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Author / [Publication date] Title
Peck, Francis, d. 1651. / [1645] Ho kalos agon tes pisteos.: The good fight of faith. Being the substance of a sermon preached to the congregation assembled at the interring of the body of Master William Hill lately one of the magistrates of Guildford in Surrey. / By his sonne in law Francis Peck, Master of Arts, sometimes preacher there, and now minister of God's word in Hertford.
Moore, Richard, 1619-1683. / [1675] Ho thésauros en ostrakinois skeuesin. A pearl in an oyster-shel: or, pretious treasure put in perishing vessels. The sum or substance of two sermons preached at Withall-Chappel in Worcestershire. Wherein is set forth the mightiness of the Gospel, the meanness of its ministration. Together with a character of Mr. Thomas Hall, his holy life and death. By Richard Moore, a willing, though a most unworthy servant of God in the Gospel of his Son Jesus Christ.
Wolley, Edward, 1603-1684. / [1669] Ho typos, or The pattern of grace and glory In our lord and saviour Jesus Christ, to be admired, adored, and imitated. Collected out of the holy scriptures. Illustrated by the ancient fathers and expositors. Presented with 1. Contemplations. 2. Observations. 3. Confirmations. 4. Doxologies. by Dr. Edward Wolley, Lord Bishop of Clonsert in the Kingdom of Ireland.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1652] The hoary head crowned a sermon preached at Brackley at the funerall of Fran. Walbank, a very aged and religious matron / by Thomas Hodges ...
Jeffray, William. / [1634] Hodos tethlimmēnē. = The narrow way to glory. Delivered in a sermon, by the Archdeacon of Shrewsbury
Tailor, Robert, fl. 1614. / [1614] The hogge hath lost his pearle. A comedy. Diuers times publikely acted, by certaine London prentices. By Robert Tailor.
Gee, John, 1596-1639. / [1624] Hold fast a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse vpon Sunday being the xxxi. of October, Anno Domini 1624. By Iohn Gee, Master of Arts, late of Exon Colledge in Oxford.
[An. 1580] The holie exercise of a true fast, described out of Gods word Seene and allowed.
Abbot, Robert, 1588?-1662? / [1638] The holinesse of Chrisian [sic] churches, or A sermon preached at the consecration of the chappell of Sr. Iohn Baker of Sussing-herst in Cranbrooke in Kent, Baronet: upon I Cor. II. 22. By Robert Abbot, vicar of the same parish.
Allestree, Richard, 1619-1681. / [1672] Holl ddled-swydd dyn gwedi ei osod ar lawr, mewn ffordd hynod ac eglur, desnyddiol i bawb, ond yn enwedig i'r darllenydd mwyaf annyscedig : gwedi ei ddosparthu i XVII. o bennodau : y rhai, trwy ddarllen un o honynt boáb dydd yr Arglwydd, a ddarllenir i gyd trostynt deirgwaith yn y flwyddyn : angenrheidiol i boáb teuluoedd : ynghyd a Dwywolder neillduol ar amryw achosion / a gyfiaithwyd yn Gymro-aeg gan Jo. Langford ...
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1672] Holland nightingale, or, The sweet singers of Amsterdam being a paraphrase upon the fable of the frogs fearing that the sun would marry / by J.O.
[1666] Holland turn'd to tinder, or Englands third great royal victory. Being an exact narrative brought by Captain Talbot Commander of the Elizabeth a fourth rate frigat of the blew [sic] squadron ... which news hath been continued here by other persons from aboard the Royal Charles, who give account of a total rout to the Dutch, ... All this was performed on Wednesday and Thursday 25. and 26. of July, 1666. The tune is, Packingtons pound.
[1642] The Hollanders embassage to England. Concerning, the good will which they bear to the Protestants in Ireland: signified in a letter which they sent to Sir Iohn Penington, vice-admirall of his Majesties fleet. Also, his letter, and their answer. As also. The description of the sea-fight, which was between the Hollanders, and the navie belonging to Dunkirk, which was provided to ayd the rebels in Ireland: the Hollanders getting the conquest, and they the overthrow. With, the humble petition of the inhabitants of the countie of Essex: to the honourable knights and burgesses of the House of Commons in Parliament.
Holland, Abraham, d. 1626. / [1626] Hollandi posthuma. A funerall elegie of King Iames: With a congratulatory salve to King Charles. An elegie of the magnanimous Henry Earle of Oxford. A description of the late great, fearefull and prodigious plague: and divers other patheticall poemes, elegies, and other lines, on divers subiectes. The post-humes of Abraham Holland, sometimes of Trinity-Colledge in Cambridge. The authors epitaph, made by himselfe.
Marmion, Shackerley, 1603-1639. / [1632] Hollands leaguer. An excellent comedy as it hath bin lately and often acted with great applause, by the high and mighty Prince Charles his Servants; at the private house in Salisbury Court. Written by Shackerley Marmyon, Master of Arts.
Cessolis, Jacobus de. / [1483] tHe holy appostle and doctour of the peple saynt Poule sayth in his epystle. Alle that is wryten is wryten vnto our doctryne and for our lernyng. ...
Godolphin, John, 1617-1678. / [1651] The holy arbor, containing a body of divinity, or, The sum and substance of Christian religion collected from many orthodox laborers in the Lords vineyard, for the benefit and delight of such as thirst after righteousness / ... by John Godolphin ... vvherein also are fully resolved the questions of whatsoever points of moment have been, or are, now controverted in divinity : together with a large and full alphabetical table of such matters as are therein contained ...
[1668] The Holy Bible containing the Old Testament and the New / newly translated out of the original tongues and with the former translations diligently compared and revised by His Majesties speciall command ; appointed to be read in churches.
Arundell, Thomas, fl. 1662. / [1695] The holy breathings of a devout soul, in meditations, contemplations, and prayers
Leyburn, George, 1593-1677. / [1662] Holy characters containing a miscelany of theolocicall [sic] discovrses that is theology, positiue, scholasticall, polemicall, and morall built upon the foundation of scriptures, traditions, councils, fathers, divided into two books / written by George Leybvrn ...
Phillips, Nicholas. / [1679] The holy choice, or, Faith's triumph over all worldly pomp & glory a sermon preached in St. Maries in Scilly, Oct. 14, 1677 / by Nich. Phillips, twice chaplain to His Majesties garrison there ; and tendred at the council-table, Jan. 23, 1679.
[1600?] Holy churches complaint, for her childrens disobedience
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1659] A holy commonwealth, or Political aphorisms, opening the true principles of government: for the healing of the mistakes, and resolving the doubts, that most endanger and trouble England at this time: (if yet there may be hope.) And directing the desires of sober Christians that long to see the kingdoms of this world, become the kingdoms of the Lord, and of his Christ. / Written by Richard Baxter at the invitation of James Harrington Esquire. With a preface to them that have caused our eclipses since 1646. And a sounder answer to the healing question. And the Jesuites method for restoring popery.
Sylvester, Matthew, 1636 or 7-1708. / [1697] Holy confidence well improved, by Nehemiah and the Jews whose faith and spirit were considered and applied to the societies for reformation of manners : in a sermon at Salters-hall in London, on Monday August 16, 1697, and now at their request made publick / by Matthew Sylvester.
Fitch, James, 1622-1702. / [1674] An holy connexion, or, A true agreement between Jehovahs being a wall of fire to his people and the glory in the midst thereof or a word in season to stir up to a solemn acknowledgement of the gracious protection of God over his people, and especially to a holy care that the presence of God may yet be continued with us : as it was delivered in a sermon preached at Hartford on Connecticut in N.E. May 14, 1674, being the day of election there / by James Fitch ...
Caussin, Nicolas, 1583-1651. / [1650] The holy court in five tomes, the first treating of motives which should excite men of qualitie to Christian perfection, the second of the prelate, souldier, states-man, and ladie, the third of maxims of Christianitie against prophanesse ..., the fourth containing the command of reason over the passions, the fifth now first published in English and much augemented according to the last edition of the authour containing the lives of the most famous and illustrious courtiers taken out of the Old and New Testament and other modern authours / written in French by Nicholas Caussin ; translated into English by Sr. T.H. and others.
Lalemant, Pierre, 1622-1673. / [Printed in the year, 1678] The holy desires of death. Or A collection of some thoughts of the fathers of the church: to shew how christians ought to despise life, and to desire death. By the R. P. Lalemant, prior of St. Genovese, and Chancellour of the University of Paris.
Bownd, Nicholas, d. 1613. / [1604] The holy exercise of fasting Described largely and plainly out of the word of God: with all the parts and causes, and seuerall kinds of the same: together with the most fit times, and conuenient seasons, when and how long it should be held: with the manifold fruite and commoditie that redoundeth to vs thereby: and the whole nature and order thereof. In certaine homilies or sermons, for the benefit of all those, that with care and conscience intend at any time publikely or priuately to put in practise the same. By Nicolas Bownde Doctor of diuinitie. Perused and allowed by publike authoritie.
Brough, W. (William), d. 1671. / [1657] The holy feasts and fasts of the church. With meditations and prayers pious and proper for them. And some also upon the sacraments, and other subjects of sacred and weighty consideration, both for Christian life and comfort, in sickness, and at death. / By Dr. W. Brough D.G. and one of His late Majesty's chaplains in ordinary.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1656] The Holy Ghost on the bench, other spirits at the bar, or, The judgment of the Holy Spirit of God upon the spirits of the times recorded in Holy Writ / and reported by Richard Hollinworth.
[1643] The holy harmony: or, a plea for the abolishing of organs and other musick out of the Protestant churches of Great Britain, and demolishing of superstitious and idolatrous monuments.: With a plenary expression of the Parliaments piety, cities charity, countreys constancy.
Clark, Samuel, 1626-1701. / [1690] The holy history in brief, or, An abridgment of the historical parts of the Old and New Testament by Samuel Clark ...
Talon, Nicolas, 1605-1691. / [1653] The holy history.: Written in French by Nicolas Talon. S.I. and translated into English by the Marquess of Winchester.
Beaulieu, Luke, 1644 or 5-1723. / [1681] The holy inquisition wherein is represented what is the religion of the Church of Rome, and how they are dealt with that dissent from it.
Bold, S. (Samuel), 1649-1737. / [1675] A holy life described and inforced on professors of Christianity, in a sermon / preached at Bishops-Castle in the County of Salop, Jan. 31. 1674/5 by Sam. Bolde Minister of Shapwick in Dorsetshire.
Stanwix, Richard, 1608-1656. / [1652] A holy life here, the only way to eternal life hereafter.: Or, A discourse grounded on these words, The weapons of our warfare, &c. 2. Cor. 10. 4. Wherein among other things set down in a following index this truth is especially asserted; namely, that a holy life, or the habitual observing of the laws of Christ, is indispensably necessary to salvation. Whereunto is added an Appendix, laying open the common neglect of the said laws among Christians, and vindicating such necessity of observing them from those general exceptions that are wont to be made against it. By R.S. B.D.
Saint-Jure, Jean-Baptiste, 1588-1657. / [1658. i.e. 1657] The holy life of Monr. De Renty, a late nobleman of France and sometimes councellor to King Lewis the 13th.: Wrintten [sic] in French by John Baptist S. Jure. And faithfully translated into English, by E.S. Gent.
[1659] The Holy life of Philip Nerius founder of the Congregation of the Oratory. To which is annexed a relation written by S. Augustine of the miracles in his dayes, wrought many of them in or near the city wherein he resided and well-known to him. And a relation of sundry miracles wrought at the monastery of Port-Royall in Paris, A.D. 1656. publikcly [sic] attested by many witnesses. / Translated out of a French copie published at Paris. 1656.
Godolphin, John, 1617-1678. / [1650] The holy limbeck, or, A semicentury of spiritual extractions wherein the spirit is extracted from the letter of certain eminent places in the Holy Scripture : and a compendious way discovered for the spiritual improvement of the literal sense, in order to the better understanding of the minde and meaning of the spirit therein / by Jo. Godolphin.
Hoddesdon, John, fl. 1650. / [1654. i.e. 1653] The holy lives of God's prophets.: By J.H.
Mall, Thomas, b. 1629 or 30. / [1668] Of holy living first a serious exhortation thereunto : secondly choice directions therein, both for every working and for every Lords-day.
Du Vair, Guillaume, 1556-1621. / [1594] The holy love of heauenly vvisdome. With many other godly treatises: Newly set forth, perused, and augmented by the author. Translated out of French into English, by Tho. Sto. gent.
Warren, Erasmus. / [M DC XC VIII. 1698] The holy mourner. Or An earnest invitation to religious mourning in general with a large declaration of the divine comforts, and the blessed effects which attend the performance of it. But more particularly to mourning in private, for our own personal iniquities, and the publick crying sins of the nation. To which are added, forms of devotion fitted to that pious exercise. By Erasmus Warren, rector of Worlington in Suffolk.
Harrington, James, Sir, 1607-1680. / [in the year, 1669] A holy oyl; and, a sweet perfume taken out of the sanctuary of the most sacred scriptures : in allusion to those mentioned, Exod. chap. 30 vers. 22. to 37. : Compounded of many precious ingredients; and poured forth into eight vessels, or treatises, for the use, and benefit of the church of Christ, until his second coming. / By J.H. ; The contents of the eight treatises, which you may read in the two following pages.
Richeome, Louis, 1544-1625. / [1619] Holy pictures of the mysticall figures of the most holy sacrifice and sacrament of the Eucharist: set forth in French by Lewis Richome, prouinciall of the Societie of Iesus; and translated into English for the benefit of those of that nation, aswell protestants as Catholikes. By C.A.
Tomlinson, Francis. / [1612] The holy salutation of the blessed Apostle Saint Jude to the saints and seruants of God. Preached at Pauls Crosse the seuenteenth of Nouember. Anno. Dom. 1611. By Francis Tomlinson, preacher of the Word, and chaplaine to the right honourable, the Lord Ellesmere, Lord High Chancellor of England, and Chancellor of Oxford.
Pollard, Thomas, fl. 1655. / [1655] The holy scripture clearing it self of scandals: or, An answer to a book written by Richard Farnworth, who is commonly called a Quaker, bearing this title, Truth cleared of scandals.: In this answer, you have the substance of a dispute at Harliston in Staffordshire, between Richard Faruworth [sic] and the author, in the yeer 1654. Written by Tho. Pollard, a member of the Church of Christ, gathered in, and about, Leichfield. Whereunto is added, Certain considerations and queries concerning those people called the Quakers; with desire of an answer. As also, a postscript, manifesting their folly in pretending a necessity of using the terms thee and thou to a single person. / By Henry Haggar, a servant of Jesus Christ, and of the congregation of his saints.
Abused Quaker. / [1692] The Holy Scripture owned, and the Athenians injustice detected, by The abused Quaker.
Nott, Joseph, d. 1699. / [Printed in the year 1693] Holy scripture-work is better than the work of the corrupt reasoning of fallen man: By Jos. Nott.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] The Holy Scriptures from scandals are cleared. Or An answer to a book set forth by the baptizers; to wit, Henry Hagger and Thomas Pollard, entituled, The Holy Scriptures clearing it self of scandals:: but is scandalled or perverted, and so scandalized by them, as in this answer to theirs will further appear, so by them entituled, or bearing the title of an Answer to a book written by Richard Farnsworth, called, Truth cleared, or Truth lifting up its head above scandals: occasioned by a dispute at Harliston in Staffordshire, between Richard Farnsworth and Thomas Pallard, in the year, 1654. Also here is in this, the heads of an order, or late act made at Coventry, by the baptized people there, ... And something here is, in answer to a false prophet, called John Griffith, set out by him and several others, in a false prophesie or book, bearing the title of True Gospel faith, collected into 30 articles: or in the middle part called, A voice from the Word of the Lord, ... / Written by a servant of the Lord, in the sixth moneth, 1655. by R.F.
Hodson, William, fl. 1625-1640. / [1639] The holy sinner a tractate meditated on some passages of the storie of the penitent woman in the Pharisees house. by [sic] W.H.
[1669?] The holy sister's lamentation: An elegy to the pious memory of Mr. Henry C--nish, a late Presbyterian teacher in Bisiter in Oxfordshire, who died December the 18th, 1698.
[1661] The holy sisters conspiracy against their husbands, and the city of London,: designed at their last farewell of their meeting-houses in Coleman-street; together with their Psalm of mercy.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1658] Holy things for holy men: or, The lawyers plea non-suited, his evidence proved insufficient, his foul mouth civilly wiped, and his arrogant railings admonished, and bridled;: in some Christian reproofe and pitie expressed towards Mr Prynn's book; intituled, The Lord's supper briefly vindicated, (or rather indeed by him therein exposed, vilified, and profaned: and the conscientious ministry therein abused, injured, and affronted. By S.S. minister of the gospel.
[1676] The Holy time of Christmas defended against non-conformists and all others its prophaners and opposers, or, A discourse shewing that a religious observation of Christmas is apostolical and worthy every good Christian
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1654] Holy time: or, The true limits of the Lords Day. I. Proving, that the Lords Day doth begin with the natural morning, and that the morning of the natural day doth begin at mid-night; and so consequently that the Lords Day must both begin with the natural morning at mid-night, and end with the natural evening at mid-night. II. Proving, that the Jews beginning of the day at the sun-set evening was only in relation to the date of the person purified from his levitical uncleanness. III. That the Jews themselves did hold, that the natural day did continue after sun-set till mid-night. Part II. By William Pynchon Esq; Published by authority.
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1672] The holy truth & people defended, and some of the weapons and strength of the power of darkness broken and scattered, by the light and power of truth in an answer to the chief passages in a letter, written to me, and replyed to by me, before my imprisonment in this place, where I have been a prisoner above a year and a half, without any law broken, or cause given on my part, who only came innocently and peaceably to visit my friends in prison / by me Isaac Pennington ...
J. E. / [1700] Holy zeal against sin, shewn to be an acceptable and seasonable duty : in a sermon preached at Lyme Regis, in the County of Dorset, Sept. 4th. 1700. At a quarterly lecture appointed for the promoting the Reformation of Manners. / By J. E. Minister of the Gospel.
Bonner, Edmund, 1500?-1569. / [Anno M.D.L.V 1555] Homelies sette forth by the righte reuerende father in God, Edmunde Byshop of London, not onely promised before in his booke, intituled, A necessary doctrine, but also now of late adioyned, and added thereunto, to be read within his diocesse of London, of all persons, vycars, and curates, vnto theyr parishioners, vpon sondayes, & holydayes.
Scudamore, James, 1624-1668. / [1664] Homer A la Mode a mock poem upon the first and second books of Homer's Iliads.
[1681] Homer alamode, the second part, in English burlesque, or, A mock-poem upon the ninth book of Iliads
Homer. / [1665] Homer, his Odysses translated, adorn'd with sculpture, and illustrated with annotations by John Ogilby, Esq. ...
Origen. / [M.D.LXV 1565] An homilie of Marye Magdalene declaring her ferue[n]t loue and zele towards Christ / written by that famous clerke Origene ; newly translated ...
Gwalther, Rudolf, 1519-1586. / [1582] The homilies or familiar sermons of M. Rodolph Gualther Tigurine vpon the prophet Ioel. Translated from Latine into Englishe, by Iohn Ludham vicar of Withersfielde.
Mornay, Philippe de, seigneur du Plessis-Marly, 1549-1623. / [1615] An homily upon these words of Saint Matthew, chap. 16.v.18 Tu es Petrus. Written first in French by that honorable and learned personage, Monsieur Du Plessis Mornay. And translated into English by I.V.
A. J. B. / [1648] The honest citizen, or, faithful counsellor to the city of London.
Honest commoner. / [1694] An honest commoner's speech
[1660] The honest cryer of London:
[1659] The honest design: or, The true Commonwealths-man; offering a word in this juncture of time, in order to a settlement· Not unworthy the perusal of the General Council of the officers of the Army.
[1690?] Honest invitations, by the unborn doctor, seventh son of the seventh son;
S. S., fl. 1616. / [1616] The honest lavvyer Acted by the Queenes Maiesties Seruants. Written by S.S.
T. R. / [1642] An honest letetr [sic] to a doubtful friend about the rifling of the twentieth part of his estate
[printed in the year, 1688] An honest man's wish for the Prince of Orange.
Faret, Nicolas, 1596?-1646. / [1632] The honest man: or, The art to please in court. Written in French by Sieur Faret. Translated into English by E.G.
T. J. / [1641-1674] An honest mans delight: or Knavery made known. When truth and honesty are joyn'd together ... To the tune of, I'le hold thee five shillings.
[1660] The honest maydens loyalty or, The young mans faithfull constancy. He vowes to endure the wrack and the [...] and suffer dearly for his true loves sake. To a pretty new tune, or Wert thou more fairer.
[1659] The Honest patriot a short discourse touching the polemical sword, and of the command in chief of the militia.
Winter, John, 1621?-1698? / [1663] Honest plain dealing, or, Meditations and advertisements offered to publick consideration by John Winter ...
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1660] Honest, plain, down-right-dealing with the people called episcopal-men, & Presbyterians.: In this seasonable advice given unto them, and their teachers.
[Printed in the yeare, 1648] The honest souldier, or, a vindication of the reduced-officers,: otherwise called reformadoes; against the blastings of most grosse untruths, wherewith they have been aspersed : or, the honest souldier, that between Jerusalem and Ierico, fell amongst thieves, who robbed him of his arrears, stripped him of his livelihood, and wounded him in his reputation.
[between 1670-1677] The honest tradesmans honour vindicated. Or, The bragadocia quel'd, as in this ditty out is held, or, A merry dialogue between a swash blade and an artist of London to vindicate trade: with merry jibes, jears and frumps, to drive melancholly men out of their dumps, pend to make them merry when melancholly doth possess the brain. The tune is, General Monk was a noble man, &c.
Fox, George, d. 1661. / [1659] Honest, vpright, faithful, and plain dealing with thee O army of the common-wealth (so called) without flattery, in true unfeigned love to thee with something more particularly unto the officers of the army, and those that join with them in the outward government of this nation : wherein truth, uprightness, and equity is declared for, and deceit, wickedness, oppression, and tyranny is declared against / by one who loves the prosperity of truth, and the good and well-being of all creatures, George Fox the younger.
Shone, Shinkin ap. / [1647] The honest VVelch-cobler,: for her do scorne to call her selfe the simple Welch-cobler: although her thinkes in all her consciences, if her had as many as would stand betweene Paules and Sharing-Crosse that her have not so much wit as her prother cobler of America yet her thinke her may have as much knavery; and though her have not so much Creek, which her holds to be heathenish; nor Hebrew, which her holds to be Shewish language; nor Latine, which is the language of Rome, yet her shall endever her selfe to reliver her selfe in as cood tialect as her can for her hait plood, for the petter understanding of all her friends and kindred, whether comro or siss, wherein her shall find variety of councells, profitable instructions, seasonable cautions, to prevent tangers that may come upon all her countrymen here; her also shall find some truth, little honesty, some wit, and a creat teale of knaverie. / By Shinkin ap Shone, ap Griffith, ap Gearard, ap Shiles, ap Shoseph, ap Lewis, ap Laurance, ap Richard, ap Thomas, ap Sheffre, ap Sheames, ap Taffie, ap Harie, all shentlemen in Wales.
Weyer, Florence. / [1681] The honesty and true zeal of the Kings witnesses justified and vindicated against those unchristian-like equivocal protestations of Dr. Oliver Plunkett, asserting in his last speech his own innocency being as great damnation to his soul, as any of his former trayterous and hellish practices against his King and countrey, as breathing them upon the point of death, without any time of repenting the enormity of them with true contrition / by Florence Weyer, Gent.
Lawton, Charlwood, 1660-1721. Honesty is the best policy
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [1677] Honesty's best policy, or, Penitence the sum of prudence being a brief discourse, in honour of the Right Honourable Anthony, Earl of Shaftsbury's humble acknowledgment and submission for his offences ... on the 25th of Febr. 1677 : together with the several proceedings of the said Right Honourable House ...
Price, John, Citizen of London. / [1644] Honey out of the rock, or, Gods method in giving the sweetest comforts in sharpest combates.: Chiefly intended, as spirituall plunder for plundered beleevers.
Eaton, John, 1574 or 5-1641. / [1642] The honey-combe of free justification by Christ alone collected out of the meere authorities of Scripture and common and unanimous consent of the faithfull interpreters and dispensers of Gods mysteries upon the same, especially as they expresse the excellency of free justification / preached and delivered by Iohn Eaton ...
Featley, John, 1605?-1666. / [1632] The honor of chastity A sermon, made and preached by Iohn Featly.
Ford, John, 1586-ca. 1640. / [1606] Honor triumphant. Or The peeres challenge, by armes defensible, at Tilt, Turney, and Barriers In honor of all faire ladies, and in defence of these foure positions following. 1. Knights in ladies seruice haue no free will. 2. Beauty is the mainteiner of valour. 3. Faire lady was neuer false. 4. Perfect louers are onely wise. Mainteined by arguments. Also The monarches meeting: or The King of Denmarkes welcome into England.
[1591.] The honorable entertainement gieuen to the Queenes Maiestie in progresse, at Eluetham in Hampshire, by the right honorable the Earle of Hertford. 1591
[1597] The honorable victorie obteined by graue Maurice his Excellencie, against the cittie of Rhyne-berg, the 20. of August. 1597. Translated out of the Dutch coppie, printed in S. Grauenhaghe, by Albert Hendrickson.
Skelton, John, 1460?-1529. / [1528] Honorificatissimo, amplissimo, longeq[ue] reuerendissimo in Christo patri: ac domino, domino Thome &c. ... A latereq[ue] legato superillustri &c. Skeltonis laureatus ora, reg. humillimum, dicit obsequium ... A replycacion agaynst certayne yong scolers, abiured of late [et]c. Argumentum. Crassa[n]tes nimiu[m], nimiu[m] sterilesq[ue] labruscas (vinea quas d[omi]ni, sabaot non sustinet ultra laxius expandi) nostra est resecare uoluntas. Cum priuilegio a rege indulto.
Doddridge, John, Sir, 1555-1628. / [M.DC.LII. 1652] Honors pedigree, or, The [se]veral fountaines of gentry [be]ing a treatise of the distinct degrees of the nobilitie of this kingdome, with their rights and priviledges, according to the lawes and customes of England / [by] that juditious lawyer, Sir John Dodoredge ...
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [1637] Honos & onus levitarum. Or, tithes vindicated to the presbyters of the gospel in a sermon preached at an archidiaconall visitation at Marleborough, in the diocese of Sarum, on the 10. of October. 1636. By B.P.
Randolph, John, Captain. / [1643] Honour advanced: or, A briefe account of the long keeping, and late leaving of the close at Liechfield,: being a full relation of all the passages worthy observation during the whole time of the siege; as also of the honourable tearmes upon which it was resigned. Together with the names of those valiant commanders who have done this service both for church and state; some of them unexperienced in warre, yet all couragious for the truth. By Captaine John Randolph, a commander, and eye-witnesser in the said close.
Dorrington, Theophilus, d. 1715. / [1696] The honour due to the civil magistrate stated and urg'd in a sermon compos'd for the day of thanksgiving for the happy discovery of the late horrid and execrable conspiracy against His Majesties sacred person and government / by Theophilus Dorrington.
Fernández, Jerónimo. / [1664] The honour of chivalry, or, The famous and delectable history of Don Bellianis of Greece continuing as well the valiant exploits of that magnanimous and heroick prince, son unto the Emperor Don Bellanco of Greece : as also the wars between him and the Souldan of Persia : wherein is likewise described the strange and dangerous adventures that befel him in the prosecution of his love towards the Princess Florisbella, daughter to the Souldan of Babylon : his releasing of her father the souldan from a strange enchantment, and vanquishing the Emperor of Trebizond : illustrated with pictures / now newly written in English by F.K.
Mowbray, Thomas, minister of the Gospel. / [1663] The honour of kings vindicated and asserted. In a sermon preached before the Right Honourable Sr. Patrick Drummond, late Conservator of the Priviledges of the Scots nation in the Netherlands, togeter [sic] with a considerable number of merchants, masters, and common sea-men from several places, the 3. of May 1661. stilo novo, being his Majesties coronation day. By Mr. Thomas Mowbray Minister of the Gospel at the Stapel-Port in Camp-veet.
A well-Wisher to What Himselfe Once Was. / [1647] The honour of London apprentices: exemplified, in a briefe historicall narration; containing many heroicall actions done by (some in particular, the rest in generall) prentices of the most renowned, and (in that regard) truly honourable City of London, both at home and abroad. In long, fore-past, present, and moderne times. / Collected and published, by a well-wisher to what himselfe once was that is to say, a prentice (and now a free citizen) of the famous City of London.
Deloney, Thomas, 1543?-1600. / [ca. 1680] The honour of the cloathworking trade: Or, The pleasant and famous history of Thomas of Reading; and other worthy clothiers of the west and north of England. : Setting forth their merriments, great riches, hospitality to the poor, the favour they gained with their prince, and the privileges granted them. With the unfortunate loves of the Earl of Salisbury's fair daughter, and the renowned Duke of Normandy. The Woful death of Thomas of Reading, murthered by his host; and other matters. Also pleasant songs.
[1651] The honour of the English soldiery, illustrated by way of parallel, betwixt them, and those of other nations, in point of discipline and behaviour; especially of France. Occasioned by severall relations, sent over, touching the barbarous tyranny of the French soldiery, and their forein auxiliaries. Set forth as a warning to England, against admitting the Scots, or any other foreiners under any pretence whatsoever.
[1674] The honour of the gentle-craft expressed in three stories: the first o[f] Hugh and fair Winifred. The second of Crispin and Crispiannus. The third of Sir Symon Eyre; wh[o] all professed the gentle-craft, and were shoo-makers. Newly written. With pleasant new sings to be sung on Crispianus nigh[t.]
Philander Misaurus. / [M DC XC IX. 1699] The honour of the gout: or, A rational discourse, demonstrating that the gout is one of the greatest blessings which can befal mortal man that all gentlemen who are weary of it, are their own enemies; that those pratitioners who offer at the cure, are the vainest and most mischievous cheats in nature. By way of letter to an eminent citizen, wrote in the heat of a violent paroxysm, and now published for the common good. By Philander Misiatus.
Lodington, Thomas, 1621-1692. / [1674] The honour of the magistrate asserted. In a sermon preached at the assizes holden at Lincoln on Monday, March the 23. 1673/4. By Thomas Lodington, M.A. Sometimes fellow of Magdalen Colledge in Cambridge, and now rector of Welby in the county of Lincoln.
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1687] The honour of the taylors, or, The famous and renowned history of Sir John Hawkwood, Knight containing his many rare and singular adventures, witty exploits, heroick atchievements, and noble performances relating to love & arms in many lands : in the series of which history are contained likewise the no less famous actions and enterprizes of others of the same art and mystery : with many remarkable passages relating to customs, manners &c., ancient and modern : illustrated with pictures and embelished with verses and songs wonderfully pleasant and delightful : to which, as an appendix, is added a brief account of the original of the Worshipful Company of Merchant-Taylors, as to their being incorporated &c., ...
[1591] The honourable actions of that most famous and valiant Englishman, Edward Glemham, Esquire. Lately obtained against the Spaniards, and the holy Leauge [sic], in foure sundry fightes. With his landing on S. Georges Ile, belonging to our enemie, which he kept with foure score and six men, the space of 48. houres. With his like succes against 6. gallegoes, of which he fired two: and notable victorie in his fight with foure gallyes, bound for Marceellus: to the eternall honour of our countrie, and no lesse worthy commendations of the valiant and braue minded gentleman and his followers, haning [sic] but one ship of burthen 240. tunnes, or thereabout, whereof himselfe is owner. Published for an encouragement to our English aduenturers, (gentlemen, sailars, and souldiars,) that serue against the euemies [sic] of God and our countrey.
Smith, Philip, d. 1664. / [MDCXLI. 1641] An honourable and worthy speech: spoken in the high court of Parliament by Mr. Smith of the Middle-Temple October 28. 1641. Concerning the regulating of the Kings Majesties prerogative and the liberties of the subjects. With a motion for the speedy redresse of all greevances under which the church and state doth lye.
[1685] The honourable state of matrimony made comfortable, or An antidote against discord betwixt man and wife being special directions for the procuring and preserving of family peace.
[1696?] The honourable undertaking; or, Five hundred pounds for one shilling. With permission of authority; being a fair adventure to all persons, and a considerable return of profit to the fortunate.
Montreux, Nicolas de, b. ca. 1561. / [1610] Honours academie. Or The famous pastorall, of the faire shepheardesse, Iulietta. A worke admirable, and rare, sententious and graue: and no lesse profitable, then pleasant to pervse. VVherein are many notable discourses, as well philosophicall, as diuine: most part of the seuen liberall sciences, being comprebended [sic] therein: with diuers comicall, and tragicall histories, in prose, and verse, of all sorts. Done into English, by R.T. Gentleman.
Young gentleman of quality now in the service. / [1673] Honours invitation, or A call to the camp: VVherein the triumphant genius of Great Brittain by a poetical alarm awakens the youth of the three nations, to generous attempts, for the glory of their countrey: with a prospect of the present gallant campagne on Black-Heath. VVriten by a young gentleman of quality now in the service.
Well-wisher to both peace and honour. / [1680] Honours preservation without blood, or, A sober advice to duellists being a compendious tract of the most exquisite nature to appease the sudden fits of fury, which English-spirits have of late been too much subject to, with many cautions how without the loss of reputation, or the least imprint of cowardise, as well the nobility as gentry of this nation may refuse to hazard their lives and fortunes on such mean pretences of vindicating miscalled honour or unmanly gallatry, shewing likewise, into what dangerous inconviences men thrust themselves forward in such cases with as account how such duels prove plain murther, and are contrary to the laws of God and man / written by a well-wisher to both peace and honour.
Jacombe, Thomas, 1622-1687. / [MDCLXVIII 1668] Hooinh egzainiomnh, or, A treatise of holy dedication both personal and domestick the latter of which is (in special) recommended to the citizens of London, upon their entring into their new habitations / by Tho. Jacomb ...
[1690] Hope farewel, adieu to all pleasure, or Silvia's matchless cruelty. To the tune of, Hail great sir, &c.
Manasseh ben Israel, 1604-1657. / [1650] The hope of Israel: written by Menasseh ben Israel, a Hebrew divine, and philosopher. Newly extant, and printed in Amsterdam, and dedicated by the author to the High Court, the Parliament of England, and to the Councell of State. Translated into English, and published by authority. In this treatise is shewed the place wherein the ten tribes at this present are, proved partly by the strange relation of one Anthony Montezinus, a Jew, of what befell him as he travelled over the Mountaines Cordillære, with divers other particulars about the restoration of the Jewes, and the time when.:
Bennett, John, fl. 1588-1623. / [1601] The hope of peace By laying open such doubts and manifest vntruthes as are divulged by the Arch-priest in his letter or answere to the bookes which were published by the priestes.
Bullinger, Heinrich, 1504-1575. / [Anno. 1574] The hope of the faithfull. Declaring breefely and clearly the resurrection of our Lord Iesus Christ past, and of oure true essentiall bodies to come: and plainly confuting the cheefe errors, that hath sprong thereof, out the Scripture and doctors. VVith an euident probation, that there is an eternall life of the faithfull, and an euerlasting damnation of the vnfaithfull. Nevvly imprinted and corrected. 1574.
Younge, Richard. / [1659] A hopefull way to cure that horrid sinne of swearing: or An help to save swearers, if willing to be saved being an offer or message from him, whom they so daringly and audaciously provoke. Also a curb against cursing. By R. Younge.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] A hopefull way to cure, that horrid sinne of svvearing. Or an helpe to save swearers, if willing to be saved:: being an offer or message from him, whom they so daringly, and audatiously provoke. Also a curb against cursing.
Younge, Richard. / [1645] A hopefull way to cure, that horrid sinne of swearing: or an helpe to save swearers, if willing to be saved being an offer or message from him whom they so daringly and audaciously provoke. Also a curb against cursing.
Young, Thomas, 1587-1655. / [1644] Hopes incovragement pointed at in a sermon, preached in St. Margarets Westminster, before the honorable House of Commons, assembled in Parliament: at the last solemn fast, February 28. 1643. by Tho. Young. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Horace. / [1652] Horace. The best of lyrick poets. Containing much morality, and sweetnesse. Together with Aulus Persius Flaccus, his satyres. Translated into English by Barten Holyday sometime student of Christ-Church in Oxford.
[1495] [Horae ad usum Sarum.].
Catholic Church. / [1498] Hore beate marie virginis secundum vsum Sarum
Whiting, Nathaneel, 1617?-1682. / [1637] Le hore di recreatione: or, The pleasant historie of Albino and Bellama. Discovering the severall changes of fortune, in Cupids journey to Hymens joyes. To which is annexed, il insonio insonadado, or a sleeping-waking dreame, vindicating the divine breath of poesie from the tongue-lashes of some cynical poet-quippers, and stoicall philo-prosers. By N.W. Master in Arts, of Queenes Colledge in Cambridge.
Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. / [1656] The horn of the he-goat broken: or An answer to a lying book called, The chasing of the young quaking harlot out of the citie. Published by a scorner of the truth, called Thomas Winterton.: His deceit and ignorance laid open, his lies reproved, and the quæries answered, for the sake of the simple. / By a lover of righteousnesse, called, Richard Huberthorn.
Horne, John, upholsterer. / [1696] Horn's proposals, humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons. Setting for the only true and easie method how to change the coin of this kingdom, both good and bad, and in so doing, to raise the King near 2000000 of moneys, more or less according to what the deficiency of the coin and bad money will amount to, if it was full weight and right standard, which if I do not make good by the permission of this Honorable House, and with 200000 l. to begin with, both for fund, and to defray charges, I dare lose my life, I am so grounded in my project, which is as follows.
Hornby, William. / [1622] Hornbyes hornbook. Iudge not too rashly, till through all you looke; if nothing then doth please you, burne the booke. By William Hornbye, gent.
Wybard, John. / [1639] Horologiographia nocturna. Or Lunar horologiographie Set forth and demonstrated (after a twofold manner) in the horizontall plane onely. Vpon which (and all other by the same reason) may in a manner, as plainely and speedily bee discerned the times of the night by the gnomonicall shadow, caused by the moone, as the times of the day upon any by the sun: serving as well in the day time for the sunne. By Iohn Wyberd. Together with an addition of certaine new and briefe rules for the exact and most speedy mensuration of circles and spheres, and also cylinders, both in solid and liquid measure, by certaine plaine scales onely, not heretofore published, but now set forth for the benefit of all those that have occasion to make use of such things.
Stirrup, Thomas. / [1659 i.e.1658] Horometria: or The compleat diallist. Wherein the whole mystery of the art of dialling is plainly taught three several wayes; two of which are performed geometrically by rule and compass onely: and the third instrumentally, by a quadrant fitted for that purpose. With the working of such propositions of the sphere, as are most usefull in astronomy and navigation ... By Thomas Stirrup, philomath. Whereunto is added an appendix, shewing how the parallels of declination; the Jewish, Babylonish, & Italian houres; the azimuths, almicanters, &c. may be easily inscribed on any dial whatsoever, by rule and compasse onely. And to draw a diall on the seeling of a room, by W. Leybourn. Also, Dialling Vniversal, performed by an easie and most speedy way, ... by certain scales set on a small portable ruler, by G.S. practitioner in the mathematicks.
Stirrup, Thomas. / [1652] Horometria: or the compleat diallist:: wherein the whole mystery of the art of dialling is plainly taught three several wayes; two of which are performed geometrically by rule and compasse onely: and the third instrumentally, by a quadrant fitted for that purpose. With the working of such propositions of the sphere, as are most usefull in astronomie and navigation, both geometrically and instrumentally. / By Thomas Stirrup, philomath. Whereunto is added an appendix, shewing now the parallels of declination; the Jewish, Babylonish, and Italian houres; the azimuths, almicanters, &c. may be easily inscribed on any diall whatsoever, by rule and compasse onely. Also how to draw a diall on the seeling of a room, by W.L.
[1658] The Horrible and bloody conspiracy undertaken by many desperate persons who cry up and introduce the interests of Charles Stewart would have destroyed & burned the city, made an attempt on the tower! seized upon many honorable personages, and covered all things with fire and blood. The names of those speedily to by tryed by the High Court of Justice, are, John Russell Iohn Mordan Sir William Compton Sir Richard Willis Sir Henry Slingsby Doctor Hewet. The names of those apprehend[e]d on Saturd[a]y May the 15. and since. are, Sir William Leighton, Mr. Brandone. Mr. Manly. Mr. Blunden. Mr. Topham, Mr. Dean, Mr. Friar. Mr. Smith. &c. [T]ogether, with the gallant mustring of the trained bands of the city of Friday May 21.
[1646] A horrible and bloody plot to murder Sir Thomas Fairfax, Sir William Brereton, Sir Thomas Middleton, Colonell Moore, and above one hundred more of the Parliament men, colonels, and other officers and gentlemen. With the names of the knights, esquires, gentlemen, and others that were chief actors therein. The copies of the severall indictments, bills, and other parchments and papers; and the names of the judges, justices, and grand iury; and their proceedings therein. With letters from the committee of Chester, and other gentlemen of the country sent up about the same. These are copied out by the originall papers, delivered into the committee at Goldsmiths Hall, and are printed and published according to order of Parliament.
[1614] A horrible creuel and bloudy murther committed at Putney in Surrey on the 21. of Aprill last, 1614, being thursday, vpon the body of Edward Hall a miller of the same parish, done by the hands of Iohn Selling, Peeter Pet and Edward Streater, his seruants to the said Hall, each of them giuing him a deadly blow (as he lay sleeping) with a pickax. Published by authority.
[1606] The horrible murther of a young boy of three yeres of age, whose sister had her tongue cut out and how it pleased God to reueale the offendors, by giuing speech to the tongueles childe. Which offendors were executed at Hartford the 4. of August. 1606.
[Aug. 20. 1642] Horrible nevves from VVarvvick-shire. Declaring the Kings Majesties intention to go up against Warwick Castle, with his army, and to oppose all that party that stands for the Parliament. Also the Lord Brooks his intention to meet his Majesty, and to hazard his life in the just maintenance of the commands of the High Court of Parliament, against the malignant party of this kingdome. Likewise, the protestation of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning their intentions for the imployment of these forces now raised in this kingdome. Ordered to be printed, Ion. Bron. Cler. Parl.
[Nov. 11, 1642] Horrible newes from Colebrooke, declaring the cruelty of Prince Robert in plundering the said towne, and exercising tirany against the inhabitants also declaring how twelve cavaliers were taken at VVatford by his excellence the Earle of Essex : whereunto is annexed, exceeding joyfull newes from Greenwich in Kent, declaring how the Kings armory was seized on, for the service of the King and Parliament.
Williamson, Benjamin, 17th cent. / [1642. June 3] Horrible newes from Lancashire, declared in a letter sent from Lancaster by one Mr. Benjamin Williamson to Mr. Adam Andrewes merchant and inhabitant in the burrough of Southwarke. Wherein is related what tumnltuous [sic] uprores the papists in those parts have lately made to the terror of the inhabitants of the said county. Also a true relation how the Protestants rose in armes and forced them to flye. Likewise a large manifestation of the great care of the sheriffe of Lancaster to disarme the papists, and to prevent such uprores and tumults. Together with an order sent from the House of Commons to the high sheriffe of Lancaster, touching the suppressing of the abovesaid tumults. Iohn Browne, Cler. Parl.
[May 24, 1642] Horrible news from York, Hull, and Newcastle concerning the Kings Majesties intent to take up arms against the Parliament : together with three votes of both Houses concerning the Kings standard betwixt York and Hull, May 20 : with His Majesties threatenings to imprison the Lord Fairfax, Sir Philip Stapleton, and the rest of the committee appointed by the Parliament to sit at York : and the joint votes of both Houses concerning the same : also the Lordes Stamfords report to the Parliament concerning the danger of Hull, and His Majesties resolution to take up armes : together with the Parliaments speciall command throughout all England and Wales.
Robertson, Thomas, fl. 1658-1685. / [1658] A horrible thing committed in this land
Lovel, Henry. / [1643] Horrid and strange news from Ireland: being a true relation of what happened in the province of Munster, at a castle of one of the Fitz Garrets, called Ballimarter, wherein there were very strange apparitions, the like never before heard of, to the amazement of all the beholders. Written by Henry Lovel Gent. being an eyewitnesse and a fellow-feeler thereof, now in London ready to averre the same for truth. This is licenced and entered according to order.
[1663] The horrid conspiragie [sic] of such impenitent traytors as intended a new rebellion in the kingdom of Ireland with a list of the prisoners, and the particular manner of seizing Dublin-castle by Ludlow, and his accomplices : verbatim out of the expresses sent to His Majesty from the Duke of Ormond.
E. G. / [1679] The horrid, direful, prodigious and diabolical practice of the Jesuits discovered fully laying open the means, manner and circumstances whereby they inveagle and seduce inhumanely some unwary Protestants to the utter ruine and damnation of their souls : seasonably offered for the good of three nations / by E.G.
[1677] Horrid news from St. Martins, or, Unheard-of murder and poyson being a true relation how a girl not full sixteen years of age, murdered her own mother at one time, and a servant-maid at another with ratsbane : as also how she very lately gave poyson to two gentlewomen that since her mothers death kept and maintained her : upon which being aprehended, she has confess'd the former villanies, and was on Tuesday last, being the 19th of this instant June, committed to prison, where she now remains : with the substance of her examination, the like unnatural wickedness scarce ever read of before in any age : to which is added the taking of a man for murder committed at Islington two years ago, &c.
T. S. / [1681] The horrid sin of man-catching. The second part or, Further discoveries and arguments to prove, that there is no Protestant-plot, and that the design of casting a plot upon them, by the suborned man-catchers, was antecedent to the first discovery of the Popish Plot : together with some further discoveries concerning M. Booth : humbly dedicated to the Right Honourable, the Earl of Shaftsbury.
Lydgate, John, 1370?-1451? / [1477-1478] The hors. the shepe [and] the ghoos.
Lauder, George, b. ca. 1600. / [Anno 1646] A horse or a New-Yeares-gift to the right worthy and worshipful Sr. Phillip Balfour, knight, colonell of a Scottish regiment in the seruice of the high and mighty lords the States Generall of the United Prouinces / by G. Lawder.
[1682] The horse-manship of England most particularly relating to the breeding and training of the running-horse. A poem dedicated to his grace the Duke of Monmouth.
Chandon, Grey Brydges, Baron, d. 1621. / [1620] Horæ subseciuæ observations and discourses.
Martin, John, 1619-1693. / [1660] Hosannah: a Thanksgiving-sermon, June 28th. 1660.: By J. M. Presb. Anglic.
Jackson, John, fl. 1651-1657. / [1657] Hosannah to the Son of David: or A testimony to the Lord's Christ. Offering it self, indifferently, to all persons; though more especially intended for the people, who pass under the name of Quakers. Wherein not so much the detecting of their persons, as the reclaiming the tender-hearted among them from the error of their way, is modestly endevoured, by a sober and moderate discourse, touching the Light and law in every man; referring to what is held forth by them in their several books and papers, herein examined and discussed. By a lover of truth and peace
Parke, James, 1636-1696. / [1690] The hour of God's judgments come and coming upon the wicked world shewing how iniquity will prove the ruin of all people, who do not repent and turn to God, whilst yet they have time : with an exhortation in the love of God to people of all nations, to cease to do evil, and to forsake those provoking sins, that hath kindled the wrath of God, that the judgments now threatning many nations may be turned away.
Nicholl, John, emigrant to Guiana. / [1607] An houre glasse of Indian newes. Or A true and tragicall discourse, shewing the most lamentable miseries, and distressed calamities indured by 67 Englishmen, which were sent for a supply to the planting in Guiana in the yeare. 1605 VVho not finding the saide place, were for want of victuall, left a shore in Saint Lucia, an island of caniballs, or men-eaters in the West-Indyes, vnder the conduct of Captain Sen-Iohns, of all which said number, onely a 11. are supposed to be still liuing, whereof 4. are lately returnd into England. Written by Iohn Nicholl, one of the aforesaid company.
Pie, Thomas, 1560-1610. / [1597] An houreglasse contayning I a computation from the beginning of time to Christ by X. articles. II A confirmation of the same for the times controuersed before Christ: as also that there wanteth a yeare after Christ, in the vsuall computation. With other matters, offered to the iudgement of the learned, and vse of the studious in chronologie and historie. By Thomas Pie Doctor of Diuinitie.
R. R., minister of Gods Word. / [1615] The house-holders helpe, for domesticall discipline: or A familiar conference of household instruction and correction fit for the godly gouernment of Christian families. Dedicated to all religious house-holders by R.R. minister of Gods Word.
Brookes, Matthew, fl. 1626-1657. / [1627] The house of God The sure foundation, the stones, the vvorkmen and order of the building. The incomparable strength of that house, and the vaine assaults and batteries of Satan and all his power. In a sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, December 24, 1626. / By Matthevv Brookes.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [Anno 1646] The House of Lords answer to the citie of Londons remonstrance.
One of the loyal inhabitants of that antient burrough. / [1681] How and rich an impartial account of the proceedings at the late election of burgesses for the burrough of Southwark : wherein are discovered the palpable forgeries of Elephant Smith in his pretended relation of the same / by one of the loyal inhabitants of that antient burrough.
Stanbridge, John, 1463-1510. / [ca. 1505] [How many partes of reson ben there]
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1660] How sin is strengthened and how it is overcome
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1665?] How sin is strengthened, and how it is overcome
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1662] How the ground of temptation is in the heart of the creature
Baker, Richard, d. 1697. / [166-?] How the love of God is the true ground of hatred of sin
Member of the same church. / [1687] How the members of the Church of England ought to behave themselves under a Roman Catholic king with reference to the test and penal laws in a letter to a friend / by a member of the same church.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [ca. 1691] How to be certainly saved. Instructions for a holy life [I.] The necessity, reason and means of holiness. [II.] The parts and practice of a holy life. For personal direction, and for family instruction. With two short catechisms, and prayers. Written by Rich. Baxter.
Shaw, John, writer on agriculture. / [1637?] How to order any land, so as it may reteyne all the moysture that falleth thereon, and to improve it thereby
Hodges, John, fl. 1672-1674. / [1666?] How to revive the Golden Age with the true causes of the vvant of good trading, and money, in these kingdoms; and how yet to remedy them, and to make these kingdoms exceed all others, in riches and power. Humbly presented to the consideration of the Parliament.
[1696?] How without any charge to the publick, to raise four hundred thousand pounds certain, from what is supposed to afford two hundred and fifty thousand pounds only.
[ca. 1519?] [Howe Howleglas deseyued a wynedrawer in Lubeke].