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O Oa Ob Oc Od Oe Of Oh Oi Ol Om On Op Or Os Ot Ou Ov Ow Ox Oy
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Browsing Titles starting with Ox.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[MDCXCI] The Oxford-antiquity examined wherein is briefly shewn the notorious falshoods in the Greek manuscript, said to be translated by Humphrey Hody, B.D. of Wadham College, Oxon., which the better to recommend to the world, he entitles The unreasonableness of a separation from the new bishops &c.
[1645] The Oxford character of the London diurnall examined and answered.
[1643] Oxford riddle.
[not before 1690] Oxford-shire Betty: containing her joaking letter to Tom the taylor, near Tower-Street; who she has fairly left in the lurch, and married with a parson. Tune of, I love you more and more each day.
England and Wales. Privie Council. / [1644] Oxford this 8. of June. 1644. Whereas His Majesty, by his proclamation bearing date the 15. day of Aprill, did straitly charge and command all the inhabitants within this university and city of what quality soever, ...
[1660?] The Oxford wonder giving a true and strange relation of Mr. Henny [sic] Watts, minister of St. Clements parish, in the city of Oxford, who lay in a trance forty-eight hours and six minutes ...
[1681] Oxfords lamentation in a dialogue between Oxford and London concerning the dissolution of the Parliament.
J. B. (John Brandon) / [1644] The Oxonian antippodes, or, The Oxford anty-Parliament.: First, setting forth who it is that calls that Parliament. Secondly, who they are that sit in that Parliament. Thirdly, what Parliament it is, when the members of it are in one body. Fourthly, to what end this Parliament is called. Fifthly, what they are for their religion, their lives and conversations, that beare armes in defence of that Parliament. Sixthly, that the Parliament now sitting at Westminster is the absolute lawfull Parliament. Seventhly, that whatsoever is done against this lawfull Parliament, is against God, the Protestant religion, the lawes of the land, and the liberty of the subjects. By I.B. Gent.
Philanax Anonomous. / [Printed in the year, 1649] Oxonii lachrymæ,: Rachell weeping for her children, or, a patheticall relation of the present grievances of the late famous University of Oxford. Wherein you have her unjust sufferings manifested. The authours of her miseries characterised. And, the ejected loyalists nominated. / Presented in a letter from an Oxford schollar (not yet exil'd) to his friend a gentleman of Grayes-Inne.