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M Ma Mb Me Mi Mn Mo Mr Mu Mv Mw My
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Dryden, John, 1631-1700. / [1682] Mac Flecknoe, or, A satyr upon the true-blew-Protestant poet, T. S. by the author of Absalom & Achitophel.
Heath, Robert, Sir, 1575-1649. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1642] A machavillian plot, or, A caution for England,: presented in a time when princes were so pious and iudges durst bee valiant to declare against vnhonest slaverie.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1617] Machiuells dogge
Mackaile, Matthew, fl. 1657-1696. / [1677] Macis macerata: or, A short treatise, concerning the use of mace, in meat, or drink, and medicine. In six sections, the fifth whereof containeth some hints at the signaturs of simples; and the sixth, is concerning the original and cure of wind, in mans-body. By Matthew Mackaile chyrurgo medicine.
[1651] A mad designe: or, A description of the King of Scots marching in his disguise, after the rout at Worcester, with the particulers where he was, and what he and his company did, every day and night after he fled from Worcester.
[1648] The mad dog rebellion, worm'd and muzzl'd, with some reasons why a personall treaty with his Majesty is delayed why held in doubt or suspence and why never like to be, if sone can withstand it.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1695?] The mad man's morice; or, A warning for young-men to have a care, how they in love intangled are: wherein by experience you shall find, his trouble and grief with discontent of mind. To a pleasant new tune.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1695?] The mad man's morrice: or, A warning for young men to have a care, how they in love intangled are; wherein by experience you shall find, his trouble and and [sic] grief, with discontent of m[ind.] To a pleasant new tune, &. Licens'd and enter'd according to order.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1637?] The mad mans morrice. Wherin you shall finde his trouble and grief, and discontent of his minde, a warning to yong men to have a care, how they in love intangled are. To a pleasant new tune.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [Printed 1653] The mad mans plea: or, A sober defence of Captaine Chillintons church. Shewing the destruction and derision ready to fall on all the baptized churches, not baptized with fire, whose forms of religion shall be made ridiculous among men, when the power of righteousness and glorious appearance of God in his people shall come to the nation. By W. E.
[1680?] A mad marriage; or, The female fancy of Debtford. Being an account of one Margaret a carpenters wife, (who to salve up the credit of a servant named Mary, who had been dabling with Ch---- Parsons a seaman, who soon after left her and went to sea) dressed her self in mans cloaths and was married to the said Mary, to prevent the shame of a crackt maiden-head. To the tune of, Moggies jealousie.
[between 1663 and 1674] The mad merry pranks of Robin Good-fellow. To the tune of, Dulcina.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1644] Mad verse, sad verse, glad verse and bad verse.: Cut out, and slenderly sticht together, by John Taylor. Who bids the reader either to like or dislike them, to commend them, or come mend them.
[1681] The mad-men's hospital: or, A present remedy to cure the Presbyterian itch. A poem.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1645] Madam, although my former freedom in writing might rather give me occasion to beg pardon for a fault committed ...
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1645] Madam, ever since I had a resolution to make a change in my life by marriage ...
Cellier, Elizabeth, fl. 1680. / [1680] Maddam Celliers answer to the Popes letter, dated from the Vatican the 1st of August, 1680 wherein she declares her fidelity and firmness to the Catholick-cause ...
Morley, Thomas, 1557-1603? / [1601] Madrigales. The triumphes of Oriana, to 5. and 6. voices: composed by divers severall aucthors. / Newly published by Thomas Morley batcheler of musick, and one of the gentlemen of her Maiesties honorable chappell.
Morley, Thomas, 1557-1603? / [M.D.XC.IV. 1594] Madrigalls to foure voyces newly published by Thomas Morley. The first booke
[1642] A magazine of scandall. Or, a heape of wickednesse of two infamous ministers, consorts, one named Thomas Fowkes of Earle Soham in Suffolk, convicted by law for killing a man, and the other named Iohn Lowes of Brandeston, who hath beene arraigned for witchcraft, and convicted by law for a common barrettor.: Together with the manner how my Lord of Canterbury would put and keep them in the ministery, notwithstanding the many petitions and certificates from their parishioners, and others, presented to him, they being the head and most notorious of the scandalous ministers within the county of Suffolke, and well may be said of all England. And against whom as chiefe of the scandalous ministers the county of Suffolke have petitioned to the Parliament: and desired to bee seene by Parliament, because herein is something mentioned, which is conceived, that one of these scandalous ministers have abused the authority of the Lords in Parliament.
Warren, Hardick. / [1651] Magick & astrology vindicated from those false aspersions and calumnies, which the ignorance of some hath cast upon them. In which is contained true definitions of the said arts, and the justification of their practise, proved by the authority of Scripture, and the experience of ancient and modern authors. With observations from several remarkable conjunctions and apparitions: as those three suns that appeared before the Kings death, &c. / Impartially communicated for the publique good. By Hardick Warren, a well-wisher to the most secret occult arts and learning.
[Printed in the year 1685] The Magick of Kirani, King of Persia, and of Harpocration containing the magical and medicinal vertues of stones, herbes, fishes, beasts, and birds : a work much sought for by the learned but seen by few : said to have been in the Vatican-Library in Rome but not to be found there nor in all the famous libraries of the empire / now published and translated into English from a copy found in a private hand.
Shower, Bartholomew, Sir, 1658-1701. / [MDCXC 1690] The magistracy and government of England vindicated in three parts : containing I. A justification of the English method of proceedings against criminals, &c. II. An answer to several replies, &c. III. Several reasons for a general act of indempnity.
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1652] Magistracy God's ministry Or, A rule for the rulers and people's due correspondence. (With something in reference to the present povvers: for restoring dutie, and removing discontent.) / Opened in in [sic] a sermon at the midsomer assizes in Abington, anno 1651. By W. Hughes.
Mackqueen, John, d. 1734. / [1693] The magistrat's dignity, duty, & danger set forth in a sermon preached in the High Church of Edinbvrgh, on the anniversary day of the election of the magistrats.
Jackson, Christopher, 1638-1701. / [1685] The magistrate's duty in a sermon, preached at Saint Crux in the city of York, on Sunday, August the 16th, immediatly after the reception of the charter, and the swearing of the Lord Mayor and Alderman / by Chr. Jackson ...
Paston, James, d. 1722? / [1673] The magistrates authority asserted, in a sermon, preached at the cathedral in Norwich by James Paston ...
Grotius, Hugo, 1583-1645. / [1655] The magistrates authority in matters of religion asserted. Or The right of the state in the Church. A discourse written in latine by Hugo Grotius: Englished by C.B. M.A.
Cartwright, Christopher, 1602-1658. / [1647] The magistrates authority, in matters of religion; and the souls immortality,: vindicated in two sermons preach'd at York. / By Christopher Cartvvright, B.D. and Minister of Gods Word there.
Hussey, William, minister of Chiselhurst. / [1647] The magistrates charge, for the peoples safetie.: Laid open in a sermon, preached before the right Honorable House of Peeres, in the Abbey Church at Westminster, at their late solemne monthly fast, May 26. 1647. / By William Hussey, Minister at Chesilhurst in Kent.
Parsons, Bartholomew, 1574-1642. / [1616] The magistrates charter examined, or his duty and dignity opened: In a sermon preached at an assises, held at Sarum in the county of Wiltes, on the ninth day of March, last past, 1614. By Bartholomevv Parsons Batchelour in Diuinity, and vicar of Collingborne Kingstone in the diocesse of Sarum.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1644] The magistrates commission from heaven. Declared in a sermon preached in Laurencejury, London, the 28. day of Sept. 1644. at the election of the Lord Major. / By Anthony Burgesse, sometimes fellow of Immanuel Colledge in Cambridge; now pastour of Sutton Coldfield in Warwick shire, and a member of the Assembly. Imprimatur Thomas Gataker.
Farbrother, Roger. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] The magistrates concern in Christ's kingdom a sermon preached at the assizes at Winchester, July 14, 1697 / by Roger Farbrother, Vicar of Holy-Rhoods in Southampton.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1654] The magistrates dignity and duty.: Being a sermon preached on Octob. 30. 1653. at Pauls Church before the Right Honourable, Thomas Viner, Lord Major, and the aldermen of the city of London. Being the first sermon after his entrance into his majoralty. By William Spurstowe, D.D. minister of Gods Word at Hackney neere London.
[1682] The Magistrates monitor, or, Several considerations & observations upon the Act against seditious conventicles humbly offered to the serious consideration of all judges, justices of the peace and other inferiour officers concern'd in the prosecution of Protestant dissenters and submitted to the judgment of all conforming and nonconforming Protestants.
Cardell, John. / [1650] The magistrates support and burden in a sermon preached at the late election of the lord major for the famous city of London, Sept. 28, 1650 / by John Cardell.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1680] Magna veritas, or, John Gadbury, student in physick and astrology, not a papist but a true Protestant of the Church of England published for the satisfaction of all such as know not the said John Gadbury and yet give credit to all kinds of scandals and falshoods that pass upon his much injured reputation since his late unfortunate confinement.
Ridley, Mark, 1560-1624. / [1617] Magneticall animadversions made by Marke Ridley ... vpon certaine Magneticall advertisements, lately published, from Maister William Barlouu.
[1674] Magni sylvii sal volatile oleosum radiis solaribus impregnatum that great medicine, shewing its inventors and promotors Sr. Theodor My-Hearn and Franciscus de le boe Sylvius the two great physitians of Europe.
Fleming, Giles, d. 1665. / [1634] Magnificence exemplified: and, the repaire of Saint Pauls exhorted unto In a sermon appointed to be preached at St. Pauls-Crosse, but preached in the church. August the 31. 1634. By Gyles Fleming Mag. in Art. and preacher of Gods Word at Waddingworth, in Lincolne-shire.
[1675] [The maid is the best that lies alone.].
D'Urfey, Thomas, 1653-1723. / [1693?] Maiden fresh as a rose sung by Mr. Pack acting a Quaker in The Richmond heiress ; the words by Mr. Durfey.
Raymonde, Henry. / [1607] The maiden queene entituled the Britaine shepheardes teares for the death of Astrabomica. Augmented the worldes vanitie. Both in sententiall verse, necessary and profitable to bee read of all men. 1607.
[1679] A maiden-head ill bestowed; or, A new dialogue betwixt kind Jenny of the lough, and unkind Jockey of the lee. Ienny to Iockey had been kind, but Iockey wavers like the wind; Ienny her shame would gladly hide, and fain would be made Iockeys bride: but Iockey he in great disdain, slights her, which makes her thus complain to the tune of, VVould Jenny were here again.
Kepple, Joseph. / [MDCLXXII. 1672] The maiden-head lost by moon-light, or, The adventure of the meadow written by Joseph Kepple.
[1663] The Maidens complain[t] against coffee, or, The coffee-house discovered beseiged, stormed, taken, untyled and lai[d] open to publick view ... written by Merc. Democ. at his chamber in the world in the moon for the ben[efit] of all the mad-merry-conceited people under the sun.
[between 1685-1688] The maidens counsellor or, A fair vvarning before marriage. You damosels fair, take special care, and not too hasty be a marriage life brings care and strife, when single maids live free. Tune of The spinning-wheel. This may be printed, R.P.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1656] The maidens delight: or, A dainty new dialogue A vaporing gallant came the maid to woo ... To the tune of, Behold the man with a glass in his hand. Or, The mountebank of York.
[1700?] The maidens desire.
[1680?] The Maidens lamentation, or, An Answer to the seamen and souldiers last farewel to their dearest jewels ... to the tune of I am so deep in love, or, Cupids courtesie.
Person of qualities. / [1684] The maidens plea, or, Her defence and vindication of her self against all objections ... written by a person of qualities.
[not before 1670] The maidens reply to the young mans resolution. Wherein she fits him in his kind, and lets him know her setled mind, she can as well live single and not marry as well as he without a wife can tarry. To the tune of The young mans resolution.
L. W. / [between 1674 and 1679] The maidens sad complaint for want of a husband. To the new Westcountry tune: or Hogh when shall I be married? / by L.W.
[1650?] The maids chastity that is troubled in mind, against young-mens unconstancy, who proveth unkind: she gives warning to all maidens that are in the row, to take heed of false young men wheresoere they goe, to a pleasant new tune.
[1675] The maids complaint against the batchelors, or, An Easter-offering for young men and apprentices passionately setting forth the unkindness of men, with their slighting the good old way of matrimony, and forcing several thousands of ripe and willing virgins to spin out miserable lives on earth for want of husbands, and lead apes in hell after their death.
[in the yeer of Englands freedome and liberty, 1647] The maids petition. To the Honourable members of both Houses. Or The humble petition of many thousands of the well-affected, within and without the lines of communication, virgins, maids, and other young women not married, &c. And in the behalf of the whole kingdome, for their lawfull dayes of recreation. With their declaration, to hold out stifly, and to comply with the apprentices or others for their tollerable tolleration. Presented on Tuesday the 9. of August the 2d. recreation day for apprentices, 1647.
[1648] The maids prophecies or Englands looking-glasse. Dedicated to both Houses of Parliament, Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Lord Major of the city of London.
[between 1681 and 1684] The maids unhappinesse or The youngmens unconstancy. When maidens seem for to be kind, youngmen do from them fly. But if the maidens coy they find then they for love can dye. Tune of Philander.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] Maii 13 1643 at the Committee of Lords and Commons for Advance of Money and other necessaries for the Army.
Love, Christopher, 1618-1651. / [1649] The main points of church-government and discipline;: plainly and modestly handled by way of question and answer. Very useful to such as either want money to buy, or leasure to read larger tracts.
[1630] The Maine grounds of religion vvithout the knowledge whereof none may presume to come to the Lords table here, or expect to communicate with him in glory hereafter : collected out of a more copious catechisme, and published especially for the benefit of such poore soules as want either money to buy, or time to learne, or memories to retain [brace] a larger treatise.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [1603] Maister Bezaes houshold prayers translated out of French into English.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [Printed in the year, 1649] Majestas intemerata or, the immortality of the King.
Poyntz, Sydenham. / [November 25. 1645] Major Gen: Poyntz's letter to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons: or, A true relation of the storming and taking of all the works and stables of Belvoyr-Castle.: Together with a letter from Adjutant Gen: Sandys, concerning the same fight, wherein the enemy had no quarter granted them. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these letters be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Kirke, Percy, 1646?-1691. / [Anno Dom. 1689] Major General Kirk's letter to his Grace the Duke of Hamilton,: dated from the Isle of Inch, August the 15. 1689.
Laugharne, Rowland, d. 1676. / [Octob. 28. 1645] Major Generall Laughorn's letter to the Honourable William Lenthall Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons.: VVherein is truly related the taking of Carmarthen town and castle, and the reducing of that county to obedience of Parliament. Together with the severall articles, declarations and agreements between the major and gentry of that county. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this letter, articles, directions, and agreements, be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1647] Major VVither's disclaimer: being a disavowment of a late paper, entituled The doubtfull almanack. Lately published in the name of the said Major Wither.
Delamain, Richard, fl. 1631. / [1632] The making, description, and vse of a small portable instrument for ye pocket (or according to any magnitude) in forme of a mixt trapezia thus called a horizontall quadrant composed and prodused soly for the benefit and vse of such which are studious of mathematicall practice Written and delivered by Delamain, student and teacher of the mathematickes.
[Printed September 24. 1646] The malady and remedy of vexations and vniust arrests and actions. Humbly presented to the grave consideration and iust determination of the High Court of Parliament, as matters of speciall concernment to all the Commons of England.
Agas, Benjamin. / [1655] The male of the flock, or A sermon preached at St. Pauls, before the right honourable, the Lord Mayor, and the right vvorshipfull, the aldermen of the city of London, Septemb: the 9th: 1655. By Benjamin Agas, minister of Cheneyes in Bucks.
Salter, Edwin, fl. 1685. / [1685?] Male spiranti spes: or, Hope and help for the short-breath'd, consumptive, &c. By a precious lung balm, or balsamick syrup for the breast and lungs, and pectoral lozenges for the same, ...
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715. / [1695] Malebranch's Search after the truth, or, A treatise of the nature of the humane mind. Vol. II and of its management, for avoiding error in the sciences : to which is added, the authors defence against the accusations of Monsieur de la Ville : also, the life of Father Malebranch, of the oratory of Paris, with an account of his works, and several particulars of his controversie with Monsieur Arnaud Dr. of Sorbonne, and Monsieur Regis, professor in philosophy at Paris, written by Monsieur Le Vasseur, lately come over from Paris / done out of French from the last edition.
Malebranche, Nicolas, 1638-1715. / [1694] Malebranch's search after truth, or, A treatise of the nature of the humane mind and of its management for avoiding error in the sciences : vol I : done out of French from the last edition.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1657] Malice against ministry manifested by the plain and modest plea and defence of Zach. Crofton minister of the Gospel at Buttolphs Aldgate London unto the false and frivolons [sic] charge of Tho. Harrison, and John Levet against him exhibited unto the commissioners for the ejection of ignorant, scandalous and insufficient ministers, &c. within the City of London. In which you have his past credit attested. Present plea demurred. Particular articles duly and distinctly answered.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] Malice detected, in printing certain informations and examinations concerning Lieut. Col. John Lilburn, the morning of his tryal; and which were not at all brought into his indictment.
[1678] The Malice of the independent-agent again rebuked and his falshood detected chiefly about the man Jesus Christ, in reply to his answer to a sheet entituled The independent-agent.
Jackson, James, fl. 1674-1708. / [1676] The malice of the rebellious husband-men against the true heir plainly discovered in this brief reply to the blasphemies, lies, and slanders, of Ra. Austen / by James Jackson ...
Stubbe, Henry, 1632-1676. / [Printed in the year MDCLIX. 1659] Malice rebuked, or A character of Mr. Richard Baxters abilities.: And a vindication oe [sic] the Honourable Sr. Henry Vane from his aspersions in his Key for Catholicks, as it was sent in a letter formerly to Mr. D.R. and is now printed for the publike satisfaction. / By Henry Stubbe of Ch. Ch. in Oxon.
J. S., gent. / [January 26. 1642 i.e. 1643] Malignancy un-masked.: With a plea for the publique fayth. Briefely and promiscuously disputed, by J. S. Gent. Qui monet, amat, ave, cave, vale.
Web, M. / [1643] The malignants conventicle: or, A learned speech spoken by M. VVeb, a citizen, to the rest of his society,: which did consist of [brace] citizen, malignants, papists, [double brace] priests, apprentices, wenches. At their common tavern meeting-house in Lincolnes Inne-fields. In which are many things very necessary to be observed, and of so great concernment, that if you will not believe, then take what followes: for now all is out.
[March 17. 1646] The malignants inquest: or, A jury of cavaleirs (at Oxford) impeaching, condemning, and hanging one another. Where Ignatius Holy-water an Arch-bishop, Cathedrall Congee an Arch-deacon, Sir Bounteous Project one of His Majesties Privie Councell, Sir Bancrupt Hadland a Commissioner of Array, and Dammee Mouth-Gnu in the army, chiefe commander, are legally tryed and sentenced accordingly.
[1645] The malignants lamentation in which all sorts of royalists, bemoan the miseries which have fallen upon them for taking up armes against the Parliament. Together with an acknowledgement of their former errors. Published according to order.
[1645] Malignants remember Rochell: or A warning to the Protestants of England.
[1675] Mall and her master, or, A dialogue between a Quaker and his maid
Lewin, John, Member of the army. / [1648?] The man-child brought forth in us, or, God manifest in flesh by John Lewin ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1679] The man Christ Jesus, the head of the church and true mediator, in opposition to the papist head, their pope prayers to & for the dead, their shav'd crowns and saints relicks and purgatory disproved to be Christian or Judaism, consequently heathenish or pagan by Scripture-testimony / by George Fox.
[1652] Man considered
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [The 11th. month 1658] Man driven out of the earth and darkness, by the light, life, and mighty hand of God where in plain and simple truths are brought to light, that so the cause of stumbling may be taken from before the eyes of the rulars ... / written ... from their friend ... called of men Humphery Smith.
[1690] The Man-hunter, or, A due reproof of a malicious libel against the present government entituled, The third and last part of the magistracy and government of England vindicated with reasons for a general act of indemnity.
Bunworth, Richard. / [1656] Man in paradise, or, A philosophical discourse vindicating the soul's prerogative in discerning the truths of Christian religion with the eye of reason
W. M., fl. 1609. / [1609] The man in the moone, telling strange fortunes, or, The English fortune-teller.
Ketch, Jack, d. 1686. / [1679] The man of destiny's hard fortune; or, Squire Ketch's declaration Concerning his late confinement in the Kings-Bench and Marshalsea vvhereby his hopeful harvest was like to have been blasted. Together vvith his happy deliverance and promising prospect of encreasing trade, to the great joy of himself and his magnificent family. And several choice observations political and moral, relating to the present juncture of his eminences arduous affairs. With allowance.
Erbery, William, 1604-1654. / [1654] The man of peace: or, The glorious appearance of the great God in his people, rising as a man of war, to waste the Assyrian, that is, the mighty oppressor, or enemy to our peace. Being a second olive-leaf, springing 1. To heal the nation, or people of the land. 2. To humble the princes, or people of the Lord. 3. To heighten the spirits of the English, above all the nations about, to break them, or bring them in (with us) to the government of Jesus. By William Erbery.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1682] The man of sin discover'd or George Whitehead unmask't. And his sheep's clothing pull'd off, that his wolvish nature and spirit may be seen. By several instances of G.VV's lyes, false accusations, and base perversions in his book, entituled Judgement fixed, &c. wherein, altho he subscribes himself a constant servant of Christ, yet by his fruits he's discover'd to obey Antichrist.
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1646] The man of sin discovered whom the Lord shall destroy with the brightnesse of his coming : the root and foundation of antichrist laid open in doctrine / by Hen. Denne.
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1677] The man of sin, or, A discourse of Popery wherein the numerous and monstrous abomination, in doctrine and practice, of the Romish church are by their own hands exposed so to open light, that the very blind may see them, and Antchrist in capital letters engraven on them, particularly in the infinite drove of their adored, but lying wonders and miracles / by no Roman, but a Reformed Catholick.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1699] The man of war a sermon preached to the Artillery Company at Boston on June 5, 1699, being the anniversary day for their election of officers / by Samuel Willard.
Cruys, Francis. / [between 1695 and 1700] Man preserv'd from drowning in any kind of water, by a new light, hollow girdle, fill'd with his breath; ...
Bailey, John, 1644-1697. / [1689] Man's chief end to glorifie God, or, Some brief sermon notes on I Cor. 10:31 by the reverend Mr. John Bailey.
Bold, S. (Samuel), 1649-1737. / [1693] Man's great duty, or, A discourse of the care every man should take to make sure the salvation of his own Soul by Samuel Bold, rector of Styple in Dorsetshire.
Renwick, James, 1662-1688. / [1687] Man's greatest concernment movingly press'd his chiefest happiness plainly opened, his many hinderances and intanglements discovered and removed, the indespensible and absolute need he hath of a saviour, and the fulness of Christ considered, the great length a man may come and yet be void of saving grace, together with the clear marks and evidences of a saving interest in Christ, motives pressing to self examination, with many excellent Christian directions / held forth in a letter written by that worthy man of God, that highly honoured witness, minister, and martyr to Jesus Christ, Mr. James Renwick, to two gentlewomen, August 13, 1687.
Barton, William / [1655] Man's monitor, or, The free-school of virtue; holding forth the duties required and sins forbidden in the two tables of the law. In easie English vers [sic]. Fit to bee implanted in the memories of all Christian children. / By W. Barton preacher of God's word at North-winfield in Darby-shire.
Allen, James, 1632-1710. / [1699] Man's self-reflection is the special means to further his recovery from his apostasy from God
England, John, 17th/18th cent. / [1700] Man's sinfulness and misery by nature asserted and opened in several sermons on Ephes. 2, verses 1, 2, 3 : designed chiefly for the unconverted : whereunto is added a disputation concerning the headship of Adam and Christ, by John England ...
Ward, Richard, 1601 or 2-1684. / [1651] Man's terrene-refuge sleighted: and the excellency of celestiall concernments briefly asserted, / by Ric. Warde Gent. and directed to his worthy friend in a letter.
D'Avenant, William, Sir, 1606-1668. / [1669] The man's the master a comedy / written by Sir William D'Avenant ...
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [1690] The management of the present war against France consider'd in a letter to a noble lord by a person of quality.
Langford, George. / [1621] Manassehs miraculous metamorphosis representing to euery sinne-loaden (if sinne-loathing) soule, 1 A conduit of consolation. 2 A comfort against desperation. 3 A con[du]ct to deuotion. A sermon preached before the thrice-famous Vniuersity of Cambridge, at Great Saint Maries, Septemb. 10. Anno Dom. 1620. By George Langford, Master of Arts, preacher of Gods Word, and chaplaine to the right honourable Thomas earle of Exceter.
[1643] Manchesters ioy for Derbies overthrow, or, An exact relation of a famous victory obtained by the Manchester forces against the Lord Strange, Earle of Derby at Warrington in Lancashire, where the said Earle was beaten into a steeple with the losse of many of his men : with a true declaration of what ensued thereupon : published to prevent mis-information.
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1642] Manchesters resolution against the Lord Strange.: With the Parliaments endeavour and care for the prevention of such sad calamities that may ensue upon the nation, by their severall votes, resolved upon in the House of Peers, and in the House of Commons, for the securing the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales. Iohn Brown Cler. Parliamen. Also a remarkable passage concerning his Majesties blocking up of Hull.
[1653] The maner of siting of the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England.
[1578] The maner to dye well. An introduction most compendiouslie shewinge the fruytfull remembrance of the last fowre things: that is to say, death, hel, iudgement, and the ioyes of heauen. Gathered out of manye good authors, both comfortable and profitable to the dilligent reader. Learnedly instructing howe to prouide for death.
Heath, Thomas, astronomer. / [1583] A manifest and apparent confutation of an astrological discourse, lately published to the discomfort (without cause) of the weake and simple sort, as will by the sequel of that which foloweth, euidently appeare. With a briefe prognostication, or astrologicall prediction, of the coniunction of the two superiour planets, Saturn and Iupiter: which shalbe in the year of our Lord God 1583 the 29. of Aprill, at three of the clocke in the morning. VVritten the 25. of March by Thomas Heth, Master of Art.
I. A. / [1646] A manifest and breife discovery of some of the errours contained in a dialogue called the Marrow of moderne divinity.: Wherein is shewen, especially the authors errour in the manner of the iustification of a sinner, and the truth cleared from all the falshoods contained in that booke concerning the same, with some other of his errours.
Karl Ludwig, Elector Palatine, 1617-1680. / [M.DC.XXXVII. 1637] The manifest of the most illustrious, and soveraigne prince, Charles Lodovvick, Count Palatine of the Rhine, Prince Electour of the sacred Empire: Duke of Bavaria, &c. Concerning the right of his succession both in the princedome, lands, and estates of the Palatinate: as also in the dignity, voice, session, and function of the electorship-Palatine thereunto annexed. Translated, anno. M.DC.XXXVII.
[1648] The manifest presented to the Parliament in Scotland, in regard of the present troubles in England;: according to the eternall righteousnesse of God, the Soveraign iudge. And that they may take heed of causing a new desolation of the poore, by inter-medling with the judgement of God.
[1661] A manifest publisht to their brethern by the General Chapter of the Catholick English clergy In vindication of their innocency from the false calumnies laid upon them in a seditious libel lately publisht by Dr. Leyburn.
Stuckley, Lewis, 1621 or 2-1687. / [1658] Manifest truth: or An inversion of truth's manifest: Containing, a vindication of a Church of Christ in their proceedings on March the 8. 1657, against Mrs Mary Allein, from the false and injurious aspersions of her husband Mr. Toby Allein. By Lewis Stucley, pastor of a congregation in Exeter.
Ferdinand II, Holy Roman Emperor, 1578-1637. / [Imprinted with Licence, M. DC. XX 1620] The manifest, or declaration of His Sacred Imperial Maiesty Translated out of Latin.
[August 10, 1644] A manifestation directed to the honourable Houses of Parliament in England,: sent from the Lord Inchequin, the Lord Broghill, Sir Wil. Fenton, Sir Percy Smith, Lieut. Col. Will. Brocket, Lieut. Col. Thomas Serle, Sarjeant Major Muschamp; containing the reasons of their now opposing the cestation with the blood-thirsty Irish rebels; and their resolution to live and die in defence of the Parliament and Protestant cause in that Kingdom. As also, the joynt and unamimous declaration of His Majesties Protestant subjects in the Province of Munster, shewing to the whole world the many inhumane, cruell, and unheard of perfidious dealings, treacherous conspiracies, and horrid combinations of friers, priests and Jesuits, to betray the castles, forts and garrisons, and their murthering many Protestants in that province, contrary to the article of free commerce, and other articles of the late treaty.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] A manifestation from Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn, Mr. William Walwyn, Mr. Thomas Prince, and Mr. Richard Overton (now prisioners in the Tower of London) and others, commonly (though unjustly) styled Levellers : intended for full vindication from the many aspersions cast upon them, to render them odious to the world, and unserviceable to the Common-wealth, and to satisfie and ascertain all men whereunto all their motions and endeavours tend, and what is the ultimate scope of their engagement in the publick affaires : they also that render evill for good, are our adversaries, because we follow the thing that good is.
[1660] A manifestation of divine love, or, Some spirituall breathings consisting of two generall epistles, directed in manuscript to the flock of God in the west of England : where they were read to the great refreshment of many, and now out of a sincere desire that Friends in all parts of this nation (and others) may participate of that unfeigned love herein manifested, these things / are made publick by a member of the church of the first borne, W.H.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [1663] A manifestation of prayer in formality, and prayer in the spirit of God.:
De Dominis, Marco Antonio, 1560-1624. / [Anno 1616] A manifestation of the motiues, vvhereupon the most Reuerend Father, Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalato, (in the territorie of Venice) vndertooke his departure thence. Englished out of his Latine copy
Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. / [1662] A manifestation of truth ... writ in answer to a book which a nameless author hath written against the people called Quakers : wherein is contained divers untruths and hard speeches tending to beget jealousies and evil thoughts of them who are known to be harmless and innocent ... : also the truth of those things which they believe and practice ... is declared / by John Whitehead.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [anno Dom. 1647] A manifesto from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army under his command; concerning the XI. members impeached, in the name of themselves, and the kingdome of England. With seven propositions for the present peace, and settlement of the kingdome; which being granted, they assure the Parliament to draw backe. Presented, to the commissioners at Uxbridge June 27. to be by them humbly presented to the Parliament. June, 27. 1647. By the appointment of His Excellencie Sir T. Fairfax and the Councel of Warre. Signed, John Rushworth, Secr.
[1697] The Manifesto of near 150 knights and eminent merchants and citizens of London against the Jews now in England being a brief account of the Jews case (which is now become national) in relation to the customs, &c. / humbly presented to the King and Parliament by Samuel Hayne, Gent., some surveyor for the customs, and for the Act of Navigation in the counties of Devon and Cornwal.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Iune 4. 1645] A manifesto of the Commissioners of Scotland: delivered in to the Honourable Houses of Parliament the 24. of May, 1645. Published by authority.
Karl Ludwig, Elector Palatine, 1617-1680. / [1657] A manifesto of the most Serene Prince Charles Lodwick Count Palatin of the Rhin, and Vicar of the Holy Empire,: containing his ancient and patromoniall right to the sayd vicarship within the circles of the Rhin, Suabland, and the Franconian territories. VVerein ther [sic] are divers reflections upon the Aurea Bulla and the fundamentall lawes of the Empire.
[1699] A Manifesto or declaration set forth by the undertakers of the new church now erected in Boston in New England, November 17th, 1699.
[in the year 1648] The manifold practises and attempts of the Hamiltons,: and particularly the present Duke of Hamilton now generall of the Scottish Army to get the crown of Scotland. Discovered in an intercepted letter written from a malignant here in London to his friend in Scotland. The letter is directed thus on the back, For the much honoured, 21.53.7.10.19.72.67.40.
Levens, Peter, fl. 1587. / [1570] Manipulus vocabulorum. A dictonarie of English and Latine wordes, set forthe in suche order, as none heretofore hath ben, the Englishe going before the Latine, necessary not onely for scholers that wa[n]t varietis of words, but also for such as vse to write in English meetre. Gathered and set forth by P. Leuins. Anno 1570.
[1690] Mankind displayed: or, The history of the little vvorld being a curious collection out of the best authors of the most wonderful and remarkable things that have been performed by men and women in the several ages of the world; together with select observations, philosophical precepts, maxims of state, &c.
Wade, Christopher, 17th cent. / [1658] Mankinds jubilee, or, Good tidings of great joy for all people: plainly discovered by Scripture texts ... shewing that there is a common salvation of all men ... / written by Christopher Wade, An. Dom 1658.
[1645] The manner how the prisoners are to be brought into the city of London, this present Saturday being the 21th. day of Iune, 1645. And met by the Greene and Yellow Regiments at Islington. And in what manner they are to march through the city with their colours that were taken by Sir Thomas Fairfax, carried before them. As also, a list of the figures and mottoes of the said colours, and how afterwards they are to be disposed of.
Dugdale, William, Sir, 1605-1686. / [1661] The manner of creating the Knights of the Antient and Honourable Order of the Bath,: according to the custom used in England in time of peace. With a list of those honourable persons who are to be created Knights of the Bath at his Majesties coronation, 23 Aprill, 1661.
[1661] The manner of electing and enstalling the knights of the most noble order of St. George called the Garter Which is to be performed on the 16. and 17. of April next, at the Castle of Windsore. With, a catalogue of the present knights of that order.
Norris, Richard. / [1685] The manner of finding of the true sum of the infinite secants of an arch, by an infinite series which being found and compared with the sum of the secants found, by adding of the secants of whole minutes ... do plainly demonstrate that Mr. Edward Wright's nautical planisphere is not a true projection of the sphere / by Richard Norris, mariner.
[1690] [The] manner of performing the Novena, or, The nine days devotion to St. Francis Xaverius: of the Society of Jesus, and apostle of India. As also the devotion of the ten Fridays to the same saint.
[1685] The manner of procession to the Parliament-house in Scotland with His Majesties letter to the Parliament, the lord high commissioners speech, the lord high chancellors speech, and the Parliaments answer.
[1660] The manner of the arraignment of those twenty eight persons who were appointed to be tried at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly on Wednesday the tenth day of October 1660. by a speciall commission of oyer and terminer from His Sacred Majesty.
[1678] The Manner of the burning the pope in effigies in London on the 5th of November, 1678 with the manner of carrying him through several streets in progression to Temple-Bar, where at length he was decently burned : also a particular of several bloody massacres done by the papists upon the bodies of English, Irish and French Protestants.
[1603] The manner of the cruell outragious murther of William Storre Mast. of Art, minister, and preacher at Market Raisin in the county of Lincolne committed by Francis Cartwright one of his parishioners, the 30. day of August anno. 1602.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [Printed in the yeere. 1649] The manner of the deposition of Charles Stewart, King of England, by the Parliament, and Generall Councell of the Armie: the intended triall of the King for his life, as guilty of high treason; and in case of his refusall to plead to his charge: the resolves of the Parliament, and Councell of Warre. Also the words of a woman who pretends to have seen a vision, to the Generall Councell of the Army. With a list of the names of the Commissioners for the triall of the King, viz. the Earle of Denbigh, E. of Pembroke, E. of Kent, E. of Mulgrave, E. of Nottingham, L. Grey of Wark. The L. Munson, L. Lisle, L. Grey of Groby, Lieut. G. Cromwell, Maj. G. Skippon, Com. G. Ireton, Sir Hen. Mildmay, Sir John Danvers, Sir Greg. Norton, Col. Walton, Col. Moore, Mr. Edwards, Col. Boswel, Mr. Cawley, Mr. Prideaux, Mr. Allen, Col. Ven, Col. Thorne, Col. Rossiter, Ser. Thorpe, Mr. Henry Wingham, Mr. Pury, Mr. Scot, Mr. Trenchard, Mr. Corbets, senior and junior, Mr. Holland, Mr. Hallowell, Mr. Challoner Sen. and junior, Mr. Willington, Mr. Leslo, Col. Lassels, the Lord Gen. Fairfax, Col. Whalley, Col. Rich, Sir Hardresse Waller, Col. Tomlinson, Col. Scroop, Col. Sanders, Col. Twistleton, Col. Pride, ...
[1646] The manner of the discovering the King at Southwell, on Tuesday the 5. of April, 1646. who is now in the Parliaments quarters before Newarke. Banbury taken in, with the ordnance, armes, and ammunition. And the treaty with Sir Charles Compton from Oxford. Also the copie of Sir Thomas Fairfax's proclamation, commanded to be read in all churches neere Oxford. And the copie of the summons sent to Ludlow, and the governours answer: and a copie of Colonel Birch his letter. These are commanded to be printed by the originall papers, and published according to order of Parliament.
[Printed in the yeare, 1649] The manner of the election of Philip Herbert late Earle of Pembroke and Montgomery, Baron Herbert of Cardiffe and Sherland, Lord Parre and Rosse of Kendall, Lord Fitzhugh, Marmion and S. Quintin, Lord Warden of the Stanneries, and High Steward of the Dutchy in the county of Devon and Cornwall, Chancellor of the University of Oxford, Constable of the Honour and Castle of Windzor, and Knight of the most noble Order of the Garter for Knight of the Shire for Bark-shire, by almost forty free-holders, being far the major part of the free-holders of that county. Together with tvvo speeches, the one spoken by a wel-affected tanner: the other, a godly speech of his Lordships, as it was heard with much content without an oath.
[1681] The manner of the election of the honourable and approved patriots, Sir Harbottle Grimston, master of the rolls, and Capt. Reynolds to serve in Parliament for burgesses for the town of Colchester in Essex upon Tuesday the 15th of February, 1680.
[1682] The manner of the execution of eleven notorious offenders who received sentence of death at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baily, on the 8th of this instant December, for robbing on the highway, house-breaking, and other capital offences. Together, with an account of their penitent behaviour in Newgate after condemnation, and their last sayings at the place of execution, all very remarkable and worthy the observation.
[1680] The Manner of the execution of William Howard, late Earl of Stafford, and one of the popish lords on Wednesday the 29th of this instant December, for high-treason, in conspiring the death of the King, and to subvert the Protestant religion.
[1641] The manner of the impeachment of the 12 bishops, accused of high treason. For preferring a petition and making a protestation to the subverting of the fundamentall lawes, and being of parliaments. Whereunto is added the said petition and remonstrance of the saids bishops.
[1673] The manner of the killing pensionary de Witt and his brother Ruward van Putten in the Hague, the 20th of August, 1672
[1643] The Manner of the march and embattelling of the trayned bands and avxiliaries of the city of London, hamlets, Westminster men, and the burrow of Southwarke as it was appointed by the honourable committee of the militia and performed on Tuesday the 26 of September, 1643
Vaughan, Rice. / [printed, 1653] The manner of the proceedings in the courts of the great sessions in the counties of Mountgomery, Denbigh, and Flint; within North-Wales, as it now is.: Published by R.V.
[1628] The Manner of the sitting of the Lords spirituall and temporall, as peeres of the realme in the higher house of Parliament, according to their dignities, offices, and degrees, with other officers of their attendance
[1660] The manner of the solemnity of the coronation of His most Sacred Majesty King Charles:
[March 7, 1643 i.e. 1644] The Manner of the taking of Newarke upon Trent by the Parliaments-forces their chief commanders being [brace] the Lord VVilloughby, the Earl of Lincoln, Sir Anthony Erby : also an exact relation of the whole progresse or proceedings of Prince Rupert, Prince Mawrice, the Earl of Nopthampton [sic], the Lord Digby, the Lord Wentworth, and the Kings army, since their taking of Ciciter in the county of Gloucester ... : with a true relation of the cavaleers plundering in in Hampshire ...
Salgado, James, fl. 1680. / [1684] The manners and customs of the principal nations of Europe gathered together by the particular observation of James Salgado ... in his travels through those countries ; and translated into English by the authors care, anno 1684.
Negus, William, 1559?-1616. / [1619] Mans actiue obedience, or The power of godlines especially in the commandement of the gospell, which requireth faith in euerie Christian: or A treatise of faith, worthily called precious faith, as being in it selfe a most rare iewell of ioy, and peerelesse pearle, that excelleth in worth the highest price. Wherein is plainly declared what faith in Christ is what properly is the obiect of it, what is the speciall operation of faith, by which it may bee discerned; and the worke about which it is principally imployed, the subiect wherein it is placed; what things are needfull to the making it up, what to the being, and what to the wel-being of it; with the differences that are betweene true beleeuers and fained in all of them, and the vses thereof. By Master William Negus, lately minister of Gods word at Lee in Essex.
Robins, Thomas. / [1666] Mans chief guide to salvation wherein is laid down many good instructions and motives to stir up every poor soul, that he may be able in these sinfull days to withstand Satans assaults / by Thomas Robins.
Price, William, d. 1666. / [1646] Mans delinquencie attended by divine justice intermixt with mercy.: Display'd in a sermon to the Right Honourable the House of Lords assembled in Parliament, in the Abby Church at Westminster, Novemb. 25. 1646. being the solemn day of their monethly fast. / By William Price, B.D. Pastor of Waltam-Abby; and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Torrey, Samuel, 1632-1707. / [1695] Mans extremity, Gods opportunity, or, A display of Gods sovereign grace in saving a people whose recovery as to men and means is next to desperate as it was delivered in a sermon preached before the Honourable Lieutenant governour ... of the province of the Massachusetts Bay in New England on May 29, 1695 which was the day for election of counsellors for that province / by the reverend Mr. Samuel Torrey.
Warren, John, minister of Hatfield Broad Oak, Essex. / [1657] Mans fury subservient to Gods glory.: A sermon preached to the Parliament at Margarets Westminster Febr. 20. 1656. it being a day of publick thanksgiving. With the addition of an applicatory discourse about the mutuall animosities of Christians, which was omitted for want of time when the sermon was delivered. By John Warren, M.A. minister of the gospel at Hatfield Broad-oak in Essex.
Burches, George, d. 1658. / [1655] Mans inbred malady, or The doctrine of original sin maintained, as also the necessity of infants baptism. / By George Burches B.D. late Rector of Wood-Church in Cheshire.
Sheldon, Richard, d. 1642? / [1634] Mans last end the glorious vision and fruition of God. By Richard Sheldon Doctor in Divinity, one of his Maiesties chaplines.
Temple, Peter, Sir, 1613 or 14-1660. / [1658] Mans master-piece: or, the best improvement of the worst condition.: In the exercise of a christian duty. On six considerable actions. Viz. [brace] 1. The contempt of the world. 2. The judgement of God against the wicked, &c. 3. Meditations on repentance. 4. Meditations on the Holy Supper. 5. Medita. [sic] on afflictions and martyrdom. 6. With a meditation for one that is sick. / By P.T. Kt.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [anno dom. 1644] Mans mortalitie: or, A treatise wherein 'tis proved, both theologically and philosophically, that whole man (as a rationall creature) is a compound wholly mortall, contrary to that common distinction of soule and body: and that the present going of the soule into heaven or hell is a meer fiction: and that at the resurrection is the beginning of our immortality, and then actual condemnation, and salvation, and not before. : With all doubts and objections answered, and resolved, both by scripture and reason; discovering the multitude of blasphemies, and absurdities that arise from the fancie of the soule. : Also divers other mysteries, as, of heaven, hell, Christs humane residence, the extent of the resurrection, the new creation, &c. opened, and presented to the tryall of better judgments. / By R.O.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1690] Mans whole duty and Gods wonderful intreaty of him thereunto set forth from 2 Cor. 5, 20, and published at the request of some hearers / by Daniel Burgess.
Newton, George, 1602-1681. / [1646] Mans wrath and Gods praise. Or, A thanks-giving sermon,: preached at Taunton, in the county of Somerset, the 11th. of May, (a day to be had in everlasting remembrance) for the gratious deliverance of that poore towne from the strait siege. / By George Newton, Mr. of Arts, and minister of the Gospell in that place.
Crompton, Richard, fl. 1573-1599. / [1599] The mansion of magnanimitie. Wherein is shewed the most high and honorable acts of sundrie English kings, princes, dukes, earles, lords, knights and gentlemen, from time to time performed in defence of their princes and countrie: set forth as an encouragement to all faithfull subiects, by their example resolutely to addresse them selues against all forreine enemies. Published by Richard Crompton an apprentice of the common law. 1599. Whereunto is also adioyned a collection of diuerse lawes ... with a briefe table, shewing what munition ought to be kept by all sorts of her Maiesties subiects ...
Baptista, Mantuanus, 1448-1516. / [1680?] Mantvan English'd, and paraphras'd: or, The character of a bad woman.
[1698] A Manual of devotions collected (chiefly) from the most eminent writers of this age, viz. [brace] the author of the Whole duty of man, Bishop Patrick, Bishop Taylor, Lord Chief Justice Hales, Dr. Lucas, &c. containing certain directions for a devout behaviour at all times, and particularly on Sundays and holidays, and at the time of receiving the Lord's Supper, with suitable prayers and devotions / by a divine of the Church of England.
Ken, Thomas, 1637-1711. / [M.DC.LXXXV. 1685] A Manual of prayers and litainies [sic], distributed according to the dayes of the week; with other excellent devotions, fitted for all persons and occasions.
[Cvm Privilegio 1583] A manual of prayers nevvly gathered out of many and diuers famous authours aswell auncient as of the tyme present. Reduced into. 13. chap. very commodious and profitable for a deuout christian.
Andrewes, Lancelot, 1555-1626. / [1648] A manual of the private devotions and meditations of The Right Reverend Father in God Lancelot Andrews, late Lord Bishop of Winchester translated out of a fair Greek MS. of his amanuensis by R.D., B.D.
[1658] A manual or miscellany of meditations, apothegms, sentences, precepts, observations, characters, and essayes Necessary for every ones contemplation. By R. R.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1611] Manuale catholicorum A manuall for true Catholickes.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1685] Manuale medicum, or, A small treatise of the art of physick in general, and of vomits and the Jesuits powder in particular by Hugh Chamberlain ...
Finch, Martin, 1628?-1698. / [1658] A manuall of practical divinity for the benefit of weak Christians; the informing their judgements, the quickning their affections, and directing their conversation. With several things that may be of use for the convincing and awakening those that are yet in their natural estate. By Martin Fynch, pastor of the Church of Christ at Tetney in Lincoln-shire.
Church of England. / [1539] The manuall of prayers, or the prymer in Englyshe set out at lengthe, whose contentes the reader by the prologe next after the kalendar, shal sone perceaue and there in shal se brefly the order of the whole boke. Set forth by Ihon late bysshope of Rochester at the co[m]aundement the ryght honorable Lorde Thomas Cro[m]wel, Lorde Priuie seale Uicegerent to the Kynges hyghnes.
Capilla, Andrés, d. 1610. / [1625] [A manuall of spirituall exercises]
Bona, Giovanni, 1609-1674. / [1681] Manuductio ad coelum a poem in two parts I. Of joy and sadness ... II. Of patience ... / extracted out of the writings of the holy fathers and ancient philosophers by John Bona, a Cistertian Abbot, and turned into verse by James Chamberlayne.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [1660] Manuductio: or, a leading of children by the hand through the principles of grammar. / By Ja: Shirley.
Jackson, Bonaventure. / [Anno 1616] Manuductions to the pallace of trueth by F.B. Obseruant
Turberville, Henry, d. 1678. / [1654] A manuel of controversies clearly demonstrating the truth of Catholique religion by texts of Holy Scripture, councils of all ages, Fathers of the first 500 yeers, common sense and reason, and fully answering the principal objections of Protestants and all other sectaries / by H.T.
Osiander, Lucas, 1571-1638. / [1606] A manuell or briefe volume of controuersies of religion betweene the Protestants and the Papists wherein the arguments of both sides are briefely set downe, and the aduersaries sophismes are plainely refuted. Written in Latine in a briefe and perspicuous method by Lucas Osiander, and now Englished with some additions and corrections.
[1642] A Manuell, or, A Justice of peace his vade-mecum a table containing the substance of all statutes whereby one or more iustices are inabled and authorized to order matters out of the Sessions of the Peace.
Derham, Robert. / [1647] A manuell, or, Briefe treatise of some particular rights and priuiledges belonging to the High Court of Parliament wherein is shewed how of late times they have been violated : the true condition of the militia of this kingdome, so much now controverted both by king and Parliament, by the positive lawes discussed and debated : with a briefe touch at the royall prerogative / by Robert Derham of Graies-Inne, Esquire.
Conningsby, Thomas, 1591-1654. / [1648] The many sufferings of an undone gentleman and his family here truly remonstrated to publick commiseration.
Well wisher both of church and state. / [1642] Many wonderful and very remakeable [sic] passages, vvhich hath come to passe within the memorie of man here in this our nation.: And also of the manifold deliverencies we have had by the power of God from the devowring sword. Humbly presented to the consideration of the honorable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament, and to all the loving people of Great Brittaine. By a well wisher both of church and state.
Manzini, Giovanni Battista, 1599-1664. / [1655] Manzinie his most exquisite academicall discourses, upon severall choice subjects.: Turned into French by that famous wit Monsieur de Scudery, Governour of Nostredame. And Englished by an honourable lady.
Woodhouse, John. / [1653] The map of Ireland with the exact dimensions of the provinces therein contained and those againe divided into their severall counties, with the names of all the townes and places great and small alphabettically set downe ... : as also the high-wayes and roads from all the sea-towns, parishes and market-townes ... is briefly set down / by John Woodhouse.
Hampton, William, 1599 or 1600-1677. / [1667] A map of judgement, or, A pattern for judges delivered in a sermon at the Assizes holden at Guildford-in-Surrey, July 23d, 1666 before Sr. Orlando Bridgeman, Kt., Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas, and Sr. Samuel Brown, Kt. / by W. Hampton ...
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1656] A map of merry conceites wherein is contained much mirth which may yeeld pleasureto [sic] the reader, delight to the hearer, content to the buyer, profit to the seller, and hindrance to no man : the book : all you that doe spie me, come quickly & buy me, if once you doe [sic] try me, you will not deny me / by Laurence Price.
[1604] The map of mortalitie
Strachan, Patrick, fl. 1693. / [1693] The map of the little world, illuminated with religion being a practical treatise, directing man to a religious scope, and right measure, in all the periods of his life; with devotion suitable. To which is added an appendix, containing a gospel ministers legacie, in some sermons, upon 2 Pet. 1. 12, &c. / By Patrick Strachan minister of the gospel at St. Vigeans.
Browne, H. (Humphry) / [1642] A map of the microcosme, or, A morall description of man newly compiled into essayes / by H. Browne.
[1668] A Map of the whole world, or, The Orb terrestrial in four parts, (viz.) Asia, Europe [double brace] Affrica [sic], America : containing all the known and most remarkable capes, ports, bayes, and isles, rocks, rivers, towns and cities ... and a new exact geography, especially their longitudes and latitudes, in alphabetical order, and fitted to all capacities ...
[c. 1550] Mappa mundi, otherwyse called the compasse, and cyrcuet of the worlde and also the compasse of euery ilande, comprehendyd in the same.
Layfield, Edmund. / [1630] The mappe of mans mortality and vanity A sermon, preached at the solemne funerall of Abraham Iacob Esquire, in the church of St. Leonards-Bromley by Stratford-Bow. May. 8. 1629. By Edmund Layfielde Bachelour in Divinity, and preacher there.
[Printed in the yeare of deliverance, 1641] A mappe of mischiefe, or A dialogue betweene V. and E. concerning the going of Qu. M. into V, V. much lamenteth therefore, and if not comforted by E.
Taylor, Theophilus, d. 1640. / [1629] The mappe of Moses: or, a guide for governours. Two sermons lately preached before the iudges of assize, and magistrates of the towne of Reding, at two seuerall assemblies there held for the countie of Berk. By Theophilus Taylor, Master of Arts, and pastor of the parish of S. Laurence in Reding.
[1589?] Mar-Martin.
Durham, William, 1611-1684. / [1652] Maran-atha: = the second advent, or, Christ's coming to judgment. A sermon / preached before the honorable judges of assize, at Warwick: July 25. 1651. By William Durham, B.D. late preacher at the Rolls, now pastor of the church at Tredington in Worcester shire.
Metcalfe, Mr. / [1641. i.e. 1642] March 21th, 1641. A continuation of the good newes from Ireland. Manifested by two severall letters sent from Mr. Metcalfe to Mr. Nowell Bassano of the Custome-house in London. The one dated at Dublin, March 14. The other at Tredarth, March 15. 1641. Being a true relation of the good and prosperous successe and proceedings of the English forces, under the command of Sir Symon Harcourt, Sir Charles Coote, Sir Richard Greenvill and others, against the bloody rebels in Ireland. From the last of February, to this present
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1608] The marchant. A sermon preached at Paules Crosse on Sunday the 24. of August, being the day before Bartholomew faire. 1607. By Daniell Price Master of Arts, of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
J. B. (John Browne), 1526?-1595. / [1589] The marchants avizo Very necessarie for their sonnes and seruants, when they first send them beyond the seas, as to Spaine and Portingale or other countreyes. Made by their hartie wellwiller in Christ. I.B. marchant.
Marchant, Hugh. / [1700?] Marchants water-works. King Willam and Queen Mary, by their letter patents, bearing date the eighth day of March in the sixth year of their reign; did grant to Craven Howard and John Harington, Gent deceased: and to Hugh Marchant and Huntley Bigg, Gent. for the term of ninety nine years, ...
Marcus Aurelius, Emperor of Rome, 121-180. / [M DC XXXIV 1634] Marcus Aurelius Antoninus the Roman emperor, his meditations concerning himselfe treating of a naturall mans happinesse; wherein it consisteth, and of the meanes to attaine unto it. Translated out of the originall Greeke; with notes: by Meric Casaubon ...
[1638] Marcus Ausonius his foure bookes of morall precepts, intituled Cato concerning the precepts of common life / translated out of Latin hexamiters into English meter by Walter Gosnold gentleman ...
Minucius Felix, Marcus. / [1682] Marcus Minucius Felix his Octavius, or, A vindication of Christianity against paganism translated by P. Lorrain.
[printed in the year 1659] Margery good-covv, that gave a gallon of milk, and kickt down the pail, and beraid the milk-maid, what did she merit? speak, gentlemen. Or, A short discourse, shewing that there is not a farthing due from this nation to old Oliver for all his pretended services: and if any thing be given his son, it must be in respect to his own personal virtues, and modest behaviours, during his being Protector; and not out of any respect to his ill-deserving father.
Stalham, John, d. 1681. / [1657] Marginall antidotes, to be affixed over against the lines of R.H. and E.B. their pamphlet, entituled, The rebukes of a reviler.: Written and prescribed by John Stalham of Terling.
[1674] Maria misera miseranda, or, A brief relation of the life and death of an unfortunate young maid in the county of Desmond in Ireland together with the most horrid murder of her lover, an English-man, committed by the father of the said virgin.
Young lady. / [1691] Maria to Henric, and Henric to Maria, or, The Queen to the King in Holland, and His Majesty's answer two heroical epistles in imitation of the stile and manner of Ovid / written by a Young lady.
N. N., fl. 1635. / [Permissu Superiorum. 1635] Maria triumphans. Being a discourse, wherein (by way of dialogue) the B. Virgin Mary Mother of God, is defended, and vindicated, from all such dishonours and indignities, with which the precisians of these our dayes, are accustomed vniustly to charge her.
[1613] The mariage of Prince Fredericke, and the Kings daughter, the Lady Elizabeth, vpon Shrouesunday last. VVith the shovves on land and water, before, and after the wedding, as also the maskes and reuells in his Highnes court, with the running at the ring, by the Kings Maiestie, the Palsegraue, Prince Charles, and diuers others of the nobilitie.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1617] Maries memoriall. A sermon preached at St. Maries Spittle on Monday in Easter weeke being Aprill 1. 1616. By Daniel Price Doctor of Diuinitie, and chaplaine vnto the Kings maiestie.
[between 1682-1688] The mariner's delight, or, The seaman's seaven wives. Being a pleasant new song; shewing how a seaman call'd Anthony courted a young maid whose name is Susan, in London: and (with great difficulty) gain'd her affection; notwithstanding he had seaven wives, all alive at that time: and at last was discovered, to the great advantage and satisfaction of the vertuous maid and all her relations. From which every woman, widow and maid may learn how to be wary, and cautions [sic] in their courting. To the tune of, Hail to the mirtle shades.
Lightbody, James. / [1695] The mariners jewel; or, A pocket companion for the ingenious Being of more general use for officers, seamen, carpenters, boatswains, pursers and stewards, then any thing yet published. Containing an alphabetical dictionary of all the naval terms; a general pay table; with a table of boatswain stores for each rank of shop; the proportion of prizes, with many other useful things both decimal and vulgarly demonstrated from a manuscript of Sir John Narbrough's and methodiz'd by James Lightbody, P.M.
Sturmy, Samuel, 1633-1669. / [1669] The mariners magazine, or, Sturmy's mathematical and practical arts containing the description and use of the scale of scales, it being a mathematical ruler, that resolves most mathematical conclusions, and likewise the making and use of the crostaff, quadrant, and the quadrat, nocturnals, and other most useful instruments for all artists and navigators : the art of navigation, resolved geometrically, instrumentally, and by calculation, and by that late excellent invention of logarithms, in the three principal kinds of sailing : with new tables of the longitude and latitude of the most eminent places ... : together with a discourse of the practick part of navigation ..., a new way of surveying land ..., the art of gauging all sorts of vessels ..., the art of dialling by a gnomical scale ... : whereunto is annexed, an abridgment of the penalties and forfeitures, by acts of parliaments appointed, relating to the customs and navigation : also a compendium of fortification, both geometrically and instrumentally / by Capt. Samuel Sturmy.
Waghenaer, Lucas Janszoon, 1534 or 5-1606. / [1588?] The mariners mirrour wherin may playnly be seen the courses, heights, distances, depths, soundings, flouds and ebs, risings of lands, rocks, sands and shoalds, with the marks for th'entrings of the harbouroughs, havens and ports of the greatest part of Europe: their seueral traficks and commodities: together wth. the rules and instrume[n]ts of navigation. First made & set fourth in diuers exact sea-charts, by that famous nauigator Luke Wagenar of Enchuisen and now fitted with necessarie additions for the use of Englishmen by Anthony Ashley. Heerin also may be understood the exploits lately atchiued by the right Honorable the L. Admiral of Engla[n]d with her Maties. nauie and some former seruices don by that worthy knight Sr. Fra: Drake.
[An. M.D.L. 1550] The market or fayre of vsurers. A newe pasquillus or dialogue agaynst vsurye, howe and where it is forbidden, [and] what punyshement belongeth vnto it, [and] whether (for ye mayntenau[n]ce of the necessary trades of marchaundise) it maye be forborne, and ought to be punyshed or not, the chief articles wherof shall apeare vnto the reader in the next pagine. Newely translated out of the high Almaigne, by William Harrys.
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [Printed in the year, 1667] The marks of the apocalyptical beast, plainly decyphered and the danger of having communion with him clearly discovered. The testimony of a reverend and learned divine concerning the following treatise. As to the treatise, Mr. - and I have perused it carefully; and not to speak to please, but as the thing is, it is very clear, strong, and useful, and very fit to open the eyes of those Papists whom God hath a favour to: I wish the nation enjoyed it, being it is so solid, short, and fitted for good.
Watkins, Morgan, fl. 1653-1670. / [1675] The marks of the true church the virgin & spouse of Christ that brings forth by a holy seed the birth that pleaseth God, and the marks of the false church, or whore, that brings forth by an evil seed the cursed birth that never could please God / by Morgan Watkins.
[1643] Marleborovves miseries, or England turned Ireland, by the [brace] Lord Digby and Daniel Oneale.: Reade and iudge, this being a most exact and a true relation of the besieging plundering pillaging and burning part of the said towne. / Written by T.B. W.B. O.B. J.H. who were not only spectators, but also sufferers in that most unchristian action. Dedicated to all England, and directed to the city of London, to shew the abuse of the subjects, liberty, and priviledges of their owne goods.
Ramsay, William, B.D. / [1680] Maromah, the Lord of Rome the Antichrist, finally and fully discover'd his name and the number of his name, hitherto wonderfully hid in the words of Solomon and Isaiah, but now reveal'd beyond all scruple and doubt : to the most seasonable comfort of all the faithful, to the everlasting confusion of Pope and popish ministers, to the vindication, praise and encouragement of all Protestant witnesses, peculiarly [sic] the happy discoverers of the late most horrid Popish Plot : being a second sermon on Prov. XIV. 25, preacht in Istleworth Church on Novemb. 16, 1679 / by William Ramsay, B.D. ...
Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661. / [Printed in the year, 1661] The Marquess of Argile his answer to his charge sent unto him in the Castle of Edinburgh, the 28. of January.:
Argyll, Archibald Campbell, Marquis of, 1598-1661. / [Printed in the Year 1661] The Marquess of Argyle his petition to the parliament of Scotland;: craving a precognition of his case, containing many weighty reasons urging the necessity thereof. / Presented to the parliament, February 12, 1661.
Huntly, George Gordon, Marquess of, d. 1649. / [1640] The Marquesse of Huntley his reply to certaine noblemen, gentlemen, and ministers, covenanters of Scotland sent from their associates, to signifie unto him, that it behoved him either to assist their designes, or be carried to prison in the Castle of Edinburgh: the 20. of April, 1639. Now published, because of a false copie thereof lately printed without authoritie, or his owne consent.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [1649] The Marquesse of Ormond's declaration, proclaiming Charles the Second, King of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland, &c.: With his summons to Colonel Jones for the surrender of Dublin, and the answer of Colonell Iones thereunto. Also a perfect relation of their forces, and the present affairs of that kingdom. Together with a true copie of the articles of agreement between the said Marquesse, and the Irish. Also a representation of the province of Vlster concerning the evills and dangers to religion, lawes and liberties, arising from the present practices of the sectarian army in England, &c. Imprimatur. G. Mabbot.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1643-1647 : Ormonde) / [Printed in the yeare, 1649] The Marquesse of Ormond's letter to His Majestie: concerning the late fight betwixt the forces under his command, and the garrison of Dublin. : The copie whereof was taken out of His Majesties letter, and sent from S. Germain en Laye, bearing date the 25. of this instant, (new style) to an eminent person of this kingdome. : Together with the most considerable occurrences in relation to the appeasing of that kingdome, and embracing the princes interest.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [Printed in the the year, M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The Marquesse of Ormonds letter to His Majestie King Charls II.: Wherein is truly related the manner of Collonel Jones sallying out of Dublin, Aug. 2. 1649. with the loss on both sides, and the prisoners taken. With the true state and condition of his army at this present before Dublin, which is beseiged with 40000 horse and foot. And the taking of the two strong castles of Ballishannon and Athy, Aug. 8. Whereunto is added His Majesties answer to his letter, Aug. 11. 1649.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1641-1649 : Ormonde) / [Febr. 27. 1649] The Marquesse of Ormonds proclamation concerning the peace concluded with the Irish rebells, by the Kings command, at the Generall Assembly at Kilkenney;: with a speech delivered by Sir Richard Blake, Speaker of the Assembly at Kilkenney. Also a speech by the Marquesse of Ormond in answer to the same. Together with a perfect list of their severall numbers of horse and foot by them raised, amounting to 20000. foot, and 3500. horse. Imprimatur. Gilbert Mabbott.
Grana, Ottone Enrico dal Carretto, Marquis of. / [1683] The Marquiss De Grana, the King of Spain's vice-roy in the Spanish-Netherlands, his mandatory letter to all commanders, officers, and soldiers, to resist the French, and repel force with force. Done out of the original from Brussels.
[1646] The Marqves of Clanrickards engagement of the nineteenth of November, 1646
Country gentleman. / [1674] Marriage asserted in answer to a book entituled Conjugium conjurgium, or, Some serious considerations on marriage : wherein (by way of caution and advice to a friend) its nature, ends, events, concomitant accidents, &c. are examined, by William Seymar, Esq. / written by a country gentleman.
Lawrence, William, 1613 or 14-1681 or 2. / [1680] Marriage by the morall law of God vindicated against all ceremonial laws of popes and bishops destructive to filiation aliment and succession and the government of familyes and kingdoms
King, Benjamin, b. 1611 or 12. / [1640] The marriage of the lambe. Or a treatise concerning the spirituall espousing of Christ, to a beleeving soule, wherein the subject is fully handled in the nature of it, in the effects, priviledges, symptomes, with the comforts that arise to a beleever from this relation, wherein also the excellencie of Christ, and many other spirituall truths flowing from the subject are by way discovered. By Benjamin King, minister of Gods Word at Flamsteed in Hartford-shire.
[1613] The marriage of the tvvo great princes, Fredericke Count Palatine, &c: and the Lady Elizabeth, daughter to the Imperial Maiesties of King Iames and Queene Anne vpon Shroue-Sonday last. With the showes and fire-workes vpon the water: as also the masks & reuells, in his Highnes court of White-Hall.
Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664. / [1641] A marriage sermon a sermon called a vvife mistaken, or, A wife and no wife, or, Leah in stead of Rachel a sermon accused for railing against women : for maintaining polygamie many wives : for calling Iacob a hocus-pocus : a sermon laught at more than a play, by the ignorant, for many such mistakes : justified by the wife / by Tho. Grantham ...
Grantham, Thomas, d. 1664. / [1643] A marriage sermon a sermon called A wife mistaken, or, A wife and no wife, or, Leah instead of Rachel : a sermon accused for railing against women, for maintaining poligamy, many wives, for calling Jacob a hocus-pocus : a sermon laught at more than a play (by the ignorant) for many such mistakes : iustified by the wise. Wisdome is justified of her children / by Tho. Grantham ...
[1671] The Married mens feast, or, The banquet at Barnet being an invitation to all those married persons who are master over their wives to a great dinner provided at Barnet on Michaelmas-day next : together with the articles to be enquired on of all those that are to be admitted to the feast, with the several dishes and dainties provided for them.
Harvey, William, fl. 1657-1705. / [printed in the year 1659] The marriners card and compass. Or The best way to attain heaven amidst a sinfull and crooked generation. By William Harvey, minister of the Word.
Forester, James, b. 1559 or 60. / [1611] The marrovv and iuice of tvvo hundred and sixtie scriptures. Or Monas tessaragraphica that is: the foure holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testament, appointed euery Sonday to be read in our Church of England, combined and brought vnto one chiefe head and point of doctrine: together with the rest of the holy Scriptures ... Extracted by Iames Forrester, minister of Gods word at Enderby neere Bullingbrooke in Lincolnshire, chapleine to the Queenes most excellent Maiestie.
[1655. i.e. 1654] The Marrovv of complements. Or, A most methodicall and accurate forme of instructions for all variety of love-letters, amorous discourses, and complementall entertainements. Fitted for the use of all sorts of persons from the noblemans palace to the artizans shop. With many delightfull songs, sonnetts, odes, dialogues, &c. Never before published.
Burches, George, d. 1658. / [1649] The marrovv of divinity: Wherein the weakest Christian may be informed in the whole body of gospel-truths. By George Burches batchelor in divinity; rector of Woodchurch, within the county of Cheshire; and sometimes minister of St. Johns Church in Chester.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1650] The marrow of Christianity, or, A spirituall discovery of some principles of truth meet to be knowne of all the saints : represented in ten sections / by T. Collier ; whereunto is added an epistle, written by M. Saltmarsh.
Collier, Thomas, fl. 1691. / [1647] The marrow of Christianity:: or, A spirituall discoverie of some principles of truth, meet to be known of all the saints; represented in ten sections. / By T. Collier, minister of the gospel. Whereunto is added an epistle, written by M. Saltmarsh.
Thrasher, William. / [1679] The marrow of chymical physick, or, The practice of making chymical medicines divided in three books, viz. shewing the true and perfect order to distil, or draw forth from vegetables, minerals and metals, their spirits, oyls, vinegars ... &c. : whereunto is added at the end of every such preparation its vertue and medicinal use for the preservation of health and restoring the diseased to sanity, a rare way of making metaline glass of any colour whatsoever ... / by Will. Thraster.
Collins, Hercules, d. 1702. / [1696] The marrow of gospel-history, or, A diversion for youth at their spare hours being a poem on the birth, life, death, and resurrection of our most blessed lord and saviour, Jesus Christ : with some thoughts on the apostate angels and fallen man ... / by Hercules Collins ...
Lloyd, Lodowick, fl. 1573-1610. / [1653] The marrow of history, or, The pilgrimmage of kings and princes truly representing the variety of dangers inhaerent to their crowns, and the lamentable deaths which many of them, and some of the best of them, have undergone : collected, not onely out of the best modern histories, but from all those which have been most famous in the Latine, Greek, or in the Hebrew tongue : shewing, not onely the tragedies of princes at their deaths, but their exploits and sayings in their lives, and by what virtues some of them have flourished in the height of honour, and overcome by what affections, others of them have sunk into the depth of all calamities : a work most delightfull for knowledge, and as profitable for example / collected by Lodowick Lloyd ... ; and corrected and revived by R.C. ...
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1648] The marrow of physicke, or, A learned discourse of the severall parts of mans body being a medicamentary, teaching the manner and way of making and compounding all such oyles, unguents ... &c. as shall be usefull and necessary in any private house ... : and also an addition of divers experimented medicines which may serve against any disease that shall happen to the body : together with some rare receipts for beauties ... / collected and experimented by the industry of T.B.
[1684] Mars Christianissimus Autore Germano Gallo-Græco: or, an apology fo r the most Christian King's taking up arms against the Christians.
Marsh, John, writer of verse. / [Anno Dom. 1645] Marsh his mickle monument.: Raised on shepherds talkings, in moderate walkings, in divine expressions, in humane transgressions.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1598] A martial conference pleasantly discoursed betweene two souldiers, the one Captaine Skil, trained vp in the French and Low Country seruices, the other Captaine Pill, only practised in Finsburie fields in the modern warres of the renowmed Duke of Shordich and the mightie Prince Arthur / newly translated out of Essex into English by Barnabe Rich ...
Kinderslie, Robert. / [1652] The martial horse, or, Power of a court-martial being the general charge of Robert Kinderslie, gent. against Stevens, and others, 1651 / by Tho. Elslyot.
Boyer, Abel, 1667-1729. / [M DC XCIV. 1694] The martial-field of Europe being a geographical and historical description of those parts of Europe, which are most famous in this present war, viz. I. Flanders, II. The Rhine, III. Savoy, IV. Catalonia, V. Hungary, VI. Greece. With an account of the several revolutions of those places, either by conquest or treaties of peace, particularly from the treaty of Munster in 1648. to this present time. By A. Boyer, Gent.
Catholic Church. / [The yere of our lorde god. M.CCCCC.xxvj. 1526 the xv. daye of February] The martiloge in englysshe after the vse of the chirche of salisbury [and] as it is redde in Syon, with addicyons.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [1643] Martin Luther's declaration to his countrimen. First published in Dutch by himself, and translated by Sleidan, a most faithfull historian in his fifth book of commentaries, and truly from him into English: by a constant friend to the peace and truth of the Gospel. Prœjudicium prœcipitium.
Rid, Samuel. / [1610] Martin Mark-all, beadle of Bridevvell; his defence and answere to the Belman of London Discouering the long-concealed originall and regiment of rogues, when they first began to take head, and how they haue succeeded one the other successiuely vnto the sixe and twentieth yeare of King Henry the eight, gathered out of the chronicle of crackeropes, and (as they tearme it) the legend of lossels. By S.R.
[printed in the yeare. 1649] The martyr of the people, or, the murdered King. Epxressed [sic] in severall considerations upon his sufferings and death. With a character of his life and vertues
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [Anno M.DC.XLIX. 1649] The martyrdome of King Charles, or His conformity with Christ in his sufferings.: In a sermon on I Cor. 2.8. / preached at Bredah, before his Maiesty of Great Britaine, and the Princesse of Orange. By the Bishop of Downe. June 3. 13. 1649.
Douglas, Thomas, fl. 1661. / [1664] Martyrion Christianon, or, A Christian and sober testimony against sinfull complyance wherein the unlawfulness of hearing the present ministers of England is clearly demonstrated, severall weighty queries proposed, objections impartially weighed in the ballance of the sanctuary and found wanting / by Christophilus Antichristomachus.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1693] Martyrs in flames, or, Popery (in its true colours) displayed. Being a brief relation of the horrid cruelties and persecutions of the Pope and Church of rome for many hundred years past, to this present age, inflicted upon Protestants in Piedmont ... : With an abstract of the cruel persecution lately exercised upon the Protestants in France and Savoy, in the year 1686 and 1687. : Together with a short account of Gods judgment upon popish persecutors. / Published for a warning to all Protestants, [] what they must expect from that bloody generation of Antichristians. By R.B.
[1688] Marvels ghost being the true copy of a letter sent to the A.b. of C. upon his suddain sickness, at the Prince of Orange's first arrival into London.
Martin, T., 17th cent. / [1659] Mary Magdalen's tears wip't off. Or The voice of peace to an unquiet conscience.: Written by way of letter to a person of quality. And published for the comfort of all those, who mourn in Zion.
Reynolds, Edward, 1599-1676. / [Printed in the year of our Lord, 1659] Mary Magdalens love to Christ. Opened in a sermon preached at the funeral of Mistris Elizabeth Thomason. April. 11. 1659. / By Edw. Reynolds D.D.
P. W. (Peter Watkinson), d. 1688. / [1674] Mary's choice declared in a sermon preached at the funeral of the Right Honourable Lady Mary Wharton, late wife of the Honourable Sir Thomas Wharton, Knight of the Bath, at Edlington in the county of York together with a narrative of the religious and holy life, and death of that excellent lady / by P.W., Rector of Edlington.
Glascock, John, d. 1661. / [1659] Mary's choice, or, The choice of the truly godly person opened, and justified, in a sermon preached at the funeral of Mrs. Anne Petter, late wife of the Reverend Mr. John Petter, Pastor of the Church at Hever in Kent, April 26, 1658 by John Glascock ...
Langhorne, Lancelot. / [1611] Mary sitting at Christs feet. A sermon preached at the funerall of Mris Mary Swaine, the wife of Mr William Swaine, at Saint Buttolphs without Aldersgate. Declaring her christian life, and comfortable death, for the encouraging of all christian gentlewomen, and others, to walke in the steps of this religious gentlewoman already departed. By Lancelot Langhorne, preacher of the word of God.
Butterfield, Robert. / [1629] Maschil, or, A treatise to giue instruction touching the state of the Church of Rome since the Councell of Trent, whether shee be yet a true Christian church. And if she have denied the foundation of our faith. For the vindication of the right reuerend father in God, the L. Bishop of Exeter, from the cavills of H.B. in his book intituled The seven vialls. By Robert Butterfield Master of Arts, and minister of Gods Word.
Spencer, Thomas, fl. 1628-1629. / [1629] Maschil vnmasked. In a treatise defending this sentence of our Church: vidz. the present Romish Church hath not the nature of the true Church. Against the publick opposition of Mr. Cholmley, and Mr. Butterfield, two children revolted in opinion from their owne subscription, and the faith of their mother the Church of England. By Thomas Spencer.
Manning, Edward. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1664] The mask'd devil, or Quaker, neither fearing God nor reverencing man in an excellent and true description of these monsters (not men), made up of meer incongruities, as plainly appears by the late perfidious practice (of the seven Quakers which were lately convicted and to be transported) impartially represented in this ensuing narrative.
[1614] The maske of flowers· Presented by the gentlemen of Graies-Inne, at the court of VVhite-hall, in the Banquetting House, vpon Twelfe night, 1613. Being the last of the solemnities and magnificences which were performed at the marriage of the right honourable the Earle of Somerset, and the Lady Francis daughter of the Earle of Suffolke, Lord Chamberlaine.
Buxtorf, Johann, 1564-1629. / [1665] Masora. A collection out of the learned master Joannes Buxtorfius's Commentarius Masorethicus. / By Clement Barksdale.
Jonson, Ben, 1573?-1637. / [1621] The masque of augures With the seueral antimasques. Presented on Twelfe night.
Jonson, Ben, 1573?-1637. / [1609] The masque of queenes celebrated from the house of fame: by the most absolute in all state, and titles. Anne Queene of Great Britaine, &c. With her honourable ladies. At VVhite Hall, Febr. 2. 1609. Written by Ben: Ionson.
Bédé de la Gormandière, Jean. / [1619] The masse displayed. VVritten in French by Mr Iohn Bede, advocate to the Parliament of Paris, and now translated into English
[1641] The Masse priests lamentation for the strange alteration, begun in this nation, wherefore he makes great mone, and sings o hone, o hone : the tune is Poore shon.
Bagshaw, Edward, d. 1662. / [1641. i.e. 1642] Master Bagshaw his worthy speech in Parliament, Febr, 18. 1641. Concerning the passing of a bill, for the disarming of the papists within this kingdome.
Chamberlen, Peter, 1601-1683. / [1650] Master Bakewells sea of absurdities concerning sprinkling calmely driven back / by Peter Chamberlen, 12 April, 1650.
[1599] Master Broughtons letters, especially his last pamphlet to and against the Lord Archbishop of Canterbury, about Sheol and Hades, for the descent into Hell, answered in their kind
An assured well-wisher of Mr. Clark. / [1691] Master Clark defended: or, a vindication of two particular passages in the historical relation of the late Presbyterian General Assembly:
[1663] Master Edmund Calamies leading case
Fiennes, Nathaniel, 1607 or 8-1669. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Master Fynes his speech in Parliament: touching the proffer of the citie of London by the Lord Maior: on Thursday the 17. of February, 1641. to disburse 60000l. towards the suppressing the rebellion in Ireland.
[1653] Master John Goodwins quere's questioned, concerning the power of the civil magistrate in matters of religion: by one quere opposed to his thirty. Quere, whether the fourth commandment doth not sufficiently justifie and injoin the power of the civil magistrate in matters of religion.
Shower, Bartholomew, Sir, 1658-1701. / [1696] The master of the Temple as bad a lawyer as the Dean of Pauls is a divine in a letter from a gentleman of the Temple, to his (quondam) tutor in Oxford, about the law part of Dr. Sherlock's modest examiniation of the Oxford decree.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Master Pimmes speech to the Lords in Parliament, sitting in Westminster Hall, the twelfth of Aprill, 1641.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1641] Master Pimmes speech to the Lords in Parliament, sitting in Westminster Hall, the twelfth of Aprill, 1641.:
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] Master Pyms letter to Sir John Hotham. To my honourable friend Sir John Hotham Knight, governour of Hull, these in Yorkshire.
St. John, Oliver, 1598?-1673. / [1641] Master St. John his speech in Parliament on Munday the 17th of January concerning the charge of treason then exhibited to the bishops, formerly accused by the House of Commons, Anno Domini, 1641.
Well-wisher to King, Parliament, religion and state. / [1643] The master-piece of round-heads, or, An explanation and declaration of the right round-heads in deed: and such as are and shall be the true round-heads by all consent and act of Parliament. / Written by a well-wisher to King, Parliament, religion and state.
Parrot, Henry. / [1615] The mastiue, or Young-whelpe of the olde-dogge. Epigrams and satyrs.
Henchman, Richard. / [MDCLXI 1661] [Mataiobrachytåes tou biou] The brevity and vanity of man's life : discovered in a sermon preached at the funerals of Mrs. Ellen Hartcourt, youngest daughter to the virtuous and excellent Lady Cony of Stoke in Lincolnshire, who was interr'd in Saint Andrews-Holborn-Church, March 23, 1661, being married that day five weeks before / by Richard Henchman.
[1680?] A match at a venture: or, time [and] opportunity won the day. Being, a discourse of wooing between two lovers. The young-man courted her with complements most rare, and all his mind to her he boldly did declare; she still held off, aud [sic] was so stiff inclin'd, and would not quickly let him know her mind: until that cupid with his golden dart had made a wound, and pierc'd her tender heart: and then she yielded his true love to be, they now are married, and live most gallantly. Tune of, Jenny come tye my bonny cravat.
[Printed in the yeere 1647] Match me these two: or The conviciton [sic] and arraignment of Britannicus and Lilburne.: With an answer to a pamphlet, entituled, The parliament of ladies.
Lyford, William, 1598-1653. / [1654] The matching of the magistrates authority and the Christians true liberty in matters if religion wherein is clearly stated, how farre the magistrate may impose or restrain in matters of faith and worship, and how far forth the Christian may challenge freedome and exemption : in a sermon preached at the Assizes at Dorchester, Jul. 17. 1651. / by William Lyford ...
Perrin, J. P. (Jean Paul) / [1655] Matchlesse crueltie declared at large in the ensuing history of the Waldenses apparently manifesting unto the world the horrible persecutions which they have suffered by the papists, for the space of four hundred and fifty years : wherein is related their original and beginning, their piety and purity in religion, both for doctrine and discipline : likewise hereunto is added an exact narrative of the late bloody and barbarous massacres, murders and other unheard of cruelties committed on many thousands of the Protestants dwelling in the valleys of Piedmont, &c. by the Duke of Savoy's forces, joyned with the French army and several bloody Irish regiments / published by command of His Highness the Lord Protector.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] Materials for union, proposed to publick consideration, with indifferency to all parties by M.A. Pem. Col. Oxon.
Palmer, Elias. / [1693] Mathematical divinity, or A plain demonstration from the Holy Scriptures, that the times of this world were fore appointed by the Covenant made with Abraham: and determined to be according to the measure of the age and fulness of Christ. Kept secret since the world began, but is now made plain upon XII. tables, in a solar calendar, as familiar to the understanding as any common almanack. With full proof that this is the last generation, which shall not pass away 'till all things be fulfilled, and the gates of righteousness be opened. Being the result of many years study. / By Elias Palmer.
Blagrave, John, d. 1611. / [1585] The mathematical ievvel shewing the making, and most excellent vse of a singuler instrument so called: in that it performeth with wonderfull dexteritie, whatsoeuer is to be done, either by quadrant, ship, circle, cylinder, ring, dyall, horoscope, astrolabe, sphere, globe, or any such like heretofore deuised: ... The vse of which iewel, is so aboundant and ample, that it leadeth any man practising thereon, the direct pathway ... through the whole artes of astronomy, cosmography, ... and briefely of whatsoeuer concerneth the globe or sphere: ... The most part newly founde out by the author, compiled and published ... by Iohn Blagraue of Reading gentleman and well willer to the mathematickes, who hath cut all the prints or pictures of the whole worke with his owne hands. 1585.
Norton, Robert, d. 1635. / [1604] A mathematicall apendix,[sic] containing many propositions and conclusions mathematicall: with necessary obseruations both for mariners at sea, and for cherographers and surueyors of land; together with an easie perspectiue mechanicall way, to deline at sunne dyalls vpon any wall or plane giuen, be it direct, inclyning, declyning, or reclyning, for the horizon, or meridian, in any region or place of knovvne latitude. With other things pleasant and profitable for the weale publick, not heretofore extant in our vulgar: partly collected out of foreigne moderne writers, and partlie inuented and practised by the author. Written by R.N. Gent.
[in the yeare 1642] The Mathematicall divine, shewing, the pesent miseries of Germany, England and Ireland. Being the effects portended by the last comet or blazing-starre of a dreadfull greatnesse, and in forme of a crooked sword, which was seene with great admiration in Europe, Anno. 1618. As also a necessary consolation to the distressed Protestants in both those his Majesties kingdomes.
Etten, Hendrick van. / [1633] Mathematicall recreations. Or a collection of sundrie problemes, extracted out of the ancient and moderne philosophers, as secrets in nature, and experiments in arithmeticke, geometrie, cosmographie, horolographie, astronomie, navigation, musicke, opticks, architecture, staticke, machanicks, chimestrie, waterworkes, fireworks, &c. ... Most of which were written first in Greeke and Latine, lately compiled in French, by Henry Van Etten Gent. And now delivered in the English tongue, with the examinations, corrections, and augmentations.
Sturm, Johann Christophorus, 1635-1703. / [1700] Mathesis enucleata, or, The elements of the mathematicks by J. Christ. Sturmius ; made English by J.R. and R.S.S.
Burgher of Amsterdam. / [1680] The matter of fact a la mode de France, or, The case stated after the French manner, in relation to the alliance proposed by the two crowns of England and France, with the states of the United Netherlands with rational reflections thereon / in a letter from a burgher of Amsterdam, to his friend in the campagne, dated January 30, 1680 : Englished from the French copy.
Tye, William. / [1608] A matter of moment: or, A case of waight. As great as euer was any, to be pleaded and examined in the hall of the heart and conscience of euery Christian at all times, before the receiuing of the Lords Supper. Touching that waightie charge of the Apostle Paul, in the I. Cor. II.28. Let euery man examine himselfe, and so let him eate of this bread and drinke of this cup. Set forth dialogue wise.
[1682] The Matters of fact in the present election of sheriffs, for the year ensuing, faithfully reported and the micarriages of my lord mayor and some other persons in this matter, briefly declared.
[1690?] Maudlin the merchant's daughter of Bristol. To the tune of, The maiden's joy, &c.
[Anno Dom. 1613] Mausoleum or, The choisest flowres of the epitaphs, written on the death of the neuer-too-much lamented Prince Henrie.
Wingate, Edmund, 1596-1656. / [1658] Maximes of reason, or, The reason of the common law of England by Edmond Wingate ...
[1643] Maximes unfolded viz 1. The election and succession of the Kings of England are with the consent of the people. 2. The royall and politique power of our kingdome in all causes and over all persons is properly in the Parliament. 3. The oath of supremacie bindes no mans conscience to the King against the Parliament, but the Pope. 4. An answer to the answerer of the observatour, concerning the efficient, matter, forme and end of government.
Botley, Samuel, 1642-1696? / [1674?] Maximum in minimo, or, Mr. Jeremiah Rich's Pen's dexterity compleated being the plainest and easiest method of writing shorthand ... / by Samuel Botley.
Ireland. Parliament. / [1642] May 18. Remarkable propositions by the councell in Ireland: humbly recommended to the Parliament in England, desiring them to move the judges to deliver their resolutions concerning the ensuing questions, being in number 21. Together with the declaration of both Houses of Parliament, Die Iovis 12. May, 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the said declaration shall be forthwith printed and published. John Brown Cler. Parl.
[1697?] May it please your Lordship We the embroiderers, drawers and others concerned in the further improvement of East-India Silks and other goods after their importation, humbly crave leave to represent to your Lordship, that our council informs us, that the bill now before the most noble House of Peers for restraining the wearing those goods in England, subjects all noble personages as well as commoners to an indictment for wearing therof after the first of May 1697 ...
Orme, Thomas, d. 1716. / [1690] May it please your Lordship, having formerly discourst amongst the crowd of arguments which have been vented since the knowledg of the peace; ...
James, Elinor. / [1688] May it please your Majesty to accept my thanks for your gracious act in restoring the Charter
University of Oxford. / [1661] May the 11 1661 whereas great complaint hath been made of divers undergraduates, priviledge-persons, and townesmen of severall conditions and qualities
[1661] The May-poles motto.
Mayer, John, 1583-1664. / [1623] Mayers catechisme abridged. Or the A.B.C. inlarged. With many necessary questions fitted vnto it, for the benefit of all that desire to teach or learne it effectually. A duty to which all wee of the Church of England are bound, it being generally appointed by authoritie.