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H Ha He Hi Hn Ho Hu Hv Hy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ha.
Author / [Publication date] Title
T. H. / [1647] A ha! Christmas,: This book of Christmas is a sound and good perswasion for gentlemen, and all wealthy men, to keepe a good Christmas. Here is proved the cause of free-will offerings, and to be liberall to the poore, here is sound and good arguments for it, taken and proved out of scripture, as hath been written a long time. / By, T.H.
Balmford, Samuel, d. 1659? / [1659] Habakkuks prayer applyed to the churches present occasions, on Hab. 3. 2. And Christs counsel to the church of Philadelphia, on Rev. 3. 11. / Preached before the provincial assembly of London. By that late reverend and faithful minister of Jesus Christ Mr. Samuel Balmford, pastor of Albons Woodstreet.
Overing, John. / [1670] Hadadrimmon, or, Josiah's lamentation being a sermon preached upon the anniversary for Charles I, the royal martyr / by John Overing, M.A.
Paradise, John. / [1661] Hadadrimmon, sive, Threnodia anglicana ob regicidium a sermon on Davids humiliation for cutting off the royal robe, and detestation of cutting off the royal head of the Lords anointed : preached Jan. 30, 1660, being a solemn fast for the horrid murther of King Charles I of glorious memory, at Westbury, in the county of Wilts. / by John Paradise ...
[1586] Haggeus the prophet Where-vnto is added a most plentifull commentary, gathered out of the publique lectures of D. Iohn Iames Gryneus, professor of diuinitie in the Vniuersitie of Basill, and now first published, faithfully translated out of Latin into English, by Christopher Fetherstone student in diuinitie.
J. B. (John Butler) / [1680] Hagiastrologia, or, The most sacred and divine science of astrology 1. Asserted in three propositions, shewing the excellency and great benefit thereof, where it is rightly understood and religiously observed : 2. vindicated, against the calumnies of the Reverend Dr. More in his Explanation of the grand mystery of godliness : 3. Excused, concerning pacts with evil spirits, as not guilty, in humble considerations upon the pious and learned discourse upon that subject, by the Right Reverend Father in God, Joseph sometimes Lord Bishop of Norwich / by J.B., B.D. ...
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1666] Hagio-mimesis The imitation of the saints : opened in some practical meditations upon the death of Mrs. Anne Browne, late wife of Mr. Peter Browne of Hammersmith / by Thomas Case ...
Faireclough, Samuel, 1625?-1691. / [1653] Hagioi axioi, or, The saints worthinesse and the worlds worthlesnesse both opened and declared in a sermon preached at the funerall of that eminently religious and highly honoured Knight Sr. Nathaniel Barnardiston, Aug. 26, 1653 / by Samuel Faireclough ...
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1646. i.e. 1647] Hagiomastix, or The scourge of the saints displayed in his colours of ignorance & blood:: or, a vindication of some printed queries published some moneths since by authority, in way of answer to certaine anti-papers of syllogismes, entituled a Vindication of a printed paper, &c. ... / By John Goodwin, pastor of a Church of Christ in Colemanstreet.
[printed in the year 1696] Hagnelion jechidatho ruahh turak Jehovah ehhad. Or, Eye-salve recommended to the world in a short essay, occasion'd by the sight of a discourse set forth since the Kings injunctions, call'd, Some considerations concerning the Trinity.
Haines, Richard, 1633-1685. / [1680] Haines his appeal to the general assembly of Dependent Baptists convened in London, from most parts of the nation, the third day of Jnne [sic]; 1680.
Echard, Laurence, 1670?-1730. / [1698] The hainousness of injustice done under the pretence of equity in a sermon preach'd in the cathedral church of Lincoln, before the honourable Baron Turton, at the assizes holden for that county on Monday the eighth of August, 1698. By Laurence Echard, A.M. prebendary of Lincoln, and chaplain to the right reverend James lord bishop of that diocese.
Schooten, Henry. / [1671] The hairy-giants, or, A description of two islands in the South Sea called by the name of Benganga and Coma discovered by Henry Schooten of Harlem in a voyage began January 1669, and finished October 1671 : also a perfect account of the religion, government, and commodities of those islands, written in Dutch by Henry Schooten ; and now Englished by P.M., Gent.
Harrington, James. / [1658?] Half a sheet against Mr. Baxter:, or, A paraphrase upon a part of his works
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [Sep. 1st. 1696] Half a sheet of Mr. Humfrey's, in pursuance of pacification.
King, Humphrey. / [1613] An halfe-penny-worth of vvit, in a penny-worth of paper. Or, The hermites tale.
[printed in the year 1648] Halifax Lavv translated to Oxon: or, the nevv visitors Iustice, displayed in a letter to a friend, concerning the late reformation begun there by the E. of Pembroke. More particularly in Brasen-Nose Colledge, and S. Johns.
Kilby, Richard, d. 1617. / [1618. And are to be sold in London by Matthevv Lavv in Pauls Church-yard at the signe of the Foxe] Hallelu-iah: praise yee the Lord, for the vnburthening of a loaden conscience By his grace is Iesus Christ vouchsafed vnto the worst sinner of all the whole world.
Barton, William, 1598?-1678. / [1651] Hallelujah. Or certain hymns, composed out of Scripture, to celebrate some special and publick occasions. By W.B. M.A. With two more lately composed by a wel-wisher to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. Upon occasion of those two glorious and most remarkable appearances of God for them, at Dunbar and Worcester: both upon that memorable day Septemb. 3. 1650. 1651.
Salwey, Arthur, b. 1605 or 6. / [1644] Halting stigmatiz'd in a sermon preached to the Honorable House of Commons on the monethly fast day, Octob. 25. 1643. at Margarets Westminster.: By Arthur Salvvey, pastour of Severne-stoake in the county of Worcester. Published by order of the said House.
Sedgwick, Obadiah, 1600?-1658. / [1643] Haman's vanity, or, A sermon displaying the birthlesse issues of church-destroying adversaries.: Preached to the Honourable House of Commons at their late solemne thanksgiving, being on June 15. 1643. By Obadiah Sedgwick, Batchelor in Divinity, and Pastor of Coggeshall in Essex. Published by order of that House.
Pittilloh, Robert, 1621?-1698. / [1659] The hammer of persecvtion: or, The mystery of iniquity, in the persecution of many good people in Scotland, under the government of Oliver late Lord Protector, and continued by others of the same spirit; disclosed, with the remedies thereof. By Rob. Pittilloh, advocate.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] Hampton-Court conspiracy, with the dovvnfall of the agitators and Levellers, who would admit no distinction of birth or tittle [sic], and out of the lands of the whole kingdome in generall would proportion an equal estate to every man in particular. Together vvith the horrid resolution of one George Greenland corporal, who in the space of three dayes did undertake to murder his Majesty at Hampton-Court.
Abbot, Robert, 1588?-1662? / [1623] A hand of fellovvship, to helpe keepe out sinne and Antichrist In certaine sermons preached vpon seuerall occasions: by Robert Abbot ...
Spinckes, Samuel. / [1651] A hand-kercheffe for a disconsolate soule,: to wipe away his sinne, and to keep him from despaire, as though they had never been committed. / By Samuel Spinckes, minister of Gods word.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [Printed anno Dom. 1649] A hand-kirchife for loyall mourners or A cordiall for drooping spirits, groaning for the bloody murther, and heavy losse of our gracious King: martyred by his owne trayterous and rebellious subjects, for the truth of Christ, and the liberties of his people. Being a letter to a friend.
Wheathill, Anne. / [1584] A handfull of holesome (though homelie) hearbs gathered out of the goodlie garden of Gods most holie word; for the common benefit and comfortable exercise of all such as are deuoutlie disposed. Collected and dedicated to all religious ladies, gentlewomen, and others; by Anne Wheathill, Gentlewoman.
I. C. / [1630] A handkercher for parents wet eyes vpon the death of children. A consolatory letter to a friend.
Swadlin, Thomas, 1600-1670. / [Printed in the yeere 1647] The hands of God: or King Davids choice,: vvherein are proved: 1. That the least of evills is to be chosen. 2. That war is the worst of evills. 3. That the relation betwixt the king and subject, is the nearest of all relations. 4. That rebells are the worst of men. / As is was delivered in a sermon, By T.S. D.D.
[1660] The Hang-mans lamenration [sic] for the losse of Sir Arthur Haslerigge, dying in the Tower. Being a dialogue between Esquire Dun, and Sir Arthur Haslerig with their last conference in the the Tower of London a little before sir Arthurs death.
[1660] The Hangmans joy, or The traytors sorrow.: Being a very merry dialogue, between the hang-man, and the haltermaker. Together with some verses, found in the rolls of the pretended High Court of Justice. With an epitaph on those traytors, that murthered the king. Delightful and pleasant, with witty expressions, and if rightly understood.
[1656] Hannam's last farewell to the world:: being a full and true relation of the notorious life and shamfull death of Mr. Richard Hannam, the great robber of England; with the manner of his apprehension, examination, confession and speech made to the sheriffs a little before his execution in the round in Smithfield, in Tuesday the 17. of June, 1656,
Grosse, Alexander, 1596?-1654. / [1640] The happines of enjoying, and making a true and speedie use of Christ Setting forth, first, the fulnesse of Christ. Secondly, the danger of neglecting Christ, and the opportunity of grace. Thirdly, the Lord Jesus the soules last refuge. Whereunto is added, St. Pauls legacie, or farewell to the men of Corinth. By Alexander Grosse B.D. Minister of the Gospel, and pastour of Bridford.
E. W., Gent. / [1641] The happines of peace and vnitie dedicated to the Kings most excellent Maiestie, and humbly presented to the Honorable House of Commons, for their incouragement to the perfection of that good worke of peace and vnion in the church and state / by E.W. Gent.
Brandon, John, b. 1644 or 5. / [1687] Happiness at hand. Or A plain and practical discourse of the joy of just mens souls in the state of separation from the body. For the instruction of weak Christians, and for the comfort of the afflicated. / By J. B. Rector of Finchamsted in the county of Berks.
Hubbard, William, 1621 or 2-1704. / [1676] The happiness of a people in the wisdome of their rulers directing and in the obedience of their brethren attending unto what Israel ougho [sic] to do: recommended in a sermon before the Honourable Governour and Council, and the respected Deputies of Mattachusets [sic] colony in New-England. : Preached at Boston, May 3d, 1676, being the day of election there. / By William Hubbard ...
Rogers, Timothy, 1658-1728. / [1696] The happiness of a quiet mind both in youth and old age, with the way to attain it in a discourse occasioned by the death of Mrs. Martha Hasselborn who died March 13th, 1695/6, in the 95th year of her age / By Timothy Rogers ...
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1689] The happiness of brethrens dwelling together in unity discoursed upon Psalm 133, vers. 1, on occasion of the late thanksgiving, Feb. 14, 1688/9 / by John Collinges.
Stanhope, George, 1660-1728. / [1699] The happiness of good men after death a sermon at the funeral of Mr. Robert Castell, late of Deptford in Kent, preached in the parish church of Deptford, August the 19th, 1698 : published at the request of the relations and executors of the deceased / by George Stanhope ...
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1689] Of happiness wherein it is fully and particularly manifested that the great happiness of this life consisteth in the fear of God and keeping his commandments in opposition to the pleasures of sin or the pretended conveniency of disobdience / by Richard Stafford.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [1638] The happinesse of the saints in glory, or A treatise of heaven, on Rom. 8. 18 For I reckon, that the sufferings of this present time are not worthy to be compared with the glory which shall be revealed in us. By Tho. Goodwin. B. D.
[169-?] Happy be lucky, or, A catalogue of books to be sold by lottery. Pars secunda wherein no man puts above a shilling and the fortunate lotts are above one half, the adventurers may repair to D. Newman at the Blind Bear in Rebel-Lane where the lotts will be drawn the next fast-day.
[M DC XLIV. 1644] A happy defeat given to the kings forces, neere Tipton Green, in Staffordshire. Where were routed the Kings Generall Lord Wilmote, Lord Wentworth, Lord Cleveland, Colonell Sands, and other incendiaries 4000 horse, and many foote, 100 slaine upon the place, besides many wounded, taken prisoners, 1 captain, 2 cornets, and other officers. And the number and names of those that were slain and wounded on our side. Also other prisoners taken by the Earl of Denbie, as they were going to joyne with Prince Rupert.
[1641. i.e. 1642] A happy deliverance, or, a wonderfull preservation of foure worthy and honourable peeres of this kingdome, and some others. Who should have beene poysoyned at a supper in St. Martins Lane neere Charing-Crosse on Tuesday, the 11. of Ian. 1641. Viz. The Earle of Leicester The Earle of Essex, Lord Chamberlaine. The Earle of Holland. The Earle of Northumberland. With some others. Whereunto is annexed five articles preferred by the Commons in Parliament against Mr. Herbert the Kings atturney generall.
[1642] A happy discovery of the strange and fearefull plots layde by our cavaleirs for invading of Hul, and surprizing Sr. Iohn Hotham. And how by night they intended utterly to destroy both, but were suddainly taken. Likewise, the victorions [sic] exploit and conquest of certaine corragious prentises traviling to Yorke to learne proceedings, had over the malignant party. Iohn, Brow. Cler. Parl.
[1599] The happy entraunce of the high borne Queene of Spaine, the Lady Margarit of Austria in the renovvned citty of Ferrara. With feastiuall ceremonies vsed by Pope Clement the eight, in the holy mariage of their Maiesties. As also in that of the high borne Archduke Albertus of Austria, with the infanta Isabella Clara eugenia, sister to the catholique King of Spaine, Phillip the third. First translated out of Italian after the coppy printed at Ferrara, allowed by the magistrates.
[1687] The happy husbandman: or, Country innocence. To a pleasant new court tune. This may be printed, R.P.
[between 1684-1699] The happy lover: or, Celia won by Aminta's loyalty. A new song in great request at court. To an excellent new tune: Or, Why are my eyes, &c. Licensed according to order.
[1690] The happy meeting of King William and Queen Mary at his return from and after his conquest in Ireland
Phelpes, Charles. / [1670] Happy merchandise or Wisdoms excellency darkly discovered or rather greatly obscured by words without knowledge By Charles Phelps.
J. W. / [Septemb. 13. 1642] Happy newes from Sherborn, and Sherborne Castle:: relating, the death of Colonel Lunsford, the Lord Paulet, and divers other persons of quality, the taking of divers prisoners, and great store of armes from the cavaliers. Written in a letter from Dorchester to Master Nicholas Skinner a merchant of London, declaring the happy successe of the Parliaments forces, against the cavaliers betwixt Sherborne and Yeavell. Also, a true copy of the last petition, sent by both Houses of Parliament to His Majestie.
Alsted, Johann Heinrich, 1588-1638. / [Printed 1642 i.e. 1643] Happy news to England sent from Oxford. 1. The joyfull hopes of a peace, and of an accomodation that is to be made between the King and his Parliament. 2. The Kings intentions to come to his high Court of Parliament. 3. The preparations that is made for his Majesties comming to White Hall, and the store of provisions of wine and other things that is laid in there for his entertainment. 4. The names of those lords that are nominated to goe to his Majesty with the answer to his late propositions, and to know who his Majesty will nominate and appoint for the accomodation and treaty, and the place where. 5. The security and hostage which is offered by foure noblemen, and also by their estates for the Kings security there and his safe returne to his court at Oxford, if in case the Parliament and his Majesty doth not agree. 6. His Majesties returning to London is suddainely expected, will under God make all those lying astronomers and deceivers, which prophesied of a great battaile prove false and counterfeit.
[1682] The Happy return of the old Dutch miller to the tune of the first.
[1683] The happy return, or, An account of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth's surrendring himself (after his long absconding) to the Secretary of State at the Secretaries Office in White-Hall, on Saturday the 24th of this instant November
[1695?] The happy shepheard: or; The young gallants courtship to his coy lady: to a pleasant new tune, sung in the last new opera. Licensed according to order.
Cromwel, Richard, d. 1691. / [1691] The happy sinner: or, The penitent malefactor. Being the prayers and last words of one Richard Cromwel (some time a souldier and chyrurgion in the late D. of Monmouth's Army, and since of their present Majesties) who was executed at Leichfield for murder, on the 3d. day of July, 1691. Wherein are not only contained his prayers ... but also his last speech ... And also, his legacy to his county, of choyce, physical, and chyrurgical receipts ...
[Novemb. 10. 1643] The Happy successe of the Parliaments armie at Nevvport and some other places. Who with the Northamptonshire forces this last week at severall times, have slain & taken prisoners neere upon a hundred of the enemies, 2. captaines, 3. cornets, & a trumpeter, and taken divers of their horses, with the losse of 6. men and 15. prisoners. As it was sent in a letter from the army, & published for the satisfaction of all those that have any friends in the service, and would willingly be informed of the truth and nothing else. This is licenced, and entered into the Hall booke according to order.
R. W. / [1689] The happy union of England and Holland, or, The advantageous consequences of the alliance of the Crown of Great Britain with the States General of the United Provinces
[Sept. 10. 1642] A happy victory obtained by the trained band of Oxford,: against 400. cavaleers that had intrencht themselves neere the said city. Sept. 7. 1642. With the manner how the battell was fought, and the number of those that were slain on both sides. Whereunto is annexed the resolution of the Earle of Essex, Lord generall of the Parliaments army, who is set forth from London on Friday, Septemb. 9. Declaring the places where he is now reported to march. With the comming of 1100. Welchmen to the Standard at Nottingham. Signified to the House of Commons, Sep. 8.
Lombard, André. / [1681] An harangue to the King by a minister of the French church in the Savoy, the nineteenth of October, 1681.
D. G. / [1700] The harangues or speeches of several famous mountebanks in town and country
Aylmer, John, 1521-1594. / [The. 26. of Aprill 1559] An harborovve for faithfull and trevve subiectes agaynst the late blowne blaste, concerninge the gouernme[n]t of vvemen. wherin be confuted all such reasons as a straunger of late made in that behalfe, with a breife exhortation to obedience. Anno. M.D.lix.
[1697] The hard case of the glass-makers of England and the danger of losing the said manufacture, by reason of the duties laid upon glass-wares, most humbly represented to this honourable House.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1662] The hard way to heaven explained and applyed in a sermon intended to be preached at Peters-Cornhill, but by reason of the disorderly concourse preached at St. Katherines Creed-Church London, the 27th of July 1662, being the third day after his release / by Z. Crofton.
Hollister, Dennis, d. 1676? / [1658] The harlots vail removed, and her lying refuge swept away by the power of truth, with which she was smitten and wounded being an answer to a book published in the name of about 60 persons of the Independent-Baptized, and mingled peo[ple] in the midst of Babylon, intit'led The church of Christ in Bristol recovering her vail ... : likewise an answer to Thomas Ewins his word, in the close of the said book, in which he acknowledgeth himself no minister ... : also a short rebuke of Ralph Farmer, for lying and dissembling in the case of constant Jessops removing from the parish of Nicholas in the city of Bristol ... : to which are added a few words manifesting the woful fall, and degenerated condition of Richard Fowler ... / by Dennis Hollister.
[1694] The harmless opinion of the revolution of humane souls as a probable hypothesis, and very serviceable to clear many doubts, and answer many objections of atheists against the divine providence, and the Holy Scriptures. Modestly defended in a reply to a late treatise, signed by J.H. printed at Oxford, and called by him, An answer to some queries, proposed by W.C. or a refutation of Helmont's pernicious error, &c.
[1688] Harmonia sacra, or, Divine hymns and dialogues First book. : with a thorow-bass for the theorbo-lute, bass-viol, harpsichord, or organ / composed by the best masters of the last and present age ; the words by several learned and pious persons.
[1693] Harmonia sacra, or, Divine hymns and dialogues Second book. : with a thorow-bass for the theorbo-lute, bass-viol, harpsichord, or organ / composed by the best masters of the last and present age ; the words by several learned and pious persons.
Bentley, James. / [1600] The harmonie of Holie Scriptures vvith the seuerall sentences of sundry learned and vvorthy vvriters : collected for the comfort of all such as are desirous to seeke after theyr soules health / by I.B.
Creswell, George. / [1607] The harmonie of the lawe and the gospel Wherin is plainly shewed, that howsoeuer they differ in time and some other circumstances, yet in substance they are one & the same. And by waie of application, the pretended antiquitie of Poperie is discouered, and found to be a meere nouelty: deliuered in a sermon at Pauls-crosse, the 9. of Aug. 1607. by George Cresvvell, minister of Gods word.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The harmonious consent of the ministers of the province within the county palatine of Lancaster,: with their reverend brethren the ministers of the province of London, in their late testimonie to the trueth of Jesus Christ, and to our Solemn League and Covenant : as also against the errours, heresies, and blasphemies of these times, and the toleration of them.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1682] The harmony between the old and present non-conformists principles in relation to the terms of conformity, with respect both to the clergie, and the people : wherein a short history of the original of the English liturgy, and some reasons why several truly conscientious Christians cannot joyn with the church in it : humbly presented to publick consideration in order to the obtaining some necessary relaxation and indulgence : to which are added some letters that pass'd between the Lord Cecil, and Arch-bishop Whitgift.
[1643] The Harmony of ovr oathes shewing an agreement betwixt the oathes of supremacie, allegeance, the freemans oath, protestation and covenant : all publisht at large for the satisfaction of those who having not seen or not remembring the particulars therein contained beleeve and entertaine needlesse scruples concerning the same.
Eliot, John, 1604-1690. / [1678] The harmony of the Gospels in the holy history of the humiliation and sufferings of Jesus Christ from his incarnation to his death and burial published by John Eliot ...
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1682] The harmony of the Old and New Testament and the obscure texts explained with a relation especially to the times that preceded Christ and how they meet in him, his genealogie and other mysteries preparatory to his first coming / written in French by John d'Espagne ... ; and published in English by his executor.
Heydon, John, b. 1629. / [1662] The harmony of the world being a discourse wherein the phænomena of nature are consonantly salved and adapted to inferiour intellects / by John Heydon, Gent. ...
Care, Henry, 1646-1688. / [1688] Harry Care's last will and testament.
M. P. (Martin Parker), d. 1656? / [1637] Harry VVhite his humour, so neare as may be set forth by M.P. In which is exprest, both earnest and jest: let honest men buy, and knaves let it lye: this is not for them, vvho vertue contemne[d].
[1674-1679] The Hartford-shires murder. Or, Bloody news from St. Albans Being a true relation, how two farmers living near St. Albans, and comming homeward from Hartford Fair, Octo. the 29th. were robbed by seven or eight foot-padders, of about fifteen pound; the one they barbarously murdered upon the place, the other they much bruised, and having bound him, cast him into a ditch, leaving him for dead: but he recovering some strength, got out and escaped, and raised the town, who sent out hue and cry immediately for their apprehension. Tune of, Aim not too high; or, Fortune my for, &c. With allowance.
Bryan, John, d. 1676. / [1674] Harvest-home being the summe of certain sermons upon Job 5. 26 : one whereof was preached at the funeral of Mr. Ob. Musson, an aged Godly minister of the Gospel in the Royally licensed rooms in Coventry : the other since continued upon the subject / by J.B. D.D, ... ; the first part being a preparation of the corn for the sickle, the latter will be the reaping, shocking and inning of that corn which is so fitted.
[In the yere of our lorde god. M.CCCCC.xxix. the .vi. day of Apriell. 1529] Cayphas and asked them what was prosylyte. And
[1660] Haslerig & Vain or, A dialogue between them at their several conference in the Tower of London,: being a lamentation of both their vile actions which was formerly committed by them, with all their damnable plots, against the late King Charles after their apprehending. Together with their contrivance against this famous City of London, and now cursing their miserable condition expecting every day for their tryall. / By T.H,.
[1695?] The hasty bride-groom. Or, The rarest sport that hath been try'd, between a lusty bride-groom and his bride. To the tune of, Pass his carrier: or, Bow-bells.
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1650] The hatred of Esau, and the love of Jacob unfoulded: being a brief and plain exposition of the 9. chapter of Pauls epistle to the Romanes, being the heads of what was delivered in several discourses, both publick and private. By Samuel Loveday servant of the church of Christ.
Allin, Ralph. / [1585] The hauen of hope containing godlie praiers and meditations for diuers purposes. Gathered by R.A.
I. T. / [1597] The hauen of pleasure containing a freemans felicitie, and a true direction how to liue well : profitable and del[i]ghtfull to all, hurtfull and displeasing to none, except it bee to such pecuish dames as do either foolishlie reiect, or carelesly neglect the dutie of chast matron[e]s / gathered out of the best approued authors.
[1661?] The Haughty Frenchmens pride abased, or, A True relation of a bloody skirmish which lately happened betwixt a company of Spaniards, and a company of Frenchmen the one party belonging to the Spanish ambassadour, the other to the French ambassadour, both now resident in London : the ground of this quarrel was their striving for superiority who should follow next after our Kings coach, the Frenchmen would have had the vpper-hand, but the Spaniard would not permitt them, and hereupon the contention grew so strong that they fell to fighting with their naked swords in good earnest, and in this bloody skirmish some of the Frenchmen and horses were kil'd, several others wounded, and they in the end were forced to retreat, and yield the victory to the Spaniards : thus was done on Tower-Hill the 30th of September 1661 : tune is, My love is gone to Jamaico.
Jerome, Stephen, fl. 1604-1650. / [1628] The haughty heart humbled: or, The penitents practice: in the regall patterne of King Ezekiah. Directory and consolatory to all the mourners in Sion, to sow in teares, and to reape in ioy. By S.I. preacher of Gods Word.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1603. i.e. 1604] Hauing after some time spent in setling the politique affaires of this realme, of late bestowed no small labour in composing certaine differences wee found among our cleargie about rites and ceremonies heretofore established in this Church of England, ...
[1681] Have you any work for a cooper, or, A comparison betwixt a cooper's and a joyner's trade wherein their qualities are both display'd, but still the cooper, as you here may find, the joyner does excell in ev'ry kind : the tune, The fryar and the nun, &c.
Humphreys, John, b. 1637. / [1682] Havel havalim, or, Persecution for conscience sake most vain, cruel, and destructive to the promoters and abettors of it, demonstrated in a discourse from Matth. 2, 16, 17, 18, and humbly presented to the consideration of all, but especially diis terrenis or the magistrates, from Gods Word for their information, beseeching them to permit Jesus Christ the sovereign rule o'er the kingdoms of conscience while he permits them to rule the bodily state / by John Humphreys.
Benefield, Sebastian, 1559-1630. / [1613] The haven of the afflicted A sermon preached in the Cathedral Church of Gloucester Aug. 10. 1613. By Sebastian Benefield Doctor of Divinity and fellow of C.C.C. in Oxford.
[1697] Having laid before this honourable House that the glass manufacture is so improved in England, as to outdo all the world, even to a prohibition thereof
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1644] Having taken speciall notice of the great service done to us in our absence from this city ...
[1682] The hawkers lamentation in a dialogue between Nick and Humphrey
Marprelate, Martin, pseud. / [March 1589] Hay any worke for Cooper: or a briefe pistle directed by waye of an hublication to the reverende byshopps counselling them, if they will needs be barrelled vp, for feare of smelling in the nostrels of her Maiestie [and] the state, that they would vse the aduise of reuerend Martin, for the prouiding of their cooper. Because the reuerend T.C. (by which misticall letters, is vnderstood, eyther the bounsing parson of Eastmeane, or Tom Coakes his chaplaine) to bee an vnskilfull and a beceytfull [sic] tubtrimmer. Wherein worthy Martin quits himselfe like a man I warrant you, in the modest defence of his selfe and his learned pistles, and makes the coopers hoopes to flye off, and the Bishops tubs to leake out of all crye. Penned and compiled by Martin the Metropolitane.