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M Ma Mb Me Mi Mn Mo Mr Mu Mv Mw My
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Mu.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Moyle, Walter, 1672-1721. / [1664] Much a-do, about nothing: or, A song made of nothing, the newest in print; he that seriously mindes it, will find all-things in't.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1679] Muggleton's last will & testament (who died Novemb. 30, 1679) being an absolute and real recantation of his former notorious blasphemous doctrine : together with several Christian instructions in order to refrain the same, shewing the eternal woe and damnable misery of all such who offer to seduce poor, ignorant souls, and the danger which infallibly accompanies such kind of false prophets, of which he accounts himself the chief : published for a caution to all ignorant and seduced people.
Tomkinson, Thomas, 1631-1710? / [1695] The Muggletonians principles prevailing being an answer in full to a scandalous and malicious pamphlet, intituled A true representation of the absurd and mischevious principles of the sect called Muggletonians : herein the aforesaid principles are vindicated, and proved to be infallibly true : and the author of that libel, his scandalous title and subject proved as false to truth, as light is to darkness, and that he knows no more what the true God is, nor what the right devil is, nor any true principle or foundation of faith, for all his great learning he so much bosts of, then those Jews that put the Lord of life to death, for learned and taught reason is but natural, and so falls short of the glory of God, as will appear in the following discourse / by T.T.
Hic Mulier. / [1620] Muld sacke: or The apologie of Hic Mulier: to the late declamation against her Exprest in a short exclamation. Non est mollis è terris ad astra via. Muld sacke, muld sacke.
Sudell, Nicholas. / [1666] Mulierum amicus: or, The womans friend plainly discovering all those diseases that are incident to that sex only, and advising them to cure, either 1. By those receipts prescribed. Or, 2. By certain secret arcanums and specifical medicines. The author hereof living at the sign of the Golden Ball and Flower-Pot in Mark-Lane in Tower-street, and is lycensiate in physick, and student in chymistry; known commonly by the name of Nich. Sudell.
University of Cambridge. / [1637] Multitudo librorum est studiorum impedimentum
Mullins, James. / [1653] Multum in parvo: or, A summary narratiue (not hitherto revealed to publick view) on behalfe of prisoners captived for debt,: and of all concerned natives: faithfully extracted out of the fundamentall common-law of this nation, as well in its originall unaltured-puritie and genuine sence, as in recytall of and relating to the abusive practise of divers innovated lawes since repealed, repugnant to the Great Charter (being the abstract or compendium of the common-law, and of the peoples birth-rights, liberties, and priviledges) confirmed by above 30 subsequent Acts and Statutes, parliamentall in force and unrepealed (which unfold (velamine levato) the misprision and illegallity of arresting, outlawing, & imprisoning the body for debt. Now in these opportune times, (professing reformation and regulation of the lawes and generall grievances) presented (for timely redresse) to the clement propitious consideration of his excellency the Lord Generall Cromwell, his right honourable the Counsell of State; and others in authority, in the pensive vanne and mournfullest march of publick grievances and calamities, no sorrowes being equivalent to these.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1687] Multum in parvo: or, Some useful sayings, in verse and prose: collected by a lover of virtue and goodness in whomsoever.
Cobbes, Edmund, b. 1592 or 3. / [1630] Mundanum speculum, or, The worldlings looking glasse Wherein hee may clearly see what a woefull bargaine he makes if he lose his soule for the game of the vvorld. A worke needfull and necessarie for this carelesse age, wherein many neglect the meanes of their saluation. Preached and now published by Edmund Cobbes, master of the Word of God.
Rayne, John, 1672 or 3-1700. / [1697] Mundus nec fuit, nec potuit esse ab æterno:
Hill, Samuel, 1648-1716. / [1697] Municipum ecclesiasticum, or, The rights, liberties, and authorities of the Christian Church asserted against all oppressive doctrines, and constitutions, occasioned by Dr. Wake's book, concerning the authority of Christian princes over ecclesiastical synods, &c.
Smyth, Richard, preacher in Barnstaple, Devonshire. / [1612] Munition against mans misery and mortality. A treatice containing the most effectual remedies against the miserable state of man in this life, selected out of the chiefest both humane and divine authors; by Richard Smyth preacher of Gods word in Barstaple in Devonshire.
Hughes, William, fl. 1665-1683. / [1657] Munster and Abingdon, or, The open rebellion there [brace] and [brace] unhappy tumult here (bred in the same wombe) that from Sleidans Comm. L. 10. [brace] [brace] this from eye and eare witnesses : with marginal notes of Mvncer and Mahomet, faithfully communicated to English readers, in a booke and postscript, for a seasonable caution to the British nation and a serious check to rash and giddy spirits / by W.H.
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1689] Murder will out, or, A clear and full discovery that the Earl of Essex did not feloniously murder himself, but was barbarously murthered by others both by undeniable circumstances, and positive proofs / vvritten by Henry Danvers ...
[1698] Murder will out, or, The King's letter justifying the Marquess of Antrim and declaring that what he did in the Irish rebellion was by direction from his royal father and mother, and for the service of the crown.
Hopkins, Marmaduke, d. 1707. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] Murmurers reproved. A sermon preached at St. Vedas [sic], alias Foster-Lane, on Feb. 24. 1688/9. By Marmaduke Hopkins rector there.
Murrell, John, 17th century. / [1641] Murrels tvvo books of cookerie and carving.
True Englishman. / [1659] Murther revealed, or, A voyce from the grave faithfully relating the deplorable death of Dr. John Hewit, late of St. Gregories London, with severall queries propounded to the consciences of his bloody tryers / by a true Englishman.
[1697] The murtherer justly condemned, or, An account of George Feast, a butcher of Shoreditch, being found guilty ... for the barbarous bloody murther of his wife ... also some account of his penitent behaviour in Newgate. To the tune of, Packingtons pound.
Loyal apprentice of the honourable city of London. / [1685] Musa præsica the London poem, or, An humble oblation on the sacred tomb of our Late Gracious Monarch King Charles the II, of ever Blessed and Eternal Memory / by a loyal apprentice of the honourable city of London.
Pyne, John, d. 1644. / [1635] Musarum deliciae. Contayning more then a select century of royall Latine anagrams, besides diverse written in English, upon the sacred name and titles of our dread soveraigne and of his dearest consort, and their most princely progeny. Together with apposite anagrams upon all the English monarchs that have lived and died since the union of the royall roses and houses of Yorke and Lancaster. Some few of those extracted from his Maiesties imperiall name, have been heretofore presented to his royall hands with gracious acceptance. The Latine anagrammes are expressed in English verses in the opposite columne. Perused anew, and now published altogether, (with the authors assent) by Arthur Pyne Esquire, to whom the anagrams made in honour of the Prince his Highnesse were in speciall manner directed.
[1700?] The Muscovy operator.
Petiver, James, 1663 or 4-1718. / [1695 1703] Musei Petiveriani centuria prima, rariora naturæ continens: viz. animalia fossilia, plantas, ex variis mundi plagis advecta, ordine digesta, et nominibus propriis signata. A Jacobo Petiver, ...
Winstanley, William, 1628?-1698. / [1655] The Muses cabinet, stored with variety of poems, both pleasant and profitable. / By W.W.
James, Richard, 1592-1638. / [1625] The Muses dirge consecrated to the remembrance of the high and mightie monarch, Iames, by the grace of God, late king of Great Brittaine, France, and Ireland; who deceased at Theobalds, vpon Sunday, being the seuen and twentieth of March, 1625. / VVritten by Richard Iames, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods Word at Stoke-Newington, in the countie of Middlesex, neere London.
[1690] The muses farewel to popery & slavery, or, A collection of miscellany poems, satyrs, songs, &c. made by the most eminent wits of the nation, as the shams, intreagues, and plots of priests and Jesuits gave occasion.
Jones, Robert, fl. 1597-1615. / [1610] The Muses gardin for delights, or the fift booke of ayres onely for the lute, the base-vyoll, and the voyce. Composed by Robert Iones.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [Printed in the year 1660] The muses joy for the recovery of that weeping vine Henretta Maria, the most illustrious Queen-Mother and her royal branches.
Cotgrave, John, fl. 1655. / [1660] The muses mistresse, or, A store-house of rich fancies by J.C. ; written at succidanious hours during the action at Newark ; with other high rapsodies, extracted from the choicest wits of our age.
[1627] The muses thankfulnesse, or A funerall elegie, consecrated to the perpetuall memory of the late all-honourable, and all-noble lord, Robert, Baron Spencer, of Wormleighton, &c.
Hesilrige, Arthur, Sir, d. 1661. / [1650] Musgrave muzled: or The traducer gagg'd. Being a just vindication of the Right Honourable Sr. Arthur Haslerigg, and all other persons herein concerned. From the scandalous imputations, and forged articles exhibited by John Musgrave.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1651] Musgraves musle broken, or Truth pleading against falshood;: being a just defence and answer to two papers read by Sir Arthur Haslerig: set forth in a letter written to Mr. Moyer, one of the commissioners for compounding. Wherein is discovered how the common-wealth is abused by sub-cummissioners for sequestrations, and a revenue of 13000 l. per annum brought into the state, upon the discovery and charge of John Musgrave.
[1698] Musica Oxoniensis a collection of songs for one and two voices, with the thorough-bass / publish'd by Francis Smith and Peter de Walpergen ...
Croce, Giovanni, ca. 1557-1609. / [1608] Musica sacra to sixe voyces. Composed in the Italian tongue by Giouanni Croce. Newly Englished.
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [1699] The musical entertainments in the tragedy of Rinaldo and Armida all compos'd by Mr. John Eccles and writ by Mr. Dennis.
Pope, Walter, d. 1714. / [1660-1675] The musical shepeherdess, or, Dorinda's lamentation for the loss of Amintas Amintas all Arcadia's glory was, a youth so sweet that all he did surpass. But times all mowing sith this flower did cut, fate to his days hath the last period put : for musick and for singing, who but he, was fit to help the Gods with harmony? His fair Dorinda, seeing he was gone, and she poor mournful damsel left alone, invokes the nymphs to sing his praise, whilst she a garland weaves, then ends her days, resolving not to stay behind her love, she being deny'd him here, mounts above. To a pleasant new tune, called Amintas farewel, or, Digby's farewel.
[1676] Musick, or, A parley of instruments the first part.
Eccles, Solomon, 1618-1683. / [1667] A musick-lector, or, The art of musick (that is so much vindicated in Christendome) discoursed of by way of dialogue between three men of several judgments the one a musician and master of that art, and zealous for the Church of England ..., the other a Baptist ..., the other a Quaker (so called) ... / written by Solomon Eccles.
Swinnerton, Thomas, d. 1554. / [1534] A mustre of scismatyke bysshopes of Rome otherwyse naming them selues popes, moche necessarye to be redde of al the kynges true subiectes. Cum priuilegio.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1655] A mustur roll of the evill angels embatteld against S, Michael. Being a collection, according to the order of time, (throughout all the centuries) of the chiefe of the ancient heretikes, with their tenets, such as were condemned by generall councels. Faithfully collected out of the most authentike authors. / By R.B. Gent.
Tradescant, John, 1608-1662. / [M.DC.LVI. 1656] Musæum Tradescantianum: or, A collection of rarities.: Preserved at South-Lambeth neer London by John Tradescant.
[1597] The mutable and vvauering estate of France from the yeare of our Lord 1460, vntill the yeare 1595. The great battailes of the French nation, as well abroad with their forraigne enemies, as at home among themselues, in their ciuill and intestine warres: with an ample declaration of the seditious and trecherous practises of that viperous brood of Hispaniolized Leaguers. Collected out of sundry, both Latine, Italian, and French historiographers.
C. H. / [1650] Mutatus Polemo revised, by some epistolary observations of a country minister, a friend to the Presbyterian government.: Sent up to a reverend pastor in London. Whereunto is annexed a large tractate, discussing the causes betwixt Presbyter, Scotland, and Independent, England. As it was sent (in a letter inclosed) to the reviser, and penned by C.H. esquire.
A. B., Novice. / [1650] Mutatus polemo. The horrible strategems of the Jesuits, lately practised in England, during the Civil-Wars, and now discovered by a reclaimed Romanist: imployed before as a workman of the mission from his Holiness. Wherein the Royalist may see himself outwitted and forlorn, while the Presbyterian is closed with, and all to draw on the holy cause. A relation so particular, and with such exquisite characters of truth stampt upon it, that each of our three grand parties may here feel how each others pulses beat. Also a discovery of a plot laid for a speedy invasion. / By A.B. novice. Published by special command.
N. N. / [1660] Mutiny maintained: or, Sedition made good from its [brace] unity, knowledge, wit, government.: Being a discourse, directed to the Armies information.
Stackhouse, John, dissenting minister. / [1698] The mutual duties of elders and people. Delivered in a discourse at Beckles in Suffolk, Octob. 13. 1697. At the setting apart of Mr. John Killinghal, to the office of an elder, over a Church of Christ there. By John Stackhouse, elder of a Church of Christ in Norwich.
Newrobe, Richard. / [1642] The mutuall ioyes of the king, Parliament, and subjects.: Wherein is contained the removall of their grievances; according to their petitions in that behalfe: the Parliaments gratuity to the Commons for their indulgent care of the kingdome. As also the resolution of the House of Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning bishops, and repulsing of innovations by them reduced into the church. VVith a true relation of a sudden mutiny arising amongst the rebels in Ireland, at Bravers in the county of Munster, wherein Serjeant Major Oneale was sore hurt, Captaine Sartwel, Captaine King, and Capt. Carley, with divers officers, and 300. men slaine. Written and avowed by Richard Newrobe, Cleric.
Friend to the threshing floor of Ornan. / [1650] The muzled ox, treading out the corn, and bellowing out his just complaint against his merciless masters. Or, A loud cry from heaven, against the crying sin of this nation, viz. the with-holding competent countenance and maintenance from Gospel ministers; to the high dishonor of God, and the grief of all truly godly. Wherein is laid down first, the several causes, secondly the sad consequences of this grand and Gospel grievance. Thirdly, solutions to all contrary cavils and scruples. Fourthly, remedies for future prevention. Fiftly, several motives to ministerial encouragement. / By a friend to the threshing floor of Ornan, aut Ecclesiæ Dei.
Mercurio-Mastix Hibernicus. / [1648] A muzzle for Cerberus, and his three vvhelps Mercurius Elencticus, Bellicus, and Melancholicus:: barking against patriots & martialists, in the present reign of their unwormed rage. With criticall reflections, on the revolt of Inchequin in Ireland. / By Mercurio-Mastix Hibernicus. ...