of the most execrable murther of Henry the great. To the Prince.
[1622] The French herauld sent to the princes of Christendome Printed according to the French copie.
Person of quality abroad. / [1681] The French intrigues discovered with the methods and arts to retrench the potency of France by land and sea and to confine that monarch within his antient dominions and territories : humbly submitted to the consideration of the princes and states of Europe, especially of England / written in a letter from a person of quality abroad to his corrsepondent here.
Courtilz de Sandras, Gatien, 1644-1712. / [1685] French intrigues; or, The history of their delusory promises since the Pyrenæan treaty Printed in French at Cologne, and now made English.
[1617] The French iubile: or, The ioy and thanksgiuing of all France, to God and their king, for the death of the Marquise d'Ancre. Translated out of the French copie printed at Paris.
[1691] The French King proved a bastard: or The amours of Anne (Queen to Lewis XIII.) With the Chevalier de Roan.
Louis XIV, King of France, 1638-1715. / [1690] The French King's answer to Mons. Tyrconnel's letter
[1688] The French King's appeal from the proceedings of the Pope to a general council, September 28, 1688 faithfully translated from the French copy printed at Paris.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1688] The French King's declaration of war against the Hollanders.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1689] The French King's declaration to prevent the assemblies of the nevv converts, in the provinces of his kingdom.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [MDCXCVIII. 1698] The French King's declaration, enjoining the execution of his edict in Octob. 1685. for the revocation of the Edict of Nants, &c.: Given at Versailles the 13th of Dec. 1698. and registred in Parliament. Faithfully translated from the original printed at Paris, 1698.
Beuningen, Koenraad van, 1622-1693. / [M DC LXXXIX 1689] The French king's dream,: which he had in his coach going to Marly : together with its explication / by the Sieur Van Beuninghen, late ambassadour from the States General here in England. ; Licens'd November 22. 1689. J.F.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1682] The French king's edict upon the declaration made by the clergy of France, of their opinion concerning the ecclesiastical power: wherein is set forth, that the King is independent in things temporal, that general councils are above the Pope, that the Popes power is to be limited by the antient canons, that the Popes decisions are not infallible without the consent of the Church. Together with the said declaration of the clergy as they were registered in the Parliament of Paris, the 23 of March 1682.
[1695] The French king's lamentation for the loss of his great general, the Duke of Luxemburg a poem.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1696] The French King's new declaration (being his publick manifesto in vindication of himself and the late King James from being any ways aiding, assisting or privy to the late intended assassination of King William.) / Translated from the original at Paris.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1689] The French King's new declaration an edict of the King, declaring that the next of kin and lawful heirs of such persons as are fled for their religion, shall enter into possession of the estates and goods which they have left behind in the kingdom, yet without any power to sell of alienate them, till after the expiration of five years. Given at Versailles, in the month of December 1689. Register'd in Parliament, Decemb. 9. 1689. Licens'd December 7. 1689. J.F.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1699] The French King's new declaration published at Paris, the 26th of this instant September, 1699.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [Printed in the year M DC XC VI 1696] The French King's proposal for peace. In a letter from the Hague, July 13.
[1701] The French King's reasons for owning the pretended Prince of Wales, King of England, Scotland and Ireland. Communicated in a letter from Paris, to a gentleman in London.
France. Sovereign (1610-1643 : Louis XIII) / [1613] The French kinges declaration and confirmation of the Proclamation of Nantes by His M[ajes]tie granted to those of the pretended reformed religion / faythfully translated out of the coppie printed at Paris by Francis du Carroy and Thomas Menard 1613, by J.B.
France. Sovereign (1610-1643 : Louis XIII) / [1617] The French kings declaration made in favour of the princes, dukes, peeres, officers of the crown, lords, gentlemen, and others, who had withdrawne themselues from his Majesty. Publisahed in Parliament the twelfth of May, 1617. Translated out of the French copie.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1689] The French Kings declaration of war against the Spaniard.
France. Sovereign (1610-1643 : Louis XIII) / [1626] The French Kings edict vpon the peace which it pleased his Majestie to grant vnto all those of the reformed religion within his seuerall dominions, including likewise those of Rochell. Published, and registred in the Parliament the of Aprill. 1626.
[MDCXCI 1691] The French kings lamentation for the death of so many of his generals, and his ill success in Ireland and Germany where he lost so many of his commanders, particularly in the defeat given by Prince Louis of Baden to the Turkish army.
[1692] The French kings lamentation for the loss of his fleet
France. Sovereign (1643-1715: Louis XIV) / [1693] French kings manifesto, or proposals of peace with the Emperor and allies. Propounded on the behalf of France. Translated from the Dutch original, published at the Hague, by the authority of the states of Holland and West-Friesland. Licensed according to order.
France. Sovereign (1589-1610 : Henry IV) / [1604] The French Kings proclamation, containing the agreement with the King of Spaine: for the taking away of the new inposition of thirtie in the hundreth. Published in Nouember last. Translated out of French.
Louis XIV, King of France, 1638-1715. / [1689] The French kings speech to the Queen of England at her arrival in Paris and the Queens answer / faithfully translated out of French by a person of quality.
[1643] The French mountebank, or An operator fit for these present times. Being a man of great travell and experience throughout most countries in Christendome, and to the great comfort and happinesse of this kingdome lately come to town, and is ready to shew himselfe a man of skill, in all particulars hereafter mentioned, to the distressed rich for their money, and to the poor for Gods sake.
[1693] The French plot detected being a relation of a late barbarous and horrid design of the French, to burn and destroy the Spanish fleet in the port of Naples, and of their design of bombarding that city : with an account of the examination, confession, and execution of an Italian abbot (late confessor to the Spanish Admiral) and five romish priests, his accomplices, for the said horrid conspiracy.
Well-wisher of his countrey. / [1680] The French politician found out, or, Considerations on the late pretensions that France claims to England and Ireland and her designs and plots in order thereunto by a well-wisher of his countrey.
[1690] A French prophecy, or, An admonition to the English, concerning their near approaching danger and the means to escape it. Being a prediction of a gentleman of quality in Languedoc, concerning the downfall of the French king, and several other things relating to England. / Translated from the French copy.
[1692] The French prophet being the famous predictions foretelling the fate of France, with the ruin and downfall of the present French King, this ensuing summer, 1692. By the victorious aims of our gracious sovereign King William the III. With the great confusion and distress of several cities and sea-ports of France, the insurrections of the people in several parts thereof, thereby facilitating a descent upon France. Together, with several other notable predictions of that reverend and learned divine, D. B----ly; wherein is briefly hinted the speedy subversion of the French monarchy, by the confederate army, under His present Majesty. Licensed according to order.
[1694] The French rogue: or, The life of Monsieur Ragoue de Versailles Containing his parentage; monstrous birth, early rogueries, pleasant and witty pranks, not only in France, but in divers other countries. With the strange and wonderful plots, projects, policies and stratagems, by which he contrived, managed, and brought about his villanies, and escaped many dangers; and more particularly the prank he played with the French king, &c. All very comical and delightful. Done from the original by J.S.
Courtilz de Sandras, Gatien, 1644-1712. / [1700] The French spy, or, The memoirs of John Baptist de la Fontaine, Lord of Savoy and Fontenai, late brigadier and surveyor of the French King's army, now a prisoner in the Bastile containing many secret transactions relating both to England and France / tr. from the French original, printed at Cologn in the year 1699.
[1672] The French way of exercizing the infantry as it is now practis'd in the armies of his most Christian Majesty. Translated from the French, October the 31. 1672.
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1679] The frequent, but unsuspected progress of pains, inflammations, tumors, apostems, ulcers, cancers, gangrenes, and mortifications internal therein shewing the secret causes and course of many lingering and acute mortal diseases, rarely discerned : with a tract of fontanels or issues and setons / by Everard Maynwaringe, M.D.
Calfine, Giles. / [1462 i.e. 1642] A fresh bit of mutton, for those fleshy minded canibals that cannot endure pottadge. Or a defence of Giles Calfine's Messe of pottadge well seasoned and well crummed. Against the idle yet insolent exceptions of his monstrous adversary MT. ST. RA. IS. PH. By Drupheyra Thexylvenio: cosmopolites.
[1643] Fresh intelligence of another nevv and great victory obtained by the Lord Fairfax his forces against the popish army in Yorkshire neere Hvll. Wherein 80 of that popish army were slaine, 100 taken prisoners, and 9 peeces of ordnance recovered, the one of them being called her Majesties Gog and Magog.
[1690?] Fresh news from Cockeny for the information of all such as are not sick of the sullens.
T. W. / [1679] A fresh relation from the Kings army in Scotland the retreat of the rebels on their approach, with the names of such persons of quality as have lately joyn'd the rebellious troops : being the tidings brought by the last express in a pacquet dated the 20th of this instant June 1679 just at midnight.
[1647] A fresh whip for all scandalous lyers· Or, A true description of the tvvo eminent pamphliteers, or squib-tellers of this kingdome. VVith a plaine and true relation of their tricks and devices wherewith they use to couzen and cheate the common-wealth.
Talbot, Peter, 1620-1680. / [1674] The friar disciplind, or, Animadversions on Friar Peter Walsh his new remonstrant religion : the articles whereof are to be seen in the following page : taken out of his history and vindication of the loyal formulary ... / the author Robert Wilson.
England and Wales. Army. / [1653] Friday, April 22. 1653. The declaration of the Lord Generall, and his Councell of Officers, shewing the grounds and reasons for the dissolution of the Parliament, April 20. 1653.: The effect and sum of it, as followeth.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCLX 1660] Friday, March the 16th, 1659, resolved &c. that Friday, the sixth day of April, One thousand, six hundred and sixty, be set apart for a day of publick fasting and humiliation to be solemnized throughout the nation under the sence of the great and manifold sins and provocation thereof : and to seek the Lord for his blessing upon the Parliament now shortly to be assembled : that the Lord will make them healers of our breaches and instruments to restore and settle peace and government in the nations, upon foundations of truth and righteousness / Thomas St. Nicholas.
Person of honour. / [1681] A friend to Cæsar, or, An humble proposition for the more regular, speedy, and easie payment of his Majesties treasure, granted, or to be granted by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the carrying on of his Majesties expences, whether ordinary or extraordinary, both in time of peace and in time of war and also the causes of those many debts which the crown is so heavily clogged with, and sound propositions for the cure thereof / by a person of honour.
Skay, John. / [1628] A friend to navigation plainely expressing to the capacity of the simpler so[rt] the whole misery or foundation of the same art for whose sake, the author hath onely penned this treatise, being himselfe a faithfull good willer thereto.
Sermon, William, 1629?-1679. / [1673] A friend to the sick, or, The honest Englishman's preservation shewing the causes, symptoms, and cures of the most occult and dangerous diseases which affect the body of man : with a particular discourse of the dropsie, scurvy, and yellow jaundice, and the most absolute way of cure : whereunto is added a true relation of some of the most remarkable cures affected by the author's most famous cathartique and diueretique pills.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] Friend! Who art called a teacher of these people of the waies of God
Bird, Samuel, d. 1604. / [1580] A friendlie communcication or dialogue betweene Paule and Damas wherein is disputed how we are to vse the pleasures of this life. By Samuel Byrd, Master of Art, and fellow not long since of Benet Colledge.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [Printed, anno dom. 1652] A friendly accomodation in the fore-debated controversie between Mr. Bedford and the author: wherein is manifested that the differences, are few and small; and those continued with mutual respect and love.
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [1662] A friendly admonition, or, Good counsel to the Roman Catholicks in this kingdom by Martin Mason.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [Printed in the year 1688] Friendly advice in the spirit of love unto believing parents, and their tender off-spring in relation to their Christian education.: By J.F. and R.S.
M. D. / [1680] Friendly advice to Protestants, or, An essay towards comprehending and uniting of all Protestant dissenters to the Church of England humbly offer'd to the consideration of this present Parliament, as the best expedient of this time to secure the safety, honours, and welfare of the king and kingdom / by a sober Protestant.
[1682] Friendly advice to the correctour of the English press at Oxford concerning the English orthographie
Merry, Nathaniel. / [1682?] A friendly and seasonable advertisement concerning the dog-days, by Nath. Merry Philo-chim. In regard there are many that perish in and about this city &c. through an evil custom, arising from a false opinion, that is not safe to take physick in the extreams of heat and cold, or in the dog days ...
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1679] A friendly call, or, A seasonable perswasive to unity directed to all nonconformists and dissenters in religion from the Church of England, as the only secure means to frustrate and prevent all popish plots and designs against the peace of this kingdom both in church and state / by a lover of the truth and a friend to peace and unity.
Rider, John, 1562-1632. / [1602] A friendly caveat to Irelands Catholickes, concerning the daungerous dreame of Christs corporall (yet invisible) presence in the sacrament of the Lords Supper. Grounded vpon a letter pretended to be sent by some well minded Catholickes: who doubted, and therefore desired satisfaction in certaine points of religion, with the aunswere and proofes of the Romane Catholicke priests, to satisfie and confirme them in the same. Perused and allowed for apostolicall and Catholicke, by the subscription of maister Henry Fitzsimon Iesuit, now prisoner in the Castle of Dublin. With a true, diligent, and charitable examination of the same prooffes: wherein the Catholickes may see this nevv Romane doctrine to bee neither apostolicall nor Catholicke, but cleane contarie to the old Romane religion, and therefore to bee shunned of all true auncient Romane Catholickes, vnlesse they vvill be new Romish heretickes. By Iohn Rider Deane of Saint Patrickes Dublin.
S. E. / [M.DC.XLV. 1645] A friendly check to Dr Bastwick:: sent unto him in a letter from a Presbyterian friend.
Danson, Thomas, d. 1694. / [1694] A friendly conference between a Paulist and a Galatian in defence of the Apostolical doctrine of justification by faith without works : against many specious exceptions of the modern Galatians : wherein the question, whether the gospel be a new law is modestly discussed and determined in the negative / by Thomas Danson ...
Trepidantium Malleus. / [1699] A friendly conference between the suffering saints for conscience-sake, the Jacobites, met together at the --- Tavern particularly R.L., R.F. and A.S., my Lord Bp. of Salisbury (promised to be so by K. James when he returns) and other precious ones there assembled at least to consult about and read prayers for the dethroning of the best of kings and restoration of the worst : with a postscript concerning a late declaration of Mr. Lobb and others against Crispionism.
[in the year, 1673] The friendly conference: or, An hue and cry after the Popes Holiness Discovering the corrupt doctrines of the church, and abominable practises of the court and clergy of Rome, to raise themselves to their present pomp and grandeur. With the several prodigious births of the whore of Babilon: and how she has prefer'd all her children. In a familiar dialogue between Theophilius a Protestant, and Juliano lately turn'd Papist.
Tenison, Thomas, 1636-1715. / [1688] A friendly debate between a Roman Catholick and a Protestant concerning the doctrine of transubstantiation wherein the said doctrine is utterly confuted, and Antichrist is clearly and fully described, and his inevitable destruction predicted : with a challenge to all the Romish doctors that preach and teach the said doctrine, to answer it.
Kingsman, Dr. / [1689] A friendly debate between Dr. Kingsman, a dissatisfied clergy-man, and Gratianus Trimmer, a neighbour minister concerning the late thanksgiving-day, the Prince's desent [sic] into England, the nobility and gentries joining with him, the acts of the honourable convention, the nature of our English government, the secret league with France, the oaths of allegiance and supremacy, &c. : with some considerations on Bishop Sanderson and Dr. Falkner about monarchy, oaths, &c. ... / by a minister of the Church of England.
Danson, Thomas, d. 1694. / [1676] A friendly debate between Satan and Sherlock containing a discovery of the unsoundness of Mr. William Sherlocks principles in a late book entituled A discourse concerning the knowledge of Jesus Christ &c., by this only medium, that they afford the Devil the same grounds for his hope of salvation that they do mankind, and so subvert the Gospel and transform Christianity into Mahumetanism / by an hearty enemy of Mahumetanism.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1668?] A friendly debate betwixt two neighbours, the one a conformist, the other a non-conformist about several weighty matters / published for the benefit of this city, by a lover of it, and of pure religion.
Eaton, Samuel, 1596?-1665. / [MDCL.1650] A friendly debate on a weighty subject: or, a conference by writing betwixt Mr Samuel Eaton and Mr John Knowles concerning the divinity of Iesus Christ:: for the beating out, and further clearing up of truth.
[1688] A friendly debate upon the next elections of Parliament and the settlement of liberty of conscience in a dialogue between a city and country elector. With allowance.
[1695] A friendly dialogue between a livery-man and a freeman of the City of London concerning the late proceedings at Guild-Hall, in the election of sheriffs, and other officers for the City of London, and county of Middlesex, for the year ensuing. In order to the right stating and clearing up the controversie between the Lord Mayor, and the Court of Aldermen, and the livery-men of the respective companies, as to their present establishment. By a true and most sincere well-wisher to the peace, plenty and prosperity of this most antient and renowned corporation, and to all the members and inhabitants thereof. Beati Pacifici.
[1681] A Friendly dialogue between two London-apprentices, the one a Whigg, and the other a Tory concerning the late address to my lord mayor, to which is added a letter that was sent (by an unknown hand) to the principal managers of it.
Lafite, Daniel. / [1691] A friendly discourse between an English dissenter and a French Protestant concerning the liturgy and ceremonies of the Church of England. By Daniel la Fite, M.A. Rector of East-Dean, in the county of Sussex. The first part.
[1697] A friendly discourse concerning profane cursing and swearing, wherein is shewed the heinousness of those sins, and the necessity of private persons giving informations for the suppressing of them, pursuant to the late act of Parliament: In a familiar conference between two plain persons. Made publick for the awakening of the consciences of common-swearers; and the vindication of our religious informers, who have been the instruments of the remarkable abatement of swearing; and for the encouragement of all good Christians, to joyn their endeavours with them for the entire suppressing it; and by giving informations to the magistrates against it, drunkenness, and prophanation of the Lord's Day.
Jackson, James, fl. 1674-1708. / [1698] The friendly enquirer's doubts and objections answered concerning the light within, the word of God, the church of Christ, gospel ministers, ordinances in general and in particular, water baptism, and the Lord's supper : together with a brief testimony against oaths and swearing / first intended and written for the satisfaction of some particular acquaintance and now published for more general service by James Jackson.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1698] The friendly interposer, between the authors of those papers, the one called a report, the other, a rebuke of that report in order to a sound reconciliation between the Presbyterians and Independents in doctrinals, by the proposal of a third way, when both of them in their own, are out / by John Humphrey.
J. F. / [Printed in the year, 1659] A friendly letter of advice to the souldiers from a quondam-member of the army.:
[1699] A Friendly letter to all young men shewing the benefit of a religious and friendly reproof, conversation and admonition, and not only to live good lives themselves but to incourage others to do the same : with a letter to masters of families : to which is added a specimen of the rules and orders of the religious societies, as now practiced in the cities of London and Westminster.
[1688] A friendly letter to all young men who are desirous to live Godly lives, and are true members of the Church of England. Imprimatur Octob. the 5th. 1688. R.M.
[1690] A friendly letter to Father Petre, concerning his part in the late King's government published for his defence and justification.
[1692] The Friendly monitor laying open the crying sins of cursing, swearing, drinking, gaming, detraction, and luxury or immodesty ... : in five short discourses ...
Heywood, John. / [1684] A friendly perswation and Christian exhortation: to all, who profess the guidance of the spirit of Christ and Christianity, to keep out of false-reports, whisperings, and backbitings which disturbs the peace of the Church, and are the occasion of offences.
[1696] The friendly society for widows being a proposal for supplying the defect of joyntures, and securing women from falling into poverty and distress at the death of their husbands.
[1684] The Friendly Society, or, A proposal of a new way or method for securing houses from any considerable loss by fire, by way of subscription and mutuall contribution
[1673] The Friendly vindication of Mr. Dryden from the censure of the Rota by his cabal of wits
[1660] Friends and all people, consider grieve not Gods Spirit, nor limit the Holy One ...
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1662] Friends, you that are of the Parliament, hear the word of the Lord as it came unto me ...
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1654] Friendship.
Otway, Thomas, 1652-1685. / [1678] Friendship in fashion a comedy : as it is acted at His Royal Highness the Dukes Theatre / written by Thomas Otway.
[1690] The Frier and the boy.
[1698] The Frier and the boy very delectable though unpleasant to all step-mothers.
[Printed in the year 1668] The Frier and the boy very delectable though unpleasant to all step-mothers.
[1641] The friers lamenting, for his not repenting.: Being a relation of the life and death of Francis Colewort a frier, who related a little before his death a threefold plot of treason. With his conversion to the Protestant religion, at Hungerford in Barkshire.
[1642] The Friers last fare-well, or, Saint Francis must pack for France. Shewing, how the mass-monging fathers were by order of Parliament, brought from Somerset-House in the Strand, by many officers, watch-men, and others: and by them put into safe custody, till the next faire winde shall blow for Paris. On Saturday the 26. of February. An. Dom. 1642. Being a dolefull dialogue between Pere Robert, and Pere Cyprian, two lamenting fathers.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1699?] Frindly [sic] and faithful admonitions: being some quickning [sic] motives to raise sinking sinners, from the sleep of siin [sic] that every man may be made perfect in Jesus Christ / being a farewel [sic] sermon preached by Mr. William Pen [sic] to his congregation on Sunday being the 6th of August at the Quakers Meetinghouse in VVestminster.
Well-willer to peace and truth. / [1642] A frivolous paper, in form of a petition: framed & composed by a disaffected party in this city of London, intended by them to be presented to the honorable House of Commons : with certain considerations propounded by way of advertisement and caution unto those who through unadvisadnesse [sic] are apt to subscribe the same / by a Well-willer to peace and truth.
Wel-willer to peace and truth. / [1642] A frivolous paper, in forme of a petition: framed and composed by a disaffected party in this citie of London, intended by them to be presented to the honourable House of Commons. With certaine considerations propounded by way of advertisement and caution unto those who through unadvisednesse, are apt to subscribe the same. / By a Wel-willer to peace and truth.
[1642] A frivolous paper, in forme of a petition:: framed and composed by a disaffected party in this citie of London, intended by them to be presented to the honourable House of Commons. With certaine considerations propounded by way of advertisement and caution unto those who through unadvisednesse, are apt to subscribe the same. By a wel-willer to peace and truth. Enlarged with new additions, by way of advertisement to all such who unadvisedly had subscribed; and three speciall rules for their present caution, and future admonition.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [167-] The frog, or, The Low-Countrey nightingale, sweet singer of Amsterdam The Old Exchange to the New Stat-House hoping fair acceptance, a speedy and handsome return, this true fable dedicates.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The frogges of Egypt, or the caterpillers of the commonwealth truely dissected and laid open;: vvith the subjects thankefulnesse unto God for their deliverance from that nest of vermine.
Person of quality. From a person of quality in Scotland to a person of honour in London, concerning His Royal Highness, James, Duke of York
T. P., Soldier in the royal camp near Dublin. / [1690] From a soldier in the royal camp near Dublin to his friend in London
[1681] From aboard the Van Herring, the answer to the letter from Legorn answered in a third letter to a merchant in London.
J. B. / [1680] From aboard the Van-herring another letter from Legorn to an eminent merchant in Lond. Sept. 23, 1680.
[1680] From aboard the Van-Herring, a letter from Legorn, Decem. 1, 1679
[Printed anno Dom. 1680] From aboard the Van-Herring, being a full relation of the present state and sad condition of that ship. In a new letter from Legorn, to a merchant in London.
[15--?] From her childhood I fynde that she fled
Simpson, William, 1627?-1671. / [1659] From one who was moved of the Lord God to go a sign among the priests & professors of the prophets, apostles, and Christs words but dead from their life, and naked from salvation and immortality ... : and so this is to you spiritual Aegyptians and black Aethiopians ... / William Sympson.
Society of Friends. Yorkshire Quarterly Meeting of Women Friends. / [1692] From our Womens meeting held at York, the 15, and 16th. days of the fourth month, 1692. To every particular womans monthly meeting; within this county.
[1700] From our womens yearly meeting held at York the 19th. and 20th. days of the fourth mounth. 1700.
[1690] From our yearly meeting at York, the 10th. of the 5th. month, 1690. To all our women friends in their monthly meetings, in and throughout the county of York, or else where, greeting.
R. C., Gentleman. / [1641] From Scotland. Tvvo coppies of letters,: the one sent from His Maiestie Aug. 31. to the Lord Keeper, and by him read uuto [sic] the Lords in Parliament. Wherein is contained foure reasons why he subscribed not unto the commission sent to him. The other Sept. 1. from a gentleman to his friend, concerning the proceedings of the Parliament in Scotland.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1641] From the Commissioners of Scotland, 24 February, 1640
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1644] From the Lady Eleanor, her blessing, to her beloved davghter the Right Honorable Lvcy, Covntesse of Huntingdon.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1661] From the shepherd of Israel, to the Bishops in England with some queries and councell to all courtiers, and judges, &c, that they incense not King Charles against the Lords heritage : also, the breathings of the seed, and crie of his own elect, that his people may be preserved, which he cannot but hear, because of the incercession of his spirit, poured out upon his off-spring : this I believe, therefore I speak : also, the arise of the beast, false prophet, and anti-christ, and who they are, and what their work is, declared : and the everlasting gospell preached again to all nations, kindreds and people, and the beast and false prophet, which deceived them, taken and destroyed, the accuser of the brethren cast out, and judged / given forth by Humphry Woolrich.
[1680] From the society for improving of money, at the Dial in St. Martin's Court, against New-street, St. Martin's Lane. Cent. per cent.
Watson, Samuel, of Coventry, watch-maker. / [1691] The frontispiece of the chronological automaton or self-moving ephemeris of ye. celestial motions, &c. Representing ye phaenomena at noon March 30: 1691 / invented and made by Samuel Watson ...
Prime, John, 1550-1596. / [1583] A fruitefull and briefe discourse in two bookes: the one of nature, the other of grace with conuenient aunswer to the enemies of grace, vpon incident occasions offered by the late Rhemish notes in their new translation of the new Testament, & others. Made by Iohn Prime fellow of New Colledge in Oxford.
N. F., fl. 1604. / [1604] The fruiterers secrets Containing directions, for the due time, and manner, of gathering all kindes of fruite, aswell stone-fruite as other: and how they are afterwards to be ordered in packing, carrying and conueighing them by land or by water; then in separating or culling them into diuers sorts; and lastly, in resruing or laying them vp, so, as may bee for their best lasting and continuance. Enterlaced with diuerse other secrets (and their naturall causes) touching trees, and their fruite. No treatise, to this purpose, being heretofore published.
Marbury, Francis, d. 1611. / [1602] A fruitful sermon necessary for the time preached at the Spittle vpon the Tuesday in Easter weeke last, by Frauncis Marbury. Published by direction of authoritie.
J. P. / [1674] The fruitful wonder: or, A strange relation from Kingston upon Thames. Of a woman, who on Thursday and Friday, being the 5th. and 6th. days of this instant March, 1673/4. VVas delivered of four children at one birth, viz. three sons and one daughter, all born alive, lusty children, and perfect in every part; which lived 24 hours, and then dyed all much about the same time. VVith several other examples of numerous births from credible historians. VVith the physical and astrological reasons for the same. Published by J. P. student in physick.
Drant, Thomas, b. 1601 or 2. / [1572] A fruitfull and necessary sermon, specially concernyng almes geuing, preached the Twisday [sic] in Easter weeke The yere of our Lord. 1572. at S. Maries Spittle. By Thomas Drant, bachelor in diuinitie.
Cobbet, Thomas, 1608-1685. / [1656] A fruitfull and usefull discourse touching the honour due from children wherein both the respective duties of children to parents and of parents to children are cleared from Scripture, together with what may either further or hinder the same ... / by Thomas Cobbet.
Daneau, Lambert, ca. 1530-1595? / [1594] A fruitfull commentarie vpon the twelue small prophets briefe, plaine, and easie, going ouer the same verse by verse, and shewing every where the method, points of doctrine, and figures of rhetoricke, to the no small profit of all godly and well disposed readers, with very necessarie fore-notes for the vnderstanding of both of these, and also all other the prophets. The text of these prophets together with that of the quotations omitted by the author, faithfully supplied by the translatour, and purged of faults in the Latine coppie almost innumerable, with a table of all the chiefe matters herein handled, and marginall notes very plentifull and profitable; so that it may in manner be counted a new booke in regard of these additions. VVritten in Latin by Lambertus Danæus, and newly turned into English by Iohn Stockwood minister and preacher at Tunbridge.
[Printed in the year, 1648] Fruitfull England like to become a barren wilderness through the wickednes of the inhabitants;: and the Army rebels & traitors once more for not disbanding, and accordingly punished, as some of them have been already at sessions, assizes and otherwise, notwithstanding all their wonderfull victories, faithfull and matchles services. If the lawfull remedies (for prevention) here justly advised, be not discreetly and timely used.
Tyrrell, Anthony, 1552-1610? / [1589] A fruitfull sermon preached in Christs-Church the 13. of Iulie. Anno 1589. By Anthony Tyrell sometime a seminarie priest. But by the great mercie of God made a true professor of the Gospel, and preacher of his holy word: conteining an admonition vnto vertue, and a dehortation from vice. Taken by characterye.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1655] The fruits of a fast, appointed by the churches gathered against Christ and his kingdom, who go about to mock God with their outside-worship, and appointed fasts, and dayes of voluntary humiliation. Or, A declaration of the persecution of a messenger of the Lord, by a people who go under the name of Independants, in Essex,: who have set themselves in the enmity of their spirits to oppose the truth of God, calling it a lye, and persecuting his messengers as deceivers, and wanderers, wherein their persecuting spirits is made manifest, and them to be in Cains generation, and stranges to the spirit of Christ, which vener persecuted, and so are noen of his, Rom.8:9. And also, of the unjust dealing of Judge Hills, ... And also, severall queries, that was sent ot the priests and magistrates, shich may be serviceable for them, or any other to answer, whom they do concern. / By ... James Parnell.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1658] The fruits of unrighteousnes and injustice. Brought forth by John Bulkley, and Thomas Bowrman, and the rest of the rulers in Hampshire, against the innocent people of God called Quakers. Who in words and writings have often declared their unjust sufferings; as also at two sessions, and two general assizes holden at Winchester, requiring justice and equity, and their right and liberty in the nation; of the which being still most unjustly deprived, it is now publiquely declared, that they and others seeing their deeds of darknesse brought to light, may be warned, and learn to do justice, and to relieve the oppressed. Also the sounding voyce of the dread of Gods mighty power to all the judges and rulers of the earth, who rise up aginst the Lamb, and to all the host of powers of darknesse who fight against God. By the servants of Christ ... called Humphry Smith. Anthony Melledg. George Henderson. James Potter. Will: Baily. Daniel Baker. John Day. Winifred Newman.
[1547] A fruteful and a very Christen instructio[n] for childre[n] w[t] a dyalogue wherin the chyld asketh certayn questions answeryng to the same with a generall confession, and the maner of loues, the saying of Salomon in the, vi, of the Prouerbes, and also many godly lessons whiche we ought dayely to haue in our remembraunce M.D.xl,vii. God saue the kyng
Véron, John, d. 1563. / [1561] A fruteful treatise of predestination, and of the deuyne prouidence of god as far forth as the holy scriptures and word of god shal lead vs, and an answer made to all the vain and blasphemous obiections that the epicures and Anabaptistes of our time canne make. Set forth dialoge wise, by Ihon Veron.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [Anno. M.D.xlviij. 1548] A frutefull and godly exposition and declaracion of the kyngdom of Christ and of the christen lybertye, made vpo[n] the wordes of the prophete Jeremye in the xxij. chapter, with an exposycyon of the viij. Psalme, intreatyng of the same matter, by the famous clerke Doctor Martyn Luther, whereunto is annexed A godly sermon, of Doctor Urbanus Regius, vpon the ix. Chapyter of Mathewe of the woman that had an issew of blood & of the rulers daughter, newly translated oute of hyghe Almayne.
Martin, of Braga, Saint, ca. 515-579 or 80. / [In the yere of our Lorde. M.CCCCC.XLVI. 1546 The. xxi. daye of Julye] A frutefull worke of Lucius Anneus Seneca named the forme and rule of honest lyuynge bothe in the Latin tongue [and] in the Englyshe lately tra[n]slated by Robert Whyttynton Poet Laureate and now newlye imprynted.
[Printed in the year, 1670] [A fruteful] and learned sermon preached in London; by a most worthy and faithful minister of Chrsit. For the great support and comfort of the people of God in evil times. Most learnedly opened, and prest from Psal. 97.11. Light is sown for the righteous. And farther shews, that if there be either justice in heaven, or fire in hell, persecutors shall never go unpunished
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1548?] A frutfull sermon of the moost euangelicall wryter M. Luther, made of the angelles vpo[n] the. xviii. chapi. of Mathew translated out of laten in to Englyshe.
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1680] The fryer, or, An historical treatise wherein the idle lives, vitiousness, malice, folly, and cruelty of the fryers is described : in two parts, tragical and comical : collected out of sundry authors, and several languages, and caused to be translated into English / by James Salgado ...
[1617] The fryer, an[d] the boy