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I Ia Ib Ic Id Ie If Ig Ih Ii Il Im In Io Ip Ir Is It Iu Iv Ix
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with I .
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1694?] I A. B. do sincerely promise and swear, that I will be faithful, and bear true allegiance to his majesty King William.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1645] I am the first and the last, the beginning and the ending: from the Lady Eleanor, the word of God.
Web, Mary. / [1659] I being moved of the Lord, doth [sic] call unto you that are gathered together in Parliament.
[16--?] I creep and tremble ere I come to pay my pious off'ring to thy hallowed clay: ...
[1670] I do as I will with my swain.
City of London (England). Corporation. / [1615] I.I. By the Major: Whereas diuers good acts and ordinances haue heeretofore bene made, aswell by publique proclamations, as other waies: for the restraning the great abuses daily committed and vsed in brewing and vttering of extraordinary strong ale and beere, of fifteene shillings and sixteene shillings the barrell, in such vnvsuall and strange manner, ... as is fit to be reformed: ... which in no wise is to bee suffered.
Penry, John, 1559-1593. / [1593?] I Iohn Penry, doo heare as I shall answere before the Lord my God in that great day of iudgement set downe sumarily the whole truth and nothing but the truth which I hold and professe at this hower eyther in regard of my faith towards my God and dread soueraigne Queene Elizabeth unto whome only of all the potentas in the world I owe all reuerente, dutie and submission in the Lord.
[1670] I'le never love thee more To be sung with its pleasant new tune.
[1670] I'll make thee be fain to follow me. A nevv song. To its own proper tune.
[Printed in the yeare of the brave cavaliere. 1642] I marry sir, Heere is newes indeed.: Being the copie of a letter which the Devil sent to the Pope of Rome, and kept in the conclave of cardinals ever since the yeare 1623. and now published for the helpe and comfort of all Romish Catholickes in this time of their great necessity, to incourage them. Brought over from Rome by Charon the ferriman the last Jesuiticall-spring-tide of all their hellish practices to confound this kingdome of England.
[1670?] [I]n Fan-Church-street, next door to the sign of the spectacles, near the Angel-Tavern, there is an Italian chymist doctor, that cures outward and inward diseases of the bo[dy], (if the party be not too old) as pains in the head, ...
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1624] I pray you be not angry, for I will make you merry a pleasant and merry dialogue, betweene two trauellers, as they met on the high-way.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1650] I pray you be not angry: for I will make you merry: A pleasant and merry dialogue between two travellers, as they met on the highway.
[c. 1630] I smell a rat: To the tune of, Vpon a summer tide. Or, The seminary priest.
Pynchon, William, 1590-1662. / [1654] I. The time when the first Sabbath was ordained ... II. The manner how the first Sabbath was ordained ... Part II, III. A treatise of holy time concerning the true limits of the Lords day ... / by William Pynchon.
Anderson, Thomas, fl. 1696. / [1696] I, Thomas Andersone of [illegible], obilge [sic] me, my heirs, and executors to pay to the Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies, or to whom they shall appoint the sum of [fifty] [illegible]...
[16--?] I will perswade him thus and say, a last time that you together lay ...