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Na Ne Ng Ni No Nu Ny
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ne.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1681] Ne sutor ultra crepidam, or, Brief animadversions upon the New-England Anabaptists late fallacious narrative wherein the notorious mistakes and falshoods [sic] by them published are detected / by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston in New England.
Marsin, M. / [1696] The near approach of Christ's kingdom, clearly proved by Scripture with a certain account of the signs of the present times relating thereto ...
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1693] Nebulo Anglicanus, or, The first part of the black life of John Gadbury it is the same John Gadbury that was in the Popish Plot to murther Charles II in the year 1678 : it is the same John Gadbury that was accused of being in another plot, to dethrone and destroy King William, in the year 1690 : it is the same John Gadbury that at this time is so strait-lac'd in conscience that he cannot take the oaths to their majesties : together with an answer to a late pamphlet of his / by J. Partridge.
Bunny, Edmund, 1540-1619. / [1588] A necessarie admonition out of the prophet Joël concerning that hand of God that of late was upon us, and is not clean taken of as yet: and othervvise also verie fitlie agreeing (in divers good points) unto these dayes wherein wee live. By Edm. Bunny.
Boraston, William. / [1630] A necessarie and briefe treatise of the contagious disease of the pestilence with the causes, signes, and cures of the same. Collected and newly composed for the benefit and comfort of the vulgar sort. By W. Boraston ...
Bruto, Giovanni Michele, ca. 1515-1594. / [1598] The necessarie, fit, and conuenient education of a yong gentlewoman written both in French and Italian, and translated into English by W. P. And now printed with the three languages togither in one volume, for the better instruction of such as are desirous to studie those tongues.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1685] Unum necessarium: or, Christ's justification of Mary's choice and of his servants wrongfully accused: containing a resolution of many weighty cases of conscience. Viz. Indifferent things, obedience to the higher powers, &c. With some reflections on Popery, and a brief account of the many cruelties committed by the Papists. By Richard Baxter.
England and Wales. / [1691] A necessary abstract of laws relating to the militia reduced into a practical method. To which is added, instructions for exercising the trained bands.
Webster, William, fl. 1625-1634. / [in the yeere, 1643] A necessary advertisement to a needfull fortification: My former tables much good liking won, the fate of this, may in the like line run: with trading times, they suited; and (I guess) this with our sad condition suits no lesse. / By Wil: Webster.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1649] A necessary and seasonable testimony against toleration and the present proceedings of sectaries and their abettors in England in reference to religion and government, with an admonition and exhortation unto their brethren there, from the Commissioners of the Kirk of Scotland. As also the return of the Estates of the Parliament of Scotland thereupon, concurring with the said testimony, and manifesting, that all the members of Parliament have upon their solemn oath disclaimed the knowledge of, or accession to the proceedings of the English army, against his Majesty or the members of Parliament in England, Jan. 18. 1648[/]9. Together also with a letter from the said Commissioners to the ministers in the Province of London, of the same date. Allowed of and entred according to order.
[the .XXIX. day of May, the yere of our Lorde .M.D.XLIII. 1543] A necessary doctrine and erudition for any Christen man set furthe by the kynges maiestye of Englande &c.
R. W. / [1688] A necessary family-book both for the city & country, in two parts. Containing exact, plain and short rule and directions, for taking and killing all manner of vermin on land and in water: as, Part I. By land. The fox, polcat, buzzard, kite, weasle, adder, snake, caterpiller, frog, mile, pismire, fly, bug, rats and mice, fleas and lice. Part II. By water. The hern, dob-chick, coot, or more-hen, cormorant, sea-pie, kings-fisher, otter, water-rat, and ospray, all great destroyers of fish. To which are added, many natural and artificial conclusions, both pleasant and profitable. The whole illustrated with many proper figures. By R. W. gent.
Wall, Thomas. / [1669] A necessary treatise for this age, or, A plain discovery of that great error of denying baptisme with water to the children of believers in justification of the arguments of John Turner, for infants basptisme, against Robert Admond : together with several other useful particulars on this subject, the contents whereof follow in the next page / briefly and plainly handled and discust by Thomas Wall.
Barlee, William. / [1658] A necessary vindication of the doctrine of predestination, formerly asserted together with a full abstersion of all calumnies, cast upon the late correptory correction ... / by William Barlee ...
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1643] A necessary warning to the ministerie of the Kirk of Scotland from the meeting of the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly at Edinburgh, 4 Jan., 1643.
I. F., fl. 1617. / [1617] The necessitie and antiquitie of catechizing. By IF.
Randall, John, 1570-1622. / [1622] The necessitie of righteousnes. Or A profitable and fruitfull sermon vpon the fift chapter of the Gospell of S. Mathew. vers. 20. Preached and penned by that famous, learned, iudicious, orthodoxall, holy, wise, and skilfull preacher and servant of God, now deceased, and with his God triumphing in Heaven, Iohn Randall, Batchelour of Divinitie, pastour of St Andrewes Hubbart in little East-cheape London, sometimes fellow of Lincolne Colledge in Oxford. And now published, to the glory of God, the edification of his Church, and the honourable memoriall of the author, by William Holbrooke, preacher of the Word of God in the church aforesaid.
Williams, William, Minister of St. Mary's in Haverford. / [1682] The necessity & extent of the obligation, with the manner & measures of restitution in a sermon preached the 9th of October, 1681, before the corporation of Haverford-West, at Saint Mary's in Haverford / by William Williams ...
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1662] The necessity & use of heresies, or, The third and last part of The great question about indifferent things in religious worship containing an answer to the objection against liberty of conscience, from the growth and spreading of heresies / by Edward Bagshaw ...
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1693] The necessity and advantage of an early victory over Satan with some rules for the obtaining it : in a sermon reached to an auditory in London / by T. Cruso.
Bush, John, fl. 1693. / [1693] The necessity and reward of a willing mind a sermon preach'd at Exon before an assembly of ministers of the counties of Devon and Somerset, April 16, 1693 / by John Bush.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1685] The necessity dignity and duty of Gospel ministers discoursed of before the University of Cambridge.
Bramston, William, d. 1735. / [1695] The necessity of a present repentance in a sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen at Guild-Hall Chapel, March 10th, 1694/5 / by William Bramston ...
J. R. (John Richardson), 1647-1696. / [1679] The necessity of a well experienced souldiery, or, A Christian common wealth ought to be well instructed & experienced in the military art delivered in a sermon, upon an artillery election June the 10th, 1675, by J.R.
Saywell, William, 1643-1701. / [1692] The necessity of adhering to the Church of England as by law established, or, The duty of a good Christian, and particularly parents and masters of families under the present toleration by William Saywell ...
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1645] The necessity of agreement with God: opened in a sermon preached to the Right Honourable the noble House of Peers assembled in Parliament, upon the 29th of October, 1645. being the monethly fast. / By C. Burges, D.D. preacher of the Word to the city of London. Published in obedience to an order of their Lordships.
W. A. / [between 1690 and 1696] The necessity of altering the present oath of allegiance made evident also the declaration signed by above 28000 in Lancashire, when they expected a late French invasion, compared with the association signed in this present Parliament / in a letter to a nobleman.
Morton, Thomas, 1564-1659. / [Printed in the yeere. 1643] The necessity of Christian subjection.: Demonstrated, and proved by the doctrine of Christ, and the Apostles; the practice of primitive Christians, the rules of religion, cases of conscience, and consent of latter orthodox divines, that the power of the King is not of humane, but of divine right; and that God onely is the efficient cause thereof. Whereunto is added, an appendix of all the chief objections that malice it selfe could lay upon His Majestie, with a full answer to every particular objection. Also a tract intituled, Christus Dei, wherein is proved that our Soveraign Lord the King is not onely major singulis, but major universis.
Cardell, John. / [1648] The necessity of divine instructions in point of reformation discovered in a sermon preached before the Right Honorable, the Lord Mayor, the Right Worshipful, the sheriffs and aldermen, with other worthy citizens of the city of London, at a solemn anniversary meeting, April 4, 1648 / by John Cardell.
Johnson, Ro. (Robert) / [1624] The necessity of faith; or, Nothing more necessarie for a Christian, than a true sauing faith Preached before the Prince His Highnesse at S. Iames, the fiue and twentith [sic] of Ianuary, 1623. By Robert Iohnson, Batchelor of Diuinity, and one of his Majesties chaplains in ordinary.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1672] The necessity of keeping our parish-churches argued from the sin and danger of the schisms in the Church of Corinth and of the present separations : in a sermon before the honourable judges, at the last assizes, held at Exeter / by Francis Fullwood.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1698] The necessity of keeping still unto the ordinances of religion, prayer, hearing the word, baptism, and the Lord's Supper: set forth in a sermon preached in the countrey, on Acts VI.4. : wherein is also laid open, and manifested the errour of those people (commonly call'd Quakers) who do neglect the two latter.
True Protestant and English man. / [1689] The necessity of parliaments with seasonable directions for the more regular election of parliament-men : to which is added The bill for regulating elections of members to serve in Parliament, as it was read and committed by the House of Commons in the year 1679 ... / by a true Protestant, and English man.
Neville, Robert, 1640 or 1-1694. / [1679] The necessity of receiving the Holy Sacrament (that great test both of the Christian and Protestant religion) declared in a sermon, at a conference of the several ministers of the Deanery of Braughin, in the county of Hertford, appointed by the Right Reverend Father in God, Henry Lord Bishop of London, to be held at Ware, August 28, 1678 / by Robert Neville ...
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [1686] The necessity of reformation, with respect to the errors and corruptions of the Church of Rome the second part : wherein is shewed, the vanity of the pretended reformation of the Council of Trent, and of R.H.'s vindication of it : in his fifth discourse concerning the guide in controversies.
[1689] The Necessity of setling the crown of England
Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662. / [1644] The necessity of some nearer conjunction and correspondency amongst evangelicall Protestants, for the advancement of the nationall cause, and bringing to passe the effect of the covenant.:
Filmer, Robert, Sir, d. 1653. / [Printed in the year, 1648] The necessity of the absolute power of all kings:: and in particular, of the King of England.
Adams, William, 1650-1685. / [1679] The necessity of the pouring out of the spirit from on high upon a sinning apostatizing people, set under judgment, in order to their merciful deliverance and salvation as it was delivered in part, upon 21. 9. 1678 being a general fast throughout the united colonies of N.E. / by William Adams ...
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [printed in the yeare of jubilee 1647] The necessity of toleration in matters of religion, or, Certain questions propounded to the Synod, tending to prove that corporall punishments ought not to be inflicted upon such as hold errors in religion, and that in matters of religion, men ought not to be compelled, but have liberty and freedome.: Here is also the copy of the edict of the Emperours Constantinus and Licinius, and containing the reasons that inforced them to grant unto all men liberty to choose, and follow what religion they thought best. Also here is the faith of the Assembly of Divines, as it was taken out of the exactest copy of their practise, with the non-conformists answer why they cannot receive and submit to the said faith. / By Samuel Richardson.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1663] The neck of the Quakers broken, or, cut in sunder by the two-edged sword of the spirit which is put into my mouth first, in a letter to Edward Bourne a Quaker, secondly, in answer to a letter to Samuel Hooton and W.S., thirdly, in a letter to Richard Farnsworth, Quaker, fourthly, in an answer to a printed pamphlet of the said Richard Farnsworth, entituled, Truth ascended, or, The annointed and sealed of the Lord defended, &c. / written by Lodowick Muggleton ...
Lucian, of Samosata. / [1530?] [Necromantia. A dialog of the poete Lucyan.].
Phelpes, Charles. / [1672] Needful counsel for lukewarm Christians being a consideration of some part of the message sent to the angel of the church in Laodicea / by Charles Phelpes ...
[Printed in the year, 1659] A negative voyce: or, A check for your check: being a message (by a black-rod) of non-concurrence, for the ballancing-house, or co-ordinate senate: fairly discussing the security it can give, to the good old cause.
Godwyn, Morgan, fl. 1685. / [1680] The Negro's & Indians advocate, suing for their admission to the church, or, A persuasive to the instructing and baptizing of the Negro's and Indians in our plantations shewing that as the compliance therewith can prejudice no mans just interest, so the wilful neglecting and opposing of it, is no less than a manifest apostacy from the Christian faith : to which is added, a brief account of religion in Virginia / by Morgan Godwyn ...
Parry, John, d. 1677. / [1670] Nehemiah, or, The excellent governour being a discourse delivered at the cathedrall of the Holy Trinity, Dublin, Aug. 1669, before the Right Honourable Thomas Earl of Ossory ... / by J.P. ...
Greene, John, Master of Arts. / [1644] Nehemiah's teares and prayers for Judah's affliction, and the ruines and repaire of Jerusalem.: Delivered in a sermon in the Church of Magarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons upon the day of their monethly humiliation, April 24. 1644. By John Greene Master of Arts, late pastour of Pencomb in the countie of Hereford.
Wilson, Joseph, d. 1678. / [1668] Nehushtan, or, A sober and peaceable discourse, concerning the abolishing of things abused to superstition and idolatry which may serve as one intire, and sufficient argument, to evince that the liturgy, ceremonies, and other things used at this day in the Church of England, ought neither to be imposed, nor retained, but utterly extirpated and laid aside : and to vindicate the non-conformists in their refusal to close with them.
J. F. (James Forbs), 1629?-1712. / [1694] Nehushtan, or, John Elliot's Saving grace in all men proved to be no grace and his increated being in all a great nothing by J.F.
Chauncy, Isaac, 1632-1712. / [1692-1693] Neonomianism unmask'd, or, The ancient gospel pleaded against the other, called a new law or gospel in a theological debate, occasioned by a book lately wrote by Mr. Dan. Williams, entituled, Gospel-truth stated and vindicated ... / by Isaac Chauncy ...
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1660] Neophuto-astrologos. = The novice-astrologer instructed in a New-Years-gift to Mr. William Lilly; occasioned by the scurrility, scandal, ignorance, and flattery of his Merlin for the ensuing year. With two dedicatory epistles; the one to the learned divines, the other to the honest astrologers of this nation. / By G.J. or J.G. which Lilly the parasite pleaseth.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1661] Neptunes address to His most Sacred Majesty Charls the second: King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, &c.: Congratulating his happy coronation celebrated the 22th. day of Aprill, 1661. In several designements and shews npon [sic] the water, before White-hall, at His Majesties return from the land-triumphs.
Gordon, Patrick, fl. 1615-1650. / [1613 i.e. 1614] Neptunus britannicus Corydonis. De luctuoso Serenissimi Henrici (æternæ memoriæ) magnæ Britanniæ Principis, &c. obitu. Et felicibus Serenissimi successoris Caroli. F. Ducis Eboracensis, &c. auspicijs: queis intermixtus Serenissimi Friderici, Rhenani Principis Electoris, &c. & Serenissimæ Elizabethæ magnæ Britanniæ, &c. Infantis Hymenæus.
[1690] Nero gallicanus, or, The true pourtraicture of Lewis XIV wherein the present war with France is justified, from the necessity of reducing that most Christian king to a more Christian temper.
[1679] A Nest of plots discovered, or, A Rod for the romish Iesuits set forth in the explanation of this following figure, and may serve as an antidote against popery and popish-churches.
J. C., late convert. / [Printed anno, 1686] A net for the fishers of men and the same which Christ gave to His Apostles. Wherein the points controverted betwixt Catholiques and sectaries, are briefly vindicated, by way of dilemma. By two gentlemen late converts.
[December, 6. 1642. i.e. 1643] Neutrality condemned, by declaring the reasons vvhy the deputy-lieutenants, intrusted by the Parliament for Cheshire, cannot agree to the treaty of pacification made by some of that county: at Bunbery, December, 23. 1642. And may serve to prevent the like in other counties.
J. M. / [Printed in the year, 1648] Neutrality is malignancy:: asserted in a letter from an eminent person in the Army, to his friend at Westminster : and clearly evidenced by an examination of a factious malignant libell, entitled, The moderator : wherein the authour thereof Thomas Povey Esquire, under a false pretext of moderation and neutrality, grosly slandereth the Parliament, and endevoureth to disswade the people from yeilding assistance, or adhering to them.
Attersoll, William, d. 1640. / [1614] The neuu couenant, or, A treatise of the sacraments whereby the last testament of our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ, through the shedding of his pure and precious blood, is ratified and applyed vnto the conscience of euery true beleeuer : diuided into three bookes [brace] 1. Of the sacraments in generall, 2. Of baptisme, 3. Of the Lords Supper : verie necessarie and profitable for these times, wherein we may behold the [brace] truth it selfe plainly prooued, doctrine of the reformed churches clearely maintained, errors of the Church of Rome soundly conuinced, right maner of the receiuing of the[m] comfortably declared, and sundry doubts and difficult questions decided / by William Attersoll ...
[1630] Neuues from Millaine the copie of a letter written from Millaine to Venice, by Signior Padre, concerning a strange prince, called Prince Mammon, who is lately come into that state, and hath taken vp one of the principall houses (belonging to a chiefe noble-man of that countrey) for himselfe and followers ... / translated out of the true Italian copie ; also, the abridgement of the articles of pacification of Italie, made betwixt his Imperiall Maiesty and the most Christian King at Ratisbone, the 13th of October, 1630, both in Latine and English.
Lloyd, David, 1635-1692. / [1663] Never faile, or, That sure way of thriving under all revolutions in an eminent instance from 1639 to 1661.
Wybarne, Joseph. / [1609] The nevv age of old names. By Ios. Wib. Master of Artes of Trinitie Colledge in Cambridge
Underwood, Robert, fl. 1605. / [1605] A nevv anatomie. VVherein the body of man is very fit and aptly (two wayes) compared: 1 To a household. 2 To a cittie. With diuers necessarie approoued medicines, not commonly practised heretofore: wittie, and pleasant to be read, and profitable to be regarded.
Plat, Hugh, Sir, 1552-1611? / [1601] The nevv and admirable arte of setting of corne with all the necessarie tooles and other circumstances belonging to the same: the particular titles whereof, are set downe in the page following.
Hallowes, John. / [1642] Nevv and true nevves from Ireland: relating these particulars following. 1 The meeting of 6. or 700 abbots, monks, fryars and priests, in the west part of Ireland, at least three weeks, with fasts and prayers three days in a week after their popish manner. 2 Another meeting at Westmeath, for the plotting of the confusion of the Protestants in that kingdome. 3 Their divelish plot against Dublin and divers other places. 4 The great overthrow to 600 English neare Tredath, by the mistake of the word of command. 5 Severall overthrows given to the rebels by Sir Charles Coote. 6 How Sir Henry Titchbourne slew 1000 of the rebels, tooke some great commanders, and at least 30000 pound in mony, jewels and plate. VVith divers other particulars to the honour of the English, the downfall of the rebels, and glory of our nation. Incouraging all brave spirits to performe the like service, for the honor of their King and countrey.
J. B. (John Brandon) / [1645] The nevv army regulated.: Wherein is set forth, what officers which are now allowed, are unnecessary, and the disaduantages that hath and may arise, by the same if not reformed. As it was presented to the Honourable Houses of Parliament by the author.
Oughtred, William, 1575-1660. / [1633] The nevv artificial gauging line or rod together with rules concerning the use thereof: invented and written by William Oughtred. who in all due and respective observance præsenteth the same to the Right Honourable LL. Sir Nicolas Rainton Lord Major of London for this præsent yeare, and Ralfe Freeman Alderman Lord Major elect for the yeare now ensuing. and to the Worshipfull George Ethrege the late Master, and Captaine Iohn Miller the præsent Master of the Company of Vinteners. And to the whole body of that right worshipfull societie.
Bartlet, Richard. / [1654] The nevv birth: in which is brought forth the new creature. VVith a description of the true marks and characters thereof; which being manifested and declared, is the true and proper ground of visible communion, in which the sons or children of God are to receive and own one another as brethren, although they differ (for want of light) in some particular ordinances. Whereunto is annexed a briefe description of Antichrist, not only without men, but within them also. / By R.B. an unworthy servant of Iesus Christ, who desireth and prayeth for the unity of all saints.
Whately, William, 1583-1639. / [1618] The nevv birth: or, A treatise of regeneration delivered in certaine sermons; and now published by William Whately, preacher and minisiter of Banbury in Oxfordshire.
R. C., fl. 1574. / [1574] A nevv booke intituled the blasinge of bawdrie. Daylie procured by Beldame B. principall broker of all iniquitie. Geuen for a Newyeares gyfte, aswell to all suche: in whose charge, the due punishment ther of is co[m]mitted: as also to all other that may reap co[m]modytie by lothyng their practises, either by readyng, or hearyng of the same. By R.C. citizen.1574.
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [Anno. 1555. 10. Calen. Martij] A nevv booke of spirituall physik for dyuerse diseases of the nobilitie and gentlemen of Englande, made by William Turner doctor of Physik.
Jelinger, Christopher. / [Printed in the year, 1664] A nevv Canaan full of most pleasant gardens for the souls delight, lately discovered: or, a treatise shewing, that as the children of Israel did live in the earthly Canaan upon milk and honey, and other pleasant things wherewith that goodly land did flow; so Gods children may most comfortably live now also in a spiritual Canaan here called a new Canaan, upon the sweet experiences of; 1. The love of Christ, 2. Mercies and merits of Christ, 3. Delights to be taken in Christ, 4. Comforts to be tasted in Christ, and that all their dayes, according to that famous Scripture, Cant. 2. 3. Together with, Heaven won by violence, upon Matth. 11. 12. And, A new and living way of dying, upon, Heb. 11. 13. By Christopher Jelinger: and now published with the dedications thereof, by Christian friends.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1644] A nevv catalogue of the dukes, marquesses, earles, viscounts, barons, that sit in this present Parliament.: Begunne at VVestminster the 3 of Novem. 1640. and continued to this time. VVherein the reader may take notice, that those who have deserted the Parliament since it began, their names are deciphered with this figure *: likewise those that are dead, with the letter, d.
Walkley, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1644] A nevv catalogue of the names of the knights for the counties, citizens and burgesses for the boroughs, and barons for the ports for the House of Commons, for this Parliament.: Begunne at VVestminster the 3 of Novem. 1640. and continued to this time. VVerein the reader may take notice, that those who have deserted the Parliament since it began, their names are deciphered with this figure *: likewise those that are dead, with the letter, d.
Plat, Hugh, Sir, 1552-1611? / [1603] A nevv, cheape and delicate fire of cole-balles wherein seacole is by the mixture of other combustible bodies, both sweetened and multiplied. Also a speedie way for the winning of any breach: with some other new and seruiceable inuentions answerable to the time.
[1676] A Nevv collection of the choicest songs now in esteem in town or court
[1642] A Nevv declaration of the last affairs in Ireland,: shewing the great overthrow given to the Irish rebels. Also in what estate that kingdome now stands. Read in the House of Commons, and ordered forthwith to be printed. Die Lunæ 2, of May, 1642. It is ordered by the House of Commons that this be forth-with printed. H. Elsinge. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Builder of Zion the New Jerusalem. / [printed 1647] A nevv declaration out of orient: or, from the rising up of Mount Zion, the beloved city of God the New Jerusalem. Viz. that the mountaine where the house of the Lord standeth shall yet assuredly in these present and last times, upon the ruines of the sectarian state of Babel be made higher then all mountains, and exalted above all the hills. ...
[Printed in the yeere 1647] A nevv directory: compiled by these most grave, venerable, and orthodox divines: videlicet. Wyat the cobler. Ford the trumpetter. Dupper the cow-keeper. Bulcher the chicken-man. Patience the tayler, &c. Wherein it doth appeare, that manuall practitioners may very probably be, and produce the best proficients in divinity.
Winter, Salvator. / [Printed in the year, 1649] A nevv dispensatory of fourty physicall receipts.: Most necessary and profitable for all house-keepers in their families. Besides three other pleasant arts fit for young gentlemen. / Published by Salvatore Winter of Naples, an expert operator.
Quarles, Francis, 1592-1644. / [1645] The nevv distemper.: Written by the author of the Loyall convert. Hilar. de Trin.Lib. 4. Hoc habet proprium Ecclesia; dum persecutionĕpatitur, floret; dum opprimitur, proficit; dum læditur, vincit: dum arguitur, intelligit; tunc stat quum superari videtur.
Maxwell, James, b. 1581. / [1617] A nevv eight-fold probation of the Church of Englands divine constitution prooved by many pregnant arguments, to be much more complete then any Geneuian in the world against the contrary assertion of the fifty three petitioner-preachers of Scotland in their petition presented in the later Parliament to the Kings most excellent Maiesty. With a ten-folde probation of the same churches doctrine touching one of the most important points of our creede, which is of our sauiours descending into Hell. By Iames Maxvvell. Master of Artes, &c.
[1643] Nevv Englands first fruits in respect, first of the conversion of some, conviction of divers, preparation of sundry of the Indians, 2. of the progresse of learning in the colledge at Cambridge in Massacusets Bay : with divers other speciall matters concerning the country.
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1641] Nevv Englands teares, for old Englands feares.: Preached in a sermon on July 23. 1640. being a day of publike humiliation, appointed by the churches in behalfe of our native countrey in time of feared dangers. / By William Hooke, minister of Gods Word; sometime of Axmouth in Devonshire, now of Taunton in New England. Sent over to a worthy member of the honourable House of Commons, who desires it may be for publick good.
Norris, Edward, 1584-1659. / [1638] The nevv Gospel, not the true Gospel. Or, A discovery of the life and death, doctrin, and doings of Mr. Iohn Traske, and the effects of all, in his followers. Wherein a mysterie of iniquity is briefly disclosed, a seducer unmasked, and all warned to beware of imposters. As also a confutation of the uncomfortable error, of Mr. Boye, concerning the plague, out of Psal. 91. By Edvv. Norice.
Maxey, Edward, Gent. / [1601] A nevv instuction [sic] of plowing and setting of corne, handled in manner of a dialogue betweene a ploughman and a scholler. Wherein is proued plainely that plowing and setting, is much more profitable and lesse chargeable, than plowing and sowing. By Edvvard Maxey. Gent.
Tailboys, Samuel. / [1624] A nevv lachrymentall and funerall elegy: or, a distillation of Great Brittaine's teares, shed for the vnexpected and sudden death of the tresvertuous and most glorious Prince Lodovvicke, Duke of Richmond and Lenox: Who departed this transitory life, at his chamber in White-Hall, on Munday morning, being the 16. day of February 1624. being the same day appointed and intended by him to haue attended and gone with our soueraigne lord, King Iames; Prince Charles his Highnesse, and other the nobilitie, in robes of scarlet, to the honourable House of Parliament, which by reason of his death, was then put off till the 19. day of February following.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1642] Nevv Lambeth fayre newly consecrated and presented by the Pope himselfe, cardinals, bishops, Iesuits, &c.: VVherein all Romes reliques are set at sale, with the old fayre corrected and enlarged, opening and vending the whole mistery of iniquity. By Richard Overton. VVith remarkable annotations declaring under what pope, and in what yeare of our Lord every relique and ceremonie came into the Church.
Johnson, Robert, fl. 1586-1626. / [1612] The nevv life of Virginea declaring the former successe and present estate of that plantation, being the second part of Noua Britannia. Published by the authoritie of his Maiesties Counsell of Virginea.
Naylier, John. / [in the first yeer of Englands declared freedom, 1649] The nevv made colonel or Irelands jugling pretended reliever.: By John Naylier, later quartermaster to Captain Bray.
I. B. / [printed in the year, MDCLIX. 1659] A nevv map of England. Or, Forty six quæries.: By I.B.
England and Wales. Justices of the Peace. / [1682] The Nevv orders of His Majesty's justices of the peace, for putting the laws in execution against all seminaries, conventicles and unlawfull meetings.
[1648 i.e. 1649] A nevv paire of spectacles of the old fashion, for the Scots Commissioners to helpe their eye-sight, when they are returned to the Parliament at Edenburgh. To give account of their protest against and demands of, the Parliament of England. March 5. 1648. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings.
J. D. (John Dormer), 1636-1700. / [ann. Dom. MDCLXXIX. 1679] The nevv plot of the papists by which they design'd to have laid the guilt of their hellish conspiracies against His Majesty and government, upon the dissenting Protestants.
Mason, Robert, 1571-1635. / [1620] A nevv post vvith soueraigne salue to cure the worlds madnes. Expressing himselfe in sundrie excellent essayes or wittie discourses. A marke exceeding necessary for all mens arrowes: whether the great mans flight, the gallants rouer. the wisemans prickeshaft, the poore mans butshaft, or the fooles birdbolt, quantus in orbe dolus. By Sir I.D. Knight.
[1662?] The nevv projector; or The priviledged cheat: who when men do come to receive satisfaction, doth answer them all, I have got a protection.
Ley, John, 1583-1662. / [1646 i.e. 1645] The nevv quere, and determination upon it, by Mr. Saltmarsh lately published, to retard the establishment of the Presbyteriall government, examined,: and shewed to be unseasonable, unsound, and opposite to the principles of true religion, and state. Whereunto is annexed a censure of what he hath produced to the same purpose, in his other, and later booke, which he calleth The opening of Master Prinnes Vindication. And an apologeticall narrative of the late petition of the Common Councell and ministers of London to the Honourable Houses of Parliament, with a justification of them from the calumny of the weekly pamphleters. / By John Ley, one of the Assembly of Divines at Westminster.
[1648] Nevv questions resolved, concerning the city of Londons petition and engagement for a personall treaty
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] A nevv remonstrance of the eleven impeached members, declaring the true reasons, why some of them have now chosen to goe into forraigne kingdomes, and others to obscure themselves in this. Also the cleering of themselves from the severall accusations, which since the last answer and vindication have been lately laid unto their charge. Together with their last resolution, and protestation, and their assurance of a happy meeting in the haven of peace, and their re-union, although now disjoyned for a season, by the foul weather of these uncertaine times.
Gee, John, 1596-1639. / [1624] Nevv shreds of the old snare. Containing the apparitions of two new female ghosts. The copies of diuers letters of late intercourse concerning Romish affaires. Speciall indulgences purchased at Rome, granted to diuers English gentle-beleeuing Catholiques for their ready money. A catalogue of English nunnes of the late transportations within these two or three yeares. By Iohn Gee, Master of Arts, late of Exon-Colledge in Oxford.
Canne, Abednego. / [1643] A nevv vvind-mil, a new.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1641] The nevv world,: or, the nevv reformed church. Discovered out of the second epistle of Peter the third chap verse 13. First opened briefly, and some points pourtrayed and propounded before some of the nobilitie and others in the country. Afterwards more fully delineated, and prosecuted before the Honorable House of Parliament; May 30. An. Dom. 1641. And upon the request of some of them, desiring coppies, was limbed up for the presse, according to the maine parts then, and there delivered. / By Nath. Homes Dr. in D.
[With licence of superiours. 1620] A Nevv-Yeares gift for English Catholikes, or A briefe and cleare explication of the new Oath of Allegiance. By E.I. student in Diuinitie; for a more full instruction, and appeasement of the consciences of English Catholikes, concerning the said Oath, then hath beene giuen them by I.E. student in Diuinitie, who compiled the treatise of the prelate and the prince.
S. R. (Simon Robson), d. 1617. / [1582] A nevv yeeres gift. The courte of ciuill courtesie: fitly furnished with a plesant porte of stately phrases and pithie precepts: assembled in the behalfe of all younge gentlemen, and others, that are desirous to frame their behauiour according to their estates, at all times, and in all companies: thereby to purchase worthy praise, of their inferiours: and estimation and credite amonge theyr betters. Out of Italian, by S.R. Gent.
[1644] A nevv-yeares-gift for His Maiesty, or, An humble petition from his svbiects being principally intended for His Majesties private meditation, but the way of presenting being difficult, it is thought convenient to communicate it to the publike view.
Woolton, John, 1535?-1594. / [Anno Dom. 1576] A nevve anatomie of vvhole man aswell of his body, as of his soule: declaring the condition and constitution of the same, in his first creation, corruption, regeneration, and glorification. Made by Iohn Woolton minister of the Gospell.
Plat, Hugh, Sir, 1552-1611? / [1600] The nevve and admirable arte of setting of corne with all the necessarie tooles and other circumstances belonging to the same: the particular titles whereof, are set downe in the page following.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1655] Nevves coming up out of the north, sounding towards the south. Or, A blast out of the north up into the south, and so to flie abroad into the world: and a warning to all England, and nations elsewhere. The terrible day of the Lord is appearing, that all your hearts must be ript up and laid naked and open before the mighty God, before Him where nothing can be hid, and that no hiding place will be found for him You have hid your selves some in mountains and some in green trees, and some under hills; but the Lord is coming to make all naked, and strip all. / Written from the mouth of the Lord, from one who is naked, and stands naked before the Lord cloathed with righteousnesse, whose name is not known in the world, risen up out of the north; which was prophesied of, but now it is fulfilled: the army is coming up out of the north against you terrible ones, whose weapons are not carnal, but spiritual.
Powell, Walter, b. 1590 or 91. / [1648] Nevves for nevvters: or, The check cause cure of halting. With 31 doores of hope for the good successe of the publick cause of the kingdome. / Delivered in a sermon, November 27. 1644: in the Colledge of Glocester, before that valiant and vigilant governour Colonell Massy, being the day of publick humiliation. By Walter Powell, M.A. vicar of Standish. See the contents after the epistle.
Parinter, Mark. / [1642] Nevves from Avernus.: Being certaine propositions and promises made by Don Belzebub (alias Pluto) emperor of Gebynon, king of Sheol, Tophet and Avernus, prince of Phlegiton, Styx, and Acheron, duke of Aetna, Stumbille, and Mongebelle, &c. To his sable courtiers, inviting (and exciting them) by ample rewards to the propagation (and increase of his diabolicall empire. Taken notice of by Mark Parinter.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] Nevves from Bowe,: and the Earle of Norwich his speech at a randevous on Pickenden Heath, who is designed Generall of the enemies forces. With the coppy of a new oath taken concerning what shall be concluded and resolvbed upon at their councells, and for effecting their results. Also the particular relation of the whole businesse in Kent, and a list of the names of prisoners taken at Maidstone viz. Sir Gamaliel Dudley. Sir William Brockman. Esquire Scott. Major Price. And many other of quality. Those which are escaped and were very active, are the Earle of Norwich. Esquire Hales. Sir VVilliam Compton. Sir Thomas Peyton. Sir Bernard Gascoine. Sir Iohn Many. And divers others.
[March 5, 1641 i.e. 1642] Nevves from forraigne parts for the last two weeks past, very fitting for this state to take notice of in this time of division and distraction especially the great councell of the kingdome, the Parliament : in which you shall fine matter enough to make use of, according to the old proverb, When your neighbours house is on fire looke to your owne ...
[1621] Nevves from France. A true relation of the great losses which happened by the lamentable accident of fire in the citie of Paris, the 24. day of October last past, 1621. which burnt downe the Merchants Bridge, the Changers Bridge, and diuers houses neere vnto them. Together with the speedy diligence vsed by the Duke De Monbason, gouernour of the said towne, for the quenching thereof. Also a decree made in the Court of Parliament in Paris, whereby an order is taken for prouiding for the merchants that haue lost their goods by the sayd fire, and to preuent the like mischance in time to come. Translated according to the French copie, printed at Paris.
[1618] Nevves from France. Or A relation of a maruellous and fearfull accident of a disaster which happened at Paris the seuenth day of March, this present yeare 1618. where by meanes of a terrible fire, all the pallace was burnt and consumed. Together with a narration of the losse and ruine of many tradesmen, who had all their goods consumed by the said fire. As also an iniunction of the Court of Parliament concerning the restoring backe and deliuering of all bags of papers, processes, peeces and records which were taken vp being cast out of the pallace during the said fire. Truly translated according to the French copie: and set forth by authoritie.
[1642] Nevves from Hull, Ireland, and Fraunce as first the manner of Sr. Iohn Hothams protection of Hvll, discovering a horrible plot conspired by one Becket a papist in Yorkshire, and one Fulches, to admit some Lords into Hull, May 24, 1642, 2 of Iune, with Fulkes his loyalty showne to the Perliament [sic] in not concealing the plot, but revealing it to Sr. Iohn Hotham : secondly a letter sent to Captaine White in London from Thomas Prideaux in Ireland, dated from Dublin the twentieth of May, 1642, concerning a proclamation lately proclaimed in Ireland : as also, 3., remarkable passages at the seige of Ayres, a city upon the border of Spain where for these hundred yeares, the king of Spaine hath held it by force from the king of Fraunc, but now recovered 1642 : vvith an order from the high court of Parliament, Io. Brow. cler. Per.
Taylor, Augustine. / [1623] Nevves from Ierusalem containing, 1. The beauty of the citie of the great King. 2. The vanitie of the isles of the sonns of men. 3. The comming of the Kings sonne. VVritten by Augustin Taylor, preacher at Hawarden.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1641] Nevves from Ipswich: discovering certaine late detestable practices of some dominiering lordly prelates, to undermine the established doctrine and discipline of our church, extirpate all oxthodox sincere preachers and preaching of Gods Word, usher in Popery, superstition and idolatry.
[anno. 1603] Nevves from Malta written by a gentleman of that iland, to a friend of his in Fraunce. Shewing the desperate assault and surprising of two castles of the Turkes, by the Italians forces, vpon the eight day of September last past. Translated according to the Italian copie.
Birkenhead, John, Sir, 1616-1679. / [1648] Nevves from Pembroke and Mongomery, or Oxford Manchesterd by Michael Oldsworth and his Lord, who swore he was chancellour of Oxford, and proved it in a speech made to the new visitours in their new convocation, April 11. 1648. As here it follows word for word and oath for oath.
T. B. / [1641] Nevves from Rome, or, A relation of the Pope and his patentees pilgrimage into hell with their entertainment and the popes returne backe againe to Rome : with an elegiacall confabulation betweene Death and Honour : a lecture which may be read to the greatest monarch in the world.
[1595] Nevves from Rome, Venice, and Vienna, touching the present proceedinges of the Turkes against the Christians in Austria, Hungarie, and Heluetia, otherwise called Seuenbergh Also the true copie of a lamentable petition exhibited in the names of the afflicted Christians in those parts, to the Christian kingdomes in the vvest.
[1641] Nevves from Rome,: or A true relation of the conference which the Pope held with three of his chiefe cardinals, and a Dominican fryer, in his palace at Rome, against Bohemia, and these parts of England, Scotland, and Ireland. At which time a letter was forged from the Emperour to the King of France. And all the proceedings in their discourse, and the sharpe tants that the Pope received from his Ieaster at the same time : and the issue thereof. There were in this conference, 1 the Pope himselfe. 2 Burghesius. 3 Cæsario. 4 Romanio. 5 a Dominican fryer. 6 the Popes ieaster.
[1638] Nevves from Scotland being two copies, the one, a proclamation of the king: the other a protestation against it, by the noble men, barons: & ministers of Scotland, both published at Edenburrough the 22 day of Febr: 1638.
Murford, Peter. / [1644] Nevves from Southampton, or The copie of a letter to Captain Thomas Harrison in London from Mr. Peter Murford, Serjeant Major to Colonell Norton,: discovering a late plot of the cavaleering hoptonians against the said towne of Southampton: but by the mercy of God (and the fidelity of the said major) prevented. Also herein is related the distressed condition of that county as it now stands. Published according to order.
[Iuly 29. 1621] Nevves from the Lovv Countries
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] Nevves from the north. Or, a dialogue betwixt David Dammeeslash a souldier, and Walter Wheeler, a rich northerne farmer. Wherein is discoursed what injuries they did to the countrey farmers, and how they used to pillage; with the extreame joy the countrey men take at their disbanding.
Eminent person out of the Leaguer. / [Iune. 24. 1644] Nevves from the siege before Yorke.: Being a letter from an eminent person out of the Leaguer there; dated the 16. of June. 1644. Together with the articles for the rendring of it up, which were interchangably propounded and sent on both sides. Authorized according to order.
[1642] Nevves from the tower, France, and purgatory first, concerning the imprisonment of Sir Edward Deering ... with vote also of the House of Commons given against Bishop Wren ... likewise in a relation how the pope hath sent over a pardon for Canterburies absolution ...
[1622] Nevves from Turkie and Poland. Or A true and compendious declaration of the proceedings betweene the great Turke, and his Maiestie of Poland, from the beginning of the warres, vntill the latter end VVith a relation of their daily millitary actions; shewing plainly how the warre continued and ended, peace was concluded, the troubles appeased, the articles of agreement confirmed, and a full league of amity ratified. Translated out of a Latine copie, written by a gentleman of quality, who was an actor in all the businesse: and now with his consent published.
W. L. / [1648] Nevves from Turkie, or, A true relation of the passages of the Right Honourable Sir Tho. Bendish, baronet, Lord Ambassadour, with the Grand Signieur at Constantinople, his entertainment and reception there.: Also, a true discourse of the unjust proceedings of Sir Sackville Crow, former ambassadour there, against the English merchants, his contest with the present Lord Ambassadour, and Sir Sackviles imprisonment, and in his returne, his betraying the captain of the ship and some English merchants at Alicant in Spain, to the Inquisition; lastly his commitment to the Tower of London, where now he is.
[1618] Nevves from Turkie. Or a true and perfect relation sent from Constantinople. Touching the death of Achmet the last emperour of the Turkes. As also the miraculous deliuerances of Mustapha, (brother to the said Achmet then emperour,) and his strang escapes from his purposed death. Together with the memorable accesse of the said Mustapha into the Turkish empire, and a narration of such things as haue since happened.
[1642] Nevves from York and the north containing these particulars following, &c. ...
[1642 i.e. 1643] Nevves from Yorke.: Being a true relation of the proceedings of Sir Hugh Cholmley since his comming to Scarborough: with the reasons why he did not march to Tadcaster, as was desired by the Lord Fairfax. Directed in two severall letters to the speaker of the honourable House of Commons, with his advice of the affaires of the county. Together with the opinion of his officers concerning his repaire backe to Scarborough.
[1591] Nevves lately come on the last day of Februarie 1591. from diuers partes of France, Sauoy, and Tripoli in Soria. Truely translated out of the French and Italian copies, as they were sent to right honourable persons
Linton, Anthony. / [1609] Nevves of the complement of the art of nauigation. And of the mightie empire of Cataia. Together with the Straits of Anian. By A.L. The principall contents whereof follow in the next page.
[1615] Nevves of the Netherlands Relating the whole state of those countries at this present.
[1624] Nevves out of East India of the cruell and bloody vsage of our English merchants and others at Amboyna, by the Netherlandish gouernour and councell there. To the tune of Braggendary.
[1622] Nevves out of Holland of the East Indie trade there. Containing a true copie of a Dutch treatise there published, of the grosse abuses of their maiors, the managers of their trade. Shewing that not withstanding the extreame wrongs they doe to the English nation, trading in the Indies, yet it is the iustice of God, they thriue not with it themselues. Printed this 26. of Iune. 1622.
Stanhope, Michael. / [1627] Nevves out of York-shire: or, an account of a iovrney, in the true discovery of a soueraigne minerall, medicinall water, in the West-Riding of Yorke-shire, neere an ancient towne called Knaresbrough, not inferiour to the spa in Germany Also a taste of other minerall waters of seuerall natures adioyning. By M.S.
[1591] Nevves sent out of Britayn, and other places on the third of Iune 1591. to a gentleman of account Concerning the seuerall exploits of Sir Iohn Norris, Lord Governour of hir Maiesties forces in Brittaine, since his departure from England.
[MDCXLII. 1642] Nevves, true newes, laudable newes, citie newes, court news, countrey newes:: the world is mad, or it is a mad world my masters, especially now when in the antipodes these things are come to passe.
[Printed September 14. 1642] The nevvest and truest, and most vnpartiall relation of all the late occurrence which hath happened at Sherbourne-Castle, and thereabouts. Being the extract of divers severall letters, sent from worthy persons of good credit and qualitie, to a speciall friend in London.
[February 17, 1642] The Nevvest intelligence from the army in Ireland in tvvo letters the one from the apothecary, formerly to the late Earl of Strafford, now to the said armie : and the other from a good hand, both dated in Dublin, Febr. 1, 1642.
Nicholas, Jerome, 17th cent. / [1642] Nevvs certain and terrible from the kingdom of Poland,: being the copie of a letter, sent by Jerome Nicholas to a friend of his, dwelling at Gravesend. Relating how the Turke hath past the confines of the kingdom, with an almost invincible army: and what barbarity they use towards Christians in those parts, having gotten the upper hand.
[1675?] Nevvs for youngmen and maids. Who now may weep, their joy is fled, for love is dead and buried. To a curious new tune.
Wearis, F. / [1673] Nevvs from the channel, or The discovery and perfect description of the Isle of Serke Appertaining to the English crown and never before publickly discoursed of. Truly setting forth the notable stratagem whereby it was first taken, the nature of the place and people. Their government, customes, manufactures and other particulars, no less necessary than pleasant to be known. In a letter from a gentleman now inhabiting there, to his friend and kinsman in London.
[1674] Nevvs from Tybvrn, or, a full and true relation of the confession and execution of John Rendor Charles Casby, VVilliam Pungly, Nathaniel VVarden, Henry Milbourn, Francis Bennet, Ellen Bayly, James VVoodman. All which were executed on Wednesday the 16. of this instant September 1674.
I'Anson, Brian. / [1644] Nevvs out of Spaine ofinfinite [sic] concernment to England: in tvvo letters from Mr. Brian I:Anson, a sonne of the Church in Spaine, to his father Sr Brian I:Anson and brother D. Hen. I:Anson of the Church of Rome in England, both now in the Kings army, there to promote the rightes and liberties of the same holy church. Published, thereby to give clearer intimation to all the inhabitants of England ...
[Printed in the year 1643] A new (and too true) description of England:: briefly delineating the [brace] carefull condition of the court. Cautious policy of the head city. Callamitous case of the country. And cruell passages of the campe. In a familier dialogue, betweene, Chrystopher a cavalier, and Barnaby a caviller. / Written by (now I thinke on't) tis no matter who. But it affords, more witt then words.
Person of quality. / [MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A new account of the present condition of the Turkish affairs, with the causes of the decay of the Ottoman power; of their wars with the present emperor, &c, and the facility the Christian princes now have of retaking Constantinople, according to a prophecy of the Turks themselves. Together with several notable remarks upon the late insolence of the army; of their deposing Mahomet IV. (who had reigned eight and forty years) and setting his younger brother in his seat. To which is prefixed, the effigies of this new emperor, Solyman the Third. By a person of quality, who long resided amongst them, and is lately returned home:
Browne, Daniel, 1647-1727. / [1698] A new adventure, for law-books to be disposed of by lot, wherein all are gainers.
Marvell, Andrew, 1621-1678. / [1679?] New advice to a painter, &c.
Rauquil-Lieutaud. / [1671] A New almanack, or prognostication, for the year of Christ 1671.: Being the third after bissextile, or leap year. Wherein are contained the moveable feasts, the eclipses, a description of the four quarters of the year, the changes of the moon, her full and quarters, with the dayly disposition of the weather. : Together with notes of husbandry & gardening, and physical observations: the dismal dayes, with the whole fairs of Scotland. : Calculated for the meridian of the honorable city of Glasgow, where the pole is elevated 55 deg. 55 min. / Set forth in Aberdene by M.D.L. professor of mathematicks.
Pecquet, Jean, 1622-1674. / [1653] New anatomical experiments of John Pecquet of Deip.: By which the hitherto unknown receptacle of the chyle, and the transmission from thence to the subclavial veins by the now discovered lacteal chanels of the thorax, is plainly made appear in brutes. As also an anatomical dissertation of the motion of blood and chyle. Together with the further description of the same lacteal chanels newly discovered in the body of man as well as brutes. Being an anatomical historie, publickly propos'd by Thomas Bartoline, Dr. and Reg. Professor both in Physick and Anatomy, to Michael Lysere, answering.
[1645] A new anatomie, or character of a Christian, or Round-head.: Expressing his description, excellencie, happiness, and innocencie. Wherein may appear how far this blind world is mistaken in their unjust censures of him.
Grent, William. / [1625?] A new and accurate map of the world drawne according to the truest descriptions, latest discoueries, and best obseruations that haue been made by English or strangers. VVith briefe and most plaine notes vpon the vvhole body of cosmographie, for the easie vnderstanding thereof: pleasant and vsefull for all such as desire to know further then of their owne home.
[1641] A new and accvrate map of the world drawne according to the truest descriptions, latest discoveries, and best observations, that have been made by English or strangers : with briefe and most plaine notes upon the whole body of cosmology of cosmographie for the easie vnderstanding thereof pleasant and usefull for all such as desire to know further than of their owne home.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1649] A new and cleer discovery, of the true, and proper, natural cause, of the ebbing and flowing of the main sea.: Convincingly held forth, both from Scripture and reason. So as any rational man, may easily apprehend, the proper cause on its flucnt [sic] motion: and that it is not the Moon, as some have imagined, and gone about to prove. / Written by Ellis Bradshawe of the Parish of Boulton in the County of Lancaster, Husbandman.
[1698] A New and exact description of Moscovy (1.) containing its state antient and modern, situation, extent, latitude, division into provinces, rivers, soile, sterility, and fertility, with the commoditys, and observations on the extreamitys of weather hot and cold, (2.) of the citys and towns, fortification and manner of building ... (3.) of their religion, marriages, ... (4.) of the government ... (5.) their military affairs ... (6.) the revenues of the czar ... (7.) the succession of the royal house of Muscovy ... : the whole containing all that is necessary to be known concerning that vast empire.
Neville, Henry, 1620-1694. / [1668] A new and further discovery of the Islle [sic] of Pines in a letter from Cornelius van Sloetton, a Dutch-man (who first discovered the same in the year 1667) to a friend of his in London : with a relation of his voyage to the East Indies : wherein is declared how he happened to come thither, the scituation of the country, the temperature of the climate, the manners and conditions of the people that inhabit it, their laws, ordinances, and ceremonies, their way of marrying, burying &c, the longitude and latitude of the island, the pleasantness and felicity thereof, with other matters of concern.
N. S. / [1676] A new and further narrative of the state of New-England being a continued account of the bloudy Indian-War, from March till August, 1676, giving a perfect relation of the several devastations, engagements, and transactions there : as also the great successes lately obtained against the barbarous Indians, the reducing of King Philip, and the killing of one of the queens, &c. : together with a catalogue of the losses in the whole sustaining on either side since the said war began, as near as can be collected.
Parry, William, fl. 1601. / [1601] A new and large discourse of the trauels of sir Anthony Sherley Knight, by sea, and ouer land, to the Persian Empire Wherein are related many straunge and wonderfull accidents: and also, the description and conditions of those countries and people he passed by: with his returne into Christendome. Written by William Parry gentleman, who accompanied Sir Anthony in his trauells.
D. M. / [1670] A new and perfect relation of the takeing and apprehending five pyrates, viz. P.F. J.M. J.F-G. Irish-men. I.G. and I.F. English-men. That stole a merchants ship in Amsterdam; and having her at sea, they killed all the men that were aboard the ship, and brought her to Ireland, and there sold her merchants goods. Together with their tryals, speeches, and confessions at the place of execution; as they, were truly gathered by one that was present at their tryals and execution. By D.M.
[1695?] A new and profitable invention, for drying malt or oates, &c. on a sort of tyles of bricks, which far exceeds those methods, before in use among us, in seveal respects, viz.
Vinciolo, Federico de, fl. 1587-1599. / [1591.] New and singular patternes & workes of linnen. Seruing for paternes to make all sortes of lace, edginges, and cut-workes. : Newly inuented for the profite & contentment of ladies, gentlewomen, & others, that are desirous of this arte..
[between 1674-1679] A new and true ballad of the poet's complaint: or, A new song to a new tune, of a young wench living in Holbourn, with a full discription of the notable tricks put upon her by two cornuted suitors. Reader assure thy self the thing is true, and though it seem full strange 'tis very true; I wish such gypsies fitted all as she, then would they learn much honester to be. To a pleasant new tune, called, I am confirm'd, &c.
S. C. / [1673] A new and true description of the world as it is now divided in four parts: Heathens, Jewes, Turks & Christians.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1680 i.e. 1681] A new and true list of the House of Lords together with the knights, citizens, burgesses, and barons of the cinque-ports, that are returned to serve in the Parliament of England assembled at Oxford this 21st. of March 1681. (Note, that those that have either of these marks (* [dagger]) after them, were not Members of the last Parliament.).
Mascall, William. / [1661] A new and true mercurius: or, Mercurius metricus. A true relation in meeter (on the behalf of scepter and miter) comprising sundry of the most sad and bad transactions, occurrences and passages in England, Scotland and Ireland, for the space of twelve years last past. For the true information and reformation of the people. Or, sober sadness, and plain-dealing, in a few plain, sober, and sad country rhimes, concerning these sad and heavy times, conducing to a real, personal and national reformation in three sinful lands. To which is added the authours twelve years extream melancholy, with the vvoful effects thereof in him, and the best remedy which he used for the removal of them all. Also a joyful and thankful commemoration of His Majesties happy return to his three kingdoms. By William Mascal above forty years ago Fellow-Commoner of Clarehal in Cambridge, now a poor deacon according to the canonical ordination of the late most famous orthodoxal Church of England.
Travers, Robert, Sir. / [1642] A new and true relation from Ireland, sent in a letter from Sir Robert Traverse, to Lievtenant James Finch in London ; of a great defeat given by the Protestants army under the command of Sir Charles Vavasour, to twenty foure thousand of the rebels, under the command of O Sulivan Beare, and Macharta Reb, besieging Brandon-bridge ; where five hundred of ours with two thousand of the towne routed them, kild two thousand of them, and took O Sulivan Beare prisoner, and a great booty.
King, Manasseth. / [Printed in the Year 1693] A new and useful catechism;: very necessary and teachable both for children and young Christians. : Wherein is contained by way of question and answer a brief discovery ... / by Manasseth King.
E. J. / [1681?] A new answer to a speech said to be lately made by a noble peer of this realm
[1681] A New apparition of S. Edmund-Bery Godfrey's ghost to the E. of D. in the Tower
Meager, Leonard, 1624?-1704? / [1683] The new art of gardening with the gardener's almanack containing the true art of gardening in all its particulars ... / by Leonard Meager.
Y-Worth, W. (William) / [1691] A new art of making wines, brandy, and other spirits, compliant to the late act of Parliament, concerning distillaton illustrated by the doctrine of fermentation, by various examples of the growths and products of this land : wherein is laid down full and effectual directions, for the making of wholsome and medicinal wines : as also a true and facile way to bring low wines into proof spirits, which being by true art made from sound grain, are not inferior to those of France, for which reason are several propositions stated for the encouraging a brandy manufacturage here in England : also the way is shewn to exalt these spirits so high as to bear that proof to fire gunpowder, and their various uses, especially for lacker Jappan, and Chany varnishes, and several other useful receipts, which were never so plainly publish'd before : lastly is subjoyn'd, a general treatise concerning the original and nature of diseases : together with their cure by spagirick medicines : recommended to all that desire to improve and advance those liquors which are made from the English growths / by W.Y., spagirick physician in both medicines, and philosopher by fire.
[1700?] The New art of thriving, or, The Way to get and keep money: being a seasonable caution against the extravagances of these times, containing sixteen excellent rules and observations for promoting good husbandry, and banishing idleness and profuseness, the certain parents of poverty, with a table of expences : principally intended for an admonition to youth, but necessary to be practised by all persons in these hard times, and to be set up in every family.
[1648] New articles for peace, delivered by the Kings Majesty to the commissioners on Satturday last at the Treating-House in Newport, and the commissioners answer. With his Majesties demands touching His comming to London with honour, freedom and safety, and the passing of an act of oblivion to all his Majesties loyall subjects in all parts of his realms and dominions. Whereunto is annexed the declaration and resolution of the mayor, aldermen, and communality of the town of Newcastle in relation to the Kings Majesty and the proceedings of the treaty. Examined by the original copies, and published by authority for generall satisfaction of all his Majesties loyall subjects.
Settle, Elkanah, 1648-1724. / [1693] The new Athenian comedy containing the politicks, oeconomicks, tacticks, crypticks, apocalypticks, stypticks, scepticks, pneumaticks, theologicks, poeticks, mathematicks, sophisticks, pragmaticks, dogmaticks, &c. of that most learned society.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1692] The new Athenians no noble Bereans: being an answer to the Athenian Mercury of the 7th instant, in behalf of the people called Quakers.
[1698] The New atlas, or, Travels and voyages in Europe, Asia, Africa, and America, thro' the most renowned parts of the world ... performed by an English gentleman, in nine years travel and voyages, more exact than ever.
[1695?] A new ballad of bold Robin Hood: shewing his birth, breedings, valour and marriage, at Titbury Bull-running: calculated for the meridian of Staffordshire, but may serve for Derbyshire or Kent.
Butler, Samuel, 1612-1680. / [printed, 1671] A new ballad of King Edvard and Iane Shore. To the tune of, St. George for England [and] the dragon.
[between 1670 and 1696] A new ballad of King John and the abbot of Canterbury. To the tune of, The King and the Lord Abbot.
[1681] A New ballad of the Protestant Joyner, or of Colledges lamentation, since his condemnation tune of Tony, or, How unhappy in love is Philander.
[1640?] A new ballad of the souldier and Peggy. To a new northerne tune.
[1650?] [A] new ballad of Tobias: wherein is shewed the wonderfull things which [...] to him in his youth; and how he wedded a yong damsell that had had seven husbands, and never enjoyed their company: who were all slaine by a wicked spirit.
[1676] A new ballad, called, the Protestants prophesie Wherein is plainly set forth the difficulty of clearing our native country, of those that infest us, called Papists. To the tune of, When covetousness out of England will run.
[1628 or 9] A new ballad, intituled, A warning to youth, shewing the lewd life of a marchants sonne of London, and the miserie that at the last he sustained by his riotousnesse. To the tune of the Lord Darley.
[between 1663 and 1674] A new ballad; declaring The excellent parable of the prodigal child. To the tune of, The wanton wife.
[1675] A new balled called Trap, or, The young lass to the tune of, Traps delight, or, I know what I know.
Tharpe, Edward. / [1655] The new birth, or, Birth from above presented in foure sermons in Margarets Westminister, December 25 and January 15, 1653 and June 11, 1654 / by Edward Tharpe.
[1643 i.e. 1644] The new bloody almanack for this insuing yeare, begining March the 25. 164[4] and ending March 25 1645. In which England i [sic] directed, [t]o foreknow what shall come to passe, according to many predictions: Being a perfect abstract of the prophesies of the best approved. Out of scripture, astrologie, and prophesy. And some observations from that admired astrologer of our daye. Mr. John Booker also other prophesies by Walgrave, Merlin, and Cardan.
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [80] A new boke of the natures and properties of all wines that are commonly vsed here in England with a confutation of an errour of some men, that holde, that Rhennish and other small white wines ought not to be drunken of them that either haue, or are in daunger of the stone, the revine, and diuers other diseases, made by William Turner, doctor of Phisicke. Whereunto is annexed the booke of the natures and vertues of triacles, newly corrected and set foorth againe by the sayde William Turner.
Killiray, Matthew. / [1673] A new book containing sundry set-forms of [p]rayers, thanksgivings and graces [c]omposed chiefly for the benefit of children and youth : [bu]t may be useful to all such as are destitute of better helps, to further them in their godly practices.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1681] A new book for children to learn in. With many wholesome meditations for them to consider. With directions for true spelling. And the ground of true reading and writing of true English. / by S.C.
[1697] A new book of knowledge treating of things, whereof some are profitable, some precious, and some pleasant and delightful. I. How to write secretly. II. To write your name on a knife. III. To make bone or wood red for ever. IV. To make ink. V. To catch fowls. VI. To keep cloaths from moths. VII. To make the Q. of Hungary's water. VIII. To fatten fowl. IX. To make cock-ale. 10. To make lucatellus balsam. XI. To cure corns. XII. To pickle french beans, &c. XIII. To take fish. XIV. To take moles. XV. To take spots out of linnen, XVI. To make the balsam sold by mountebanks. XVII. To make pouder-ink in an instant. XVIII. To make pomatum and wash-balls. XIX. To make aqua mirabilis. XX. To make Dr. Stephen's water. With divers other notable things.
Heath, James, 1629-1664. / [1665?] A new book of loyal English martyrs and confessors who have endured the pains and terrours of death, arraignment, banishment and imprisonment for the maintenance of the just and legal government of these kingdoms both in church and state / by James Heath ...
Church of England. / [1644] The new booke of common prayer.: According to the forme of the Kirke of Scotland, our brethren in faith and Covenant.
Porter, Thomas, fl. 1654-1668. / [1655] A new booke of mapps being a ready guide or direction for any stranger, or other, who is to travel in any part of the Comon-wealth [sic] of England, Scotland, & Ireland. By which he may know his way in any part thereof, though he knew it not before. Wherein are, I. Alphabeticall tables, shewing the longitude and latitude of all the towns named in the said maps; with easie and ready directions how to find any of them, though you know not in what parts they lie. II. Tables of the high-wayes in England, Wales, and Ireland, alphabetically methodized, which hath made them very plaine. III. Tables as easie as an almanack, which may supply the use thereof for 100 yeares, that is to say, from anno 1600- to 1700. And other usefull tables. By Thomas Porter. This book being necessary for all men, it is therefore made portable for every mans pocket. Licensed, and entred according to the late Act for printing.
Comley, William. / [May 1622] A new booke vvherein is contained copies of the secretarie and romane hands: with an alphabet of capitall antique letters: published for the instruction of the vnskilfull. / By William Comley of Henley.
Manning, James, minister at Wellingborough. / [1604] A new booke, intituled, I am for you all, complexions castle as well in the time of the pestilence, as other times, out of the which you may learne your complexion, your disease incident to the same, and the remedies for the same. Published by Iames Manning, minister of the word.
[1649] A New bull-bayting, or, A Match play'd at the town-bull of Ely by twelve mungrills viz. 4 English, 4 Irish, 4 Scotch doggs, John Lilburn, Richard Overton, Thomas Prince, and William Walwyn, to stave and nose : with his last will and testament ...
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1649] A new bull-bayting: or, A match play'd at the tovvn-bull of Ely.: By twelve mungrills. Viz. 4 English 4 Irish 4 Scotch doggs. Iohn Lilburn, Richard Overton, Thomas Prince, and William Walwyn, to stave and nose. With his last will and testament, and several legacies bequeathed to the Iuncto, the Councel of State, and army. Too him my dogge; ha-loe there; now hee's down: bayted to death, and forfeit to the Crown.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] A new bull-bayting: or, A match play'd at the Town-Bull of Ely:: by twelve mungrills. Viz. [brace] 4 English 4 Irish 4 Scotch [brace] doggs, Iohn Lilburn, Richard Overton, Thomas Prince, and William Walwyn, to stave and nose. ; With his last will and testament, and several legacies bequeathed to the Iuncto, the Councel of State, and army.
[1656] A New case put to an old lawyer, or, Lawyers look about you, for the case is altered quoth Ployden.: At a conference held by Prag a slitter of causes, and Prog an attorneys clark of the one part, and Boldface a barrater; alias a bargisters puny, and Hold-case a dependant to the chancery, of the other part. Concerning those two honorable and conscientious courts, viz. committees of grievances and of referrees; where causes are ended with all speed, and without bribes or fees, to the grief of most lawyers and their clarks.
Dochant, George. / [1653. i.e., 1654] A new catechism short and plain, and very necessary to be learned of the youn ger [sic] sort, before they come to be partakers of the Holy Communion. Published for the benefit of Shaffham School, Norfolk. By Geo. Dochant, minister of Gods word, and there teacher in a private school.
E. C. / [1645] A new catechisme commanded to be set forth for the instructing of youth in the principles of religion ... written by E.C., and published by authority.
Reverend divine. / [1647] A new catechisme commanded to be set forth, for the instruction of all those, who still affect a reading ministry, and the Common-prayer; but remaineth opposite to the true Directory of Christ.: Wherein is contained, sixe remarkable branches of the Church of England, viz. the great vow in Baptisme, the Creed, the Lords Prayer, and the Ten Commandements, &c. By a reverend divine.
Mocket, Thomas, 1602-1670? / [1647] A new catechisme very usefull for persons of meanest capacity and shortest memory, and for them onely composed : and since fitted to the directions concerning suspension from the Lords Supper in case of ignorance, and published / by T. Mocket ...
Goode, William, b. 1599 or 1600. / [1645] A new catechisme,: commanded to be set forth in this time of reformation, being the principall grounds of Christian religion, with directions for the examining of all persons, before they come to receive the holy Communion, or Lords Supper. Also, with a breefe direction, how to read the Holy Scriptures with profit. / Written by William Good, minister of Gods word, at Denton in Norfolke. Published according to order.
Cotton, W. / [1648] A new catechisme: drawn out of the breasts of the Old and New Testament, for the soules nourishment, concerning the blessed sacrament of the Lords Supper, and the visible signe in baptisme. Wherein is set forth, the strong bond and seales of the Covenant betwixt God and his people. With an excellent caution to beware of sectaries. By W. Cotton, B.D. and minister of the true word of God.
Siston, Joshua, b. 1603 or 4. / [1651 i.e. 1650] A new catichisme for ever: or, The mite of a minister. Cast into a catechisme, for the preparation of his people, before they receive the supper of the Lord. By Joshuah Siston, minister at Grauby, in the vale of Bever.
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1595] A new charge giuen by the Queenes commandement, to all iustices of peace, and all maiors, shiriffes, and all principall officers of cities, boroughs, and townes corporate, for execution of sundry orders published the last yeere for staie of dearth of graine with certaine additions nowe this present yeere to be well obserued and executed.
[1674] A New collection of poems and songs written by several persons ; never printed before.
[1682] A New collection of the choicest songs as they are sung at court, both the theaters, the musick-schools and academies &c. / collected for the recreation of gentlemen, ladies and others.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. / [1652] The new command renew'd, or, Love one another being an endeavour after the unity of the spirit in the bond of peace, by several uniting principles, among which there are ten rules for a right understanding of scripture, very useful for these divided times / by Ralph Venning.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] A new complaint of an old grievance, made by Lievt. Col. Iohn Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London. Nove. 23. 1647. To every individuall member of the Honourable House of Commons.
Wood, Adam. / [1659] A new conference between the ghosts of King Charles and Oliver Cromvvell. Faithfully communicated by Adam Wood.
Telfair, Alexander. / [1696] A new confutation of Sadducism being a true narrative of the wonderful expressions and actions of a spirit which infested the house of Andrew Mackie of Ringcroft in the county of Galloway in Scotland, from February to May 1695 : containing, among other things, predictions as to future times in a letter writ with blood, and dropt by the said spirit / writ by Mr. Alexander Telfair.
Bonhome, Joshua. / [1675] A new constellation discovered in a sermon preached at the visitation held at Leicester the 29th of April, 1674 / by Joshua Bonhome.
[1681?] A New copy of verses about interlopers since here has been a plaguy bustle, made by that quack-embalmer Russel ... : to the tune of Packington's pound.
[1674-1679] The new corant, or, The merry wooing of Jonney and Jenny young men and maids if here by any, you'l say this ballet is worth a penny, you shall it hear if you will stay, you know the price, buy them away, to a new tune call'd Up goes aly aly.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1682] A new cosmography, or, Survey of the whole world in six ingenious and comprehensive discourses, with a previous discourse, being a new project for bringing up young men to learning / humbly dedicated to the Honourable Henry Lyttelton, Esq. by Guy Miege, Gent.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1654] The new covenant, or, A treatise unfolding the order and manner of the giving and receiving of the covenant of grace to the elect as also, shewing the difference between the legallist and the true Christian : being the substance of sundry sermons / preached by Mr. Cotton ...
Heywood, Oliver, 1629-1702. / [1695] A new creature: or, A short discourse, opening the nature, properties, and necessity of the great work of the new creation upon the souls of men. Being some plain discourses on Galatians vi. 15. By O. H. an unworthy minister of the Gospel.
[1642] A New creed consisting of XII articles for every true Protestant and loyall subject within the three kingdomes of England, Scotland and Ireland, to make profession of : in manner and forme following.
Meggott, Richard, d. 1692. / [1662] The new-cured criple's caveat, or, England's duty for the miraculous mercy of the King's and kingdomes restauration in a sermon preached before the honourable society of Grays Inn, upon the 29. of May, our anniversary thanksgiving / by Rich. Meggott ...
[1650] A new declaration and remonstrance of the inhabitants of South-Wales. With the last transactions between the Scots and their King, and other remarkable intelligence of the proceedings of the Kirke Parliament and Army of Scotland. Also, the Lord Deputy of Irelands summons sent to General Preston Governor of Waterford, and General Prestons answer thereunto. Together with a message from the Prince of Orange to the magistrates of Amsterdam,
[1649] A new declaration concerning the King, from the Commons of England, assembled at Westminster; and the proclamation of the Lord Generall Fairfax, and the rest of the commissioners appointed for tryall of the King, to be proclaimed by a herald of arms, to the City and kingdom, concerning their sitting in VVestminster Hall this present VVednesday, in order to the tryall, and prosecuting of their charge against Charles Stuart, King of England, and His Majesty to be there in person. Likewise, their proposals and directions to the people, touching the matters of fact against him; and the oath and covenant of the Parliament, concerning His Majesties person, crown, governemnt, and kingdomes.
[anno, 1647] A new declaration erom [sic] the armie under the command of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning their just and present proceedings in behalf of the commons of England, and themselves; together with their proposals and desires, concerning the enemies of this kingdome. As also, some observable passages, touching the Kings most Excellent Majesty, and his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Presented to the view of the whole kingdome.
[1647] A new declaration from eight regiments in the Army, viz. The Generals Life-Guard, Lieutenant Gen. Cromwels Regiment. Commissary Gen. Iretons Regiment. Col. Rainsboroughs Reg. Collonel Whaleyes Regiment. Colonell Bark[s]teeds Regiment. Colonell Overttons Regiment. And Colonell Hewsons Regiment. Presented, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax neere Kingston, at his advance towards Windsor; concerning their loyalty to his Majesty, their due respect to his Excellency, and their desires touching the publique weale of the Kingdome. Also the copy of a letter from the Army, discovering a further conspiracie against the Parliament, Army, and Kingdome, neer Mile-Inne, London. With divers particulars touching the same. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1660] A new declaration of the citizens of London to the Lord General Monck in Scotland sent post to His Excellency, by order from the Common Council : with His Excellencies answer and further resolution brought post on Saturday last to the city, and proposals to the people touching the Parliament and nation.
[1689] A New declaration of the confederate princes and states against Lewis the Fourteenth, King of France and Navarr delivered in a late audience at Versailles, July the 15th, 1689 / translated out of French.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A new declaration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, concerning the execution of the militia, 20 June, 1642. As also concerning a writ sent to the high sheriffe of Essex, by His Majestie for the publishing of his late proclamation to forbid all his loving subjects to raise, march, muster, or exercise by vertue of any order or ordinance of both houses of Parliament. / Ordered by the Lords and Commons, that this be forthwith printed. ; H. Elsyng cler. Par. D. Com.
A Builder of Zion the New Jerusalem. / [1643] A new declaration out of orient: or, From the rising up of Mount Zion, the beloved city of God, the New Jerusalem. Viz. that the mountaine where the house of the Lord standeth shall yet assuredly in these present and last times, upon the ruines of the sectarian state of Babel be made higher than all mountains, and exalted above all the hills. ...
Tonge, Ezerel, 1621-1680. / [1679] The new design of the papists detected, or, An answer to the last speches [sic] of the five Jesuites lately executed viz. Tho. White alias Whitebread, William Harcourt alias Harrison, John Gaven alias Gawen, Anthony Turner and John Fenwick / by Ezrael Tongue.
Punt, William. / [Anno. .M.D.XLVIII. the .xvii. day of decembre. 1548] A new dialoge called the endightment agaynste mother Messe.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1654] A new dialogue between Dick of Kent, and Wat the Welch-man.: Filled up with many pretty conceits, written and printed on purpose to make folks merry in time of sadnesse. / By Laurence Price. This new conceited book will move delights, and serve to passe away some dolesome dayes, also the tedious melancholy nights, for in the same is many a pretty phrase. No harm at all is in't but mirth and joy, then buy it first, then bear't with you away.
[1648] A new dialogue or, a brief discourse between two travellers the one call'd by the name of Andrew the Scot; the other, David the VVelchman. Setting forth the condition that the Scots are in, the opinions that the VVelch are on, the miseries that Ireland indures, and the calamities of England. Shewing also the intents and desires of the major part of people in every countrey, countie, shire, city, borough, towne and village, within his Majesties dominions. With a compendious prophesie; compos'd by a woman nam'd Mistris White, now living in the town of Cardiff of the age of 112 years, who hath pointed out strange matters concerning this kingdomes affaires,
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [1548] A new dialogue vvherin is conteyned the examinatio[n] of the messe and of that kynde of priesthode, whych is ordeined to saye messe: and to offer vp for remyssyon of synne, the body and bloud of Christe agayne.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1677] A new dictionary French and English with another English and French according to the present use and modern orthography of the French inrich'd with new words, choice phrases, and apposite proverbs : digested into a most accurate method : and contrived for the use both of English and foreiners / Guy Miege ...
Papin, Denis, 1647-1714. / [1681] A new digester or engine for softning bones containing the description of its make and use in these particulars : viz. cookery, voyages at sea, confectionary, making of drinks, chymistry, and dying : with an account of the price a good big engine will cost, and of the profit it will afford / by Denys Papin ...
Standish, Arthur, fl. 1611-1613. / [Anno Domini. MDCXIII. 1613] New directions of experience to the Commons complaint by the incouragement of the Kings most excellent Maiesty, as may appeare, for the planting of timber and fire-wood. With a neere estimation what millions of acres the kingdome doth containe; what acres is waste ground, whereon little profit for this purpose will arise. : What millions hath bin woods, and bushy grounds, what acres are woods, and in how many acres so much timber will be contained, as will maintaine the kingdome for all vses for euer. : And how as great store of fire-wood may be raised, as may plentifully maintaine the kingdome for all purposes, without losse of ground; so as within thirty yeares all spring-woods may be conuerted to tillage and pasture. / Inuented by Arthur Standish.
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [1625] A new discouery of personal tithes: or The tenth part of mens cleere gaines Proued due both in conscience, and by the lawes of this kingdome. By C. Burges.
Philopolis. / [1682] A new discourse about the fire of London, and the probability of self-murther, in a letter to a friend concerning Sir Edmundbury Godfrey's death
St. Albans, Henry Jermyn, Earl of, ca. 1604-1684. / [Iuly 21. 1642] A new discoverie of Mr. Jermyns conspiracy.: Being the coppie of a letter sent from France from the said Mr. Iermyn, to a nobleman in the North. With divers other passages from Yorke. Published by a true copie.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1691] A new discovery of an old intreague a satyr level'd at treachery and ambition, calculated to the nativity of the rapparee plott, and the modesty of the Jacobite clergy ...
W. S. / [Printed in the yeare M. DC. XLII. 1642] A new discovery of severall passages, performed by the malignant party who is resident in the North, and here layd open and made manifest to the publick view of the world. Describing who hee is, what bee his qualities, conditions, aymes, and intents, and what hee hath already done; endeavouring the desolution of the Parliament, and the disturbance of the peace of the kingdome, now producing Civill Warre. Shewing who are the chiefe noble men that appeare in these distractions and wicked designes. By W. S.
Bunworth, Richard. / [1666] A new discovery of the French disease and running of the reins their causes, signs, with plain and easie direction of perfect curing the same. By R. Bunworth,
Greenwood, Jonathan. / [1690] A new discovery of the horrid association & conspiracy of the papists in Lancashire to raise war and rebellion in the kingdom of England, during the absence of King William in Ireland. : In a letter of instructions from a Roman Catholick of great quality, in London, to a papist mutineer in Lancashire.
[1681] A New discovery of the sham-Presbyterian plot, or, The substance of the information of James Carol given in upon oath before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor of London, July 1681 : together with an account of the apprehension of one Lamport an Irish papist, that endeavoured to suborn the said Carol, the said Lamport being seized in his bed the 10th of this instant August.
J. L. / [1676] The new disease, or, A rational account of the great colds and couhgs [sic] now raging amongst us shewing the true causes of the said distempers, and approved remedies for their speedy cure : together with the author's solemn invitation to all that shall escape those maladies, to come and dine with him Christmas next / by J.L. student in physick and astrology.
Gibbs, Richard, fl. 1681-1687. / [1687] The new disorders of love A gallant novel. Written by Richard Gibbs, of Norwich, philo. medici.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1642] A new disputation betweene the two lordly bishops, Yorke and Canterbvry.: With a discourse of many passages which have happened to them before and since that they were committed to the Towe of London. Being very necessary for observation and well worth the reading. / Written in English prose by L.P. February the second, 1642.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1642] A new disputation betweene the two lordly bishops, Yorke and Canterbvry.: With a discourse of many passages which have happened to them, before and since that they were committed to the Tower of London. : Being very necessary for observation and well worth the reading.
[1625?] A new ditty, shewing the wonderfull miracles of our Lord and Sauiour Iesus Christ [sic], which he did while he remained vpon earth: To the tune of Triumph and Ioy.
Lowberry, Peter. / [ca. 1640] A new ditty: of a lover, tost hither and th[i]ther, that cannot speake his mind when they are together. To the tune of, Hide Park.
[1643] A New diurnall of passages more exactly drawne up then heretofore ordered to be printed and published.
[1688] A New Dutch song
Brayne, John. / [1653] The new earth, or, The true Magna Charta of the past ages, and of the ages or world to come: called The Jews commonweal. Written by an unworthy witness of the truth of the great God, John Brayne.
[1659] New-England a degenerate plant who having forgot their former sufferings ... are now become famous among the nations in bringing forth the fruits of cruelty ... published for the information of all sober people who wish to know how the state of New-England now stands ... / the truth of which we are witnesses (who by their cruel hands have suffered) Iohn Rous, Iohn Copeland, Samuel Shattock, Nicholas Phelps, Josiah Soutwick. Whereunto is annexed a copy of a letter which came from one who hath been a magistrate among them.
Clough, Samuel, d. 1707. / [1700] The New England almanack for the year of our Lord MDCC from the creation 5649 and from the discovery of America by Chr. Columbus ... being leap year & of the reign of ... King William the Third ... / by Samuel Clough.
Oxenbridge, John, 1609-1674. / [1673] New England freemen warned and warmed to be free indeed, having an eye to God in their elections in a sermon preached before the Court of Election at Boston on the last day of May, 1671 [by] J.O., pastour of the first church in Boston.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1689] New-England vindicated from the unjust aspersions cast on the former government there, by some late considerations, pretending to shew, that the charters in those Colonies were taken from them on account of their destroying the manufactures and navigation of England.
Wharton, Edward, d. 1678. / [1675] New-England's present sufferings under their cruel neighbouring Indians represented in two letters lately written from Boston to London.
Tompson, Benjamin, 1642-1714. / [1676] New-England's tears for her present miseries, or, A late and true relation of the calamities of New-England since April last past with an account of the battel between the English and the Indians upon Seaconk plain, and of the Indians burning and destroying of Marlbury, Rehoboth, Chelmsford, Sudbury, and Providence : with the death of Antononies the grand Indian Sachem, and a relation of a fortification begun by women upon Boston Neck : together with an elegy on the death of John Winthrop Esq., late Governour of Connecticott, and fellow of the Royal Society / written by an inhabitant of Boston in New England to his friend in London.
Tompson, Benjamin, 1642-1714. / [1676] New Englands crisis, or, A brief narrative of New-Englands lamentable estate at present, compar'd with the former (but few) years of prosperity occasioned by many unheard of cruelties practised upon the persons and estates of its united colonyes ... : poetically described / by a well wisher to his countrey.
Noyes, Nicholas, 1647-1717. / [1698] New-Englands duty and interest to be an habitation of justice and mountain of holiness containing doctrine, caution, & comfort : with something relating to the restaurations, reformations, and benedictions promised to the church and world in the latter dayes : with grounds of hope, that America in general & New-England in particular may may have a part therein : preached to the General Assembly of the Province of the Massachusetts-Bay, at the anniversary election, May 25, 1698 / by Nicholas Noyes ...
Child, John, Major. / [1647] New-Englands Jonas cast up at London: or, A relation of the proceedings of the court at Boston in New-England against divers honest and godly persons, for petitioning for government in the common-wealth, according to the lawes of England, and for admittance of themselves and children to the sacraments in their churches; and in case that should not be granted, for leave to have ministers and church-government according to the best reformation of England and Scotland. Together with a confutation of some reports of a fained miracle upon the aforesaid petition, being thrown over-board at sea; as also a breif [sic] answer to some passages in a late book (entituled Hypocrisie unmasked) set out by Mr. Winslowe, concerning the Independent churches holding communion with the reformed churches. / By Major John Child.
Morton, Nathaniel, 1613-1685. / [1669] New-Englands memoriall, or, A brief relation of the most memorable and remarkable passages of the providence of God manifested to the planters of New-England in America with special reference to the first colony thereof, called New-Plimouth : as also a nomination of divers of the most eminent instruments deceased, both of church and common-wealth, improved in the first beginning and after-progress of sundry of the respective jurisdictions in those parts, in reference unto sundry exemplary passages of their lives, and the time of their death / published for use and benefit of present and future generations, by Nathaniel Morton ...
Hooke, William, 1600 or 1601-1678. / [1645] New-Englands sence, of Old-England and Jrelands sorrowes a sermon preached upon a day of generall humiliation in the churches of New-England : in the behalfe of Old-England and Jrelands sad condition / by William Hooke ...
Stoughton, William, 1632-1701. / [1670] New-Englands true interest not to lie, or, A treatise declaring from the word of truth the terms on which we stand, and the tenure by which we hold our hitherto-continued precious and pleasant things shewing what the blessing God expecteth from his people, and what they may rationally look for from him / delivered in a sermon preached in Boston in New-England, April 29, 1668, being the day of election there, by Mr. W. Stoughton ...
Gardener, Henry, b. 1629? / [1660] New-Englands vindidation [sic].: Shewing the mis-understanding of the apprehension to take all that vast countrey under the notion of a particular place of one pattent of Boston, the metropolitan of the Machechusets there, who in these late times have acted as a free state and illegal proceeding, as by the many books and complaints by petition have caused an odium on the countrey in general, in vindication to manifest the worth of the countrey in general, it is as hopeful to enlarge His Majesties dominions, as if all the Baltick seas were annexed to his empire. By Henry Gardener merchant, whose father was one of the first adventurers thither, and into other parts of America.
Morton, Thomas, 1575-1646. / [In the yeare 1637] New English Canaan or New Canaan Containing an abstract of New England, composed in three bookes. The first booke setting forth the originall of the natives, their manners and customes, together with their tractable nature and love towards the English. The second booke setting forth the naturall indowments of the country, and what staple commodities it yealdeth. The third booke setting forth, what people are planted there, their prosperity, what remarkable accidents have happened since the first planting of it, together with their tenents and practise of their church. Written by Thomas Morton of Cliffords Inn gent, upon tenne yeares knowledge and experiment of the country.
[1561?] An new enterlude of impacient pouerte newly imprynted. Foure men may well and easely playe it. Peace, Coll hassarde and Concience for one man. Haboundaunce and Mysrule for a nother man. Impacient pouerte, Prosperyte, [and] pouerte, for one. Enuy and the Somner for a nother man.
Norwood, Anthony. / [1652] New errors made palpable by an old light, or a cheap and easie method to cure the dissentions of the time by a septuagint of conclusions,: composed and experimented by Anthony Norwood, Esquire.
Boyle, Robert, 1627-1691. / [1681/2] New experiments, and observations, made upon the icy noctiluca imparted in a letter to a friend living in the country : to which is annexed A chymical paradox / by Robert Boyle.
Phillips, William. / [1688] A new fairing for the merrily disposed:, or, The comical history of the famous Merry Andrew.: W. Phill---. ; Giving an account of his pleasant humours, various adventures, cheats, frolicks, & cunning designs both in city and country.
Crasset, Jean, 1618-1692. / [MDCLXXXV i.e. 1685 ] A new form of meditations for every day in the year. Written originally in French by F. John Crasset. And put into English at the request of several persons of honour and quality, by a well-wisher to devotion.
[1647] A new found stratagem framed in the old forge of Machivilisme, and put upon the inhabitants of the county of Essex.: To destroy the army under his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and to inslave all the free-born of England on a sudden: manifested and laid down, in certain animadversions, upon a clandestine, illegall petition, contrived, made, and privatly printed, by a destructive party in London: and then by them sent down to the ministers of the county of Essex, to publish as on the last Lords day, 4. April, to the people, with directions to take their subscriptions in two sheets of paper: which being done: so many of the subscribers as can, are to be desired to meet at Stratford Langton, the 18. instant Aprill, and so to come and present the same to both Houses, as the petition and sense of the whole county :whereas it was never propounded to the county, nor ever heard of among them, before it came down ready in print, from London, to be published by their ministers, in there severall parishes. With certain observations and cautions on the same, conducing to the information, and publick good of the whole Kingdome.
Roots, Thomas. / [1690?] A new fund raised on the foundation of Dr. Chamberlen's bank, where all objections against that bank are remov'd.
[1655-1658] A new game at cards, or, The three nimble shuffling cheaters to a pleasant new tune, Or, what you please.
Moore, Jonas, Sir, 1617-1679. / [1681] A new geography: with maps to each country, and tables of longitude & latitude.
[1692] A new guide for constables, headboroughs, tythingmen, church-wardens, overseers and collectors for the poor, surveyors for amending the highways and bridges with directions for keepers of fairs and markets, and treasurers for the relief of poor maimed soldiers and mariners : containing not only whatsoever may be useful to them in the execution of their several offices, that is already extant in any book of this kind, but also the heads of all those statutes which do concern any of the said offices that have been since made in the reigns of the late King Charles, King James, and their present Majesties, King William and Queen Mary : being the most compleat of any work of this nature / collected by J.P. Gent.
Oliver, Thomas, d. 1624. / [1601] A new handling of the planisphere diuided into three sections. In the first is a plaine and sensible explication of the circles of the sphere, and such termes as appertaine vnto the doctrine de primo mobili ... The second sheweth how vpon any plaine ... hauing one circle diuided into degrees, and crossed vvith tvvo diameters at right angles, most conclusions of the astrolabe may for all latitudes or countries be readily and exactly performed onely vvith ruler and compasses. In the third, being a supplement organicall, is contained the making of certaine easie instruments for the perfecter working the former conclusions, as to know what degrees and minutes be in any circumference giuen ... Pleasant and profitable generally for all men, but especially such as vvould get handines in vsing the ruler and compasse ... vvithout being at the charge of costly instruments. Inuented for the most part, and first published in English by Thomas Olyuer.
Slater, John, fl. 1663. / [1663] A new haven at Sandwich for the honour, advantage, and safety of England faithfully discovered in a letter to the right honourable the Earle of Clarenden Lord High Chancellour of England. By J. S.
New-Haven Colony. / [1656] New-Haven's settling in New-England and some lawes for government / published for the use of that colony : though some of the orders intended for present convenience, may probably be hereafter altered, and as need requireth other lawes added.
La Loubère, Simon de, 1642-1729. / [1693] A new historical relation of the kingdom of Siam by Monsieur De La Loubere ... ; done out of French, by A.P. Gen. R.S.S.
Zosimus. / [1684] The new history of Count Zosimus, sometime advocate of the treasury of the Roman Empire with the notes of the Oxford edition, in six books : to which is prefixed Leunclavius's Apology for the author : newly Englished.
Ludolf, Hiob, 1624-1704. / [1682] A new history of Ethiopia being a full and accurate description of the kingdom of Abessinia, vulgarly, though erroneously called the empire of Prester John : in four books ... : illustrated with copper plates / by ... Job Ludolphus ... ; made English, by J.P., Gent.
Sylvius, François de le Boë, 1614-1672. / [1675] A new idea of the practice of physic written by that famous Franciscus De Le Boe ... the first book, of the diseases either constituting, producing, or following the natural functions of man not in health : wherein is containd ... a vindication of the spleen and mother from fits attributed to them : as also a new discovery of intermitting fevers, the yellow jaundice, and other diseases never before discovered, all cleard by anatomical experiments, and chymical demonstrations, as also by their cures : whereto is prefixed a preface written by Dr. Mar. Nedham / translated faithfully by Richard Gower ...
Penton, Stephen, 1639-1706. / [1694] New instructions to the guardian shewing that the last remedy to prevent the ruin, advance the interest, and recover the honour of this nation is I. a more serious and strict education of the nobility and gentry, II. to breed up all their younger sons to some calling and employment, III. more of them to holy orders, with a method of institution from three years of age to twenty one.
[Anno Dom. M.D.c.xxviii. 1628] A new inuention of shooting fire-shafts in long-bowes VVherein, besides the maner of making them, there is contained a briefe discourse of the vsefulnesse of them in our moderne warres, by sea and land. Published by a true patriot for the common good of his native countrey of England.
Rastel, Thomas. / [1675?] The new invention for the sheathing of ships with lead and lacker, without the use of pitch, tar, rozin, brimstone, or any other graving,.
Browne, David, fl. 1622-1638. / [1622. With priviledge] The new invention, intituled, calligraphia: or, the arte of faire writing vvherein is comprehended the whole necessarie rules thereof; by which anie who is capable and carefull to learne, may without the helpe of any other teacher, under God, both bee informed concerning the right writing of the most usuall characters in the world; and perfectly instructed how to write one of the most frequent in Europe, called the secretarie. ... By His Majesties scribe, Master David Browne.
[between 1699-1704] The new Irish Christmass box or, The female dear Joy trick'd ont [sic] of her maiden head. To an excellent new Teagueland tune.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1649] The new Jerusalem at hand by the Lady Eleanor Douglas.
Reeve, Edmund, d. 1660. / [MDCLII 1652] The new Jerusalem the perfection of beauty, the joy of the whole earth described in the booke of the Revelation ; illustrated in sundry points according to the spirituall sense that devout minds may receive increase of light and consolation ; in a sermon composed for the learned Society of Astrologers at their generall meeting, Aug. 14, anno 1651.
R. R. / [in the year 1665] A new letter from Aberdeen in Scotland sent to a person of quality wherein is a more full account of the proceedings of the Jewes than hath been hitherto published / by R.R.
J. S. / [1681] A new letter from Leghorn, from aboard the Van-Herring to a merchant in London, fully discovering the present state of that ship
J. F. / [1696] A new letter, to all drunkards, whoremongers, thieves, disobedience to parents, swearers, lyers, &c.: containing a serious and earnest exhortation, that they would forsake their evil ways. Shewing also, how many inconveniences the practice of these vices brings upon them, as impairation of good name, destruction of health, ruin in estate, making themselves worse than beasts; rendring themseves clowns and fools, and edious to God and all good men, bringing themselves to untimely ends, and many more inconveniences; but, what is worst of all, ruin both of soul and body in the world to come unless repented of. : To which is added, some rules how to lay the foundation of repentance aright, and how, by the grace of God, to perfect the same. : With exhortations to put all in practice. / By J.F.
Sędziwój, Michał, ca. 1556-ca. 1646. / [1650] A new light of alchymie:: taken out of the fountaine of nature, and manuall experience. To which is added a treatise of sulphur: / written by Micheel Sandivogius: i.e. anagram matically, divi Leschi genus amo. Also nine books of the nature of things, written by Paracelsus, viz. Of the generations growthes conservations life: death renewing transmutation separation signatures of naturall things. Also a chymicall dictionary explaining hard places and words met withall in the writings of Paracelsus, and other obscure authors. All which are faithfully translated out of the Latin into the English tongue, by J.F. M.D.
[1653] A new list of all the members of this present Parliament: vvith the respective counties and places for which they serve. VVith the names of the members of the severall committees, and places where they sit, for regulating the abuses of the Commonwealth. Note that all committees have power to send for persons, papers, witnesses, and records, and examine witnesses upon oath as they shall see cause, and where the petitions shall not bee made good, to allow costs.
[1700?] A new list of fifty two ships gone to the East-Indies, in less than two years, with above two millions of bullion : and of fifty ships that went in seven years, from December 1690, to 1697. With a list of twenty six ships belonging to the Old East-India Company; with their tonns, guns, men, and cargoo's [sic]: also an account of ten ships arrived from East-India and China, since the 20th. of May last, with above five hundred thousand pieces of wrought goods ; and of three ships which arrived since the 20th. of January, which have brought in above one hundred thousand pieces of wrought silks, stuffs, and calico's, and not one pound of raw silk. With remarks and queries thereupon.
[1631?] A new little northren song called, Vnder and ouer, ouer and vnder, or a pretty new least, and yet no wonder, or a mayden mistaken, as many now bee, view well this glasse, and you may plainely see: To a pretty new northern tune.
[1690] A New looking-glass for the Kingdom wherein those that admire the late governments, may have a true prospect of liberty and slavery, and take their choice.
[ca. 1690?] New mad Tom of Bedlam. Or, The man in the moon drinks clarret, vvith powder-beef, turnip and carret. Tune is, Grays-Inn Mask.
Broughton, Richard. / [1617] A new manual of old Christian Catholic meditations, & praiers faithfully collected and translated, without any word altered, or added, except in tytles of chapters, citations of places, & some few merginal annotations, for the most part taken forth of Holy Scriptures, or the Holy Fathers within the first four hũdred yeares of Christ ...
[Printed in the yeare M Dc xLviii. 1648] A new marriage, between Mr. King, and Mrs. Parliament. The banes forbidden by Captaine Army, with the grounds and reasons he gives for the same. Come, come away unto this happy wedding, ... and through all nations shall your honor ring.
[1685?] The new married Scotch couple or, The second part of the Scotch wedding They now bein in time for to consider, how they must live, now they are joyn'd together, and so they set their grath in as geud order, as any twa upon the Scotch border; then buy it since the price is but a penny, 'tis love between a Scotch-man and his honey. To a new northern tune; or, In January last, &c. VVith allowance.
[1641 i.e. 1642] New matters of note made known to this kingdome. 1. A true and perfect relation of the apprehension, examination, conviction, condemnation, and confession of Andrew Roe, and Thomas Reynolds, two popish priests, who for seducing his Maejsties liege people, were drawne, hang'd and quartered at Tyburne, on 'Friday, the 21 of Ianuary, 1641. 2. The names and facts of other prisoners, executed at the same time. 3. The humble desires of the Scotch commissioners to the Kings most excellent majestie. Together with the names of the said commissioners, and an order of the House of Commons ... 4. A most strange letter which was found in the old change. Ian. 18. and directed with a crosse to the right Reverend Father in God, Mathew Wren, ... and read the same day at the committee in Grocers Hall. 5. A new protestation against the Parliament in England ... Lastly the discovery of a great and bloody treason against the King of Portugal ... Together with the Bishop of Lamego, who lately crown'd the King, yet was since found guilty with the rest.
[Printed in the year of the rebellious phanaticks downfall, 1660 i.e. 1661] A new meeting of ghosts at Tyburn. Being a discourse of Oliver Cromwell, John Bradshaw. Henry Ioeton. [sic] Thomas Pride. Thomas Scot, Secretary to the Rump. Major Gen. Harrison. & Hugh Peters the divells chaplain.
[1644] A new mercury, called Mercurius Problematicus. Proposing severall problems; and resolving them by way of quære. Also, two brief characters; the one of a cavalier, and the other of an arch-prelate or bishop of these times. Published according to order.
Morland, Samuel, Sir, 1625-1695. / [1666] A new method of cryptography, humbly presented to the most serene Majesty of Charles the II. By Samuel Morland knight and baronet, and one of the gentlemen of his Majestie's privy chamber in ordinary. 1666:
Helvétius, Jean-Adrien, 1662-1727. / [1694] A new method of curing all sorts of fevers without taking any thing by the mouth discovered and presented to the King by Mr. Ad. Helvetius ... / translated out of French by P.M.
[1690] A New method of curing the French-pox written by an eminent French author ; together with the practice and method of Monsieur Blanchard ; as also Dr. Sydenham's judgment on the same ; to which is added annotations and observations by William Salmon.
[1680] The new model of a part of the militia of the kingdom of Scotland,: consisiting of five thousand foot, and five hundred horse ; with the instructions to the commissioners of the militia.
Monginot, François, fl. 1679. / [1681] A new mystery in physick discovered by curing of fevers & agues by quinquina or Jesvites powder translated from the French by Dr. Belon, with additions.
Shute, Giles, b. 1650 or 51. / [1688] A new naked truth, or, The sandy foundation of the Sacramental test shaken, by a warning-piece discharged from heaven against all sorts of persecutors wherein you may hold Christ crucified mystically and sacramentally, upon the cross of the sacramental penal test, with all the rest of the penal laws and tests attending thereon, and contributing thereunto / by Giles Shute ...
Sanders, Jonathan. / [1681] A new narrative of a fiery apparition seen on several days about Tower-Hill. Or, A just relation of the unjust proceedings of Mr. Sherman, Church-Warden of All-hollows Barkin, London. By Jonathon Sanders, lecturer of the said church.
Gadbury, John, 1627-1704. / [1680?] A new narrative of the popish plot shewing the cunning contrivance thereof, with a signal providence to this nation in the discovery of it and the plotters, to the confusion of the wicked papists, and to the great comfort of all good Protestants : to the tune of Packington's pound.
Rationalis, Theophilus. / [1682] New news from Bedlam, or, More work for Towzer and his brother Ravanscroft alias hocus pocus whipt and script, or, A ra-ree new fashion cupping glass most humbly represented to the observator : wherein the various shapes ... / by Theophilus Rationalis ...
I. C. / [1642] New news from Cornvvall,: Being a most true relation of the strange behaviour of the cavaliers in that countie. Fully related in two letters from persons of good quality and reputation living in that county, unto speciall friends of theirs living in London.
[1650] New news from the Old Exchange: or The common-vvealth of vertous laides lively decyphered:: being a modest answer to an immodest scurrulous phamphlet, wherein are notoriously scandalized many noble persons, no lesse truly honourable for their effulgent vertues, then their severall respective titles, in a poysonous phamphlet, intituled, Newes from the New-Exchange. Not printed in the yeare of women without grace, but in that yeare when the author of it with thousands were, manifestly have shewed themselves to be almost gracelesse.
[1679] New news of a strange monster found in Stow Woods near Buckingham, of human shape, with a double heart, and no hands, a head with two tongues, and no brains
Master of Malta. / [1641] New news, and strange news from Babylon: or the coppy of a letter which was sent from the Master of Malta, to a gentleman and kinsman of his resident here in England, wherein is related the birth of a very strange prophet, with his manner of living, actions, and great wonders performed by him : also his departure from thence, threatning with terrour and feare the countries desolation.
Feake, Christopher, fl. 1645-1660. / [1654] The new non-conformist; who having obtained help of God, doth persist unto this very day; witnessing, both to small and great, some of those glorious things which the Apostles, the prophets, & Moses, did say should come to pass. Or, the voice of a careful shepherd, crying from his watch-tower at W.C. unto his little flock at W.L. with a loud voice.
[1690?] The New oath examined, and found guilty
J. B., Ca. Pe. / [1642] New observations dedicated to the Kings most excellent Majestie, from all his loving subjects concerning peace.: And humbly presented to the Honorable House of Commons for their incouragement to the perfection of that good worke of peace and union in the church and state. By J.B. Ca.Pe.
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1647] New observations upon the Creed, or, The first of the four parts of the doctrine of Christianity preached upon the catechism of the French churches : whereunto is annexed The use of the Lords prayer maintained / by John Despagne ... ; translated out of French into English.
Espagne, Jean d', 1591-1659. / [1652] New observations upon the decalogue: or The second of the four parts of Christian doctrine, preached upon the catechism. By John Despagne Minister of the Gospel
Burfoit, T. / [June sic 13. 1647] New papers from the armie, concerning the Kings Majesties letter sent to His Highnesse the Duke of York, written by His Majesties own hand. Also, the resolution and proceedings of their commissioners at the treaty at Wickham; concerning the peace and safety of the kingdome of England. With a remarkable passage concerning the kingdome of Scotland.
Craven, Isaac, d. 1660. / [1658] The new paradise of God, or, The regenerate and his fruit set forth in a sermon to the Hertfordshire-citizens at Bow-Church in Cheapside, London, July 2, 1657, being the day of their publick festival / by Isaac Craven ...
Leach, William. / [Printed in the Year, Anno Dom. 1651] A new parliament, or representative for the perpetual peace and quiet of this nation, and of other parts (which be or shall be incorporated with the same) in the enjoyment of their just rights and liberties, as in the most peaceable times of old they have been : now proposed to be chosen and held certainly in all future times ... : with other things in order to the prevention of unlawful exacting from the people of this nation, every year hereafter, millions of money formerly so exacted / written by W.L.
[1641] A new petition of the papists:
Cordiall Wel-Willer to the Peace of This Famous City. / [1646] A new petition: earnestly entreating subscription of hands to back the late city remonstrance. Unto which is annexed a usefull dialogue, betwixt a church-warden and a parishioner, declaring the danger of the said new petition. Serving as a Christian caveat to the wise-hearted, to take heed of having their feet taken in the snare thereof. / By a cordiall wel-willer to the peace of this famous city. Licensed and entred according to order.
Wel-willer to King and Parliament. / [1643] A new plea for the Parliament and the reserved man resolved from the serious consideration of the state of controversie betweene the King and the Parliament : together with severall answeres to some common objections about this subject : as also advice to those who are yet unsettled in their thoughts hereabout / by a Wel-willer to King and Parliament.
J. D. (John Dormer), 1636-1700. / [1679] The new plot of the papists to transform traitors into martyrs faithfully exposed to publick view.
[1686] A new plot, or The VVhig and Tory united being a dialogue between Titus Oats and Saxon the perjur'd evidence.
Sault, Richard, d. 1702. / [1691] A new poem on the late illustrious congress at the Hague
Waller, William, Sir, d. 1699. / [1682] A new poem, to condole the going away of His Excellency the ambassador from the emperour of Fez. and Morocco, to his own countrey.
[1699] New poems.: I. The young lover's guide: or, The unsuccessful amours of Philabius, a country lover; set forth in several kind epistles, writ by him to his beautious-unkind mistress. Teaching young lovers how to comport themselves with resignation in their love-disasters. II. The answer of Helena to Paris, newly translated by a country shepherdess. III. The sixth Æneid and fourth eclogue of Virgil, newly translated. / By J.B. Gent.
Le Noir, Jean, 1622-1692. / [1678] The new politick lights of modern Romes church-government, or, The new Gospel according to Cardinal Palavicini revealed by him in his History of the Council of Trent : Englished out of French.
Pallavicino, Sforza, 1607-1667. / [1678] The new politick lights of modern Romes church-government: or The new Gospel according to Cardinal Palavicini revealed by him in his history of the Council of Trent. Englished out of French.
[1695] The new politicks of the court of France Under the reign of Levvis XIV. Wherein are to be seen all his intreagues, and his present manner of acting, in respect of all the potentates of Europe, to satisfie his ambition and grandeur. Made English from the original printed at Cologne, 1694.
[between 1689 and 1694] A new poll-bill for raising the sum of seven hundred thousand pound. Humbly offered to consideration. / By a person of quality.
Leti, Gregorio, 1630-1701. / [1677] The new pope: or, a true account of the ceremonies and proceedings in the conclave at Rome, upon the Pope's death, for the election of a new pope, according to the constitutions and ceremonials. As also the coronation and cavalcade. Translated out of the French by J.D.
Ryder, Hugh. / [1685] New practical observations in surgery containing divers remarkable cases and cures. By Hugh Ryder surgeon in ordinary to His Majesty.
Watts, Thomas, 1665-1739. / [1692] New prayers and meditations with pious exhortations for fast-days pursuant to Their Majesties King William and Queen Mary's injunctions to suppress irreligion and prophaneness / by Tho. Watts, Vicar of Orpington and St. Mary Crey in Kent.
Bleming, Jone. / [1693] The new prayers for K. William & Q. Mary and prosperity to their arms both by sea and land, against the French King. Used by the people called Quakers.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [in the year 1641] New preachers, nevv.: Greene the feltmaker, Spencer the horserubber, Quartermine the brewers Clarke, with some few others, that are mighty sticklers in this new kinde of talking trade, which many ignorant coxcombes call preaching. Whereunto is added the last tumult in Fleetstreet, raised by the disorderly preachment, pratings, and pratling of Mr. Barebones the leather-seller, and Mr. Greene the felt-maker, on Sunday last the 19. of Decemb.
[Printed in the year, 1681] A new Presbyterian ballad, to the old tune of, The clean contrary way.
[1690] The New proceedings of the English affairs in Ireland as they come in an account from Chester in a letter dated the 23th of this instant April 1690, relating what past with the fleet under that valiant commander Sir Cloudsey Shovell before Dublin, and the great conduct of it aginst the Irish there.
I. F. / [1653] A new proclamation: or a warning peece against all blasphemers, ranters, Quakers, and shakers;: both men and women: who goe up and down teaching, that imbracing ungodlinesse, and worldly lusts, they should live unsoberly, unrighteously, ungodly.
J. A., mathematician. / [1670] A new prognostication for the year of Christ, 1670. Being the second after bissextile or leap-year. By J.A. mathematician.
[1677] A new prognostication for the year of our blessed Lord 1677 Being the first after leap-year. Containing the moveable feasts: the eclipses the four quarters of the year: the changes of the moon, with the disposition of the weather. The dismal dayes. And the whole known fairs of Scotland. With other observations. Serving most fitly for the most part of the Kingdom of Scotland, but more especially for our city of Glasgow, where the pole is elevated 55. deg. 55. min. At Aberdene, by an expert mathematician.
[1681] A new prognostication for the year of our blessed Lord 1681.: Being the first after leap-year. Containing the moveable feasts, the eclipses, the four quarters of the year: the changes of the moon, with the disposition of the weather. The dismal dayes. And the whole known fairs of Scotland. With other observations. Serving most fitly for the most part of the kingdom of Scotland, but more especially for our city of Glasgow, where the pole is elevated 55 deg. 55 min. / At Aberdene, by an expert mathematician.
Philomathes. / [for the year 1665] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord God 1665. Being the first after leap-year. Wherein are contained the moveable feasts, with the change of the moon, her full and quarters: with the true disposition of the weather, in every quarter of the moon, and a true description of the eclipses of this year. Together with dates of husbandry and gardening, for every month. Also with some physical observations. With the names and times of all the fairs in Scotland: with an addition of several new fairs, never before printed. Set forth at Aberdene, by Philomathes.
Philomathes. / [1664] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord God, 1664 being bissextile or leap-year : wherein are contained the ... movable feasts, with the change of the moon ... with the description of the weather in every quarter of the moon, and a true description of the eclipses this year : together with dates of husbandry and gardening ... / set forth at Aberdene by Philomathes.
J. A., mathematician. / [printed for the year, 1668] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord God, 1668 Being bissextile or leap-year. By J.A. mathematician.
A. F. / [printed for the year 1674] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord God, 1674. Being the second after leap-year. Wherein is contained the whole estate of the year in general, together with the eclipses of the sun and moon; as also some predictions of the four seasons of the year: and by what planets the year is governed; with the changes of the moon, and daily disposition of the weather. As also, the whole fairs of Scotland; with a ready table shewing the age of the moon every day throughout this year; serving most fitly for our ancient kingdom, but more properly for the honorable city of Edinburgh. Whose longitude is 21 d. 50 m. latitude 56 d. 4 m. By A. F. philomathet.
I. C. / [printed for the year, 1675] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord God, 1675. Being the third after bissextile or leap-year, and from the creation of the world, 5634. Wherein is contained the exact day, hour and minut of the new moon, her full and quarters; with the descriptions, and calculations of the visible eclipses; the daily disposition of the weather, and moveable feast; with the whole known fairs in Scotland. Exactly calculated according to art, for the meridian of the most famous city of Edinburgh. Whose latitude is deg. 56 min. 04. longitude is 21. 50. By I. C. mathematician.
G. S., philomath, fl. 1691. / [for the year 1691] A new prognostication for the year of our Lord, 1691. Being the third year after bissextile or leap-year, and from the creation of the world, 5640. Exactly calculated according to art, for the meridian of the most famous city of Edinburgh, whose latitude is 55 d. 54 m.¹/₂. and longitude is 11 d. 37 m. / By G. S. Philomath.
A. R., mathematician, fl. 1678. / [1678] A new prognostication, for the year of our redemption, 1678, being the second after bissextile, or leap year. Most curiously and artificially calculated, for all north-Brittain, but more especially (and even according to every typographer's very bound duty) for the latitude and meridian of our most famous city of Bon-Accord. Which stands upon a pleasant lone, whose gallant dykes, are Dee and Done. / by A. R. A.M. an expert mathematician.
Holwell, John, 1649-1686? / [1679] A new prophecy, or, A prophetical discourse of the blazing-star that appeared April the 23d, 1677 being a full account of the events & sad effects thereof which threaten these nations of England, Scotland, &c., as likewise to France, Holland, &c. / John Holwell ...
[1693] New proposals for printing by subscription, Cambden's Britannia, English newly translated, with large additions.
[July 15, 1642] New proposition propounded to the City of London by the Lords and Commons concerning the raising speedy ayd for the reliefe of Hvll : vvhereunto is annexed the Parliaments resolution concerning Sir John Hotham and all those that are faithfull to the commands of the Parliament : whereunto is annexed His Majesties declaration to the Parliament concerning peace or warre with Hull.
[1648] New propositions for peace, presented to the Kings most excellent Majesty, by the commissioners of the Lords and Commons assembled at Westminster, and His Majesties Royall assent, and gracious answer thereunto on Munday last. VVith His speech in the treaty chamber, concerning the Army. And the joyfull and happy proceedings, of the King, Lords, and Commons, in the treaty. Also, the propositions of the Prince of Wales, to the Earle of Warwick, for a conjunction between the two Navies at Sea: with his Lordships answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [anno 1647] New propositions from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, agreed upon by the Generall, Lieutenant-Generall, Colonels, Lieutenant-Colonels, Majors, and Captaines, under his Excellencies command, at a late Councell of Warre. Concerning, the brotherly meetings of Independents, and divers other well-affected people of this kingdome. With their desires to both Houses of Parliament concerning the same. Also, some particulars concerning the Booke of Common-Prayer. And the last propositions from the souldiery to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, concerning a great member of this kingdome. Published for generall satisfaction.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1647] New propositions from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, Lieutenant Generall Cromwell, and the Councell of the Army, concerning the Kings Majesty, his royall consort the Queene, Charles Prince of Wales, and James Duke of York, presented to His Majesty at Hampton-Court. With His Majesties gracious answer and desires. Signed, Charles Rex.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [anno Dom. 1647] New propositions from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, sent to the Kings most Excellent Majesty: with his reasons, why he did not conduct His Majesty to White-Hall, when His Excellency marched through the city. As also, the time when His Majesty shall come, and upon what tearmes and conditions. And the substance of the armies new proposals, to be signed by King and Parliament.
[1648] New propositions from the Armie, to the Presbyterians and Independents within the City of London; concerning their bringing of the Kings Majesty to White-Hall, the time prefixed, and the manner how his royall person shall be setled in his throne. With the demands and proposals of the Independent party touching the Kings Majesty, and both Houses of Parliament; and their resolution concerning the treaty. Also, their new declaration, containing severall arguments and reasons, touching His Majesties wearing the crown, and governing his people by the lawes of the land. Published by authority.
Joyce, George, fl. 1647. / [July 17. 1647] New propositions from the armie,: propounded by Cornet Joyce (who lately guarded His Majesties person from Holmby) to all free commoners within the kingdome of England and dominion of Wales. Wherein is more fully set forth, their further resolution and proceedings, concerning the Kings Majesties royall person, the preservation of this nation, and touching every member that challenges an interest in this kingdome. ; Whereunto is annexed, the copy of another letter sent from the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, and read in the high and honourable court of Parliament. ; Printed for the use and satisfaction of the whole kingdome.
England and Wales, 1625-1649 : Charles I, Sovereign. / [1648] New propositions from the King, to His Excellency the Lord Generall Fairfax; and His Majesties declaration touching the Army, upon the removing His Royall Person to VVindsor. With his proposals and desires to his Excellency, and Lieut-Generall Crumwell. concerning Major Gen. Brown. Dated at Windsor, on Munday the 18. of Decemb. 1648. Likewise, the resolution of the Lord Gen. Fairfax, and Lieu. Gen Crumwel, touching the person of the King; and the names of those who are to be shot to death.
[1648] New propositions from the kingdom of Scotland to His Highnesse Charles Prince of Wales; concerning the Kings Majesty, and His Highnesse, and the resolution and desires of the Scottish army thereupon. Presented to His Highnesse, aboard the Royall Convertine, and signed, Crawford Lindsay. Also, the Duke of York's letter to His Royall father the King, concerning the navie. And the proceedings of His Majesty, in relation to the three Kingdoms of England, Scotland, and Ireland. Likewise, Two bloudy fights in the North; the first, betweene His Majesties forces and the Parliaments at Scarborough in Yorkshire, with the number killed and taken, and Col. Bointons hanging out a flag of defiance against the Parliament. The second, between the Scots and Lieut. Gen. Cromwel, as also another fight in Staffordshire between the Kings forces and the Parliments, a Colonell killed, and divers taken prisoners.
[1648] New propositions from the Parliament of Scotland, concerning the Kings Majesty, and their resolution to re-instate him in his royal throne,: and to use their utmost endeavour for the rescuing of his person out of the hands of those who carryed him from Holdenby against his will, and the resolution of both kingdomes. Likewise their further proposals, touching the Kings Majesty, and his successours, and the detaining his royall person contrary to promise. Resolved, and agreed upon, that these propositions and proposalls, be forthwith sent to the Parliament of England.
Rishton, Robert. / [Iune 11. 1647] New propositions from the souldiery under the command of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax;: concerning the preservation of His Majesties royall person, the liberty of the subject, and the discipline of the church of England. Also, His Majesties propositions for a safe and well-grounded peace together with his Majesties coming to Newmarket (being guarded by two regiments of horse) and severall quæries propounded, touching the independent government.
[July 15. 1642] New propositions propounded to the City of London by the Lords and Commons,: concerning the raising speedy ayd for the reliefe of Hull. VVhereunto is annexed the Parliaments resolution concerning Sir John Hotham, and all those that are faithfull to the commands of the Parliament. Ordered that this be printed, and published. John Browne, Cler. Parl. Whereunto is annexed, His Majesties declaration to the Parliament concerning peace or warre with Hull.
Marshe, Adam. / [1647] New propositions sent from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax to the Honourable House of Commons; concerning the preservation and safety of the Kings Majesties realmes and dominions. Together with the Parliaments answer thereunto. Also, the armies new propositions in reference to the whole kingdome, and their further resolution concerning the same. Printed and published, for the speedy dispiercing of the fore-going propositions to each respective county throughout the kingdome of England, and principality of Wales.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1648] New propositions sent from His Highnesse the Prince of Wales,: to the right honorable the House of Peers, concerning an agreement between His Royal Father, and the Parliament; as also, concerning the citizens of London, the Scots army, and the navy in the downs. Directed to his beloved cozin, the speaker of the House of Lords, pro tempore; and signed, Charles P. Likewise the Kings declaration on Munday last to the Parl. Commisssioners. [sic] And their letter to both houses. For peace.
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] A New Protestant litany
[1643] New quæres of conscience, touching the late oath; desiring resolution.:
Hunt, Nicolas, 1596-1648. / [1651] New recreations or A rare and exquisite invention, for the exercising of acute wits, and industrious dispositions. Replenished with mysteries, secrets, and rarities, both arithmeticall and mathematicall. Whereby any one of mean capacitie, may readily and infallibly finde out the Christian names of men and women, their titles of honour, ages, offices, trades or callings of life, places of birth, houses of residence appertaining to scholars, either in the Universities of Oxford or Cambridge, or the inns of court and chauncerie. ... By Nich. Hunt, Mr of arts[.]
[Sent from the army Novemb. 18. to be printed and published] A new remonstrance and declaration from the army, to the Kings Majesty, and the Prince of Wales; and their message, proposals, and protestation, for the conducting of His Majesties royall person from the Isle of Wight, to His palace at Westminster, in honour, freedome, and trymuph. With the time of His Majesties comming, the articles and conditions thereof, and the armies further proposals to the citizens of London, concerning his Majesty, and the Presbyterian and Independent party.
Harcourt, Daniel. / [1643] A new remonstrance from Ireland, containing an exact declaration of the cruelties, insolencies, outrages, and murders exercised by the bloudthirsty, Popish rebells in that kingdome upon many hundred Protestants in the province of Vlster, and especially of the ministers there, since the beginning of this base, horrid, unnaturall and unparralelled rebellion October 23. 1641 in which is also particularly expressed the names of such ministers and others who have been murthered, imprisoned, famished, and otherwayes cruelly used by those barbarous, and inhumane rebells, by Daniel Harcourt one of the commissioners for the examination of the Protestants Grievances in that Province. As also a true copie of the commission granted to him by the Kings Najesty [sic].
[1648] A new remonstrance from thf [sic] souldiery, to his Excellency the Lord General Fairfax,: and their proposals, in the name of themselves, and all the commons of England, for a just and righteous government, to be established within this nation, abhorring and detesting against all anarchy, confusion, and levelling of mens estates; with their proclamation to the kingdome, concerning the putting of violence upon authority. Also, a new representative, and the heads of the agreement of the people, the King nor Lords, to have no voice in it; the Parliament to be dissolv'd on the last of April next, and a new one to be called once in two year, and to continue but sixe moneths. Likewise, the manner and form of the government, and no corporation, above one, except the City of London. Together with a letter from the Earl of VVarwick, to the House of Peers, concerning Prince Charles, and the two navies.
[1651] A new remonstrance of the free-born people of England: concerning this present Parliament, and a new representative: with their earnest desires and propositions touching the same. Together, with a prophecy of the Right Honourable, Sir Francis Bacon, late Lord Chancellor of England, concerning the wars and government of this Common-wealth: with advice and instructions to be observed by all persons whatsoever. As also, observations touching the King, Parliament, army, Presbytery, and independency; in relation to new-lights, and new-devises. Published by authority.
Jones, John, of Neyath, Brecon. / [anno Dom. 1650] The new Returna brevium: or the law returned from Westminster and restored in brief to its native, antient, and proper habitation, language, power, puritie, integritie, cheapness, briefness, plainness. Rescued out of the sacrilegious hands, barbarous disguises, ænigmatical intricacies, lucrative constructions, extorted verdicts, fals judgments, & bribeful executions of her perjured impostors, fals interpreters, iailers, catchpols, attorneys, &c whereunto is added the Petition of Right, granted by Parliament in the 3 year of King Charls, and confirmed by this (although to bee found in larger volumes) for cheapness to the generalitie to inform themselvs what is their rights. Written by John Jones of the Neyath in com. Brecon Gent.
Zelotes. / [169-?] A new revolution, or The High-flyer turned Whig, in a letter from a parishoner to his church-man.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1692] New Rome unmask'd and her foundation shaken by a farther discovery of the grand errors, deep hypocrisies, popish practices, and pernitious principles of the teachers and leaders of the people call'd Quakers : containing also a brief answer to three books wrote by G. Whitehead, one of her chief cardinals ... against Fran. Bugg ... : as also a brief narrative between the said G. Whitehead and Fran. Bugg ... / by Francis Bugg.
[Printed in the year, 1679] A new satyricall ballad of the licentiousness of the times. To the tune of, The blinde beggar of Bednall-Green.
Lacy, John, d. 1681. / [1699] A new Scotch song. Sett by Mr. Daniel Purcell, and sung in the last reviv'd play call'd, the taming of the Shrew, or, Sawny the Scot. Sung by Mrs. Harris.
Yarb, Samoth, fl. 1641. / [1641] A new sect of religion descryed, called Adamites deriving their religion from our father Adam : wherein they hold themselves to be blamelesse at the last day, though they sinne never so egregiously, for they challenge salvation as their due from the innocencie of their second Adam : this was first disclosed by a brother of the same sect to the author, who went along with this brother, and saw all these passages following / by Samoth Yarb.
[1689] A new song of the French King's fear of an Orange.
[1682] A New song, to the tune of Robin Goodfellow
D'Urfey, Thomas, 1653-1723. / [1688] New songs sung in The fool's preferment, or The three dukes of Dunstable
[1650?] A new sonnet, shewing how the goddesse Diana transformed Acteon into the shape of an Hart. To the tune of, Rogero.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1691] The new state of England under Their Majesties K. William and Q. Mary in three parts ... / by G.M.
[1700?] A new summons to Horn-Fair: to appear at Cuckold's Point on the 18th of October, and from thence to march to the gravel-pits, to dig gravel, to make a path for your wives to walk on to the fair. To the tune of The city woman.
[1695] A new summons, to warn all bawds and whores, to the gossiping of the temple-twins
[1623] A new suruey of the affaires of Europe With other remarkable accidents, not yet published by the ordinary posts, but faithfully collected out of letters of credit and good relations.
Minister of the Church of England. / [1690] A new survey of the book of common prayer humbly proposed to this present parliament, in order to the obtaining a new act of uniformity / by a minister of the Church of England.
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [1659] A new survey of the justice of peace his office·: Wherein is briefly, yet clearly opened the severall parts thereof: and what one, or more justices of peace may do therein, in, or out of the sessions of the peace, by all the laws made to this day; and now in force. With the names, or times, of the statutes, acts, and ordinances themselves, relating to this office. Alphabetically set down under apt titles. / By W.S. Serjeant at Law.
Pontier, Gédéon, d. 1709. / [1684] A new survey of the present state of Europe containing remarks upon several soveraign and republican states : with memoires historical, chronological, topographical, hydrographical, political, &c / by Gidion Pontier, &c. ; done into English by J.B. Doctor of Physick.
Marsh, Henry, fl. 1663-1664. / [1663] A new survey of the Turkish empire and government in a brief history deduced to this present time, and the reign of the now Grand Seignior, Mahomet the IV, the present and XIV emperor : with their laws, religion, and customs : as also an account of the siege of Newhausel.
March, Henry, fl. 1663-1664. / [MDCLXIV 1664] A new survey of the Turkish empire, history and government compleated being an exact and absolute discovery of what is worthy of knowledge or any way satisfactory to curiosity in that mighty nation : with several brass pieces lively expressing the most eminent personages concerned in this subject.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1685] A new systeme of geography, designed in a most plain and easy method for the better understanding of that science accommodated with new mapps of all the countreys, regions, empires, monarchis, kingdoms, principalities, dukedoms, marquesates, dominions, estates, republiques, Soveraignties, governments seignories, provinces, and countreys in the whole world with geographical tables, explaining the divisions in each mapp / John Seller ...
[1687] The New test of the Church of England's loyalty, examined by the old test of truth and honesty
[Printed in the year M. D. C. LXXXVII. 1687] A new test of the Church of Englands loyalty. With allowance.
R. B. / [1575] A new tragicall comedie of Apius and Virginia wherein is liuely expressed a rare example of the vertue of chastitie, by Virginias constancy, in wishing rather to be slaine at her owne fathers handes, then to be deflowered of the wicked iudge Apius. By R.B. The players names. ...
[1642] New treason plotted in France being, the project of Finch and Windebanke, who had fled from England and were resident in France, and had now conspired the death of the King of France, and Cardinall Richlieu, together with the discovery of this intended treason, and their flight into Denmarke. Also their intent to being some French power and forces against England. Likewise a letter sent from the councell of Scotland, to the House of Commons, June 20. concerning the Earl of Antrim, with the Parliaments order and answer to the Scots concerning the said Earl of Antrim. Together with the resolution of both Houses concerning the kings last writ. H. Elsing. Cler. Parl.
[1645] A new tricke to take townes: or, The just and perfect relation of the sudden surprisall of Hereford; taken December 18. 1645.: With a true copy of the returne of the warrant, sent by a lieutenant in the habit of a countrey-man; and the names of the six men his assistants. Published by speciall authority.
[1620] The new tydings out of Italie are not yet com
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1698] A new version of the Psalms of David fitted to the tunes used in churches / by N. Tate and N. Brady.
[MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A new version of the Psalms of David: together with all the church-hymns, into metre, smooth, plain and easie to the most ordinary capacities: and yet as close to the original languages, and the last and best English translation, as the nature of such a work will well permit. By Simon Ford, D.D. and rector of Old Swinford in Worcestershire.
La Martinière, Pierre Martin de, 1634-1690. / [1674] A new voyage into the northern countries being a discription of the manners, customs, superstition, buildings, and habits of the Norwegians, Laponians, Kilops, Borandians, Siberians, Samojedes, Zemblans, and Islanders : with reflexions upon an error in our geographers about the scituation and extent of Greenland and Nova Zembla.
Misson, Maximilien, 1650?-1722. / [1695] A new voyage to Italy with a description of the chief towns, churches, tombs, libraries, palaces, statues, and antiquities of that country : together with useful instructions for those who shall travel thither / by Maximilian Mission ; done into English and adorned with figures.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1641] A new way of conference being a dialogue, betweene Patrick Pastgrace a Papist, and Peter Pleadwell a Protestant. Fild with mirth, and varnisht with modesty. By Laurance Price.
[1700?] The new way of love is the cause of my mourning, to its own proper tune.
[1693] The new Westminster wedding or, The rampant vicar, being a full relation of the late marriage of J--- P--- clerk to Eliz. Hook, Spinster; the ceremony performed by a reverend jolly dutch-man. Licens'd Octob. 26. 1693.
[Anno Dom. 1700] The new wife of Beath much better reformed, enlarged, and corrected, than it was formerly in the old uncorrect copy. With the addition of many o-ther things.
[1681] A new wonder, or, A strange and true account from Shrewsbury of a dreadful storm which happened on the 4th of May last, 1681 at or about mid-night which the people that heard it supposed to be hail, but finding their mistake by the day-light, were all possessed with astonishment, the truth thereof is attested by several of the place as being eye-witnesses of the premises, to the tune of, Troy town.
Percival, Thomas, fl. 1696-1697. A new year's gift for Sir Bartholomew Shower
[1643] The New yeares wonder. Being a most cernaine [sic] and true relation of the disturbed inhabitants of Kenton, and other neighbouring villages neere unto Edge-Hil, where the great battaile betwixt the kings army, and the Parliaments forces was fought. In which plea is heard & seene fearfull and strange apparitions of spirits as sounds of drums, trumpets, with the discharging of canons muskies, carbines pettronels, to the terrour and amazement, of all the fearfull hearers and behoulders. Certified under the hands of William Wood, Esquier, and Iustice for the peace in the said countie, Samuel Marshall, preacher of Gods word in Keynton, and other persons of qualitie.
Peck, Samuel. / [1687] A New-Years gift for youth being the substance of a sermon, preached at the funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Bell, (aged sixteen years, odd months) at St. M. Overies, in Southwark, Decemb. 1. 1686. upon those words (chosen by her) of Solomons / by Samuel Peck ...
Person of quality. / [1691] A new--years--gift for Protestants with the true cause of the diversity of religions. Being a new discovery of the essence and foundation from whence all religions is derived, for the salvation of all mankind through Christ, which from the beginning of the world, was but one and the same that is now, and will be to the end thereof, whereby to lead all into truth and unity of religion without controversie. By a person of quality. Licens'd, Decemb. 20th. 1691.
Tonstall, George, b. 1616 or 17. / [1672] A new-years-gift for Doctor Witty, or, The dissector anatomized which is a reply to the discourse intituled, An answer to all that Doctor Tonstall has writ, or shall hereafter write, against Scarbrough spaw.
Young, Samuel, fl. 1697. / [1699] A New-Years-gift for the Antinomians particularly Mr. Malebranch Crisp, or, as he foolishly, and yet often (but truly stiles himself the unworthy branch of Dr. Crisp who hath wickedly attempted to underprop a rotten cause of his father, by notorious forgeries, concerning Mr. Baxter, Mr. How, and Dr. Bates, as justifiers of Dr. Crisp as an orthodox man, and no Antinomian: in a rhapsody, intituled, Christ exalted, and Dr. Crisp defended; against the reverend Mr. Alsop, with whom he rudely, and ignorantly plays under the name of his dear Kratiste. By Calvin Anti-Crispian.
[1682] A New-years-gift for Towzer being a strange and monstrous beast sent from Pluto by his embassador Belphegor to R.L.S., having twelve heads and on every head a thousand horns : with a description of the beast and an explanation of the several names of the heads of the monster.
Friend and lover of all men. / [1693] A new years-gift, or A token of love: to all persons of what perswasion soever. By a Friend, and lover of all men.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1699] A new-years-gift: containing serious reflections on time, and eternity. And some other subjects moral and divine. With an appendix concerning the first day of the year, how observed by the Jews, and may best be employed by a serious Christian.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1549] A new yeres gyfte wherein is taught the knowledge of our selfe and the feare of God. Worthy to be geuen and thankefullye receyued of al Christen men. Imprynted at London bi Robert Crowley dwellinge in Elie rentes in Holburn. The yere of oure Lord. M.D.xlix. the laste daye of December. Autore eodem Roberto Croleo cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum.
[between 1655 and 1658] A new, rare, and exellent [sic] sonnet of a brave and lusty youth full groome, that was in love and could not tell with whom. To the tune of, Bodkins galiard.
Yorke-shire gentleman. / [Iune the 5th. 1644] A new-come guest to the tovvne. That is, the descriminant oath which the Earle of Newcastle imposeth upon the countie and citie of Yorke,: and all others under his command and power, violently abusing them to the maintaining of this unnaturall warre against the Parliament, to the ruine of the kingdome, and themselves. Written by a Yorke-shire gentleman, for the good (especially) of his countriemen. With a particular list of the names of the most violent papists (men of that qualitie) and others that bare armes, or are ayding and assisting to the Earle of New-castle.
Stephens, D. / [MDCLXXXXVIII 1698] A New-Year-gift, or, The youth's instructor through the wilderness of this world, to the mansions of eternal glory. With a most pious and religious catechism, fitting for the capacities of young children; with several morning and evening prayers : and prayers before and after the receiving the Holy Communion. : With graces before and after meat. : To which is added the life of Mrs. Elizabeth Robinson. : Recommended as useful and very necessary for the use of children, / by D. Stephens. ; Printed according to order.
[1697?] A New-years gift to impostors: or, The manifest of William the Third King of England, Scotland, and Ireland delivered and dispersed at the French Court, &c. as an overture to the General Peace, proposed about the later end of the year 1693. and concluded in 1697. Faithfully done out of the original into English, and now published by a true friend to truth and justice, and consequently to his King and country.
J. C. / [1690] A new-years gift: being an help to heart-converse by way of charge and challenge: In morning excitation, and evening examination. Alphabetically digested for the help of memory. by J.C. M.A. Decemb. 27. 1689. This may be printed. Rob. Midgley.
P. A., Gent. / [1696] A New-Years gift: or, Advice to a god-son.: By P.A. Gent.
[1648] A new-years gift:: presented by Tho. Lord Fairfax, and the General-councel of Officers, in severall propositions for the generall satisfaction, and setling the peace of the kingdom; by equal distribution of elections an equal representative of the whole people electing making of laws, constitutions and offices for the future government of the kingdom. By the appointment of his Excellency, the Lord General, and his general Councel of Officers. Signed, John Rushworth. With the charge against His Maiesty.
Gerbier, Balthazar, Sir, 1562?-1667. / [1652] A new-years result, in favour of the poore; as also in the behalf of all tradesmen, necessitous persons, and such others, as desire the encrease of traffique; who minde the exterpation of intollerable usury, and the anihilating of the pernitious costoms of forfeitures.: Together with that which may be justly expected from all men of estates on the like case, who cannot be ignorant that such as endeavor not to promote the publique good, are no better than brutes with hoofs and hornes. All which is discust by way of conference between Mean-well and Experience. / By Sr. Balthazar Gerbier, Knight.
[1690] The new-years-gift being a paraphrase on a fable in Æsop to his honoured friend John Matthew, Esq.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1682] A New-Years-gift for the anti-prerogative-men, or, A lawyers opinion, in defence of His Majesties power-royal, of granting pardons as he pleases wherein is more particularly discussed the validity of the E. of D's pardon, by way of a letter to a friend.
Hill, William, 1619-1667. / [1660] A New-Years-gift for women.: Being a true looking-glass which they seldome have in their own closets, where (for the most part) are none but flattering ones: but hereby, and herein, they may truly, plainly, and directly, see their duties, both towards God, and their own husbands. With an epistle dedicatory, directed to the feminine gender (never done before) nor the like extant in no printed book. However, many have dedicated to one or two vertuous ladies, upon some good reasons moving the author thereunto. But never any (as this is) to the whole sex of women, of what rank or quality soever they be.
[1693] A New-Years-gift to the Honourable Admiral Russel, on his glorious victory over the French fleet
[1685] A New-years-gift to youth, or, The young man's guide to eternal bliss fitted for the use of all Christian families, and more particularaly directed to the youth of the nation, for their general benefit and instruction.
[1649] A new-yeers gift for the Kings most excellent Majesty now at Windsore, from his loyall and faithfull subjects residing in and about the cities of London and Westminster; and a declaration of the Kings Majesties speedy coming to London.
[1670] Newcastle upon Tyne, Sept. 26th 1670 At a court held in the Guildhall, within the town of Newcastle upon Tyne, by custome (time out of mind) for conservation of the River of Tyne, the 26th day of September, anno dom. 1670. Before Tho. Davison Esquire, Mayor; Sir Robert Shafto Knight, recorder, and several of the aldermen of the said town.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [1637] Newcastles call, to her neighbour and sister townes and cities throughout the land, to take warning by her sins and sorrowes. Lest this overflowing scourge of pestilence reach even unto them also. As also a direction, how to discover such sins as are the procurers of Gods judgments by divers methods. By R. Jenison, Dr. of D. Whereunto is added, the number of them that dyed weekely in Newcastle and Garth-side, from May 6. to December 31. 1636.
Huggarde, Miles. / [1557] A newe A,B,C paraphrasicallye applied, as the state of the worlde doeth at this daye require:
Heron, Haly. / [Anno. 1579] A newe discourse of morall philosophie, entituled, The kayes of counsaile. Not so pleasant as profitable for younge courtiours. Optima est patientia victor.
Pikering, John, fl. 1567. / [Anno. 1567] A newe enterlude of vice conteyninge, the historye of Horestes with the cruell reuengment of his fathers death, vpon his one naturill mother. By John Pikeryng. ...
[1543?] A newe herball of Macer, translated out of Laten in to Englysshe.
Sutton, J., fl. 1567-1573. / [1567] A newe reuenge for an olde grudge. Lately sette forth by I.S. VVho buildeth not vpon sure grounde, hath often beene, and now is founde a losse of time, a vaine expence, thus saith Goddes worde. An ouerthrowe of his presence. Thankes to the Lorde.
Howell, Thomas, fl. 1568-1581. / [1575?] [Newe sonets and pretie pamphlets]: [written by Thomas Howell]
Garey, Samuel, 1582 or 3-1646. / [1615] A newe yeares gift for the suole [sic], or A christian meditation of Christs incarnation Preached in the Cathedrall Church at Norwich on Christmasse day last. 1614. By Samuel Garey, preacher of Gods word at Winfarthing.
Buonaccorsi, Andrea. / [1561] Newes come latle fro[m] Pera of two most mighti armies as wel of foteme[n] as of horsme[n], tra[n]slated out of Italien, to Fre[n]che and so into Engleshe. And first of the great Duke of Moscouia [and] of the Soffy, and y[e] othere of an Hebrewe people neuer spoken of before, fou[n]de not lo[n]g ago comming from y[e] mountaines called Caspii, with a newe inuencio[n] of weapons, with y[e] nomber of y[e] squadrons, and with the names of two earles [and] capitayns. And the cause whi y[e] great Turk hath forbydde[n] wyne, with mani other newes neuer hard of.
[1549?] Newes concernynge the general cou[n]cell, holden at Trydent by the emperoure and the Germaynes wyth all the nobles of Hungarye, Constantinople and Rome. Translated out of Germayne into Englysh by Jhon Holibush. Anno 1548.
Fredericke, abbot of Marolles. / [1580] Newes from Antvverp, the .10. day of August. 1580 Contayning, a speciall view of the present affayres of the lowe countreyes: revuealed and brought to lyght, by sundrie late intercepted letters, of certaine vizarded and counterfeyt countrey men of the same countreyes. Translated into English, partly out of French, and partly out of Lattin: according to the originall copie, printed at Antwerp, by William Riuiere, a sworne printer, and bookseller.
[1621] Newes from Argeir of the proceedings of our royall fleete since their departure from England, and what happened betweene them, and the Turkish Callies vpon Christmas day last. To the tune of, King Henries going to Bolloigne.
[1642] Newes from Black-heath concerning the meeting of the Kentish men upon the nine and twentieth of Aprill, about some great and weighty affairs, now in agitation. With many other passages worthy of note and observation. Whereunto is added, more newes from Yorke, brought to London Aprill the 20. concerning some passages which happened there on the 16. of Aprill, 1642. As also the severall votes and resolutions of both Houses of Parliament, concerning the kings late message.
Bohemia (Kingdom). / [1619.] Newes from Bohemia. An apologie made by the states of the Kingdome of Bohemia, shewing the reasons why those of the reformed religion were moued to take armes, for the defence of the king and themselues, especially against the dangerous sect of Iesuites. With a plaine declaration, that those who belong unto the monasteries and ecclesiasticall iurisdiction (according unto his Maiesties letters, and agreements made betweene that states of the reformed religion and the Papists) haue good right, as being subjects of the Imperiall Maiestie, to the peaceable exercise of their diuine seruice, and building of churches. / Translated out of Dutch into Latine, and thence into English by Will. Philip..
Norris, John, Sir, 1547?-1597. / [1594] Newes from Brest. A diurnal of al that Sir Iohn Norreis hath doone since his last ariuall in Britaine : also of the taking in of the forte by Croyzon, and the names of such captaines gentlemen and others that were slaine and hurte in this seruice. 1594.
Nedham, Marchamont, 1620-1678. / [Printed in the year, 1660] Newes from Brussels,: in a letter from a neer attendant on His Maiesties person. To a person of honour here. Which casually became thus publique.
Ryves, William, Major. / [Aprill the first 1646] Newes from Dennington Castle or a true copy of Major William Rives his letter, in vindication of himselfe and others.: Wherein is related the condition of the leaguer before it, and the manner of the late sallie from the castle, with what losse was on both sides. Licensed and printed according to order.
[1597] Newes from diuers countries as, from [brace] Spaine, Antwerpe, Collin, Venice, Rome, the Turke, and the prince Doria : and how the arch-duke of Austria is intended to resigne his cardinall hat through his marrying with the king of Spaines daughter.
[1604] Newes from Flanders and Ostend a true declaration how the Lords States of the Vnited Prouinces, vnder the conduct of His Excellencie, haue set forth a princelike nauie of ships from Zeland, the 15. day of April 1604, which went to the island of Casant, where the foresayd Lords States haue taken in the sconce of Coxie, S. Catherine, S. Philip, and Isendiick, with other small sconces and holds / translated out of Dutch into English.
Richelieu, Armand Jean du Plessis, duc de, 1585-1642. / [1642] Newes from France.: Being a true copy of a letter sent from Mounsieur Du Plesis Cardinall Richlieu, Cardinall of France, to the Queen, concerning many matters of great note, and high consequence. Faithfully translated out of French into English, by Richard Jackson. Together with His Majesties second message to the Parliament, concerning Sir Iohn Hothams refusall to give His Majestie entrance into his town of Hull. April 28. MDCXLII.
W. S. / [1642] Newes from France: or, A true discovery of the practices of divers of our English fugitives there.: Wherein maliciously they would engage the French King to give assistance to His Majesty against his high court of Parliament. With the King of France's answer to their malignant counsels. Sent in a letter from Paris to a person of good account in this city, and by him published. Whereunto is added a true copy of the Londoners last petition to the high court of Parliament for peace.
[1612] Newes from Francfort, concerning the election of the most mighty Emperor Matthias the first of that name who was elected and crowned in Francfort, in Iune last, anno. 1612. Translated out of Dutch into English.
[1650] Newes from Guild-Hall. Or, A premonition to the citizens of London.:
W. K. / [1661] Newes from Hereford, or, A wonderful and terrible earthquake: vvith a wonderful thunder-clap, that happened on Tuesday being the first of October, 1661. Shewing how a church-steeple, and many gallant houses were thrown down to the ground, and people slain : with a terrible thunder-clap and violent storms of great hailstone, which were about the bigness of an egg, many cattel being utterly destroy'd as they were being utterly destroy'd as they were feeding in the field. Also the wonderful apparitions which were seen in the air to the great amazement of the beholders, who beheld two perfect arms and hands; in the right hand being grasped a great broad sword, in the left a beul full of blood, from whence they heard a most strange noise, to the wonderful astonishment of al present, the fright caused divers women to fall in travail; among whom the clerks wife one Margaret Pellmore, fell in labour, and brought forth 3 children who had teeth and spoke as soon as ever they were born, as you shall hear in the following relation, the like not known in any age. The tune is, Aim not too high.
[May the 20th. 1642] Newes from Holland: of the entertainment of the Queenes Most Excellent Maiestie of Great Britaine, the young Princesse Marie, the prince and princesse of Orange, with the young prince their sonne, and most part of the nobility at Amsterdam; invited thither by the lords estates of that city: where in a barge they were conveyed into the city by divers living swans fastned to her barge; with divers triumphs both by water and land. Also divers other remarkable passages from Liepsich, Erford, Collen, Wessell, and divers other places.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1636?] Newes from Ipswich discovering certaine late detestable practises of some domineering lordly prelates, to undermine the established doctrine and discipline of our Church, extirpate all orthodoxe sincere preachers, and preaching of Gods Word, usher in popery, supestition [sic] and idolatry; with their late-notorious purgations of the new fast-book, contrarie to his Majesties proclamation, and their intolerable affront therein offered to the most illustrious Lady Elizabeth, the Kings only sister, and her children (even whiles they are now loyall entertained at court) in blootting [sic] them out of the collect; and to his Majestie, his queene, and their royall progeny, in blotting them out of the member of Gods elect.
[Anno Domini 1619] Newes from Italie: or, A prodigious, and most lamentable accident, latelie befallen concerning the swallowing vp of the whole citie of Pleurs: belonging vnto the Signiorie of Venice. Which happened in the beginning of September last past: by a strange and hideous shaking, and opening of the earth. Together with the losse of moe than two thousande people: and a generall burning vp of the trees and forrests within the territories of the said citie. Faythfullie translated out of the French copie, printed at Paris, 1618.
[1614] Newes from Mamora, or, A summary relation sent to the king of Spaine of the good successe of a voyage which it hath pleased God to giue in taking, and suprising, of Mamora, a port in Barbary. By the armado and hoast royall, of the ocean sea, whereof was captaine generall Don Luis Faxardo: assisted with three galleis [sic] of Portingall, vnder the command of the Conde de Elda, and fiue gallies of Spaine, vnder the Duke of Fernandina.
[1642] Newes from Manchester being a true relation of the battell fought before Manchester. Wherein the Lord Strange lost 150. men besides 100 taken prisoners, with the losse only of 12 men of the town side, whereof six of them were taken prisoners. Sent in a letter to a private friend.
[1665?] Newes from More-lane; or, A mad knavish an [sic] vncivil frolick of a tapster dwelling there who buying a fat coult for eighteen pnce [sic], the mare being dead, & he not knowing how to bring the coult up by hand, killed it and had it baked in a pastie, and invited many of his neighbours to the feast; and telling of them what it was; the conceit thereof made them all sick: as by this following ditty you shall hear. The tapster fil'd the cup up to the brim, and all to make the little coult to swim; but all that heares it, sayes that for his gaine, he is no better than a wagg in graine. The tune is, A health to the best of men.
Gentleman of good worth now resident in London. / [1642] Newes from New-England: of a most strange and prodigious birth, brought to Boston in New-England, October the 17. being a true and exact relation, brought over April 19. 1642. by a Gentleman of good worth, now resident in London. Also other relations of six strange and prodigious births in these countries following. The 1. from New-England. The 2 from Quieres. The 3d. in Ravena. The 4. in Paris. The 5. in St. Andwes-church in Paris. The 6. in the forrest Biera.
Brenz, Johannes, 1499-1570. / [1570] Newes from Niniue to Englande, brought by the prophete Ionas vvhich newes in plainlye published in the godly and learned exposition of Maister Iohn Brentius folovving, translated out of Latine into Englishe by Thomas Tymme minister.
[1601] Newes from Ostend of, the oppugnation, and fierce siege made, by the Archeduke Albertus his forces, commanded by the Duke of Ossuna who came before the saide towne, the fift day of Iulie last past (after their writing) 1601. Shewing what hath hapned since the time of the saide siege. Now newly imprinted; whereunto are aded such other newes and accidents as haue lately hapned at Ostend, as we haue bin certainely informed. Diligently translated out of Dutch into English, according to the Dutch copie, printed at Amsterdam.
[1621] Newes from Poland Wherein is truly inlarged the occasion, progression, and interception of the Turks formidable threatning of Europe. And particularly, the inuading of the kingdome of Poland. With many seuerall repulses he hath receiued from that braue and military nation: euen to this present moneth of October: as is truly collected out of the originall. Published by authority.
[1622] Newes from Poland. Wherein is truly inlarged the occasion, progression, and interception of the Turks formidable threatning of Europe. And particularly, the inuading of the kingdome of Poland. With many severall repulses he hath receiued from that braue and military nation: euen to this present moneth of October: as is truly collected out of the originall. Published by authority.
[1550?] Newes from Rome concerning the blasphemous sacrifice of the papisticall Masse with dyuers other treatises very godlye [et] profitable.
[1590] Newes from Rome, Spaine, Palermo, Geneuæ and France. With the miserable state of the citty of Paris, and the late yeelding vppe of sundrie towns of great strength, vnto the king. Translated out of Italian and French into English.
[1624] Newes from Rome, Spalato's doome. O An epitome of the life and behaviour of M. Antonius de Dominis first Bishop of Segnia, afterwards Archbishop of Spalato; who about some seven or eight yeeres since came from Venice into England: and from thence by the practise and perswasion of the L. Gundamar, departed to Rome: and of late was imprisoned in the catle of Saint Angelo. Herein contained the reasons for which he was imprisoned, together with his miserable disastrous end.
[1650] Newes from sea, concerning Prince Rupert, Capt. Pluncket, Capt. Munckel, and others with some transactions betwixt the King of Portingal, and them, together with the taking of certain ships : and a relation touching the strange newes of the Barbadoes : also, the discovery of a plot in the isle of Silly [sic], for destroying of the English ...
[1645] Newes from Smith the Oxford jaylor.: With the arraignment of Mercurius Aulicus, who is sentenced to stand in the pillory three market dayes, for his notorious libelling against state and kingdome.
Manojo de la Corte, Fernando. / [1622] Newes from Spaine A relation of the death of Don Rodrigo Calderon, marques of seven churches, &c. Faithfully translated according to the Spanish copy printed at Madrid. By Fernando Manojo. From the court.
Spain. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Philip III) / [1611] Newes from Spaine The king of Spaines edict, for the expulsion & banishment of more then nine hundred thousand Moores out of his kingdome, which conspired and plotted to bring the kingdome of Spaine vnder the power and subiection of the Turkes and Saracens. Translated out of Spanish into English by W.I.
[Aug. 26. 1642] Newes from the citie of Norwich: of certain passages which happened there on Munday last, relating to the number of the cavaliers which are dispersed in sundry villages neer the citie.: Also shewing the resolution of the inhabitants of Northampton-shire, being 4000 men ready arm'd, in the opposition of the cavaliers, who are enemies to the Parliament, and the Protestant religion: also how some Parliament men of Northampton-shire, have in two dayes the last week, taken subscriptions of of [sic] plate and money, to the value of 3000 pounds, and 480 horse brought in by the countrey-men into Northampton. Also a manifestation how the gentrie and traine bands in York-shire do begin to fall away from the King, and many of the lords souldiers by twenties do run away, and many of the princes likewise. With the true relation of the siege of Coventrie, and the joyfull newes from the citizens on Wednesday, in their prosperous proceedings, which God continue: shewing how they tooke three peeces of ordnance from my L. of Northamptons men, and a load of armes the last weeke. Ordered that this be printed. Hen. Elsin. Cler. Par. D. C.
[1645] Newes from the Great Turke. A blasphemous manifestation of the Grand Seignior of Constantinople, against the Christians; of his entrance into Christendome, and the particulars of his great armie. As it was sent to a merchant of note in London. As also what forces are preparing against him by the Venetians, and other Christian princes, viz. the Duke of Florence, and Duke of Parma; the Great Master of Malta. / All faithfully translated out of the Italian and French copies. Published by authoritie; that all Christians may take notice of the great pride and horrid blasphemy of the Turkes..
[August .9. anno Dom. 1621] Newes from the Low Countries, or a courant out of Bohemia, Poland, Germanie, &c.
Neville, Henry, 1620-1694. / [Printed in the year, of women without grace, 1650] Newes from the New Exchange, or The commonvvealth of ladies,: drawn to the life, in their severall characters and concernments.
T. F., student. / [1579] Newes from the north. Otherwise called The conference betvveen Simon Certain, and Pierce Plowman, faithfully collected and gathered by T.F. student.
[1622] Newes from the Palatinate A true and comfortable relation of the wonderfull proceedings of Count Mansfield, from his forst comming into the Palatinate, vntill this present moneth. Wherein to his eternall memory he hath set out Gods glory, and enlarged his owne renowne, by being honest to the King of Bohemia, and a constant maintainer of the Gospell of Christ. Likewise relating the true and admirable manner of raising of the siege of Franckendale by Sir Horatio Vere, with the rest of his proceedings, vntill this present. Faithfully translated and extracted out of a Dutch letter sent from Franckendale, by a great commander, who hath beene an eyewitnesse of the same.
[The 21. of Septmember. 1566] Newes from Vienna the 5. day of August. 1566. of the strong towne and castell of Tula in Hungary xi. myles beyond the riuer Danubius, which was cruelly assaulted by the great Turke, but nowe by Gods mighty working relieued, the sayd Turks marueilouslye discomfited and ouerthrowen. Translated out of hye Almaine into English, and printed in Augspurge by Hans Zimmerman.
Loyd, Morgan. / [1642] Newes from Wales or, The Prittish Parliament.: Called, and assembled upon many cood reasons and considerations, and for the benefit of her countries to secure them from her round-head, long-tayld enemies, by the crave and politick wisdoms of her prittish purgesses. With many other pusinesses, projects and purposes, tending to the relief of her Prittish Commons, and the honour and reputations of her country of Wales. Newly sent up py her trusty and welpeloved cousin the Welch empassadour, to give all the world notice of her purpose, to call a Welch Parliament. And lately her manifold grievances hereunto joyned and annexed. Written py her loving cousin and well-willer Morgan Loyd.
Herbert, Thomas, 1597-1642? / [1641] Newes newly discovered,: in a pleasant dialo[g]ue betwixt Papa the false Pope, and Benedict an honest Fryer, shewing the merry conceits which the Friers have in their cloysters amongst handsome Nuns, and how the Pope complains for want of that pastime, with the many shifts of his friends in England. / By Thomas Herbert.
[Iune 6. 1640.] Newes of this present weeke from Germany, Italy, and Spaine, the greatest that came these many yeers, in one weeke. The generall heads are as follow: ...
[1592] Newes out of France. On the first of this moneth of March. Wherein is set downe, the retiring of the Prince of Parma, and the great losse that he hath receiued in the same. Also a true report of a great galley that was brought to Rochell on the sixt of Februarie last.
Marie de Médicis, Queen, consort of Henry IV, King of France, 1573-1642. / [1619] Newes out of France: concerning great troubles likely to ensue, by occasion of the departure of the Queene Mother from Blois and the causes thereof. Contayned in the letters of the said Queene Mother, vnto her sonne the French King, and his answere therevnto; manifesting the motiues of his taking vp armes, and against whom he entends to imploy them. Dated the 17. of March, 1619. VVith foure other letters of the Queene Mother, to the Lord Chancelor, Keeper of the Seales; President Iannin, and Duke de Mayenne, and the Prince of Pyemont his letter vnto her, concerning these affaires. Faithfully translated, according to the French copie.
[1584] Newes out of Germanie. A most wonderfull and true discouse of a cruell murderer, who had kylled in his life tyme, nine hundred, threescore and odde persons among which six of them were his owne children begotten on a young woman which he forceablie kept in a caue seuen yeeres, with the manner how he was taken, and the aboundaunce of wealth that was found in the said caue: executed at Berkessell on the 14. of Iune. Translated and published according to the Dutch and French coppyes. By G.P. 1584.
[1619] Newes out of Holland: concerning Barnevelt and his fellow-prisoners their conspiracy against their natiue country, with the enemies thereof the oration and propositions made in their behalfe vnto the Generall States of the vnited Prouinces at the Hague, by the ambassadors of the French king. With their answere therevnto, largely and truely set downe: and certaine execrable articles and opinions, propounded by Adrian du Bourg, at the end. VVherevnto is adioyned a discourse, wherein the Duke D'Espernons revolt and pernicious deseignes are truely displayed, and reprehended, by one of his friends.
Herbert, Thomas, 1597-1642? / [1641] Newes out of Islington, or, A dialogue very merry and pleasant betwixt a knavish projector, and honest clod the plough-man with certaine songs of the late fall of the new beare-garden, and for the fall of projectors / by Tho. Herbert.
Caton, William, 1636-1665. / [Printed in the year 1664] Newes out of the east, of the common enemy, who is yet in being in Hungaria and Austria. Or, a true account of the tryals and sufferings, jeopardies and tortourings, which Iohn Philly and William Moore passed through of late in the aforesaid countries
Well willer to physick and chirurgerie and deplorer of the now too common neglect of them. / [1647] Newes out of the west, or, The character of a mountebank being a discourse betweene Hodge Leather-Pelch, and Tym Hob-Nayle, Sir Harry-Hart-Hole their land-lord, and his friend Sir Clement Councell : also of their travels from Taunton to London, their arrivall at their physitians pallace, the description of it, his sick and brain-sick followers, person and family, with a full relation of the medicines hee commonly administers, their operation and danger represented by them : also a relation of their abuses now suffered and fomented by authority, with a remedy set down, to the encouragement of physitians, illustration of the honour'd art and generall good of the Re-publicque / by a well willer to physick and chirurgerie and deplorer of the now too common neglect of them.
Plunkett, Richard, 17th cent. / [1642] The newest and best newes from Ireland.: Being a true relation of a bloody battell, wherein 18000. of the rebells were slaine by the great valour of the English and Scots, under the command of the Right Honorable, the L. Dungarvan. Generall Lesley. Sir Simon Harcourt. Sir Wil. Coortee. Sir Charles Lucas. Mr. Francis Moore. Expressed in a letter sent from Colonel Plunquet, Lieutenant generall of the province of Lemster, to the Lord Phelom O-Neale, Generall of the Rebells. Lemster, February 13. 1641. The number of our men there slaine, is not yet certainly knowne.
[October 3. 1642] The newest proceedings in Ireland: being a true discovery of a famous victory obtained against the rebels by the Vice-President of Munster, where the great Oneale was put to flight, and forced to put himselfe into the habit of a common souldier, to save himselfe from the fury of the English. Also true information from the ships which ride before Galway, wherein is manifested a true relation how certain ships from Spaine laden with ammunition, made an attempt to land, but were pursued by the said ships, and forced to strike into a small creek, where they stuck fast, and were taken by the English. Likewise the true proceedings of the Scotish forces in the north parts of Ireland. With a true information that many of the Irish commanders have left their service in Ireland, and are come for England: namely, the Lord Grendison, Captain Bartlet, and Captain Gibson, with many others: also how the officers now resident in Ireland have all this summer been backward to oppose the rebels, pretending that they are commanded so to do. Being the copie of a letter sent to J. R. a merchant in Bishops Gate Street, and now published to prevent false copies.
Cooke, Shadrach, 1655?-1724? / [1693] [Newgate,] Octob. 30. 1693. Whereas it was witnessed against Shadrach Cooke on Tuesday the 17th. of this present month, at the Old Bailey, that he did forge a pasport to France in my Lord Nottingham's name ...:
Newnham, John. / [1590] Newnams nightcrowe. A bird that breedeth braules in many families and housholdes. Wherein is remembred that kindely and prouident regard which fathers ought to haue towards their sonnes. Together with a diciphring of the iniurious dealinges of some younger sorte of stepdames.
[1678 or 1679] News form [sic] the Netherlands being a full and true relation of a sharp and bloody battel fought betwixt the Prince of Orange, and the French army, under the command of the Duke of Luxemburg, at St. Denis, neer unto Mons, in Flanders, the 14th of this present August, 1678 : to the tune of A Fig for Flanders, &c.
[1680?] News from Basing-Stoak of one Mrs. Blunden, a maltsters vvife, who was buried alive relating how she was over heard by the school-boys, that were playing neer her grave, and afterwards by their master ...
[1689] News from Bath being a true and perfect relation of the great and splendid procession, and joyful transactions there, on the 11th day of April, being the coronation-day of Their most Sacred Majesties William and Mary, King and Queen of England, Scotland, France, and Ireland.
Tom, of Bedlam. / [1674] News from Bedlam, or, Tom of Bedlams obervations, upon every month and feastival time in this present year, 1674. VVith his general judgment of the state thereof, and what is like to happen in several parts of the vvorld, with the grand causes thereof. Calculated chiefly for the meridian of Great Bedlam, and the cross walks in Moor-fields, where the pole is elivated many miles above sense or apprehension. By Tom of Bedlam, Knight of the Frantic Horn, and student in mathematical gimcracks, whimsies, anticks, and others rare chymera's. With allowance.
[1689] News from Bishops-Gate-Street. Being a true relation of a most barbarous and bloody murder, committed by one Jacob Turner, a broad-weaver; upon the body of Mary Turner his wife; in Lamb-Alley, in Bishops-Gate-Street. With an account of the coroners inquest, who sate upon the deceased, on Friday the 18th. of this instant January, 1688/9. Who brought in the said Turner, guilty of willful murder.
J. P. / [1689] News from Chester giving an account of the present posture of affairs at Dublin, by a person lately arrived from thence. With an account what forces are embarqued for Ireland. Licensed, August 7. 1689.
A. B. / [1681] News from Colchester, in a letter to a dear friend (an honest Whig) at London A.B.
[1675] News from Covent-garden, or, The Town-gallants vindication The debates and result of a famous club of wits and men of humours and intrigues assembled for the damning of the late character.
Robins, Thomas, fl. 1672-1685. / [1668] News from Darby-shire. Or The wonder of all wonders. That ever yet was printed, being a perfect and true relation of the handy work of almighty God shown upon the body of one Martha Taylor now living about a mile or something more from Backwell in Darby shire, hard by a pasture commonly called Hadin pasture, this maid as it hath pleased the Lord, she hath fasted forty weeks and more, which may very well be called a wonder of all wonders, though most people wh[i]ch hear this may censure this to be some fable, yet if they please but to take the pains to read over the book, I hope that they will be better satisfied and have some faith to believe. This maid is still alive and hath a watch set over her by order of the Earl of Devon-shire. Written by me T. Robins. B. of D. a well wisher to the gospel of Iesus Christ. Oct.13.1668.
[1681] News from Doctor's commons, or, A true narrative of Mr. Hickeringill's appearance there, June 8, 1681 upon a citation for marrying people without bannes or license, with a protestation against their spiritual court : to which is added, An essay concerning the virtue of sequestrations.
H. C. / [1647] News from Dublin in Ireland.: Relating how Colonell Jones Governour of the said city, with his forces, fell upon the Rebells, beat the whole Army, killed many, some prisoners taken, with much of their provisions and fore'd them to a flight. In a letter to a member of the Honourable House of Commons.
Poor-Robin. / [Printed in the year, 1679] [News] from Epsom: or, The revengful lady shewing how a young lady there was beguil'd by a London-gallant; who when he had done, boasted of the conquest, for which unworthy fact, she wittily reveng'd her self of the tell-tale; and made a capon of a Cockney. A novell. Written (tho' I say it) according to the exactest rules of fancy and judgement: in the imitation of Monsieur Scarron. By Poor-Robin, kt. Vindeita.
[December the 10th. Printed in the year, 1642] News from Germanie. Wherein is also related, how the emperours brother Arch-duke Leopold-William hath proceeded according to martiall law against those regiments that ran away in the late battell fought betwixt him and the Swedish generall Torstensohn, near Leipzigk the 23. of October last, 1642.
[1683] News from Guild-hall, or, The Combate of the gyants
[1680] News from Guild-Hall: or An ansvver to the addresse. Answered, &c.
Panton, Edward. / [1680] News from hell, or, A speech of a ghost of one of the old kings of Ormus who being damn'd for his luxury was for his punishment sent to earth to ruin his own family and disturb the state being a mirror for monarchs, miters, and magistrates to direct their steps into the ways of peace and truth / by E.P., philopatris.
[1660] News from Hell: or the relation of a vision.
S. V. / [M DC LXXIII. 1673] News from Hell: or, The devils court in an uproar. His devilships falling sick, upon the news of the pope and poperies likely downfal. His last will and testament. His legacies to the pope and jesuits; and to other sinners in particular. Written by S.V.
[1650] News from Ireland concerning the proceedings of the Presbytery in the court of Antrim in Ireland, in several sittings in that county, against Mr. James Ker, & Mr. Jeremy O. Queen. two of their fellow-ministers of the same Presbytery, for their rufusing [sic] to reade that treasonable representation, which was by the said Presbytery then at Belfast, commanded to be read publiquely by all ministers, in Febr. 1648. Published for the undeceiving of those who (not knowing what they desire) would have Presbytery established by law in this commonwealth. Printed from the relation made thereof by Mr. James Ker, and by him delivered to Colonel Venables, Commander in chief of the forces of the commonwealth of England in the counties of Down and Antrim.
Kelso, William. / [Printed in the year 1679] News from Ireland. Being the examination and confession of VVilliam Kelso, a Scotch rebel, taken in Ireland, whether he fled, after the defeat of the rebels in Scotland; before George Rawdon, Esquire; one of His Majesties justices of the peace there. Also a letter from C. George Mac Cartney, giving an account of several barks full of Scotch rebels, seen coming from Scotland to Ireland. Together with a proclamation set out by the Duke of Ormond, for their apprehension.
[printed in the year, 1674] News from Islington, or, The confession, and execution, of George Allin butcher who now hangs in chains near to Islington, with a full and true relation of his whole confession before several godly ministers who came dayly to visit him in Newgate. With the tryal of one Stevens for breaking open a house at Branford.
[1671] News from Jamaica in a letter from Port Royal written by the Germane princess to her fellow collegiates and friends in New-Gate.
Ronsgore, John. / [1642] News from Manchester: being a perfect relation of the passages which hapned there, between the Lord Strange, and the commissioners for the militia. Together with the occasion, and other circumstances of their skirmishing, and the number, and state of those which were slain and wounded. As also how the magazine for that county is disposed of. Sent in a letter from M. Jo. Ronsgore, an eye-witnesse, and an inhabitant of the said town of Manchester.
[1676] News from New-England being a true and last account of the present bloody wars carried on betwixt the infidels, natives, and the English Christians and converted Indians of New-England, declaring the many dreadful battles fought betwixt them, as also the many towns and villages burnt by the merciless heathens and also the true number of all the Christians slain since the beginning of that war, as it was sent over by a factor of New-England to a merchant in London.
[1690] News from New-England: in a letter written to a person of quality, wherein is a true account of the present state of that countrey, with respect to the late revolution, and the present war with the Indians there. : Together with a relation of a late and bloody fight between the English and the Indians, wherein the latter were routed : As also of a pretended miracle of the French Jesuits in that part of the world : Licens'd Febr. 27. 1689. J.F.
Mercer, William, 1605?-1675? / [1682] News from Parnassus, in the abstracts and contents of three crown'd chronicles, relating to the three kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland. In a poem, divided into two parts : first, to the king, secondly, to the subjects of the said three kingdoms. Dedicated to His Majesty. / By a servant to Mars, and a lover of the muses, William Mercer.
[1679?] News from Purgatory, or, The Jesuits legacy to all their loving friends in all cities and all countries
[1680?] News from Rome, or, A Dialogue between His Holiness and a cabal of cardinals at a late conclave consulting the most effectual remedies to recover the lost credit of Holy Church in England : worthy the perusal of all true Protestants.
A. D. / [1648] News from Scotland: or The result of the Generall Assembly of that kingdome in order to Englands peace; but opposed by the sub-committee of that kingdome, called, A committee for the prevention of danger. Together with a relation of Master Marshals deportment, and the reasons why he is not (as yet) permitted to preach; as also their high estimation of Mr Hearle a minister to the English commissioners at Edinburgh. / Sent from a gentleman of quality residing at Edinburgh to his friend in London.
[1676] News from sea, or, A True relation brought from Dover of a terrible tempest of thunder and lightning which on the 26 of July last, kill'd outright one William Eaton of Dover, on board a ship called the Henry and Mary, David Huggett, master, bound for Newcastle ...
[1688] News from Sherburn-Castle being an accidental discovery of a private conference lately held there. Wherein the Prince of O's third declaration is truly stated. In a familiar dialogue between Frank a Protestant and Tom a R. Catholick.
[1683] News from So--- Ho--- concerning the D. of Monmouth, L. Grey, and the E. of Shaftbury, and of the strange manner of finding a dead corps of a man-kind in a cellar in the parish of St. Martins in the Fields.
I. C. / [1684] News from Sr. William Waller, the Lord Grey, and Sir Thomas Armstrong, and of several others fled from justice in a letter from Amsterdam, to his friend in London.
[1676] News from Sussex, or, The Barbarous robber strangely convicted being a full and true relation of one Gardiner, that was hang'd upon the testimony of his own daughter, at the last assizes at East- Greenstead in Sussex : with the carriage of him and his companion ... at the place of execution, the 15th of this instant March, 1676.
[1691] News from the East-Indies
[Printed in the Year, 1654] News from the fens, or, An Answer to a pamphlet entituled, Navigation prejudiced by the fen-drainers (published lately in defense of the petition of Lin, delivered to the Committee for petitions) : wherein is set forth the vanity and falsehood of that discourse, and it is proved that navigation is meliorated by the fen-drainers / written in a letter to the right honourable William Earl of Bedford, by a wel-wisher to His Lordship, and to the noble work of draining.
N. R. / [1690] News from the fleet, being a full and impartial account, of a most signal victory, obtained by Admiral Killegrew, over the French Thoulon fleet. Commanded by Monsieur Chasten Regnaut. In a letter to a person of quality.
[1689] News from the fleet. Being a true account of what has occurr'd therein since the Dutch ships join'd them in their present expedition for Brest. : With a list of the English and Dutch ships and guns. : Licensed July 24. 1689. J.F. : From the fleet at sea near Ushant, July the 13th, 1689.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1673] News from the heavens, or, New prophecies and astrological predictions relating to the present state of Europe, and other most important affairs of our age. / By Mr. Lilly, and other able artists. ; Together with the said Mr. Lillies prophesie or prediction of a general peace, and most glorious time of prosperity, that shall shortly be establisht throughout the world.
Lepidus, Mercurius. / [1652] News from the Lowe-Countreys: or Podex his encomium. Held out for publick information. By Mercurius Lepidus.
[1649] News from the new-Jerusalem sent by letters from severall parts, relating some hints and observations of that citty, all conspiring in a testimony that renders it exceeding glorious.
[Printed in the year, 1673] News from the press: or, The black devil conjured Being a satyr against scribling. With allowance.
[1676] News from the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly Being a full and true relation of the tryal and condemnation of John Smith, John Darkin, and Geo. Marshal, for stealing the plate out of the parish church of St. Giles's in the Fields. As also the tryals of three shoe-makers for murthering a milk-woman neer Kentishtown: with the condemnation of a woman that murthered her childe. And several other notorious malefactors for several crimes: at a sessions of peace there held; which began on Wednesday the 5th of this instant April, and ended on Fryday the 7th 1676. With an account of how many are condemn'd to die, how many burn'd in the hand, to be transported, and to be whipt. Licensed April 7. 1676. Oldenburg.
[1689] News from the sessions-house: The tryal, conviction, condemnation, and execution of Popery, for high-treason; in betraying the kingdom, and conspiring the ruin, subversion, and death of the Protestant religion. With her last speech and confession at Tyburn.
[1675] News from Tybourn: or, The confession and execution of the three bayliffs and the rest of the malefactors that died with them. And also a true account of their deportment bfore [sic] several godly ministers in Newgate who came to visit them there. With allowance.
[1674] News from Whetstones Parke, or, A relation of the late bloody battle there, between the bawds and whores, and how both parties after a sharp dispute, and much loss on either side, were at last reconciled by the mediation of the pimps and hectors, with the articles of peace concluded upon between them.
[1679] News from Windsor being the Duke of Monmouth's welcome, or, A Congratulatory on his return from Scotland.
E. A. / [1644] News indeed: Winchester taken. Together with a fuller relation of the great victory obtained (through Gods providence) at Alsford, on Friday the 28. of March, 1644. by the Parliaments forces, under the command of Sir William Waller, Sir William Balfore, and Maior Generall Browne, against the forces commanded by the Earl of Forth, the L. Hopton, Commissary Wilmot and others. As it was presented to the right hoble the Lord Major and the committee of the militia for the city of London, by an eye witnesse. Published by authority.
[Printed in the Year, 1663] News of a new world, or, The Mystical prison-door opened whereby the outwardly bound are inwardly free, while the seemingly free are still really bound : declared in an epistle of love to the free-born of all sorts, not only in England, but in all nations / written by one better known of God than men, because an unworthy member of the invisible church.
Leeds, Daniel, 1652-1720. / [1697] News of a trumpet sounding in the wilderness, or, The Quakers antient testimony revived, examined and compared with itself, and also with their new doctrine whereby the ignorant may learn wisdom, and the wise advance in their understandings / collected with diligence, and carefully cited from their antient and later writings, and recommended to the serious reading and consideration of all enquiring Christians, by Daniel Leeds.
[1662] News out of the Strand, or, The brewers misfortune. Being a true relation of a London brewer, who was taken by his own wife and the constable, in bed with two strapping lasses both at once ... the manner how, is more fully exprest in this following ditty. To the tune of, Come my own dear let us dally a while.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1689] Newyddion mawr oddiwerth y s[er] neu Almanacc. Am y flwŷddŷn o oedran [brace] y Bŷd 5639 Crist 1690: (Ar ail ar-ol blwyddyn naid,) yn cynwŷs hela[-]ach fywedyddawl farnedlgaeth nag un amfer or blaen; at yr hwn a chwanegwŷd amryw o ganiadau nedwyddion, na byant erioed yn argraphedig or blaen. / O wneuthuriad Thomas Jones. ; yr unfed-arddeg argraphiad.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1694?] Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y ser neu almanacc am y flwyddyn o oedran [brace] Y byd, 5644. Crist, 1695.: Ac amryw o athrawiaethau cyfleus ynddo ... / Yr unfed arbymtheg, O wneuthuriad Thomas Jones.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1690?] Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y ser, neu almanacc. Am y flwŷddŷn o oedran [brace] y bŷd Crist 1691: (Ar drydydd ar-ol blwyddyn naid,) yn cynwŷs helaeth fywedyddawl farnedigaeth; at yr hwn a chwanegwŷd holl ffeiriau Cymry, &c. / O wneuthuriad Thomas Jones. ; Y deuddêgfed argraphiad.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1699] Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y ser. Neu almanacc am y flwŷddŷn o oedran y bŷd, 5648. ac am y flwŷddŷn o oedran Crist 1699.: Yn cynwŷs pôb pêth ar a berthyno i almanacc; : at yr hwn a chwanegwŷd ffeiriau Cymru a rheini o ffeiriau Lloeger ar fŷdd yn agos i Gymru; a charol; a dyriau newŷddion: / Yr ugainfed o wneuthuriad Thomas Jones.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1700] [Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y ser. Neu almanacc am y flwŷddŷn o oedran y bŷd, 5649. Ac am y flwŷddŷn o oedran Crist 1700.]:
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1698] Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y ser. Neu almanacc am y flwyddyn o oedran [brace] Y byd, 5647. Crist, 1698.: Yn cynwŷs pôb pêth ar a berthyno i almanacc, at yr hwn a chwanegwŷd ffeiriau Cymru, a rheini o ffeiriau Lloeger ar fŷdd yn agos i Gymru: a charol; a dyriau newŷddion. / Y pedwaredd-ar-bymtheg o wneuthuriad Tho. Jones.
Jones, Thomas, 1648-1713. / [1693?] Newyddion mawr oddiwrth y [ser] neu almanacc am y flwŷddŷn o oed [brace] Y bŷd 5643. Crist 1694.: Yn dangos ... / O W[neuthuriad Thomas Jones.]
[1685?] The next door to the Castle-Tavern, without Cripplegate at a scriveners house, liveth a gentlewoman, who resolveth these questions following.