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[1641] Peace againe in Sion, or, Heaven appeased, man to God reconciled, England and Scotland united. Shewing how the sword was drawne, the battel was pitched, desolation and destruction threatned on both sides, but thanks be to God, the angell hath sheathed up his sword, the Parliament hath made us friends, and the armies are quite disbanded. With the manner of the Scots departure from New-Castle into Scotland.
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1657] Of peace and contentment of minde. By Peter Du Moulin the sonne. D.D.
Pratt, Samuel, 1659?-1723. / [1697] Peace and gratitude a sermon preached before the Honourable Society of the Natives of the County of Kent, Novemb. 23, 1697 at St. Mary le Bow, London / by Samuel Prat.
Fuller, Ignatius, 1624 or 5-1711. / [1672] Peace and holiness in three sermons upon several occasions / by Ignatius Fuller.
[1700] The peace and joy of the soul procured and preserved
Jekyll, Thomas, 1646-1698. / [1675] Peace and love, recommended and perswaded in two sermons, preached at Bristol, January the 31, 1674/5 / by Tho. Jekyll ...
Williams, Richard, b. 1606 or 7. / [1643] Peace, and no peace: or, a pleasant dialogue betweene Phil-eirenus, a protestant, a lover of peace. And Philo Polemus, a separatist, an incendiary of War, sutable [sic] to the times. By Richard Williams, Master in Arts of the famous University of Cambridge, and preacher in London at Saint Martins Vintrey.
One who hath heard and seen somewhat said and done for and against the same motion. / [May 19. MDCXLIII. 1643] Peace and plenty comming unto us, if we be willing to entertain them and will bid them welcome:: manifested in some observations upon the motion lately made by certain persons sitting usually at Salters-Hall in Bread-street London, and there imployed about raising of new regiments of horse and foot: viz. that all well-affected families and persons would forbear one meal in a week, and give the value thereof, for, and toward the raising and maintaining of the said regiments. Written by one, who hath heard and seen somewhat said and done, for and against the same motion, and desireth that it may be more fully understood and furthered, tending (as he conceiveth) so much unto the publique good.
Farrar, Richard, Esq. / [printed. 1648] Peace and safety for the vvhole kingdom or, An expedient for a safe and well-grounded peace between the King and his people.: As also for the speedy settlement of all interests. Studyed and published for the honor of the Kings Majesty, his royal posterity, the present and future happiness of the whole kingdom. By Richard Farrar, Esq; This expedient was read by the author himself at the bar of the House of Peers, the sixth day of July, 1648.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1692] Peace at Pinners-Hall wish'd, and attempted in a pacifick paper touching the universality of redemption, the conditionality of the covenant of grace, and our freedom from the law of works upon occasion of a sermon ... / by a lover of truth and accommodation.
[Printed in February, 1645] Peace broken, or, Blessings become snares and cursings. By reason of man's disobedience and rebellion.
[1667] Peace concluded and trade revived in an honourable peace betwixt the English and Dutch, &c.
Hill, Augustine, d. 1660. / [1640] The peace of enmity. A sermon preached in Paules Church the 12 day of February, in the yeere of our Lord God, 1639. By Augustine Hill, rector of Dengey in the county of Essex.
Wykes, R. / [1698] The peace of Jerusalem A sermon preac'd before the right honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen of the City of London. At S Paul's Cathedral, July 31. 1698. By R. Wykes chaplain to the right honourable John Lord Cartaret, and lecturer of St. Mildred Poultrey, London.
Stileman, John, d. 1685. / [1662] A peace-offering an earnest and passionate intreaty, for peace, unity, & obedience ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1647] Peace, peace, and we shall be quiet. Or, Monarchie asserted, the Kings right vindicated, and the present government of the church proved to be one and the same with that in the primitive times. All which assertions are composed for the regulating of distracted minds, and satisfying of tender consciences, or misled in their opinions. / By J.T. Gent.
Fitch, James, 1622-1702. / [1672] Peace, the end of the perfect and upright demonstrated and usefully improved in a sermon preached upon the occasion of the death and decease of that piously affected and truely religious matron, Mrs. Anne Mason ... / by Mr. James Fitch ...
Cheesman, Thomas. / [1697] Peace triumphant., or, A congratulatory poem To celebrate the unspeakable benefits and blessings of peace, together with some grateful reflections upon King William the III. His excellent Majesties first coming to the crown, as a happy instrument in the hand of divine providence, to settle the affairs of the nation, and with the hazard of his own life to deliver us from near approaching ruine / written by Tho. Cheeseman.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1648] A peace-maker without partiality and hypocrisie. Or The gospel-way to make up the present breaches of brotherhood, and heale the divisions, whereby some of the reforming professors and ministers of the kindome at the time, sadly dishonour their profession, mainley obstruct our reformation, utterly destroy the safe constitution both of church and state. Wherein are handled, 1. How the meanes of Christian peace, as well civill as ecclesiasticall, may bee found and ought to bee followed, both by pastors and people. 2. What are the speciall lets of Ecclesiasticall reconciliation, and what the causes of divisions are, and how to be remedied. 3. What are the grounds, termes and motives of brotherly unitie and forbearance, which the ministers and members of the churches of England ought ot professe and practise one towards another for the gospels sake. / All written upon severall occasions and at severall times by Mr. John Dury, one of the assembly of divines, &c. and now published by Samuel Hartlib, to whom they were sent.
J. W. / [1653] The peace-maker.: Being a letter sent from J.W. in London to N.C. his friend and countrey-man in Holland, to be communicated unto others for publique good wherein is set forth the state of the last treatie: and what advantage it will be to the Netherlanders, to accept the offer which the Councell of England then made to their messengers. Being according to the Dutch copie.
W. P. / [1652] The peace-maker: or, a brief motive to unity and charitie in religion. By W.P. D.D.
[1660. i.e. 1659] The peace-maker: or Christian reconciler. Being the breathings of a troubled spirit, sadly considering the woful calamities, grievous confusions, unnatural enmity, and impendent ruine, of the people of these three (sometimes famous) nations of England, Scotland and Ireland. By a lover of truth and peace.
Burton, Henry, 1578-1648. / [1646] The peace-maker: or, Solid reasons, perswading to peace:: grounded upon the late Solemn covenant. / By H.B.
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1650] A peace-making iurie, or, Twelve moderate propositions, tending to the reconciling of the present differences about church-combinations betweixt the Presbyterian and independent / by Philalethirenaus Junior, anno 1650.
Synge, Edward, 1659-1741. / [1697] A peaceable and friendly address to the non-conformists: written upon their desiring an act of toleration without the sacramental test.
[1678] The peaceable Christian A sermon.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [Printed in the year 1675] The peaceable design being a modest account of the non-conformist's meetings : with some of their reasons for nonconformity, and the way of accomodation in the matter of religion, humbly proposed to publick consideration by some ministers of London against the sitting of Parliament in the year 1675.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1678] Peaceable disquisitions which treat of the natural and spiritual man, preaching with the demonstration of the Spirit, praying by the Spirit, assurance, the Arminian grace, possibility of heathens salvation, the reconciliation of Paul and James, the imputation of Christ's righteousness, with other incident matters : in some animadversions on a discourse writ against Dr. Owen's Book of the Holy Spirit / by John Humfrey ...
R. I. / [Printed, 1661] A peaceable enquiry into that novel controversie about reordination. With certain close, but candid animadversions upon an ingenious tract for the lawfulness of reordination; written by the learned and Reverend Mr. J. Humphrey. By R.I.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1693] A peaceable enquiry into the nature of the present controversie among our united brethren about justification. Part I by Stephen Lobb ...
Maimbourg, Louis, 1610-1686. / [1672] A peaceable method for the re-uniting Protestants and Catholicks in matters of faith principally in the subject of the Holy Eucharist : proceeding upon principles agreed-on and waving points in dispute : upon occasion of the late conceit concerning the perpetuity of faith touching that great mystery / written in French by Lewis Mainbourg.
Carr, Alan, d. 1668. / [1665] A peaceable moderator, or, Some plain considerations to give satisfaction to such as stand dis-affected to our Book of common prayer established by authority clearing it from the aspersion of popery, and giving the reasons of all the things therein contained and prescribed / made by Alan Carr ...
Shelton, William, d. 1699. / [1681] A peaceable plea for union and peace in an expostulatory address to the conformist and non-conformist being an appendix to a late discourse of superstition &c. / by W.S.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1680] A peaceable resolution of conscience touching our present impositions. Wherein loyalty & obedience are proposed, and settled upon their true foundation in Scripture, reason, and the constitution of this kingdom, against all resistance of the present powers: and for complyance with the laws, so far as may be in order to union. With a draught, or speciment of a bill for accomodation.
Traske, John, d. ca. 1638. / [1615] A pearle for a prince, or a princely pearle. As it was deliuered in two sermons, by Iohn Traske.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] The pearle found in England this is for the poor distressed, scattered ones in forraigne nations, from the royall seed of God, and heirs of salvation called Quakers, who are the Church of the living God, built up together of living stones in England, a visitation and uniting to the pearl of God which is hid in all the world that every one may turn into himself, and there feel it, and finde it / G.F.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [1646] A pearle in a dounghill. Or Lieu. Col. John Lilburne in New-gate: committed illegally by the House of Lords, first for refusing (according to his liberty) to answer interrogatories, but protesting against them as not being competent judges, and appealing to the House of Commons. Next, committed close prisoner for his just refusing to kneel at the House of Lords barre.
Odingsells, Charles, d. 1637. / [1637] The pearle of perfection sought after by Charles Odingsells, Doctour of Divinitie.
Hester, John, d. 1593. / [1594] The pearle of practise, or Practisers pearle, for phisicke and chirurgerie. Found out by I. H. (a spagericke or distiller) amongst the learned obseruations and prooued practises of many expert men in both faculties. Since his death it is garnished and brought into some methode by a welwiller of his.
Narne, William, 1583?-1653. / [1620] The pearle of prayer most pretious and powerfull, or, A Christian treatise most necessarie for all these that desire to shew that wrath to come ... By Mr. William Narne ...
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1600] a pearle of price or, The best purchase For which the spirituall marchant Ieweller selleth all his temporalls. By Samuel Gardiner, Batchellor of Diuinitie.
Elder, William, fl. 1680-1700. / [MDCLVI. 1656] Pearls of eloquence, or, The school of complements Wherein ladies, gentlewomen, and schollars, may accommodate their courtly practice with gentile ceremonies, complemental, amorous, and high expressions of speaking, or writing of letters. By VV. Elder, Gent.
Homes, Nathanael, 1599-1678. / [1642] The peasants price of spirituall liberty.: VVherein is represented the complexion of the times, and considerations to cure it. In three sermons. By Nathaniel Homes, D.D.
Newcome, Peter, 1656-1738. / [1686] Peccata in deliciis a discourse of bosom sins : a sermon preach'd before the Lord Mayor and court of aldermen, at Guild-Hall Chappel, October the 10th, 1686 / by Peter Newcome ...
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1649] A peculiar prognostication astrologically predicted according to art: VVhether, or no, His Majestie shall suffer death this present yeere 1649. / The possibility thereof discussed and divulged, by William Lilly, student in astrologie.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1645?] The peculier characters of the orientall languages and sundry others exactly delineated for the benefit of all such as are studious in the languages and the choice rarities thereof and for the advancement of language learning in these latter dayes / published by Iosiah Ricraft of London, march't ; and approved by the most learned of the kingdom of England & other foraigne nations.
[1690?] Pecunes cosmeticks for the face.
[1659 i.e. 1660] The pedegree and descent of His Excellency, General George Monck.: Setting forth how he is descended from King Edvvard the Third, by a branch and slip of the white rose, the House of York. And likewise, his extraction from Richard King of the Romans. With the state, title and descents of the houses of York and Lancaster in their several branches.
[1685] The pedigree from old Andrew Barrett, Esq having seven sons, who made several feofments to several trustees in trust of all his estates to theuse [sic] of his last will, who made the said will in Dublin, July 9. 1613. and thereby intails all his estate upon Sir James Barrett his eldest son, and to his heirs male; and for want thereof, to the 2d, 3d, 4th, 5th, 6th, 7th sons, as by inquisitions, deeds and records, may, and will appear.
Willoughby de Broke, Richard Verney, Lord, 1621-1711. / [1694] [A pedigree illustrating the claim of Sir Richard Verney to the barony of Broke]
[1690?] The pedigree of John Lord Purbeck, the Duke of Buckingham, and Lord Anglesey. The case of James Earl of Castlehaven and Elizabeth his wife, Francis Lord Brudnell and Frances his wife, Edward Cary of Torabby, Esq; and Mary his wife, on the behalf of their wives being heirs to the Duke of Bucks: shewing the illegitimacy of the pretended heir, being an infant.
[1691?] The pedlars case stated; or, some remarks upon the pedlars, and all their carrying of goods abroad to proffer to sale in all cities towns, and places throughout England and Wales, &c. in order to the prevention thereof.
Mure, Andrew, M.D. / [anno 1668] Pegiama or The vertues of, and way how to use the minerall and medicinall-water at Peterhead in Scotland within the shire of Aberdene: whose latitude is 57. degrees 43. minuts: longitude 22. degrees 40. minuts. This being the compend of a peece, written anno 1636. by A. M. the student, now M.D. & P. in A. R. Aberdon.
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1656] Peitharchia: obedience to magistrates, both supreme and subordinate. In three sermons, preached upon the anniversarie election-day of three Lord Majors successively, viz. Sr. Thomas Viner, elected, September 29. 1653. Sr. Christopher Pack, on the same day, 1654. Alderman John Dethicke Esq. now Lord Elect, chosen the same day. 1655. At the church of Lawrence Jewrie London, together with a fourth sermon tending towards a description of the corruption of the mind, preacht at Pauls on the 24th day of June, 1655. / By Richard Vines.
Featley, Daniel, 1582-1645. / [1626] Pelagius redivivus. Or Pelagius raked out of the ashes by Arminius and his schollers
Pell, Daniel. / [1659] Pelagos.: Nec inter vivos, nec inter mortuos, neither amongst the living, nor amongst the dead. Or, An improvement of the sea, upon the nine nautical verses in the 107. Psalm; wherein is handled I. The several, great, and many hazzards, that mariners do meet withall, in stormy and tempestuous seas. II. Their many, several, miraculous, and stupendious deliverances out of all their helpless, and shiftless distressess [sic]. III. A very full, and delightful description of all those many various, and multitudinous objects, which they behold in their travels (through the Lords Creation) both on sea, in sea, and on land. viz. all sorts and kinds of fish, foul, and beasts, whether wilde, or tame; all sorts of trees, and fruits; all sorts of people, cities, towns, and countries; with many profitable, and useful rules, and instructions for them that use the seas. / By Daniel Pell, preacher of the Word.
Billingsley, Martin, b. 1591. / [1618?] The pen's exellencie, or, The secretaries delight ... together with an insertion of sondrie peeces, or examples of all y[e] vsuall hands of England : as also an addition of certaine methodicall observations for writing, making of the pen, holding the pen, &c. / written by Martin Billingsley ... ; the Greeke & Hebrewe with other peeces never yet extant are hereunto by the authour exactlie added.
[MDCXCIII.1693] Penalties by several statutes upon justices of the peace, constables, churchwardens, overseers of the poor, and other officers that neglect their duty, necessary to be known to them and others.
[1680] The Penalty for false verdicts and the remedy for parties grieved thereby, as it is by law established
[1647] The penitant traytor: or the humble confession of a Devonshire gentleman, who was condemned for high treason, and executed at Tyborne for the same, in the raigne of King Henry the third, the ninteenth of July, 1267. You may sing this if you please. To the tune of, Fortune my foe.
Biondi, Giuseppe, 1537-1598. / [1663] The penitent bandito, or, The history of the conversion & death of the most illustrious lord, Signor Troilo Sauelli, a baron of Rome by Sir T.M.
Southcomb, Lewis. / [1682] The penitent Christian,: fitted with meditations and prayers, for a the devout receiving of the Holy Sacrament of the Lords Supper, / by Lewis Southcomb, rector of Rose-Ash in the county of Devon. ; For the benefit of the people under his charge, and others.
Bernard, Nicholas, d. 1661. / [1641] The penitent death of a vvoefull sinner. Or, the penitent death of John Atherton executed at Dublin the 5. of December. 1640. With some annotations upon severall passages in it. As also the sermon, with some further enlargements, preached at his buriall. / By Nicholas Barnard Deane of Ardagh in Ireland.
Lady. / [1679] The penitent hermit, or, The fruits of jealousie being a true and witty relation of a pleasant adventure / written by a Lady to a dutchess : in two parts compleat.
La Vallière, Françoise-Louise de La Baume Le Blanc, duchesse de, 1644-1710. / [1685] The penitent lady: or Reflections on the mercy of God.: Written by the fam'd Madam La Valliere, since her retirement from the French king's court to a nunnery. Translated from the French by L.A. M.A.
Yearwood, Randolph, d. 1689. / [1657] The penitent murderer. Being an exact narrative of the life and death of Nathaniel Butler; who (through grace) became a convert, after he had most cruelly murdered John Knight. With the several conferences held with the said Butler in Newgate, by the Right Honorable the Lord Maior, and several eminent ministers, and others. As also his confession, speech, prayer, and the sermon preached after his execution; with several useful admonitions, and excellent discourses. / Collected by Randolph Yearwood, chaplain to the Right Honorable, the Lord Major of the city of London.
Flower, Christopher, 1621 or 2-1699. / [1675] The penitent prisoner his character, carriage upon his commitment, letany, proper prayers, serious meditations, sighs, occasional ejaculations, devotion going to execution, and at the place of execution. By a friend to the souls in prison.
Hill, John, preacher of Gods word at Dublin. / [1614] The penitent sinners entertainement. Set foorth by Mr. Iohn Hill, Student in Diuinitie, and now Preacher of Gods Word at Dublin in Ireland.
[1608] The penniles parliament of threed-bare poets: or, All mirth and wittie conceites.
Doctor Merry-man. / [1649] The pennilesse parliament of threed-bare poets: or, The merry fortune-teller, wherein all persons of the four severall complexions may finde their fortunes. Composed by Doctor Merry-man: not onely to purge melancholy: but also to procure tittering and laughing. Full of witty mirth, and delightfull recreation, for the content of the reader.
Rich, Jeremiah, d. 1660? / [1659] The penns dexterity by these incomparable contractions by which a sentence is writt as soone as a word allowed by authority and past the two universitys with greate approbation and aplause. / Invented and taught by Ieremiah Rich 1659.
Hill, John, of York. / [printed in the yeare 1659] A penny post: or, a vindication of the liberty and birthright of every English-man in carrying merchants & other men's letters, against any restraint of farmers of such employments. By John Hill.
Penot, Bernard Georges, d. 1617? / [1692] Penotus palimeis, or, The alchymists enchiridion in two parts : the first containing excellent experienced chymical receipts and balsoms for healing and curing most diseases incident to the body of man &c. : the second part containing the Practica mirabilis for the accomplishing and obtaining ... the white and red elixir ... : together with a small treatise ... written by that very ancient philosopher Arislaus, concerning the philosophers stone : to which second part is prefix'd an apologetic introduction, written in answer to a scurrilous libel ... by D. Nicholaus Guibertus ... / the whole written in Latin by Bernardus Penotus a Portu Sanctae Mariae Aquitani ; and now faithfully englished and claused by B.P. Philalethes.
[1665] Pensez-y bien, or, Thinke well on it containing the short, facile, and assvred meanes to salvation / dedicated to those who desire to enjoy the happy eternity ; and translated into English by Francis Chamberleyne Esq.
[1647] The people and souldiers observations,: on the Scotch message to the Parliament, concerning the King; 5. of November 1647. By the scope whereof, all who will be satisfied with reason, or with mens practices more then their words, may have full resolution to this more usuall then doubtfull question : whether the King, Lords, Commons, Scotts, City, clergy, and officers of the Army, have sought more their own private ends then the publick weale of this nation?
[1692?] The people concerned in the debt due for transport service for the reduction of Ireland in the year, 1689, ...
[Printed in the year. MDCXLVIII. 1648] The people informed of their oppressors and oppressions. With a remedy against both. Unto which is added the sentence of deposition against King Richard the second, and Edward the second; with the happiness that ensued to this nation thereupon.
[1693?] The people of England's grievances offered to be enquired into, and redress'd by their representatives in Parliament
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1676] The people of God in scorn called Quakers their love to all mankind for as God's love through Christ hath been shed abroad in our hearts, we cannot but in the same love desire the eternal good and the salvation of all mankind ... / by George Fox.
[1700?] The People of Scotland's groans and lamentable complaints,: pour'd out before the High Court of Parliament.
Younge, Richard. / [In the year, 1657] The people's impartiall, and compassionate monitor; about hearing of sermons: or, The worlds preachers and proselites lively painted out, for a person of quality; upon occasion of hearing two famous divines, whose transcendent wit, oratorie, and elegancie, made many at their wits end with admiration! Being a rare discovery to vndeceive the deceiver. / By R. Younge of Roxwell in Essex.
[1648] The peoples eccho to the Parliaments declarations, concerning a personall treaty with the King.: Containing a collection of some few passages out of severall declarations and expresses of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament at Westminster, concerning a personall treaty with the King. Together with a humble enforcement of the equity and justice of the said expresses; humbly presented, not only to the review of the Honourable Parliament: but also to the serious consideration of the Lord Major, aldermen, and commons of London in Common-Councell assembled.
[1648] The Peoples friends, or, A discovery of many in the army who are yet faithfull to the people being a perfect relation of the late proceedings of the agents of divers regiments of horse : with the manner of their imprisonment, by some officers, with the petition of Col. Riches regiment to the generall for the release of their agents.
Holdsworth, Richard, 1590-1649. / [1642] The peoples happinesse a sermon preached in St. Maries in Cambridge, upon Sunday the 27 of March, being the day of His Majesties happy inauguration / by Ri. Holdsworth ...
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1657] The peoples need of a living pastor: asserted and explained in a sermon, preached Novemb. 4. 1656. At the sad and solemn funerals of that late, learned, pious and eminently hopeful minister of the gospel, Mr. John Frost, batchelor in divinity, late fellow of St. Johns Colledge in Cambridge, and pastor of St. Olaves Hart-steeet [sic], London. Together with a narrative of his life and death. By Z. C. minister of the Word at Botolph-Aldgate, London.
Robinson, John, 1575?-1625. / [Printed in the yeare 1618] The peoples plea for the exercise of prophesie. Against Mr. Iohn Yates his monopolie. / By Iohn Robinson.
Robinson, John, prebendary of Westminster. / [1646] The peoples plea:: fully vindicating the povver and proceedings of the Parliament. Occasioned by a defence of the covenant. /
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed in the yeare, when some of the mercinary officers and souldiers of Sir Thomas Fairfaxes Army, that were pretendedly raised for to fight for the liberties and freedomes of England, avowedly drew their swords at the House of Commons doore, to destroy those that really stood for their lawes and liberties, 1647 i.e. 1648] The peoples prerogative and priviledges, asserted and vindicated, (against all tyranny whatsoever.) By law and reason.: Being a collection of the marrow and soule of Magna Charta, and of all the most principall statutes made ever since to this present yeare, 1647. For the preservation of the peoples liberties and properties. With cleare proofs and demonstrations, that now their lawes and liberties are nigher subvertion, then they were when they first began to fight for them, by a present swaying powerfull faction, amongst the Lords, Commons, and Army, ... so that perfect vassalage and slavery (by force of armes) in the nature of Turkish janisaries, or the regiments of the guards of France, is likely (to perpetuitie) to be setled, if the people doe not speedily look about them, and act vigorusly for the preventing of it. / Compiled by Lievt. Col. John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, and published by him for the instruction, information and benefit of all true hearted English-men.
[1649] The peoples right briefly asserted.
Stratford, Nicholas, 1633-1707. / [1687] The peoples right to read the Holy Scripture asserted in answer to the 6th, 7th, 8th, 9th, and 10th chapters, of the second part of the Popish representer.
Burkitt, William, 1650-1703. / [1680] The peoples zeal provok't to an holy emulation by the pious and instructive example of their dead minister, or, A seasonable memento to the parishioners of Lavenham in Suffolk being a sermon preached to that people, soon after the solemn enterrment of their Reverand and pious minister, Mr. William Gurnall, who aged 63, died October 12, 1679 : and now at their request made publick / by William Burkitt ...
Lawrence, George, 1615-1695? / [1658] Peplum olivarii, or A good prince bewailed by a good people.: Represented in a sermon October 13. 1658. upon the death of Oliver late Lord Protector. By George Lawrence A.M. minister of Crosses Hospital.
[1689] Peppa, or, The reward of constant love a novel : done out of French : with several songs set to musick for two voices / by a young-gentlewoman.
Lambarde, William, 1536-1601. / [Anno. 1576] A perambulation of Kent conteining the description, hystorie, and customes of that shyre. Collected and written (for the most part) in the yeare. 1570. by William Lambard of Lincolnes Inne Gent. and nowe increased by the addition of some things which the authour him selfe hath obserued since that time.
[1659] A perambulatory word to court, camp, city and country: or, An arrow shot at randome, to teach some, and to reach others, but to ruine none, save such as are resolved to ruine all to set up one
[1681] Pereat papa, or, Reasons why a presumptive heir, or popish successor should not inherit the crown
Udall, O. / [1663] Perez Uzza, Or, A serious letter sent to Master Edm. Calamy, January the 17th, 1663 touching his sermon at Aldermanbvry, December the 28th, intimating his close design, and dangerous insinuation against the publick peace : with some queries he is to answer, for the satisfaction of the world.
[1661] A perfect & exact account of all the holy-daies in the yeare, together, with the reasons why they were set apart as festivals by the Church.
Turnbull, Charles. / [1585] A perfect and easie treatise of the vse of the cœlestiall globe written aswell for an introduction of such as bee yet vnskilfull in the studie of astronomie: as the practise of our countriemen, which bee exercised in the art of nauigaiton. Compiled by Charles Turnbull: and set out with as much plainnes as the author could: to the end it might of euery man be vnderstood.
Coventry, Thomas Coventry, Baron, 1578-1640. / [1641] A perfect and exact direction to all those that desire to know the true and just fees of these courts following viz. The fees of all the offices belonging to the Court of Common Pleas, a table of the prothonotaries fees, the fees of the Chancery, according to the table in the office, the ordinance of the Chancery / by Th. Lord Coventry late Lord Keeper of the great seale of England.
W. H. / [1656] A perfect and most usefull table to compute the year of our Lord: with the several years of the Kings reigns, beginning with Henry the eight, which is 150 years since, whereby the true date of any deed since that time may presently be found out with much facility, and undoubted certainty. Also, to know the county dayes for each county in England for this year, and which hereby may be known for ever, because they are and must be constantly kept that day month in each county, London onely excepted, as underneath appears.
[Anno Domini 1649] A perfect and particuler relation of the severall marches and proceedings of the Armie in Ireland, from the taking of Drogheda, to this present. The taking of Killencarrick, Athloe, Lymerick, Fernes, Enescorthy, the particulers fully of the taking of Wexford, with severall other passages and the Armyes advance to Rosse.
[Printed in the year 1679] A perfect and true account of the rising of the rebels in the west of Scotland together with their declaration.
[1647] A perfect and true copy of the severall grievances of the army under his Excellencie, Sir Thomas Fairfax. As it was presented at Saffron-Walden in Essex, unto Field-Marshall Gen. Skippon, Lieut. General Cromwel, Commissarie Gen. Ireton, and Colonel Fleetwood members of the House of Commons, and commissioners for the Parliament there, by [bracket] Col. Whaley, Col. Ingoldsby, Col. Hammond, Col. Rich. [bracket] Col. Lambert. Col. Okey. Col. Henson. Major Disborow Major Cowley. [bracket] With the names of above two hundred and forty commission-officers that did subscribe it, and presented in the House of Commons, by Lieutenant General Cromwel, and Col. Fleetwood; toget her [sic] with an order of the generals, to every regiment of horse and foot. Published at the instant desires of the officers of the army, to prevent mistakes which may arise from an imperfect copy already dispersed.
J. N. / [1661] A perfect catalogue of all the knights of the most noble Order of the Garter.: From the first institution of it, untill this present April, Auno [sic] 1661. Whereunto is prefixed a short discourse touching the institution of the Order, the patron, habit and solemnities of it, with many other particulars which concern the same. / Collected and continued by J.N.
[1679?] A Perfect catalogue of all the lords treasurers that have been in England to this present year, 1679 with particular observations on Thomas Earl of Danby.
[1661] A Perfect catalogue of the peeres of the realm of England viz. Dukes, Marquesses, Earles, Viscounts, and Barons now sitting in this present Parliament, began at Westminster the 8th day of May in the 12th year of the reign of our Gracious Soveraign Lord King Charles the Second &c., 1661 : together with the auncient statute for placing the Lords in all Parliaments and other assemblies and conferences of councils.
[printed in the year, 1675] A perfect collection of the several songs Now in mode either at the court or, theatres. All new.
[1655] The perfect conveyancer: or, Severall select & choice presidents such as have not formerly been printed. Collected by four several sages of the law. Edward Henden, Knight; late one of the barons of the Exchequer. VVilliam Noy, Attourney Generall to His late Majestie. Robert Mason, sometime recorder of London. And Henry Fleetwood, formerly reader of Grayes-Inne. Wherein are contained many excellent examples and instructions touching the manner and method of conveyances; usefull for all persons, that are professors in the law, and desire to be rightly and judiciously informed. With an exact table for the readers more ready recourse to any the particulars contained therein.
Marnettè, Mounsieur, 17th cent. / [1656] The perfect cook: being the most exact directions for the making all kinds of pastes, with the perfect way teaching how to raise, season, and make all sorts of pies, pasties, tarts, and florentines, &c. now practised by the most famous and expert cooks, both French and English. As also the perfect English cook, or right method of the whole art of cookery, with the true ordering of French, Spanish, and Italian kickshaws, with alamode varieties for persons of honour. To which is added, the way of dressing all manner of flesh, fowl, and fish, and making admirable sauces, after the most refined way of French and English. The like never extant; with fifty five ways of dressing of eggs. / By Mounsieur Marnettè.
[1643] A perfect declaration of all the promises and protestations made unto the Kings Majestie by the Parliament; by way of accommodation of peace.: Wherein the Parliament have made knowne to the world, their owne ends and intentions; and offered to His Majestie all that a treaty can produce, or His Majestie expect: security, honour, service, obedience, support, and all other effects of an humble, loyall, and faithfull subjection.
England and Wales. Army. / [1647] A perfect declaration of the armie agreed upon at their late rendezvouz. Sent up to the Parliament by Sir Thomas Fairfax, on Thursday last, and certain propositions or particulars, wherein the army desire to be further satisfied. With the protestation of Sir Thomas Fairfax. And his orders for the security of his Majesties person. Also the copies of two letters from the new commissioners coming from the Parliament to the army, and of the further treaty, and the souldiers resolution.
Nelson, Abraham. / [1660] A perfect description of Antichrist, and his false prophet.: Wherein is plainly shewed that Oliver Cromwell was Antichrist, and John Presbiter, or John Covenanter his false prophet. Written in the yeare, MDCLIV. By Abraham Nelson. And now published with an epistle to the Kings most excellent Majestie.
[1649 i.e. 1648] A perfect description of Virginia: being, a full and true relation of the present state of the plantation, their health, peace, and plenty: the number of people, with their abundance of cattell, fowl, fish, &c. with severall sorts of rich and good commodities, which may there be had, either naturally, or by art and labour. Which we are fain to procure from Spain, France, Denmark, Swedeland, Germany, Poland, yea, from the East-Indies. There having been nothing related of the true estate of this plantation these 25 years. Being sent from Virginia, at the request of a gentleman of worthy note, who desired to know the true state of Virginia as it now stands. Also, a narration of the countrey, within a few dayes journey of Virginia, west and by south, where people come to trade: being related to the governour, Sir William Berckley, who is to go himselfe to discover it with 30 horse, and 50 foot, and other things needfull for his enterprize. With the manner how the Emperor Nichotawance came to Sir William Berckley, attended with five petty Kings, to doe homage, and bring tribute to King Charles. With his solemne protestation, that the sun and moon should lose their lights before he (or his people in that country) should prove disloyall, but ever to keepe faith and allegiance to King Charles.
[1642] A perfect diurnall of the passages of the souldiers, that are under the command of the Lord Say in Oxford. From the 9th. of Septem. to the 6th of Octob.
[Septemb. 1. 1642] A perfect diurnall of the proceedings in Hartford-shire, from the 15. of August to the 29.: Wherein is declared how the Earle of Bedfords troops searched the Lord Capels house, where they found armes sufficient to arm a thousand men. Also how they searched Sir Thomas Fanshaw's house, where they found two peeces of ordnance, barrels of powder, muskets and pikes. With a true discovery of the great preparation that the said Sir Thomas Fanshaw hath made for the space of three moneths for some dangerous designe, being one of the Commissioners of Array for that county. Whereunto is added an information given by Sir Thomas Dakers (a member of the House of Commons) intimating that he suspected the Earle of Bedfords troupes should have battell given them by Sir John Watson before they came to Hartford.
[1642] A perfect diurnall of the severall passages in our late journey into Kent, from Aug. 19 to Sept. 3. 1642. By the appointment of both Houses of Parliament. Published for the satisfaction of those who desire true information.
L. H. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] A perfect divrnall of all the passages and proceedings betwixt the Lord Generalls, and Col. Gorings army,: since his Excellency first marcht into Essex. Being continued, from Saturday the 10. of June, till Tuesday the 20. of the same. Also an exact relation of a late fight betwixt a part of his Excellencies, and a party of Col. Gorings Horse, that were sent to fetch in provisions (on Saturday the 17. instant) and the event thereof. Together, with the resolution of Col. Gorings Foot, and their determination to detain him and the rest of his Commanders with them in the town.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] A perfect list of all such persons as by commission under the Great Seal of England are now confirmed to be Custos rotulorum Justices of oyer and terminer Justices of the peace and quorum. And Justices of the peace. In the several counties, cityes, towns, and liberties within England and Wales. As they were approved of and allowed by the late Parliament after the readmission of the secluded Members. Together with an exact list of all the commissioners for setling the militia in England and Wales. With an abridgment of the Act for the militia it self. Licensed and entred according to order.
[1651] A perfect list of all the victories obtained by the Lord General Cromwel from the time that his excellency was made Captain General and Commander in Cheif of the Parliament forces in England, Ireland, and Scotland, (against Charles Stuart King of the Scots, and his forces in the three nations,) to this present time.
[1648] A Perfect list of forty eight members of Parliament seized on by the army, on Wednesday and Thursday Decemb. 6, 7 and the carrying some of them to a place called Hell, and others to Wallingford House : also the charge of the generall councell of the army against Mr. Denzill Hollis, commissary Copley, Major Gen. Massey, and Major Gen. Brown : with the further demands of the generall councell of the army, and twenty new proposalls to the generall, concerning the present settlement of the affaires of this kingdom.
[1659] A perfect list of the Lords of the other House, and of the knights, citizens, and burgesses, and barons of the Cinque Ports, now assembled in this present parliament holden at Westminster, for the commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, Jan. 27, 1658 [i.e. 1659]
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1696] A perfect list of the several persons residenters in Scotland, who have subscribed as adventurers in the joynt-stock of the Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies together with the respective sums which they have severally subscribed in the books of the said company, amounting in the whole to the sum of 400000 lib. sterling.
Morains, Francois de. / [1686] The perfect major shewing the easiest way of handling arms, the millitary motions, with the manner how to enter into a field, and to form a batallion. By F. d' Morains, formerly an officer in the French army's [sic]. Licensed April the 24th. 1686. Ro. L'Estrange.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1696] The perfect man described in his life and end. In a funeral discourse upon Psalm XXXVII. 37. Occasioned by the death of that pattern of uprightness Mr. Edward Lawrence. By Nathanael Vincent, M.A. minister of the Gospel. Whereunto are added some passages out of two letters, written by two excellent ministers concerning Mr. Lawrence; who were well acquainted with him, and with the worth of him.
C. H. / [1650] A perfect narative of a sea-fight near the coast of Portugal; between the English and the French. With, the manner of their engagement, the further proceedings of the French fleet, and the staying of some merchants ships at Roan, in Normandy.
Officer of the Parliaments army. / [1647] A perfect narrative of the battell of Knocknones,: within the county of Cork and province of Munster, on Saturday, the thirteenth of November, betwixt the Parliaments forces under the command of the Lord Inchiquin, Lord President of Munster; and the forces of the Irish rebells under the Lord Taaff, / set downe by an officer of the Parliaments army, present and acting at the fight. Directed to an honorable Member of the House of Commons.
[March 22. 1648] A perfect narrative of the late proceedings of the Parliament of Scotland, in relation to the affaires of England. Also the manner of the funerall of the Right Honourable, Ferdinando Lord Fairfax : with the chief heads of his Lordships funerall-sermon, preached by Mr. Bowles. 15. March instant. And sundry other particulars concerning the L. Widdringdon, Sir Thomas Glemham, Sir Charles Lucas, and others late going into Scotland.
Wright, Thomas, gunner. / [1652] A perfect narrative of the particular service performed by Thomas Wright firemaster with a morter-peice [sic] of fifteen inches and a half diameter, against the Castle of Elizabeth in the Isle of Jersey, being commanded thither by order of the Councell of State, under the command of Coll: James Haine, humbly represented to the honorable Councell of State.
Brown, G., of Fairford. / [1660] A perfect narrative of the phanatick wonders seen in the west of England. With a true relation of the particulars thereof: sent in a letter to a worthy gentleman, belonging to an alderman of the City of London. Attested under the hands of John Shipman, minister. Thomas Watkins, Church-warden. John Betterton, constable. Francis Cripps, and William Chaundler
T. I. / [Octob. 17. 1648] A perfect narrative of the proceedings of the army under the command of Col. Michael Iones: commander in chiefe of the forces in the province of Leymster in their last advance from Dublin; with the taking of the strong castles and forts of Ballysonan, Allan, Black-hall, Raville, and Granye, in the said province. / Sent in a letter to some persons of quality at Westminster. Published by authority.
[Jan. 23. 1648. i.e. 1649] A perfect narrative of the whole proceedings of the High Court of Iustice in the tryal of the King in Westminster Hall,: on Saturday the 20. and Monday the 22. of this instant January. With the several speeches of the King, Lord President and Solicitor General. / Published by authority to prevent false and impertinent relations. To these proceedings of the tryal of the King, I say, Imprimatur, Gilbert Mabbot.
[1674] A perfect narrative: or a full, and exact relation of the late great and bloody fight between the Dutch, Spanish, and Imperial forces on the one side, and the French army, under the command of the Prince of Conde, on the other: With the numbers slain on both sides; and a list of the comanders that were kill'd, and taken prisoners: as it is confirmed by several letters. Published to prevent false reports.
[1656] A Perfect nocturnall of several proceedings between Hiel the Bethelite, and his much indeered spouse Madam Policy. Being a solitary discourse between them both one night in their bed, about the loff of their children, and other accidents that fel out in reference to their building of Jerecho, in and about the time that King Ahab killd and took possession.
[1653] Perfect occurrences faithfully communicating the chief intelligence and proceedings of the King of Scots, the King of France, and the Prince of Conde : with the affaires and designes now on foot in France, Denmarke, Sweden, and Portugal, in relation to the Parliament, Army, and Common-Wealth of England. Containing these ensuing occurrences, viz. 1 The message and proposals of his excellency the Lord General Cromwel, ... 2 A great victory obtained by the English against the Dutch; ... 3 The States of Hollands message to Vantrump; ... Licensed according to order.
[1590?] [The perfect pathway to salvation].
Ashe, John, Esquire. / [1642] A perfect relation of all the passages and proceedings of the Marquesse Hartford, the Lord Paulet, and the rest of the Cavelleers that were with them in Wels. With the valiant resolution and behaviour of the trained-bands and other inhabitants of those parts, for the defence of themselves, the King and Parliament. As also what helpe was sent from Bristoll to their ayd; with the manner of the Lords and Cavaleers running out of the towne. And many other things very remarkable. As it was sent in a letter from the committee in Summersetshire to both Houses of Parliament. Ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that this letter be forthwith printed and published. J. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
[1642] A perfect relation of four letters of great consequence, read in the House of Commons, Octob. 11. and 12.: 1. The King of Spaine his letter to his ambassadour, concerning the affairs in England. 2. Of the taking of five ships by the marchant adventurers, that were coming out of Spain to aid the rebels in Ireland, with great store of money, arms and ammunition. 3. Captain Thompsons relation to the House, of his taking Sir Edward Berkeley, and divers others in the county of Somerset, and his bringing of them up to London. 4. Secretary Nicholas his letter, concerning the Earl of Essex.
[1647] A perfect relation of severall remarkable passages, which passed betwixt the Kings most Excellent Majesty, and the Commissioners, the last fast-day at Holmby, about the Directory and forme of prayer. And His Maiesties resolution therein. Also, some other passages of note, concerning the Kings Majesty, and the Earl of Pembroke upon Sunday last, upon his Majesties giving this worthy peer a visite, as he lay upon his death-bed. With divers other remarkable occurrences from the kingdomes of Scotland and Ireland.
Jones, Henry, 1605-1682. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A perfect relation of the beginning and continuation of the Irish-rebellion, from May last, to this present 12th. of January, 1641.: With the place where, and persons who, did plot, contrive, and put in execution that Romish damnable designe. As also their inhumane cruelties which they have, and still execute, with divellish hatred, upon the Protestants. Written by a worthy gentleman and sent over by a merchant now dwelling in Dublin. Whereunto is annexed the merchants letter who sent the copy of this relation: with another letter wherein is truely related, the battell fought betwixt our English, and the rebels, on the tenth of January at a town called Swords, eight miles from Dublin.
[Printed in the yeer 1643] A perfect relation of the cause and manner of the apprehending, by the Kings souldiers, William Needle and Mistris Phillips, both dwelling in the town of Banbury in Oxfordshire. Together with their inhumaine usage, whilest they remained close prisoners in the Castle of Banbury. As also the unjust execution of the one, and the barbarous cruelty exercised against the other: being a fit looking-glasse for all misled malignants, to see the clemency and civility of that accursed crew of the cavileers, in that place, and other parts of this Kingdome.
[Printed 1641] A perfect relation of the forme and governement [sic] of the Kirke of Scotland. 1641.
[1653] A Perfect relation of the great fight between the English and Dutch fleets on Fryday and Satturday [sic] last, n[e]er the coast of Portsmouth; continuing for the space of 18 houres: with a list of the particulars; the names and number of the ships that engaged; the putting to flight fourscore men of war, and 300 merchants; the taking of Van-trumps Vice-Admiral, his Rear-Admiral; and the sinking and burning of 14 more; with the loss of the Sampson, Capt. Ball, Cap. Mildmay, cap. Barker, Mr Sparrow, and some others; the shooting of the Generals ship in neer upon 700 places; the wound[i]ng of his Excellency, & both his Rear-Admirals put into Portsmouth; together with the landing of the Duke of Gloucester in Flanders. Sent in a letter to the Councel of State; and published according to order.
L. M. / [1647] A perfect relation of the horrible plot, and bloudy conspiracie, of the malignant party at Edmondbury in Suffolk, for the murdering of Mr. Lanceter and divers other eminent and well-affected persons, for opening of their shops upon Christmas-day.: Also, the number of the conspirators, and the manner how they were appeased, with the losse on both sides. Together with a proclamation thereupon, and the apprehending of the chiefe ring-leaders, and how they are to be tryed the next sessions. January, 4. 1647. Printed and published, and to be presented to the wel-affested [sic] party, through-out each respective county within the kingdome of England.
[1646] A perfect relation of the memorable funerall of the Right Honourable Robert Earle of Essex,: wherein divers things are explained, which were not understood by many of the spectators. Also, the manner of the imbalming and the inscription written upon his breast, and buried with his body; and the finding of a crosier staffe in digging of the vault.
[1687] A perfect relation of the most glorious and entire victory obtain'd by the Christian army (under the command of the D's of Lorain and Bavaria) over the whole Turkish forces near Darda, taking all their baggage and canon. Brought by express to his Excellency the Spanish embassador August the 20th. 1687.
[October 23, 1648] A perfect relation of the most materiall passages of the treaty, between his Majesty and the Parliaments commissioners at Newport in the Isle of Wight. Briefly containing the heads and truths of every dayes proceedings towards the settlement of a happy peace; with other remarkable circumstances form the beginning of this treaty, Septemb. 18. till to the 20. of October. Written by a well-wisher of peace, who being present at the place, desires truth may be communicated for publique satisfaction.
[Octob. 17. 1642] A perfect relation of the proceedings of both armies since the begining of the battaile on Sunday at one of the clocke, to Tuesday at night being fought between Banbury and Brackley in the county of Oxford. Likewise declaring what prisoners of note are taken, with the true estate of both armies at this present. The names of the prisoners. The E. of Lindsey, generall of the field. The L. Digby, Col. Stradling. Coll. Vavasor, commander of the guard and standard. Col. Lunsford. Likewise how the Kings standard was taken by His Excelencies own hand, ten pieces of ordnance and [illegible] colours, besides 3. or 4. thousand men slaine. Reported to the House of Commons by a post which came from the Army.
[printed in the year, 1658. i.e. 1659] A perfect relation of the several assaults and storms made by the King of Svveden upon Copenhaghen the chief residence of the King of Denmark. Together with the whole proceedings and particulars on both sides.
[1645] A perfect relation of the taking of Leicester: with the severall marches of the Kings army since the taking thereof. Colonell Hastings being made the governour. With the state of the town at this present. And how they plunder the countrey. Also, how Northampton horse skirmished with the Kings, and what losse on both sides. With the condition of both armies, and their severall rendezvouz fully made known. Published by authority.
[Febr. 16, 1642] A Perfect relation of the taking of the towne of Preston in Lancashire by the Parliaments forces under the command of Colonell Sir John Seaton on Thursday the ninth day of February, 1642 as it was certified by some gentlemen of repute in the same county to a member of the House of Commons, with the names of those that were slain : together with very good nevvs from Cheshire.
[1649] A perfect remonstrance and narrative of all the proceedings of the right honourable Robert Earl of Warwick, Lord High Admirall of England, in his late expedition with the Parliaments navy, in order to the reducing of the revolted ships, commanded by his Highnesse, Charles Prince of Wales. Containing, the great and victorious atchivements [sic], of the said Lord Admirall against Prince Rupert, and the navy: the number of ships taken, and a discovery of their great and bloudy design against this kingdom. Being an exact journall, and full relation of each dayes proceedings, since the first setting forth of the Parliaments fleet against the revolted ships. From the 29. of August, to the 25. of December, 1648.
Gibbons, John, d. 1651. / [1651] The perfect speech of Mr. John Gibbons, as it was delivered by himself on the scaffold at Tower-hill, on Friday the 22 of August, 1651 : being the same day that Mr. Love (the minister) was also executed. : Likewise his desires to the people; his protestation touching religion, and his true prayer immediately before his head was severed from his shoulders. ; Published by a perfect copy, at the request and for general satisfaction to his friends and others.
Willian, Leonard. / [M.D.C.LXVIII. 1668] The perfect states-man, or, minister of state: wherein are briefly set forth the true nature of the subject, the endowments inherent to his person, the method of his election, institution, & reception, the object of this office: distinguished under such principles, as are immediately requisite to the establishement of a common welfare. Written by Leonard VVillan, Esquire.
T. B. / [1648] A perfect summary of the most remarkable passages between the Kings Majesty and the commissioners of Parliament at the treating-house in Newport.: From October the 2. to October the 9. Concnering, 1. The Kings Majesties last propositions to the commissioners and their answer. 2. His Majesties possitive answer to the point of religion. 3. A learned speech spoken by his Majesty touching Episcopacy. With the answer thereunto. 4. Divers remarkable passages between his Majesty and the commissioners sent to the army. 5. A message sent to the Lord Generall touching the treaty. 6. The Parliaments answer touching His Majesties last propositions. 7. His Majesties last papers delivered at the treaty. 8. Severall letters from Newport, concerning the proceedings between his Majesty and the commissioners since the last continuance of the treaty.
Penkethman, John. / [1640] A perfect table declaring the assise or weight of bread, by Troy and Avoirdupois weights. Extracted and taken out of the new booke entituled Artachthos, by the composer thereof. Not only for the service of the citie of London, but for the whole realme; to the end that everie one, as well poore as rich, may trie the weight of the bakers bread, by the sort of weight, and finding it too light, complaine to the magistrate, or present them at the sessions of the peace, coort-leet, or elsewhere.
[1650] A perfect table of one hundred forty and five victories obtained by the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, and the Parliaments forces under his command, since his excellency was made governor generall by the Parliament of England: from VVednesday August i. 1649. to March the last, 1650. VVith a briefe chronicle of these matters of the Irish vvares, from that time to this present.
[1646] A Perfect table of three hundred fourty and three victories obtained since the kings attempt to enter into Hull at the begining of these vvars, July 26. 1642. to Septemb. 14. 1646: by their Excellencies the Earl of Essex and Sir Thomas Fairfax, Captains Generals of the Parliaments forces.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1646] A perfect table of two hundred and four victories obtained since the Kings attempt to enter into Hull at the begining of these wars, July 26. 1642. to Aug. 10. 1646: by their Excellencies the Earl of Essex, and Sir Tho: Fairfax, Captains Generals of the Parliaments forces; with a catalogue of the chief commanders of the Parliaments army.
[1646] A perfect true copy of the articles agreed on by the commissioners on both sides, for the surrender of Oxford to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax. Signed, sealed, ratified, and confirmed by his Excellency, and the lords and Commissioners for Oxford. Commanded to be forthwith printed and published by order of Parliament for generall satisfaction of the kingdome, and for the confutation of those imperfect and impertinent copies, before published to abuse the kingdome.
[1665] Perfect trust Psal. 37.5 cast both thy self and thine affairs on God with perfect trust : and thous salt see with patience the effect both sure and just. The question put by a Christian friend to a minister, was, How trust in God may be said to be perfect : The ministers answer, sent by letter, was to this effect.
[1685?] A perfect, safe and private cure for a clap, pain, heat, scalding in making water, running, &c. in a few days; and in 4 or 5 weeks time for the French disease ...
Carpenter, Richard, d. 1670? / [1652] The perfect-law of God being a sermon, and no sermon;-: preach'd,-, and yet not preach'd;-: in a-church, but not in a-church; to a people, that are not a people-. / By Richard Carpenter. Wherein also, he gives his first alarum to his brethren of the presbytery; as being his-brethren, but not his-brethren.
[Morgan, Nicholas, of Crolane]. / [1609] The perfection of horse-manship, drawne from nature; arte, and practise. By Nicholas Morgan of Crolane, in the countye of Kent, Gent.
Simpson, John, 17th cent. / [1648] The perfection of justification maintained against the Pharise the purity of sanctification against the stainers of it: the unquestionablenesse of a future glorification aganst the Sadduce: in severall sermons. Together with an apologeticall answer to the ministers of the new province of London in vindication of the author against their aspersions. / by John Simpson, an unworthy publisher of gospel-truths in London.
[1690] The perfection of military discipline after the newest method, as practised in England and Ireland, &c., or, The industrious souldiers golden treasury of knowledge in the art of making war containing instructions for the exercising the pike and musket in all their postures, with the signs of the drum, by its beating the several points of war, the exercise of granadeers, horse, and dragoons : the explanation of the words of command, and how to be put in practice ... : the several doublings, wheelings, and drawing up of battalions, squadrons of horse, &c. with the conduct of armies in open or inclosed countries, or upon any occasion or immergency ... the method to be observed in garrisons, and the manner of fortification, with that of besieging strong holds, &c. to which is added, as a second part, The art of gunnery, or, The compleat engineer : shewing the practice of the ordnance, mortars, &c. with the manner of making and using fire-works for war, at sea and land, and many other things necessary to be known for the improvement of souldiers.
Stanhope, George, 1660-1728. / [1697] The perfection of Scripture stated, and its sufficiency argued in a sermon preached at the publick commencement at Cambridge, Sunday July iv, 1697 / by George Stanhope ...
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1657] Of perfection.: The great mystery of Anitchrist unfolded, by the rising of the sun of righteousness; or, The difference between the work and ministery of the messengers of God, and the work and ministery of the messengers of Antichrist. By a labourer in the vineyard of the Lord, called of the world Ambrose Rigge.
Isocrates. / [1580] A perfite looking glasse for all estates most excellently and eloquently set forth by the famous and learned oratour Isocrates, as contained in three orations of morall instructions, written by the authour himselfe at the first in the Greeke tongue, of late yeeres translated into Lataine by that learned clearke Hieronimus Wolfius. And nowe Englished to the behalfe of the reader, with sundrie examples and pithy sentences both of princes and philosophers gathered and collected out of diuers writers, coted in the margent approbating the authors intent, no lesse delectable then profitable.
Scot, Reginald, 1538?-1599. / [1574. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum] A perfite platforme of a hoppe garden and necessarie instructions for the making and mayntenaunce thereof, with notes and rules for reformation of all abuses, commonly practised therein, very necessary and expedient for all men to haue, which in any wise haue to doe with hops. Made by Reynolde Scot.
Fenton, Roger, 1565-1616. / [1603] A perfume against the noysome pestilence prescribed by Moses vnto Aaron. Num. 16. 46. Written by Roger Fenton, preacher of Grayes Inne.
Saltmarsh, John, d. 1647. / [April, 19. 1646] Perfume against the sulpherous stinke of the snuffe of the light for smoak, called, Novello-mastix.: With a check to Cerberus Diabolus, and a whip for his barking against the Parliament and the armie. And an answer to the Anti-quæries, annexed to the Light against the smoak of the temple. / Written by John Salt-Marsh, minister of God's word.
Short, Richard, d. 1668. / [1656] Peri psychroposias, of drinking water against our novelists, that prescribed it in England : whereunto is added, peri thermoposias, of warm drink, and is an answer to a treatise of warm drink, printed at Cambridge / by Richard Short ...
Whitaker, Tobias, d. 1666. / [1634] Peri ydroposias: or, a discourse of waters their qualities, and effects diæteticall, pathologicall, and pharmacaiticall. By Tobias Whitaker, doctor in physicke of Norwich.
Willard, Samuel, 1640-1707. / [1700] The peril of the times displayed. Or the danger of mens taking up with a form of godliness, but denying the power of it Being the substance of several sermons preached: by Samuel Willard, teacher of a church in Boston, N.E·
Cruso, Timothy, 1656?-1697. / [1688] The period of humane life determined by the divine will a funeral sermon on the death of Mr. Henry Brownsword, who deceased April 27, 1688 : preached in compliance with his desire and direction on his death bed, May 6 ... / by T.C.
Echlin, David. / [M. DC. XXVI 1626] Periurium officiosum: ad vere nobilem, et generosum, optiméq[ue] de me meritum virum, Robertum Aytonum equitem Annæ fœliciss. mem. Magnæ Britanniæ, Fran. & Hiber. regnæ secretarium. Homo homini Deus.
[between 1685 and 1688] The perjur'd swain, or, The damsels bloody tragedy you loyal lovers now that hear this damsels destiny, sure can't forbear to shed a tear at this sad tragedy : the tune is, Sefautian's farewel / this may be printed, R.P.
Allen, John, M.A., Fellow of Trinity College in Cambridge. / [1682] Of perjury a sermon preach'd at the assizes held at Chester, April the 4th, 1682 / by John Allen, M.A. Fellow of Trinity College in Cambridge ...
[1690] Perjury, the national sin, or, An account of the abuses and violations of oaths among us of this nation humbly offered to the consideration of the High Court of Parliament.
Jones, Richard, 1603-1673. / [1655] Perl y Cymro, neu, Cofiadur y Beibl ar fesurau Psalmau Dafydd yn drefnus wedi gynfansoddi, mal y gellir ar fyrr o amser gofio y pyngciau pennaf or Ysgrythur lãan ... Richard Iones.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [M.DC.LXVIII. 1668] A perpetual league of mutual defence and allyance between his Majesty, and the Estates General of the United Provinces of the Low Countries together with a confirmation of the Articles of Commerce, agreed upon by the Treaty of Breda. / Published by his Majesties command.
[1649] The Perpetval crosse, or, Passion of Iesvs Christ from the first instant of his incarnation to the last of his life / set forth in fourtie pictures for the greater profite of soules.
[1577] A Perpetvall kalender
[1682?] The perplex'd prince
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [1662] Perrot against the pope, or, A true copy of John Perrot the Quakers letter and challenge to the pope with His Holiness's answer thereto : and an account of the Quakers proceedings and entertainment at Rome.
[1697] The persecuted dissenters answered. Being the substance of a discourse with one of them. In a letter to a gentleman of Grays-Inn.
Langley, William, b. 1609 or 10. / [1656] The persecuted minister, in defence of the ministerie, the great ordinance of Jesus Christ.: Setting forth the severall names of Apostles, prophets, &c. [brace] 1. That there is a ministerial office. 2. That the sacrament of baptisme by a lay-person is invalid. 3. That necessity is no plea. 4. That the long omission of the Lords Supper is unwarrantable. With many other things, plainly and methodically handled / by William Langley late of S. Maryes in the city of Lichfield, minister ...
Williams, Gryffith, 1589?-1672. / [1664] The persecution and oppression (which, as Solomon saith, is able to make a wise man mad,) of John Bale that was called to be Bishop of Ossory, by the sole election, without any other mans motion, of that pious king, Edw. 6 : and of Gruffith [sic] Williams, that was called after the same manner to the same bishoprick by the sole election, without any other mans motion, of that most excellent, pious king, and glorious martyr, Charles I : two learned men, and Right Reverend Bishops of Ossory.
[1667] Persecution appearing with its own open face, in William Armorer as will be sufficiently manifest to all that may impartially read this following relation of the cruel proceedings of the said William Armorer, with some others, against the innocent people of GOd called Quackers, in the town of Reading, in the county of Berks, of his taking them up, and imprisoning great numbers of them, and of the continuance of their sufferings to this day, being almost three years and a half : and of his unwearied and cruel practices against that innocent people from time to time : discovered and laid open, to the end that lyes and false reports may be stopped and that the King and all people may be rightly informed, and truly acquainted with the case, as it is clearly and truly in it self.
[MDCLXXXIII. 1683] Persecution for conscience condemned by the light of nature. Law of God. Evidence of our own principles.
Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. / [1661] Persecution impeached as a traytor against God, his laws and government and the cause of the antient martyrs vindicated against the cruelty inflicted upon them by the papists in former dayes : being a brief answer to a book called Semper iidem, or, A parallel of phanaticks &c. lately published by a nameless author.
[1656] The Persecution of them people they call Quakers, in several places in Lanchashire [sic].:
Turner, William, d. 1568. / [dwellyng in Powles churchyarde, at the wytt horsse next to Powles scole. An. 1551. The 30 of Ianuarij.] A perseruatiue, or triacle, agaynst the poyson of Pelagius lately renued, ... by the furious secte of the Annabaptistes ... By Willyam Turner, Doctor of Physick.
[between 1660 and 1685] A person that hath travelled abroad in the world hath got the knowledge of a great secret, to cure barrenness, which he hath made use of for many years with very great success, as he can make appear by the testimony of several persons in London, Westminster, and other places thereabouts ...
Loveday, Samuel, 1619-1677. / [1676] Personal reprobation reprobated being a plain exposition upon the nineth chapter to the Romans, shewing, that there is neither little nor much of any such doctrine as personal election or reprobations, asserted by the apostle in that chapter : but that his great designe is to maintain justification by faith in Jesus Christ, without the works of the law / humbly offered to serious consideration, by Samuel Loveday.
[1698] The personal sufferings in the siege of London-derry, being but generally touch'd in the petition and case, it may not be unfit to take some further view thereof in the heads that here follow.
[1648] A Personall treaty with His Maiesty and the two honourable Houses to be speedily holden, who knowes where? At no place. Or, when? Can ye tell? 32 July.
Dubreuil, Jean, 1602-1670. / [1672] Perspective practical, or, A plain and easie method of true and lively representing all things to the eye at a distance by the exact rules of art ... / by a religious person of the Society of Jesus ... ; faithfully translated out of French, and illustrated with 150 copper cuts ; set forth in English by Robert Pricke ...
D. W. / [1656] A perspicuous compendium of several irregularities and abuses in the present practice of the common laws of England· With several queries and proposals thereupon for regulation of laws, without the help of the legislative power, or new law made. By D.W. of the Mtddle-Temple [sic], barrister.
Pratt, Benjamin, 1676 or 7-1715. / [1695] A persuasive from the creatures to a perfect resignation of the will to God's. By B. Pratt, of Merton Coll. Oxon.
[1645] A Persuasive letter exhorting the natives of Ireland to stand in deference of their faith, king, and countrey against Parliamentary intruders, their errors, and temeritie directed to Sir N. Th., with a discovery of the tyrannicall pollicie and unfaithfull dealings of some English governors, adherents to the malignant partie, towards their pardoned enemies and surest friends in Ireland.
Day, George, d. 1697. / [1698] A persuasive to full communion, with the churches of Christ in all Gospel-ordinances and priviledges Containing an essay for the conviction and reformation of such adult, or grown persons who live in the sinful neglect of baptism and the supper of the Lord. Together with an account of the manner of the transition of church-members from their infant to their adult-state, and regular admission to full communion. Written, for the help of such as need instruction in these spiritual concerns, 1 Cor. 12. 13. For by one spirit are we all baptized into one body, whether we be jews or gentiles, whether we be bond or free, and have been all made to drink into one spirit. By the late reverend Mr. George Day, minister of the gospel in London-street in Ratcliff / 1697.
Clagett, Nicholas, 1654-1727. / [1683] A persuasive to peaceableness and obedience, seasonable and proper for these times being a sermon preached at Bury Saint Edmunds in Suffolk, on July 29, 1683, in the time of the assizes held there / by Nicholas Clagett ...
Garrett, Walter. / [1699] A persuasive to the study of the Revelation, or, An exposition of the three first verses of that prophecy wherein 1. There is an account given of the unintelligibleness of the Revelation ... 2. Dr. Hammond's key ... shewn to be a mistaken one. 3. That neither the Doctor himself, nor anyone else in his time, understood the meaning of those passages. 4. That it can proceed from no better cause than injudiciousness or unskilfulness in these mysteries, to take exceptions at our modern Protestant expositions of the Revelation upon the account of novelty / by Wal. Garrett, rector of Everly.
Dove, John, 1560 or 61-1618. / [1603] A persvvasion to the English recusants, to reconcile themselues to the Church of England Written for the better satisfaction of those which be ignorant. By Iohn Doue Doctor of Diuinitie.
Osborne, Francis, 1593-1659. / [in the yeare. 1652] A persvvasive to a mutuall compliance under the present government.: Together with a plea for a free state compared with monarchy.
Owen, David, d. 1623. / [1642] A persvvassion to loyalty, or, The subject's dutie vvherein is proved that resisting or deposing of kings (under what spccious [sic] pretences soever couched) is utterly unlawfull / collected by D.O.
[1645] The Perswasion of certaine grave divines, most of them of the assemby, to svch as svffer for the King, that they persevere in their sufferings
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1698] A perswasive (sic) to peace and unity a sermon preached before the Lord-Mayor and the aldermen of the city of London ; at the Church of St. Mary le-bow, on Sunday, January 16th 1697/8 / by Samuel Bradford.
[1684] A perswasive to all dissenters to unity in religion, as it is establish'd in the Church of England:
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1672] A perswasive to peace & unity among Christians, notwithstanding their different apprehensions in lesser things
Whitfield, Thomas, Minister of the Gospel. / [1655] A perswasive to peace, amongst the sons of peace. Or a treatise of Christian peace, wherein is shewed the nature, necessity, and excellency of it : as also that it is a duty incumbent upon all Christians, especially those who are invested with chiefe power and authority to do what they can to procure it : with a proposall of some means that may be fit for this purpose. / By Tho: Whitfeld minister of the Gospel.
Mapletoft, John, 1631-1721. / [1687] A perswasive to the consciencious frequenting the daily publick prayers of the Church of England in a sermon upon I Thessal. verse 17, and 18.
Bryan, Matthew, d. 1699. / [1686] A perswasive to the stricter observation of the Lords day in pursuance of His Majesties pious order and directions to preachers particularly about the observation of the Lord's day, &c. / by Matthew Bryan.
[1603] A perticuler and true narration of that great and gratious deliuerance, that it pleased God of late to vouchsafe vnto the cittie of Geneua namely vpon the. xij. of December last in the yeere 1602.
[1650] A pertinent & profitable meditation, vpon the history of Pekah, his invasion and great victory over Judah, recorded 2 Chron. 28 ver. 6 to the 16 vpon occasion of the thanksgiving appointed Octob. 8, for the late successe in Scotland : together with an appendix concerning the church and kingdome of Scotland, and the imputations cast upon them.
[printed in the year, 1660] A pertinent speech made by an honourable member of the House of Commons, tending to the establishment of kingly government, as the only way to the setling of these three distracted nations in their due rights, privileges and immunities.
Bedford, James, B.D. / [1657] The perusal of an old statute concerning death and judgment as it was lately delivered in a sermon at the funeral of Mrs. Frances Bedford. By James Bedford B.D. Sometime Fellow of Q. Coll. in Oxon. and now pastor of Blunsham and Erith in Huningtonshire.
Stanbridge, John, 1463-1510. / [1500] Peruula
[1497?] [Peruula]
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1640] Peter Du Moulin. His oration in the praise of divinitie. Wherein is shevven that heathenish fables were first derived from holy Scripture. Transl. by J.M.
Ramus, Petrus, 1515-1572. / [1636] Peter Ramus, his logick in two bookes. Not onely truely translated into English, but also digested into question and answere, for the more easie understanding of all men. By R.F. Gent:
J. C. / [printed in the year 1659] Peter's patern: newly revived, with additions, or The perfect path to worldly happiness. As it was delivered in a funeral sermon preached at the interrment of Mr. Hugh Peters lately deceased. By I.C. translator of Pineda upon Job, and one of the triers.
Harris, Robert, 1581-1658. / [1624] Peters enlargement vpon the prayers of the Church. By Master Harris.
[1585] Peters fall A godlie sermon, preached before the Queenes most excellent Maiestie: vpon the verse. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. and the 14. chapter of Saint Marke. In which sermon we haue to consider of these three circumstances: first of the person, secondly of the euill whereinto he fell, and thirdly of the occasion. Wherein euerie faythfull Christian may see before his eyes, the patterne of vnfeigned repentance. Whereby we may take heede of the falling into sinne againe.
J. C. / [printed in the year 1659] Peters patern or The perfect path to worldly happiness.: As it was delivered in a funeral sermon preached at the interrment of Mr. Hugh Peters lately deceased, by I.C. translator of Pineda upon Job, and one of the triers.
[printed in the year, 1659] Peters's resurrection, by way of dialogue between him and a merchant:: upon the publishing a pretended sermon at his funeral; wherein is affirmed those sayings of Machiavel.
[1642 i.e. 1643] The peti[tion] of the [inhabi]tants of Cy[rencester,] whose names ar[e hereunto] subscribed. Presented to His M[ajesty] at Oxford. With His Maiest[yes] answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [March 29. 1649] The petition & presentment of the grand-juries of the county of York, for the demolishing of Pontefract and Midlam Castles, and for taking off free-quarter in that county. Together with a letter from the gentlemen of that county, sent to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; speaker of the Honorable House of Commons. Die Martis, 27 Martii, 1649. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that this petition and presentment of the grand-juries of the county of York, together with the letter from the gentlemen of the said county, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliament'
[M DC XCI. 1691] A petition against the East-India Company. To the Honourable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled. The humble petition of several merchants and traders, in and about the City of London, and other Their Majesties subjects.
Hotham, Charles, 1615-1672? / [1651] The petition and argvment of Mr. Hotham, fellow of Peter-house in Cambridge, before the Committee for Reformation of the Universities, April 10, 1651 against the masters negative voice of that colledge, and for a remedy to be granted the colledge against the usurpations of Doctor Seaman the present master, agreeable to what was granted by Parliament to the city of London, an. Dom. 1648 for the better enabling them in case of need to act as a free body wihout their chief officers concurrence.
Saint Giles in the Fields Parish Church (London, England) / [1641] The petition and articles exhibited in Parliament against Doctor Heywood, late chaplen to the Bishop of Canterburie by the parishioners of S. Giles in the Fields ; with some considerable circumstances, worth observing, in the hearing of the businesse before the grand committee for religion and of his demeanour since.
Saint Giles in the Fields Parish Church (London, England) / [1641] The petition and articles exhibited in Parliament against Dr. Fvller, deane of Ely and vicar of S. Giles Cripple-gate with the petition exhibited in Parliament against Timothy Hutton, curate of the said parish by the parishioners of Saint Giles : wherein are discovered many popish innovations and disservice to the church and placing such to officiate who preferre the play-house and the taverne before the performance of their office in the church, as may appeare by the said articles.
[1641] The petition and articles exhibited in Parliament against Iohn Pocklington, doctor in divinity, parson of Yelden in Befordshire, Anno 1641:
[1641. i.e. 1642] The petition and articles exhibitied by the parishioners of Pont Iland and others in the county of Northumberland, against Dr. Gray, vicar of the said parish. Vnto the honourable, the House of Commons assembled in Parliament. March 15th. 1641.
[1641] The petition and articles or severall charge exhibited in Parliament against Edward Finch vicar of Christs Church in London, and brother to Sir Iohn Finch, late Lord Keeper,: now a fugitive for fear of this present Parliament, 1641.
[1689] The petition and case of the London pilots. To the honorable the master, wardens, assistants, and elder bretheren of the Trinity House. The humble petition of Robert Lash, Robert Young, Thomas Langly, Thomas Lintal, William Read, Adam Knowler, Samuel Hust, Anthony Thomson, Roger Bunting, Paul Phillips, and Phillip Stafford, and others, the pilots of London members of this corporation.
Langhorne, Richard, 1654-1679. / [1679] The petition and declaration of Richard Langhorne a nototrious Papist now in Newgate condemned for treason : presented to His Majesty in Council at Hampton-Court, the 10th of this instant July, 1679 : in which he avowedly owneth several popish principles and tenets, relating to what he believeth and thinketh himself bound to believe by his popish principles, in relation to the duty which he, and it is believed that our English Papists hold the same, is bound to pay to his present Majesty, a true Protestant prince.
[1641] The petition and declaration of Sir Philom Oneal Knight Generall of Ireland, to the High Court of Parliament now assembled in England, and the lords and nobility commanders of the army of the Catholicks of Ireland. Averred by Tho. Etherington clerk. The names of the rebels. Oneal, Ormond, Antrim, Mountgarret, Neterfield, Dillon, &c.
[Anno Dom. 1648] The petition and desires of all the loyall and true-hearted knights, esquires, gentlemen, and free-holders within the county of Essex, to the Honounable [sic] the House of Commons assembled at Westminster, concerning a personall treaty with the King: also, their propositions touching the army and kingdome, together with their desires therein. Agreed upon by the Grand-Jury at the last Generall Assizes holden at Chelmsford, March 22, 1647. And since presented to the Right Honourable the Earl of Warwick, together with His Lordships answer thereunto.
Kent (England) / [1642] A petition and protestation of the county of Kent presented the 30th of August, 1642 to the honourable Houses of Parliament by Sir John Sidley, Knight, with many thousands of hands thereunto : wherein they disclaim that late bold and unexampled petition sent to His Majestie, contrived by a few malevolent, ambitious and loose persons, and their reall affections to King and Parliament ; together with Sir John Sidleys speech upon the presenting of the said petition ; also the answer of the House of Commons to the said petition delivered by their speaker.
East India Company. / [1641] The petition and remonstrance of the governovr and Company of merchants of London trading to the East-Indies, exhibited to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons, in the high court of Parliament assembled
[1642] The petition and resolution of the cityzens of the city of Chester as it was intended to be presented to the commissioners of Array, but for special reason was afterwards waved and the following declaration presented by citizens that summoned to appeare before His Majesties commissioners at the Rood in the liberties of the said city for the cleare manifestation of their allegiance to his Majesty and duty to the Parliament : also the resolution of the deputie-lieutenants, captaines, officers, souldiers and volunteeres of the trained Bonds in the County of Warwick, to the Right Honourable Robert Lord Brookes, lord lieutenant of the aforesaid county : also the said lords answer thereunto annexed : likewise on answer of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, which the Iudges and Iustices of assize shall declare that His Majesties commission of Array is against law and liberty and priviledge of the subject.
[Printed in the yeer 1647] The petition and solemne engagement of the citizens of London, commanders, officers, and souldiers, &c. Together with the King's message of May the 12th, from Holdenby.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] The petition and vindication of the officers of the armie under His Excellencie Sir Thomas Fairfax. Setting forth, their canded [sic] and cleere intentions in their former petition of the officers and souldiers of the army, intended to be presented to their generall. Wherein it will appeare, they never intended to inslave the kingdome, or put condition on the Parliament, or to hinder the service of Ireland, but to further it. As it was presented to the House of Commons on Tuesday, Aprill 27. 1647. / By Colonell Okey. Colonell Huson. Lieutenant Col. Reade. Lieutenant Col. Pride. [brace] Major Rogers. Captain Reinolds. Captain Goffe. And read on Fryday, April 30.
[1604] A petition apologeticall, presented to the Kinges most excellent Maiesty, by the lay Catholikes of England, in Iuly last.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1648] A petition delivered to the Parliament of Scotland by the commissioners of the generall assembly of the Kirk, Aprill 18. 1648. For a right understanding between the kingdoms, for settling religion and peace. And for confirming the covenant and the Presbyterian government. With their supplication concerning the Kings Majesty. And their demands from the parliament of England.
One. / [1642] A petition for peace, directed both to the King and the Parliament,: written by One, to bee subscribed by all, men and Christians, as it shall appear agreeable to mans reason, and Christs word; the fittest sword (without all controversie) to decide all the controversies of these times.
[July 14. 1648] A petition for peace: or, The humble petition of divers well-affected magistrates, ministers, and other inhabitants in the City of London, and parts adjacent, presented to both Houses of Parliament on Wednesday the 12. of Iuly, 1648. With the ansvver of the Honorable House of Commons thereunto. Also, Alderman Fowk's speech, made to both Houses of Parliament, at the presenting of the said petition. Die Mercurii, 12 Julii, 1648. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the petition, and this answer unto it be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1700?] Petition for the neighbourhood and leidges in Edinburgh, Cannongate, and suburbs, &c. against the brewers in and about the good town.
Gatford, Lionel, d. 1665. / [1655. i.e. 1654] A petition for the vindication of the publique use of the Book of Common-Prayer, from some foul, but undeserved aspersions lately cast upon it And for the asserting of the publique use of set-forms of prayer, and dispensing the holy Sacraments. Occasioned by the late ordinance for the ejecting of scandalous, ignorant, and insufficient ministers and school-masters. As also thirty seven quæres concerning the said ordinance, and the particulars thereof. Humbly presented to the most Honourable and highest court of Parliament, now convened at Westminster, anno 1654. With a true account rendred in an epistle prefixed, and an appendix subjoyned, both of the printing and presenting the same. By Lionel Gatford, batchelour in Divinity.
[1648] A petition from severall regiments of the Army, viz, Colonell Fleetwoods, Colonell Whalies. Colonell Barksteads, &c. Presented to his Excellency, Thomas Lord Fairfax, at St. Alboni [sic], on Saturday the 11. of this present November, 1648. Wherein they set forth their desires for a speedy, safe, and just settlement, that thereby the kingdom may be freed from the heavy burthens that now they lye under, especially that of free-quarter. Also, a letter from his Excellency, to the committee of the Army, concerning the said grievances.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] A petition from the City of London with a covenant in the name of divers collonels, and other officers, and apprentices, and sea-men; for the raising of forces against the army, and bringing the King to London. VVith the votes of the House of Commons concerning the said petition. And the Parliaments message to the Lord Mayor about the same.
[1689] A petition from the country, to the honourable House of Commons, concerning the toleration
[August 12, 1642] A Petition from the Island of Silley, being in the vvest part of England vvherein some of their grievances and oppressions are laid open and manifested, together with their sincere affection to the prosperity and good of the Kingdome of England : sent by the last post from the aforesaid island of Silley in a letter to some of their countrey men in London, desiring to have it published with a generall consent of the Island of Silley : wherein is exprest the state of the tyme, and the Diurnall occurences of this present age.
[1642. July 29] A petition from the towne and county of Leicester, unto the Kings most excellent Majesty.: Also an other petition from the grand inquest of the same county unto his Majesty for the remouing of the magazine with his Majesties answer thereunto. Likewise certain propositions to his Majesty by Captain Grey and the Earl of Stamfords souldiers touching the magazin. Also a declaration from the knights, es-quires, gentlemen, grand jury-men, and free-holders, in the county of Leicester. Ordered to be printed by speciall command.
[MDCLIV. 1654] A Petition humbly presented to his Highnesse the Lord Protector,: and to the High-Court of Parliament, the supream governors of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with the dominions thereunto belonging. By divers ministers for the establishment of themselves and others their brethren (for their own lives) in the places to which they were admitted to officiate (as ministers of the gospel) without institution or induction from the bishops. With reasons thereto annexed whereof the contents are set down in page next after the petition. And at the end of the book an epistle to the sincere and pious preachers of the word of God written before the beginning of Parliament by Philotheus Philomystes.
[1648] The petition of 8000 reduced officers and souldiers, amongst whom are many knights, collonels, and other officers of note, that have faithfully served the Parliament. Read in both Houses of Parliament, on Tuesday the 8th of August 1648. For a speedy settlement of religion, the King, Parliament and kingdome, in a parliamentary way, according to the late just and modest desires of the City of London. And for payment and security for their arreares. And the answer of both Houses of Parliament delivered to the said petition. Signed Jo. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum, H. Elsynge Cler. Par. Dom. Com.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of both Houses of Parliament presented to His Majestie at York, March 26, 1642 : with His Majesties answer thereunto : and the petition of the noblemen and gentlemen estated in Ireland and now in London : and likewise the petition of the countie of Lincoln : with His Majesties severall and respective answers thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of both Houses of Parliament presented to His Majestie at York, the 23 of May, 1642 concerning the disbanding of his guard, with the three votes of both Houses of the 20, and His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of both Houses of Parliament presented to His Majestie at Yorke, March 2, 1642 with His Majesties answer thereunto, and the petition of noblemen and gentlemen estated in Ireland, and now in London, and likewise the petition of the countie of Lincolne, with His Majesties severall and respective answers thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of both Houses of Parliament to His Majestie concerning his intended going to Ireland whereunto is added six reasons or motive to disswade His Majesty from going thither : April 22.
[March. 27. 1647] The petition of colonels, lieutenant-colonells, majors, and other officers, that have faithfully served the great cause of the kingdome under the authority of the Parliament. Presented to both Houses, with the severall answers of the Lords and Commons in Parliament.
[1681] The petition of divers eminent citizens of London, presented to the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen the 28th of April, 1681
[1655] The Petition of divers gathered churches, and others wel affected, in and about the city of London, for declaring the ordinance of the Lords and Commons, for punishing blasphemies and heresies, null and void. Also, a seasonable premonition to the Churches of God in the countrey, that acknowledge the holy scriptures the only word of faith, and believe that God so loved the world, that he gave his only begotten son, that whosoever believeth in him should not dye, but have everlasting life. More especially to the thirty congregations, whose faith and practise is extant. Printed for William Larner, at the Black-More neer Fleet-Bridge. 1651.
[1642] The Petition of divers of His Majesties faithfull subjects, of the true Protestant religion, in the county Palatine of Lancaster presented to His Majestie at York the last of May, by the high sheriffe of that county, and divers other gentlemen of qualitie of qualitie : and subscribed by 64 knights and esquires, 55 divines, 740 gentlemen, and of freeholders and others above 7000 : with His Majesties answer, June 6, 1642.
[1649] The petition of his Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, Lord General and his Councel of officers, for the recalling of all penal laws made against private meetings, the punishing of prophanness, as swearing, &c. the releasing of persons under restraint, and the taking away unnecessary laws with their intricacies and delays. Presented to the Parliament on Thursday, August 16. 1649. With their answer thereunto.
[1642] The Petition of knights, ivstices of peace, ministers, gentlemen, free-holders, and others, inhabitants of the county of Salop, to the number of 10000. Presented to the Commons House of Parliament upon Munday the 7. of March 1641.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642. Iune 28] The petition of right:: exhibited to His Maiestie, by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, concerning divers rights, and the liberties of the subject; : with His Majesties severall answers to them. : Also His Majesties declaration upon the same. : Likewise, His Majesties Commission of Aray for Leicester Shire, / written by the King in Latine, and translated for the knowledge of the common-wealth. ; With the votes of both houses of Parliament concerning the same. ; John Browne cler. Parliamentorum. ; Together how Sir Henry Hastings and others had repulse, and were arested by a sergeant at armes in the execution of the said commission.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of rights [sic], exhibited to His Maiestie by the Lords spirituall and temporall, and Commons in Parliament assembled, concerning divers rights and liberties of the subjects: with the Kings Majesties severall answers thereunto. VVith his Majesties declaration upon the same.
O'Neill, Phelim, Sir, 1604?-1653. / [1642] The petition of Sir Philomy Oneale Knight, generall of the rebels in Jreland, and of the lords, nobility and commanders of the army of the Catholiques in that kingdome.: Presented to the Right Honourable, the Lords and Commons now assembled in the High Court of Parliament in England.
[Ian. 18. 1643] A petition of the citie of Westminster, and the parishes of Saint Clement Danes, and Saint Martins in the Fields: as it was carried from them by Sir Edward Warder, Doctor Castle, Doctor Fuller, and Doctor Duckson, and by them presented to his Sacred Majestie at Oxford. With His Majesties gracious answer concerning the said petition.
[1641 i.e. 1642] The petition of the citizens of London to both Houses of Parliament, Feb. 26, 1641 concerning the election of persons for the militia of the city with the government and charters thereof : with His Majesties message to both Houses of Parliament, March 1, 1641 : touching the militia of the kingdome and of the city of London.
Committee of Kent Concerning Tithes. / [Printed in the yeere 1646] The petition of the Committee of Kent concerning tithes: presented to the Honourable House of Commons. With the Speakers returne thereto.
[1642] The petition of the committees for Ireland to His Majesty. With His Majesties answer of the 1. Decemb. 1642.
[1642] The petition of the county of Essex to the Honourable House of Commons, subscribed with above twenty thousand hands, and attended to London with above two thousand horsemen. Presented to the house the 18 Jan. 1641. by Sir Richard Everard, Sir John Barrington, Sir William Martin, Mr. William Massum, Esqrs. and 16 other of the chiefe knights and gentlemen in the shire. Also the humble petition of the county of Sommeset [sic].
[MDCXCI. 1691] The petition of the East India Company to the honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses, assembled in Parliament, the humble petition of the governor and company of merchants of London, trading to the East-Indies in a general court assembled.
England and Wales. Army. / [March 3. 1649] The petition of the General Councel of officers under the command of His Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, to the Right Honorable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, for the total and universal taking away of free-quarter, and other burthens of the Common-wealth, and for the relief of Ireland.: Together with the answer and several votes of the Parliament to the same. Also a list of all the officers at the General Councel when the petition was read and approved of. Signed by the appointment of the General Conncel [sic] of officers of the Army, John Rushworth, Sect'.
Peirce, Edmond, Sir. / [1642] The petition of the gentry, ministers, and commonalty of the county of Kent agreed upon at the Generall assizes last holden for that county : the copie of which petition being delivered to Judge Mallet (who was for that circuit) and afterwards to the Earle of Bristoll : which petition being concealed from the Parliament by the Earle of Bristoll and the said Iudge Mallet, was for the same, both committed to the Tower, March 28, 1642.
Peirce, Edmund, Sir, d. 1667. / [Printed. 1642] The petition of the gentry, ministers, and commonalty of the county of Kent.: Agreed upon at the generall assizes last holden for that county. The copie of which petition being delivered to Judge Mallet (who was for that circuit) and afterwards to the Earle of Bristoll. Which petition being concealed from the Parliament by the Earle of Bristoll and the said Iudge Mallet, was for the same, both committed to the Tower, March 28. 1642.
[1642. August 12] A petition of the gentry, ministers, and freeholders of the county of Flint, presented to His Majesty at York, August the fourth, 1642.: With His Majesties most gracious answer thereunto. Also His Majesties speech to the gentlemen of York, on Thursday the fourth of August.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [printed, 1641] The petition of the House of Commons, presented to his Majesty, with the remonstrance of the state of the kingdome
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] The petition of the House of Commons, which accompanied The Declaration of the state of the kingdome when it was presented to His Majestie at Hampton Court.
[1642 i.e. 1643] The petition of the inhabitants of Cyrencester, whose names are hereunto subscribed. Presented to His Majesty at Oxford. With His Majesties answer therunto.
[1641] The Petition of the inhabitants of Istleworth in the countie of Middlesex against William Grant, minister of the said parish whereunto is added one and twenty articles against the said minister by his parishioners presented to the Honourable House of Commons.
Cartwright, Johanna. / [1649] The petition of the Jewes for the repealing of the Act of Parliament for their banishment out of England. Presented to his Excellency and the generall Councell of Officers on Fryday Jan. 5. 1648. With their favourable acceptance thereof. Also a petition of divers commanmanders [sic], prisoners in the Kings Bench, for the releasing of all prisoners for debt, according to the custome of other countries.
[1649] A petition of the justices of peace, grand jury men, and other gentlemen, at the quarter sessions holden at Hereford for the same county. Presented to the right honorable House of Commons assembled in Parliament With a ioyful acclamation from the wel-affected in the city and county of Worcester. Presented to the Lord General Fairfax, and Councel of Officers. Thursday. Ianuary 25. 1648. Published by authority.
[1642] The petition of the kingdome of Scotland, to the Lords of His Maiesties most Honourable Privy Councell of that kingdome: declaring their loyalty to His Majesty, and sincere affection and love to their brethren of England, and the Parliament now assembled. Presented by two earles, two knights, two burgesses, and two ministers; in behalfe of themselves, and the well affected of the whole kingdome. To the Right Honourable, the Lord of His Maiesties Privy Councell: the humble petition of many noblemen, gentlemen, burgesses, and ministers occasionally meeting at Edenbourgh.
[1642] The petition of the knights, gentlemen, and free-holders of the county of North-hampton: together with the two petitions of the knights, gentlemen, ministers, free-holders, and other inhabitants of the county of Kent, as they were presented to both Houses of Parliament on the eighth, and ninth of February.
[1642] The Petition of the knights, gentlemen, and yeomanry of the country of Devonshire humbly desiring that they may have an authorised power speedily to raise armes, to suppresse the tumultuous meetings of recusanes, church papists, and other desperate and suspicious persons, which, if not timely prevented may much indanger their peace and safety : also that Plimouth may be dayly guarded with a traine-band, certaine priests and Iesuits being lately come over in merchants habbit, and royally entertained by the popish faction : together with their humble motion concerning bishops and scandalons ministers : as it was presented to the honourable House of Commons, January 5, 1641.
Yorkshire (England) / [1642] The petition of the knights, gentlemen, freeholders, and others the inhabitants of the county and city of York, presented to the honourable House of Commons now assembled in Parliament wherein (inter alia) they humbly offer to billet and mayntain at their own charge 300 of their horse, and 3000 of their trained bands within their owne shire for three moneths, if the Parliament shall think fit : subscribed by the Lord Major and Aldermen of York, by the high Sheriff and very many knights, esquires, and gentlemen of good quality : with the manner of their taking the protestation, before they subscribed the petition.
[1681] The petition of the ladies at court, intended to be presented to the House of Lords: against the pride and luxury of the city dames, &c.
[1693] The Petition of the ladies of London and Westminister to the honourable house of husbands
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [Iune 6. 1645] The petition of the Lord Maior, aldermen & commons of the city of London, in Common Councel assembled; unto the right Honorable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled, with the answer of the Parliament thereunto: and also, the petition of divers wel-affected citizens of the city of London, presented unto the Common Councel, humbly desiring their concurrence therein. Published according to order.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1647] The petition of the lord maior, aldermen and commons of the city of London, in Common-Councell assembled. Presented to the Right Honorable House of Peeres, Iune 10th 1647. ; With their lordships answer to the same.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1662] The petition of the Lord Major, aldermen and common council-men of the city of London in Common Council assembled to the Parliament for the reducing of all foreign trade under government : as also the petition, together with the proposals of several merchants of London ... humbly tendered to the grand committee of Parliament for trade ; containing the desired manner and method for such regulation.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [anno 1642] The petition of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Presented to His Majestie at Beverly the 16. of July 1642. With His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The petition of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, delivered to His Majestie the 16. day of July: together with His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] The petition of the Lords and Commons of England, now assembled in Parliament: presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie with the remonstrance. Concerning the present state of this kingdome.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1644] The petition of the Lords and Commons of Parliament assembled at Oxford presented to His Maiesty the day before the recesse : and His Maiesties gracious answer to the same : with His Majesties protestation formerly made in the head of his army, and now againe reprinted at the desire and by the advice of both Houses.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLII. 1642] The petition of the Lords and Commons, presented to His Majestie by the Earle of Stamford, Master Chancellour of the Exchequer, and Master Hungerford, April 18. 1642: Together with His Majesties answer thereunto.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1688] The petition of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal for the calling of a free Parliament: together, with his Majesty's gracious answer to their Lordships.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1641] A petition of the Major, Aldermen, and Common councell of the city of London together with His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
[1647] The Petition of the members of the House of Commons who are accused by the Army presented to the House upon Tuesday the 29 of June 1647 : expressing their grounds for desiring leave to absent themselves from the House and their earnest desire for a speedy day to be given unto Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army to send in what particulars they pretend to have against them that so a way may be open for them to vindicate their honour and innocency.
[1647] The petition of the members of the House of Commons, who are accused by the army.: Presented to the House upon Tuesday the 29. of June. 1647. expressing their grounds for desiring leave to absent themselves from the House, and their earnest desire for a speedy day to be given unto Sir Thomas Fairfax and the army to send in what particulars they pretend to have against them; that so a way may be open for them to vindicate their honour and innocency.
[1642] The petition of the nobilitie, gentrie, burrows, ministers, and Commons of the Kingdom of Scotland, to the lords of His Majesties most honourable Privie Councell.
[April 2. 1647] The petition of the officers and souldiers in the army, under the command of His Excellency Sr. Thomas Fairfax, vvith the severall votes of the councell of war at Saffron-Walden, concerning the armies going into Ireland: with the names of every officer then present. Together with a letter from His Excellency, to the House of Commons, concerning the said petition.
[1699] The petition of the oppressed market people, humbly offer'd to the consideration of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and Common Council of the City of London
[1697] The petition of the Protestants in France to their king upon account of the treaty of peace.
[1642] The petition of the rebells in Nevv-Gate: presented by Colonell Goret, their commander in France. With the imprisonment of Daniell Dulley master of the shippe, Master Adam Gould, Master Thomas Leverland marchants, for refusing to carry them to the rebells. Also a copy of the warrant sent by the Parliament to the Sheriffe of Devon, where they were first apprehended, for their bringing up to London and commitment to Newgate. Together with their behaviours and carriages since their imprisonment in the said goale.
[1641.] The petition of the retailing vintners of London, and their propositions and demaundes contrived and made amongst themselves at their hall, in Novemb. 1637. Whereby it may appeare who projected the penny a quart on wines. To the Kings most excellent Majestie: the humble petition of your Majesties loyall subjects, the vintners and others, retaylors of wines, freemen of the citty of London..
[1673] The petition of the Roman Catholicks to the Rump-Parliament published by the care of M.M., for general satisfaction.
[1652] The Petition of the six countries of South-wales, and the County of Monmouth presented to the Parliament of the common-wealth of England, for a supply of ministers in lieu of those that have been ejected.
Same sollictor that drew up the petition for the ladies. / [1693] The petition of the widows in and about London and Westminster for a redress of their grievances / by the same sollicitor that drew up the petition for the ladies.
[1684] The Petition of Themis against the Salamancha fiend the humble petition and complaint of the virgin Themis.
[Anno Dom. 1648] A petition presented at a Common-Hall in London on Saturday last concerning the Kings Majesty, and the answer thereunto. Also a declaration of the Counties of Northampton, Leicester, and Rutland, and the forces they have raised. With a letter from Scotland and the acts which the Parliament there made, and the people sworn to maintain, concerning the Kingdome of Eogland[sic], and the proceedings of Duke Hamilton, and their forces comming into England.
[1648] A petition presented to the honourable House of Commons, the 22. of August, 1648. of one hundred forty odd feild officers, and fifteen hundred commission officers and others, many of them being citizens of quality. With the names of the persons who presented the petition, who were twice called into the House, by the Sernjeant at Armes with the mace. The speech which Leivt. Col. Beecher made to the Speaker of at the delivering of the said petition. And the noble answer which Mr. Speaker gave to the gentleman, and the gallant sence of the House upon their petition. With the names of the gentlemen who are intrusted with the managing of the same.
[MDCXLVIII 1648] A petition presented to the Lords and Commons, by the royall party in the county of Sussex. Also two votes agreed upon by both Houses, for Col. Whaley to prosecute all advantages against those now in armes in the county of Essex. With, a true relation of a great victory in Northamptonshire, obtained by Col. Wayte knight, a Member of the House of Commons. Likewise, a totall defeate given to those forces in Kent, under Sir Richard Hardress at Feversham, (who formerly besieged Dover Castle) by Commissary Gen. Ireton, and Col. Barkstead. Imprimatur G.M.
[1641] A Petition presented to the Parliament from the countie of Nottingham complaining of grievances under the ecclesiasticall government by archbishops, bishops, &c. arising from the inconveniences in that forme or constitution of government and praying the removall of the same inconveniences : together with a schedule annexed to the same petition containing the heads of the said grievances : and a remonstrance also annexed shewing the inconveniences in that forme of church-government and how the grievances complained of, doe arise from the same which will be further declared and made good, upon grounds of religion, reason, and experience.
[July 21. 1648] A petition presented to the Right Honourable the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled by the inhabitants of the city of Westminster, the hamblets of the Tower, the burrough of Southwark, and parts adjacent within the weekly bills of mortality: being subscribed by above twenty thousand persons, wel-affected to the King, Parliament, City, and kingdom. In concurrence with the City of London for a personall treaty, and the happy uniting of the militia's of the out-parts with the said City. Together with the answer of the Parliament.
Throckmorton, Baynham, Sir, d. 1664. / [printed in the yeare 1643] A petition presented unto His Maiestie at his court at Bristoll on the 7 day of August. 1643. By Sir Baynham Throkmorton baronet, high Sheriffe of the County of Gloucester, on the behalfe of the clothiers of the same county. VVith His Majesties answer thereunto
[1647] A Petition presented unto the honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament the 15th of September, 1647 by divers well affected inhabitants of London, burrough of Southwarke, and places adjacent for removing out of the House all persons who sate [sic] in the late pretended Parliament and voted for raising a new war &c. when the true Parliament was driven away by force.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Novemb. 8. 1642] A petition sent to His Maiesty from both Houses of Parliament for accommodation. As also, the names of the lords and knights which delivered the said petition unto His Majestie. With a letter from His Majestie, dated the fourth of this instant moneth, directed to the speaker of the House of Peers, in answer to the said petition. With the Houses protestation against the said letter.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] A petition sent to the Kings Most Excellent Majestie, in Scotland, Novemb. 18. 1641. From the honourable House of Commons, now assembled in Parliament. Humbly requesting, that all Popish-priests, Jesuits, and other ill affected persons, may instantly be banisht the kingdome, and not suffered to be in, or neere the court, at the time of his Majesties returne into England, so to prevent such dangers as otherwise might ensue throgh [sic] their wicked plots and treacherous designes.
[1645] A petition to His Maiesty; of the three revolting counties in the west, Wilts, Somerset, and Devon. With the cause and reason, and how they intended to spend their last blood in His Majesties cause. Also their resolution to defend themselves with their swords, except His Majesty returns to his Parliament at VVestminster. Published by authority.
Webbe, Joseph. / [1623 i.e. 1624] A petition to the High Court of Parliament, in the behalfe of auncient and authentiqne [sic] authors, for the vniversall and perpetuall good of euery man and his posteritie: presented by Ioseph. Webbe, Dr. in Ph.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1642] A petition to the Honourable House of the Commons in England now assembled in Parliament whereunto are added certaine considerations shewing the necessity of a correspondencie in spirituall matters betwixt all Protestant churches by John Dury.
[Iuly the 6th 1644] A petition to the Kings Majesty. Also a glorious victory, certified in a briefe relation of the totall routing of Prince Rvpert. And the taking of all his ordnance, armes and ammunition, bagge and baggage.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [Ano 1608] A petition to the lords to examine the religion and cariage of D. Ban. Archb. By Hugh Broughton.
[168-?] A Petition to the petitioners
[Printed in the yeere, 1647] A petition vnto his Excellencie, Sir Thomas Fairfax, occasioned by the publishing of the late remonstrance. / By a number of well-wishers to truth and peace.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659] The petition, and narrative of Geo. Wither Esq; concerning his many grievances and long sufferings; with a preceding addresse made to the Honourable Members of Parliament in their single capacities, to incline them to a speedy consideration of his case in Parliament. Hodie nobis, cras vobis.
N. T. / [1658] A petitionary epistle directed to the Lord Protector, and people of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, to continue in unity.:
[1695] The petitioners case of the Corporation of Orford in Suffolk
Robinson, T., fl. 1642. / [1642] The petitioners vindication from calumnie and aspersion.: And the young mans animation to the building up of Zion. Published in their defence, against a scurrilous book or pamphlet lately written against them by I.W. and scandalously intituled, Petitions against bishops and their votes in Parliament. Subscribed unto after a clandestine, delivered after a tumultuous manner, and falsly going under the name of a whole county or town, proved to be both contrary to our late taken Protestation, as also utterly unlawfull by many other cleare and evident reasons. Now answered and refuted, and petitions delivered unto the Parliament, by impregnable reasons proved to be both lawfull, and according to the petitioners duty, and the late taken Protestation. With many other remarkable passages worthy of observation. By T. Robinson, veritati devotum.
[1681] The Petitioning-comet, or, A Brief chronology of all the famous comets and their events that have happen'd from the birth of Christ, to this very day : together with a modest enquiry into this present comet.
J. W. / [1642] Petitions against bishops and their votes in Parliament,: subscrib'd unto after a clandestine, deliver'd after a tumultuous manner, and falsly going under the name of a whole county or towne, proved to be both contrary to our late taken protestation, as also utterly unlawfull by many other cleere and evident reasons. First written for satisfaction of some private men, and now published for the good of others. By J.W.
[1642] The Petitions of Northampton-shire and Oxford-shire presented vnto the High Court of Parliament.
[1642. July 30] A Petitjon [sic] from the towne and county of Leicester unto the Kings most excellent Majesty.: Also an other petition from the grand inquest of the same county unto his Majesty for the remouing of the magazine. : With his Majesties answer therewith. : Likewise certain propositions to his Majesty by Captain Grey and the Earl of Stamfords souldiers touching the magazin. : Also a declaration from the knights, esquires, gentlemen, grand iury-men, and free-holders, in the county of Leicester.
[1642] The Petjtion [sic] of the inhabitants of the city of Westminster with the libertie of the Duchie of Lancaster. Together with the answer of the House of Peers to the said petition, delivered by the Lord Kimbolton, Earle of Manchester, the 20 of December, 1642.
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1625] Petri Molinæi Filij carmen heroicum ad regem: In memoriam serenissimi & potentissimi Regis Iacobii.
Cunaeus, Petrus. / [1653] Petrus Cunæus of the common-wealth of the Hebrews. Translated by C.B.