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Author / [Publication date] Title
Philomath, J. / [1682] A practial grammar, or, The easiest and shortest way to initiate young children in the Latin tongue by the help whereof, a child of seven years old may learn more of the grounds of that language in three months, than is ordinarily learn'd in one year's space by those of greater age, in common grammar schools / Published for the use of such as love not to be tedious. To which are added, tables of Mr. Walker's Particles by the assistance where of young scholars may be better enabled to peruse that excellent and most useful treatise by J. Philomath.
Vaughan, Rice. / [1672] Practica Walliæ, or, The proceedings in the great sessions of Wales containing the method and practice of an attorney there, from an original to the execution : whereunto is added, the old statute of Wales at large, and an abridgement of all the statutes uniting Wales to England : with tables of the fees, and the matters therein contained / by Rice Vaughan ...
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1683] A practical and plain discourse of the form of godliness, visible in the present age and of the power of godliness: how and when it obtains; how denied or oppressed; and how to be instated or recovered. With some advices to all that pretend to the power of godliness. By Edward Lord Bishop of Cork and Rosse.
Cartwright, Christopher, 1602-1658. / [1658] A practical and polemical commentary or exposition on the whole fifteenth Psalm wherein the text is learnedly and fruitfully explained, some controversies discussed, sundry cases of conscience are cleared, more especially that of usurie : many common places succinctly handled ... / by Christopher Cartwright ... ; the life of the reverend and learned author is prefixed.
Taylor, Nathanael, d. 1702. / [1683] A practical and short exposition of the catechism of the Church of England by way of question and answer. Wherein the divine authority and reasonableness of every question and answer, every doctrin and practice in it recommended, are evidenced and improved against most contemners of it and dissenters from it. With that moderation and plainness that it may engage all to adhere to, and especially may instruct children in the true Protestant religion of the Church of England. Humbly offered for the good of schools and youth. By Nathanael Taylor, M.A.
Middleton, John, Philomath. / [1679] Practical astrology in two parts : the first part containeth an easie introduction to the whole art of astrologie ... : the second part sheweth the resolution of all manner of horary questions which concern the life of man, his estate, brethren, or short journeys ... / by John Middleton, Philomath.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [MDCLXXVII. 1677] The practical Christian divided into four parts. I. The practice of self-examination, and a form of confession fitted thereunto; the Lord's Praier and penitential Psalms paraphrased; with meditations, and praiers to be made partakers of Christ's merits. II. Directions, meditations and praiers, in order to the worthy receiving of the Holy Communion of the body and bloud of Christ. III. Meditations with Psalms for the hours of praier, the ordinary actions of day and night, with other religious considerations and concerns. IV. Meditations with Psalms--- upon the four last things; 1. Death, 2. Judgment, 3. Hell, 4. Heav[en.] The third and fourth parts make the second volume, formerly called the second part. By R. Sherlock D.D. Rector of Winwick.
Bartlet, John, fl. 1662. / [1670] The practical Christian: or, A summary view of the chief heads of practical divinity in order to the begetting, preserving, and increasing the life and power of godliness in the hearts and lives of professors; laid down in a plain and succinct manner, by way of meditation. Drawn up, and principally intended for the use and benefit of the citizens of Exeter; and especially those that were his peculiar flock. By J.B. once their pastor.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1677] Practical Christianity, or, An account of the holinesse which the Gospel enjoyns with the motives to it and the remedies it proposes against temptations, with a prayer concluding each distinct head.
[1656] A practical consideration of the saints sonship. In a discourse upon the fourth chapter of the Galatians, vers. 6.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1694] A practical discourse concerning God's love to mankind written for the satisfaction of some scrupulous persons / by Edward Pelling ...
Lortie, André, d. 1706. / [1693] A practical discourse concerning repentance and the nature of the Christian religion. By A. Lortie, rector of Barton, near Nottingham. Imprimatur, Oct. ult. 1692. Guil. Lancaster, R.P.D. Hen. Episc. Lond. áa Sacris.
Moodey, Joshua, 1633?-1697. / [1685] A practical discourse concerning the choice benefit of communion with God in his house witnessed unto by the experience of saints as the best improvement of time : being the summe of several sermons on Psal. 84. 10 preach'd in Boston on lecture-dayes / by Joshua Moody.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [MDCXCV 1695] A practical discourse concerning the redeeming of time: by Edward Pelling, D.D. chaplain in ordinary to Their Majesties, and rector of Petworth in Sussex.
Wade, John, b.1643. / [1697] A practical discourse of confession of sins to God, as a means of pardon and cleansing. By John Wade, minister of Hammersmith.
Coles, Elisha, 1608?-1688. / [1673] A practical discourse of God's sovereignty with other meterial points, deriving thence.
Divine of the Church of England. / [1693] A practical discourse of patience Setting forth the excellency usefulness and rewards thereof. By a divine of the Church of England.
Cobbet, Thomas, 1608-1685. / [1654] A practical discourse of prayer wherein is handled the nature, the duty, the qualifications of prayer, the several sorts of prayer, viz. ejaculatory, publick, private and secret prayer : with the necessity of, and ingagements unto, prayer : together with sundry cases of conscience about it / by Thomas Cobbet.
Payne, William, 1650-1696. / [1693] A practical discourse of repentance rectifying the mistakes about it, especially such as lead either to despair or presumption ... and demonstrating the invalidity of a death-bed repentance / by William Payne ...
Hughes, William, b. 1624 or 5. / [1694] A practical discourse of silence and submission shewing that good men should possess their souls in patience under the severest providences : and particularly in the loss of dear relations : preached at St. Thomas's Hospital, Southwark / by William Hughes ...
Sharp, John, 1645-1714. / [MDCXCV 1695] A practical discourse of the sin against the Holy Ghost: shewing plainly, I. What it is. II. How any person may certainly know, whether he has been guilty of it. : Designed to bring incouragement to the faithful penitent, tranquility of mind to the obedient, joys to them that love; and the returning sinner from desperation.
Reverend divine. / [1691] A practical discourse on the late earthquakes with an historical account of prodigies and their various effects / by a reverend divine.
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1693] A practical discourse upon charity in its several branches and of the reasonableness and useful nature of this great Christian virtue / by Edward Pelling ...
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1694] A practical discourse upon humility wherein is shewn the nature, reasonableness, and usefulness thereof : together with the ways of expressing and increasing it / by Edward Pelling ...
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1693] A practical discourse upon prayer by Edward Pelling ...
Pelling, Edward, d. 1718. / [1692] A practical discourse upon the Blessed Sacrament shewing the duties of the communicant before, at, and after the Eucharist / by Edward Pelling ...
Pead, Deuel, d. 1727. / [1695] A practical discourse upon the death of our late graeious [sic] Queen being a sermon preach'd the 10th of March 1694/5, at St James Clarkenwell / by D. Pead ...
Ranew, Nathanael, 1602?-1678. / [1694] Practical discourses concerning death and Heaven discovering the great necessity of a speedy preparation for death : with the danger of neglecting or delaying such preparations : also the excellency, glory, and happiness of Heaven opened and explained as the portion of all true believers after death / by Nathanael Ranew.
Stafford, Richard, 1663-1703. / [1695] Practical discourses on sundry texts of Scripture wherein is shewed and made known the absolute necessity for all people to turn immediately unto the Lord their God / by Richard Stafford ...
Jenks, Silvester, 1656?-1714. / [Printed M DC XCIX. 1699] Practical discourses upon the morality of the Gospel.
Bragge, Francis, 1664-1728. / [1694] Practical discourses upon the parables of our blessed Saviour with prayers annexed to each discourse / by Francis Bragge ...
Clarkson, David, 1622-1686. / [1676] The practical divinity of the papists discovered to be destructive of Christianity and mens souls
Jemmat, William, 1596?-1678. / [1666] A practical exposition of the historical prophesie of Jonah delivering sundry brief notes in a cursory way concerning the mind of the Holy Ghost in the several passages. Imprimatur. June 5. 1665.
Allen, William, fl. 1681-1697. / [1697] A practical improvement of the articles of Christ's descent into hell and rising again from the dead in a sermon, preach'd in the parish church of Bridgewater, on Easter-Day, Anno Domini, 1697 / by William Allen.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [1692] Practical meditations upon the four last things viz. I. Death, II. Judgment, III. Hell, IV. Heaven / by R. Sherlock ...
Dockwra, William, d. 1716. / [1682] The practical method of conveyance of letters, returns of answers, replies, &c. the same day within the weekly Bills of Mortality; commonly called, the penny-post: Published for plain direction to all persons, for the better maintaince of mutual correspondence, being the life of trade and business.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [MDCXCIII 1693] Practical reflections on the late earthquakes in Jamaica, England, Sicily, Malta, &c., anno 1692 with a particular, historical account of those, and divers other earthquakes / by John Shower.
Poole, Josua, fl. 1632-1646. / [1663] Practical rhetorick. Or, Certain little sentences varied according to the rules prescribed by Erasmus, in his most excellent book De copia verborum & rerum. Wherein children may be exercised, when they first begin to translate Latin, with many advantages, as will appear by the ensuing epistle. Framed first for the use of a private school, kept in the house of Mr. Francis Atkinson: and now commended to the use of all schools. By Joshua Pool, Mr. of Arts.
Arias Montano, Benito, 1527-1598. / [1685] The practical rule of Christian piety containing the summ of the whole duty of a true disciple of Christ. Written originally in Latin by Benedictus Aria Montanus, and translated into English by A. Lovel, M.A.
Wells, John, 1623-1676. / [1668] The practical Sabbatarian, or, Sabbath-holiness crowned with superlative happiness by John Wells ...
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1682] Practical truths tending to promote the power of Godliness wherein several important duties are urged and the evil of divers common sins is evinced : delivered in sundry sermons / by Increase Mather ...
Papillon, David, 1581-1655? / [1645] A practicall abstract of the arts of fortification and assailing containing foure different methods of fortifications with approved rules, to be set out in the feild [sic] all manner of superficies, intrenchments, and approaches by the demy circle, or with lines and stakes / written for the benefit of such as delight in the practice of these noble arts by David Papillon ...
Austin, Samuel, Minister of St. Michael's Queenhithe. / [1647] A practicall catechisme of purpose framed for the help of such as desire to enjoy more sweet and intimate soul-communion with Jesus Christ in that sacred ordinance of his own Supper. Begun at Newport-Pagnel in Buckinghamshire, revived at Luton in Bedfordshore, and now perfected at Queen Hithe in London. By Samuel Austin, an unworthy minister of the Gospell of Jesus Christ.
D. R. (Daniel Rogers), 1573-1652. / [1632] A practicall catechisme: or, A view of those principall truths according to godlinesse, which are contayned in the catechisme diuided into three parts: and seruing for the vse, (as of all, so) especially of those that first heard them. By D.R. B. of Divin, minister of the Gospell.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1658] A practicall commentary, or an exposition with observations, reasons, and vses upon the first Epistle generall of John by ... John Cotton ...
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1659] A practicall discourse concerning Gods decrees. In two parts. The first concerning mans unfitnesse to dispute against the decrees of God: out of Rom. 9.20. The second tending to assert and cleare Gods absolute election of a limited and certaine number unto eternall life: out of Acts 13:48. By Edvvard Bagshavve st. of Ch. Ch.
Hobson, Paul. / [1646] Practicall divinity:: or a helpe through the blessing of God to lead men more to look within themselves, and to unite experienced Christians in the bond and fellowship of the Spirit. / Delivered in sundry exercises lately spoken by Cap. Paul Hobson, upon these texts. Published by an hearty wellwiller to peace and unity among the dissenting godly, and to the promotion of spirituall and experimentall truths, without affectation of opinions, or prejudice against persons. Tending as to the edification of the reader chiefly : so also, somewhat in vindication of the authour.
[1648] Practicall lavv, controlling and countermanding the common law:: and the sword of vvarre the sword of iustice. Against all the late declarations and publications of the army, that they fight for the peoples liberties and lawes.
Lukin, H. (Henry), 1628-1719. / [1659] The practice of godlines: or brief rules directing Christians how to keep their hearts in a constant holy frame, and how to order their conversation aright. With an addition concerning self-examination, and the nature of faith. / By Henry Lukin minister of the gospel.
Berzetti, Nicolas. / [1613] The practice of meditating with profit The misteries of our Lord, the Blessed Vergin & saints. Gathered out of diuers good authors, and published by the very Reuerend Master Iohn Alberto Buronzo, chanon of the cathedral church of Verselles. Reuiued and augmented by the same author, & translated into English by a Father of the Societie of Iesus.
Rivière, Lazare, 1589-1655. / [1655] The practice of physick in seventeen several books wherein is plainly set forth the nature, cause, differences, and several sorts of signs : together with the cure of all diseases in the body of man / by Nicholas Culpeper ... Abdiah Cole ... and William Rowland ; being chiefly a translation of the works of that learned and renowned doctor, Lazarus Riverius ...
Lloyd, Lodowick, fl. 1573-1610. / [1604] The practice of policy written by Lodowike Lloyd ...
Webbe, George, 1581-1642. / [1615] The practice of quietnes. Or a direction how to liue quietly at all times, in all places, vpon all occasions, and how to auoide or put off, all occasions of vnquietnesse. Deliuered in six sermons at Steeple-Ashton in Wiltshire by George Webbe preacher of the word and Pastor there
Mavericke, Radford, b. 1560 or 61. / [1617] The practice of repentance. Or A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse, the fifteenth of September last passed, by Radford Mavericke, preacher of Gods word in Devon.
[Larke, Nicholas] / [1622] The practice of thankefulnesse; or Davids choyse directions how to prayse God: In an exposition and application vpon the whole sixtie sixe Psalme. With a short treatise vpon the thirtie one, and thirtie two verses of the one hundred and seuenth psalme.
Osborne, Peter, 1521-1592. / [1658] The practice of the Exchequer court, with its severall offices and officers: being a short narration of the power and duty of each single person in his severall place. Written at the request of the Lord Buckhurst, sometime Lord Treasurer of England. By Sr. T.F. Whereunto are added the rules and orders of proceedings by English bill.
Sutcliffe, Matthew, 1550?-1629. / [1593] The practice, proceedings, and lawes of armes described out of the doings of most valiant and expert captaines, and confirmed both by ancient, and moderne examples, and præcedents, by Matthevv Sutcliffe.
Skeldie, Archibald. / [1645] The practices of persecutors delivered in a sermon on the fourteenth verse of the foure score six Psalme / b Mr. Archibald Skeldie.
Gaule, John, 1604?-1687. / [1630] Practique theories: or, Votiue speculations vpon Abrahams entertainment of the three angels. Sarah, and Hagars contention. Isaacs Marriage with Rebekah. Iohn Baptists natiuity or birth decollation or beheading. S. Peters calling. confession. denyall. repentance. vpon Sauls cruely. Pauls conuersion. By Iohn Gaule.
Doughty, Thomas, fl. 1618-1638. / [1619] The practise how to finde ease, rest, repose, content, and happines. Written by a religious man of the congregation of St. Elias the prophet, and the order of our Blessed Lady of mount Carmell, restored by the Blessed mother Teresa. The second part. Containing directions how to end all controuersies, and take away all discontentments, and euils, and attaine vnto true ioy of minde, and content of heart, and all good
Borja, Francisco de, Saint, 1510-1572. / [M.DC.XX. 1620] The practise of Christian workes. Written in Spanish by the R. Father Francis Borgia, sometymes Duke of Gandia, and the third generall of the Society of Iesus. Togeather with a short rule, how to live well. Englished by a father of the same society. VVhereunto are adioyned certaine pious meditations vpon the beades: translated also out of the Spanish
Hyperius, Andreas, 1511-1564. / [1577] The practise of preaching, otherwise called the Pathway to the pulpet conteyning an excellent method how to frame diuine sermons, & to interpret the holy Scriptures according to the capacitie of the vulgar people. First written in Latin by the learned pastor of Christes Church, D. Andreas Hyperius: and now lately (to the profit of the same Church) Englished by Iohn Ludham, vicar of Wethersfeld. 1577.
Sauter, Daniel. The practise of the banckrupts of these times in whom are considered, 1. Their fraudulent and deceitfull actions. 2. The evills accompanying their courses. 3. Laws and punishments ordain'd to curbe them. 4. The charitable cure of so great an evill. A worke now very necessaary. Written in Latine by Mr Dainel Sauterius, and made to speake English for the generall good of all commerce.
Ramsay, Laurence. / [1577?] The practise of the diuell. The auncient poisoned practises of the diuell, in his papistes, against the true professors of Gods holy worde, in these our latter daye. Newlie set forth by L. Ramsey.
Maudit, John. / [1660] The practises of the Earl of Leycester against the minister of Pensherst laid open in a narrarive [sic] sent to his late Highness Oliver Lord Protector August 5. 1658.
Edlyn, Richard, 1631-1677. / [1664] Prae-nuncius sydereus an astrological treatise of the effects of the great conjunction of the two superiour planets, Saturn & Jupiter, October the Xth, 1663, and other configurations concomitant : wherein the fate of Europe for these next twenty years is (from the most rational grounds of art) more than probably conjectured, and the success of the present design of the Turk against Christendome occasionally hinted at / by Richard Edlin.
[MDCLXXXVI. 1686] Praedictions Christian and political, in several remarkable expressions taken from the last words of some of those persons who dy'd on account of the late (pretended) Popish Plot, wherein they seem to fore-tell a clear discovery of their innocence, and of the perjury of their accusers.
[1544?] Praiers of holi fathers, patryarches, prophetes, iudges, kynges, and renowmed men and wemen of eyther testamente
Manningham, Thomas, 1651?-1722. / [1681] Praise and adoration, or, A sermon on Trinity-Sunday before the University at Oxford, 1681 by Thomas Mannyngham ...
Pyrrye, C. / [1569] The praise and dispraise of women very fruitfull to the well disposed minde, and delectable to the readers therof. And a fruitfull shorte dialogue vppon the sentence, know before thou knitte. C. Pyrrye.
Gamon, Hannibal, b. 1581 or 2. / [1627] The praise of a godly vvoman A sermon preached at the solemne funerall of the right honourable ladie, the Ladie Frances Roberts, at Lanhide-rock-Church in Cornwall, the tenth of August, 1626. By Hanniball Gamon, minister of the word of God, at St. Maugan in the same countie.
Gibbon, Charles, fl. 1589-1604. / [1594] The praise of a good name The reproch of an ill name. Wherin euery one may see the fame that followeth laudable actions, and the infamy that cometh by the contrary. With certaine pithy apothegues, very profitable for this age, by C.G.
[1638?] The praise of a pretty lasse: or, The young mans dissimulation: else hee would not disgrace a maiden in such fashion, to the tune of, Bank's game.
I. D. / [1634?] The praise of brotherhood: or, A description of hoodes writ in verse, not in prose shewing which best becomes the nose. To the tune of Abington Fayre.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1624] The praise, of cleane linnen. With the commendable vse of the laundresse. By Iohn Taylor.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1687] The praise of humility a sermon preached upon the 20th of March 1687 : being Palm-Sunday, at the Guild-Hall-chappel, London / by John Turner ...
[1635?] The praise of nothing: though some doe wonder why I write in praise of nothing, in these lamentable daies, when they have read, and will my counsell take, I hope of nothing something they may make. To the tune of, Though I have but a marke a yeare, &c.
[1634] The praise of our country barly-brake: or, Cupids advisement for young-men to take vp this loving old sport, called barly-brake. To the tune of, When this old cap was new.
[ca. 1630] The praise of Saint Dauids day. Shewing the reason why the Welshmen honour the leeke on that day. To the tune of When this old cap was new.
[MDCLXXXIII. 1683] Praise of the dairy-maid, with a lick at the cream-pot, or fading rose. To the tune of, Packington's pound.
Meriton, George, 1634-1711. / [1685] The praise of York-shire ale wherein is enumerated several sorts of drinks : with a description of the humors of most sorts of drunckards : to which is added, a York-shire dialogue, in its pure natural dialect, as it is now commonly spoken in the North parts of York-shire : being a miscellanious discourse or hotch-potch of several country affairs, begun by a daughter and her mother, and continued by the father, son, uncle, neece, and land-lord : after which follows a scold between Nell and Bess, two York-shire women.
C. M. / [1687] The prancing Swearer: or, perjury militant, an heroick poem. By C.M.
Couch, Robert. / [1680] Praxis catholica, or, The countryman's universal remedy wherein is plainly and briefly laid down the nature, matter, manner, place and cure of most diseases, incident to the body of man, not hitherto discovered, whereby any one of an ordinary capacity may apprehend the true cause of his distempers, wherein his cure consists, and the means to effect it : together with rules how to order children in that most violent disease of vomiting and looseness, &c. : useful likewise for seamen and travellers : also an account of an imcomparable powder for wounds or hurts which cure any ordinary ones at once dressing / written by Robert Couch ... ; now published with divers useful additions (for publick benefit) by Chr. Pack ...
Maynwaringe, Everard, 1628-1699? / [1671] Praxis medicorum antiqua & nova the ancient and modern practice of physick examined, stated, and compared, the preparation and custody of medicines as it was the primitive custom with the princes and great patrons of physick asserted and proved to be the proper charge and grand duty and every physician successively, the new mode of prescribing and filing recipe's with apothecaries manifested an imprudent invention and pernicious innovation, demonstrated from the treble damage and disadvantages that arise thence to physician, patient and the medical science : with enforcing arguments for a return and general conformity to the primitive practice ... / by E. Maynwaring.
Thorowgood, G. / [1656] Pray be not angry: or, The womens new law:: With their several votes, orders, rules, and precepts, to the London-prentices, both in Cheap-side, Lumbard-street, Fish-street, Gracious-street, Broad-street, Fleet-street, Newgate-market, the Strand, Convent-garden; and all other places whatsoever, in and about the City of London, or parts adjacent. Likewise, their rare presidents and instructions, both to young-men and old, for the choosing of a good wife, or vertuous mistress; and how they shall know and distinguish an honest woman from an enticing and dissembling whore. Printed according to order; being pleasant for young-men, profitable for old-men, and hurtful to none.
Taylor, Nathanael, d. 1702. / [1691] Pray for the peace of Jerusalem a visitation sermon. / preached at Gainsbrough, May 7th 1691 by Nathanael Taylor ...
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1678] Pray for the rising generation, or, A sermon wherein godly parents are encouraged, to pray and believe for their children preached the third day of the fifth month, 1678, which day was set apart by the second church in Boston in New-England, humbly to seek unto God by fasting and prayer, for a spirit of converting grace, to be poured out upon the children and rising generation in New-England / by Increase Mather ...
Luis, de Granada, 1504-1588. / [Anno Domini. M.D.LXXXII. 1582] Of prayer, and meditation. Wherein are conteined fovvertien deuoute meditations for the seuen daies of the weeke, bothe for the morninges, and eueninges. And in them is treyted of the consideration of the principall holie mysteries of our faithe. Written firste in the Spanishe tongue by the famous religious father. F. Lewis de Granada, prouinciall of the holie order of preachers in the prouince of Portugall.
Church of England. / [MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A prayer for His Highness the Prince of Orange,: to be used immediately after the prayer for the royal family.
[1649] A prayer for his Majesties preservation and safety, in this his present imminent danger.
[1690] A Prayer for His Majesty's success in his great undertaking for Ireland
Church of England. / [1690] A prayer for the king
[1689] A prayer for the perfecting our late deliverance, by the happy success of Their Majesties forces by sea and land.
[1688] A Prayer for the Prince and Princess of Orange translated out of French.
[1586] A Prayer meete to be sayd of all true subiectes for our Queene Elizabeth, and for the present stare [sic] Priere propre a dire pour chacun vray, & fidele subiet, pour nostre Roine Elizabeth, & pour l'estat present / mise en François par Iaques Bellot ...
Church of England. / [Anno Domini. 1596] A prayer of thankesgiuing, and for continuance of good successe to her Maiesties forces:
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [Printed in the year, 1644 i.e. 1649?] A prayer or petition for peace: November 22, 1644.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1645 i.e. 1647] A prayer, or, Petition for peace November 22, 1645.
Church of England. / [1571?] A prayer to be sayd in the end of the mornyng prayer daily (through the dioeces of Norwich) during the tyme of this hard and sharp wether of frost and snow to craue mercye for our synnes and release of this sore punishment at the mercifull handes of our good and gracious God
[1697] A prayer to God, which the Christian soul may make every day, thereby to declare the sentiments which she desires to have at the point of death wherein are discover'd the acts of all the highest virtues, and especially the divine virtue of contrition, and a perfect love of God.
[Printed, an Dom. 1675] A prayer unto the glorious Virgin Mary Mother of God.
Jenks, Benjamin, 1646-1724. / [1697] Prayers and offices of devotion for families, and for particular persons, upon most occasions. By Ben. Jenks, Rector of Harley, in Shropshire, and chaplain to the Right Honourable the Earl of Bradford.
Church of England. / [Anno Dom. 1605] Prayers appointed to be vsed in the church at morning and euening prayer by euery minister, for the Queenes safe deliuerance: Set foorth and inioyned by authoritie.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [Printed in the year 1699] Of prayers for the dead whether the practice and tradition thereof in the Church be truly Catholick, and a competent evidence of apostolick original and authority? : humbly tendred to the consideration of ... the judges and of the gentlemen ... of the law : with a preface concerning the reasons thereof, and the concern of the nation, that the differences about religion be better considered in order to a more firm foundation of an honourable and lasting peace.
[Febr. 4. 1684] Prayers for the King to be used in all churches, and chapels immediately before the prayer of S. Chrysostom, both in the morning and evening service.
Church of England. / [1606?] Prayers for the Parliament
Howell, William, 1656-1714. / [1692] Prayers in the closet, for the use of all devout Christians Collected out of the Best companion, by the author of the same. Imprimatur, Apr. 11th. Jonath. Edwards Vice-Can.
[1642] Prayers of warre for the kingdome,: iudgment and iustice which God hath promised to execute under heaven here on earth, for to maintaine his word (or holy name) and to deliver this people. Against the rage and fury of the horrible and pernitious beast, which devoureth and breaketh in peeces, and stampeth the residue with its feete, blasphemeth God the most High, and endevoreth to change times and lawes. Daniel. 7. Whereunto is added an earnest voyce or letter to the late Roman emperour. Written and set forth first in the German tongue by one, who through many dangers a long time undantedly hath in person denounced unto the Roman emperour and many kings, princes and states, the iudgement of God over the world, and the deliverance of Israel, and still doth continue to admonish all people of the same.
Carter, Thomas, d. 1646. / [1643] Prayers prevalencie for Israels safety. Declared in a sermon preached in Saint Margarets Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at the late solemne fast, June 28. 1643. / By Thomas Carter, minister of Dynton in Buckingham-shire. ; Published by order of that House.
Church of England. / [1694] Prayers to be used during the Queens sickness, in the cities of London and Westminster. By his Majesties special command:
Church of England. / [1688] Prayers to be used in all cathedral, collegiate, and parochial churches, and chapels, within this kingdom, during this time of publick apprehensions from the danger of invasion: and to be added to the daily office both morning and evening, immediately after the prayers for the King, and for the royal family. By His Majesties special command.
[1549?] The prayse and commendacion of suche as sought comenwealthes and to the co[n]trary, the ende and discommendacion of such as sought priuate welthes. Gathered both out of the Scripture and phylozophers.
Martin, John, 1595 or 6-1659. / [1658] The preacher sent: or, A vindication of the liberty of publick preaching, by some men not ordained.: In answer to two books: 1. Jus divinum ministerii euengelici. By the Provincial Assembly of London. 2. Vindiciæ ministerii euangelici. By Mr. John Collings of Norwich. / Published by Iohn Martin, minister of the Gospel at Edgfield in Norfolk. Sam. Petto, minister of the Gospel at Sand-croft in Suffolk. Frederick Woodal, minister of the Gospel at Woodbridge in Suffolk.
Chappell, William, 1582-1649. / [1656] The preacher, or the art and method of preaching: shewing the most ample directions and rules for invention, method, expression, and books whereby a minister may be furnished with such helps as may make him a useful laborer in the Lords vineyard. / By William Chappell Bishop of Cork, sometime Fellow of Christs College in Cambridge.
Bramley, David. / [Printed anno Dom. 1647] The preachers plea. By David Bramley, a preacher of the Gospel.
Tipping, William, 1598-1649. / [1646] The preachers plea: or, A short declaration, touching the sad condition of our clergy, in relation to the smalnesse of their maintenance, throughout the kingdome. / By William Typing. Esq;
Dobson, Jeremiah. / [MDCLXV 1665] The preachers precept of consideration, or, Englands chief lesson and duty in this sad time of visitation wherein is contained, 1. A catalogue and collection of all the particular capital sins mentioned in Scriptures ... 2. The author's opinion and judgment, for which and why it is, that this unparallel'd visitation is now laid upon us / delivered in the parish church of St. Katherine Coleman, London, upon the monthly fast-days set apart for humiliation, by His Majesties special command.
Hyatt, James, fl. 1625. / [1625] The preachers president, or, The master and scholler in a sermon preached at a synode holden by the Right Reuerend Father in God, Iohn, Lord Bishop of Chester, at Wigan in Lancashire, the 21 of Aprill, 1625 / by Iames Hyatt B. of D. and preachers of Gods Word at Liuer-poole.
Mossom, Robert, d. 1679. / [1657] The preachers tripartite in three books. The first to raise devotion in divine meditations upon Psalm XXV : the second to administer comfort by conference with the soul, in particular cases of conscience : the third to establish truth and peace, in several sermons against the present heresies and schisms / by R. Mossom ...
Tomlyns, Samuel, 1632 or 3-1700. / [1694] The preaching of Christ and the prison of God, as the certain portion of them that reject Christ's word opened in several sermons on 1 Peter III. 19 / by Samuel Tomlyns ...
Chillenden, Edmund, fl. 1656. / [1647] Preaching vvithout ordination or, A treatise proving the lawfulnesse of all persons, of what degree, ranke, or trade soever, being inabled with sufficient guifts and qualifications from God by his spirit, to preach and set forth the Gospel, though no minister nor any other officer in the church of God. By Edmond Chillinden.
Stephens, Nathaniel, 1606?-1678. / [1651] A precept for the baptisme of infants out of the New Testament.: Where the matter is first proved from three severall scriptures, that there is such a word of command. Secondly it is vindicated, as from the exceptions of the separation, so in special from the cavils of Mr. Robert Everard in a late treatise of his intituled Baby-Baptisme routed. / By Nathaniel Stephens minister of the Gospel and Fennie-Drayton in Leicester-Shire.
Bona, Giovanni, 1609-1674. / [1678] Precepts and practical rules for a truly Christian life being a summary of excellent directions to follow the narrow way to bliss : in two parts / written originally in Latin by John Bona ; Englished by L.B.
Reyner, Edward, 1600-1668. / [1645] Precepts for Christian practice;: or The rule of the new creature, containing duties to bee daily observed by every beleever.
Houghton, William, preacher at Bicknor in Kent. / [1650] Preces & Lachrymæ.: A sermon on Act. chap. XX. vers. 36, 37, 38. Vers. 36. And when he had thus spoken, he kneeled down, and prayed with them all. 37. And they all wept sore, and fell on Pauls neck, and kissed him. 38. Sorrowing most of all for the words which he spake, thay they should see his face no more, and they accompanied him to the ship. / By William Houghton, preacher at Bicknor in Kent.
Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1566-1601. / [1643] A precious and most divine letter from that famous and ever to be renowned Earl of Essex,: (father to the now Lord Generall his excellence) to the Earl of South-Hampton, in the latter time of Queen Elizabeths reigne. Printed according to order.
Polhill, Edward, 1622-1694? / [1675] Precious faith considered in its nature, working, and growth by Edward Polhill ...
Younge, Richard. / [1661] A precious mithridate for the soule made up of those two poysons, covetousness and prodigality: the one drawn from the fathers ill qualities: the other from the sons: for the curing of both extremes, and advancing frugality, the mean. Being foure chapters taken out of R. Junius his Christian library, and are to be sold by J. Crump stationer in Little Bartolmes Well-yard, and H. Crips in Popeshead-ally.
Lougher, John, d. 1686. / [1681] Precious promises the portion of overcomers. By John Lougher, minister of the Gospel.
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1653] Precious remedies against Satans devices or, salve for believers and unbelievers sores. Being a companion for those that are in Christ, or out of Christ; that are high, or low, learned, or illiterate, staggering, or wandering; that slight, or neglect ordinances, under a pretence of living above them; that are growing (in spiritualls) or decaying; that are tempted, or deserted, afflicted, or opposed; that have assurance, or that want assurance; that are self-seekers, or the common-wealths caterpillars; that are in love sweetly united, or that yet have their spirits too much imbittered, &c. By Thomas Brookes, a willing servant unto God, and the faith of his people, in the glorious gospel of Christ, at Margarets fish-street hill.
Walker, William, 1623-1684. / [1667] The preciousness of Christ to the believing-Christian. Plainly and briefly set forth for the edification and consolation of believers in, and lovers of the Lord Jesus Christ. In a sermon on I Pet. 2. 7. By William Walker, B.D.
Robotham, John, fl. 1654. / [1647] The preciousnesse of Christ unto beleevers. Or, A treatise wherein the absolute necessity, the transcendent excellency, the supereminent graces, the beauty, rarity and usefulnesse of Christ is opened and applyed. By John Robotham, preacher of the Gospel.
Slatius, Henry, 1585-1623. / [1658] The predestinated thief. A dialogue betwixt a rigid Calvinian preacher and a condemned malefactor. In which is not onely represented how the Calvinistical opinion occasions the perpetration of wickedness and impieties; but moreover how it doth impede and hinder, nay almost impossibilitate the reducing of a sinner to emendation and repentance.
Lambert, John, minister of Elham. / [1550?] Of predestination [and] election made by Joh[a]n Lamberd minister of the church of Elham. Anno M.D.L.
Lavor, Henry. / [1646] Predestination handled and maintained,: against Papists, Arminians, and certaine churches also of antipaedobaptists, who with much zeale, and industry impugne the same. By Henry Lavor. He calleth things that are not, as if they were. Published by authority.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1646] A prediction of Mr. Edvvards his conversion and recantation. By William Walvvin.:
Lover of Christianity. / [1684] Predictions of the sudden and total destruction of the Turkish empire, and religion of Mahomet according to the opinions of the Lord Tycho Brahe of Denmark, and many others of the best astronomers of this later age; collected and humbly dedicated to all Christendom by a lover of Christianity.
Welch, John, ca. 1624-1681. / [Printed in the year, MDCLXXXVI. 1686] A preface, lecture, and a sermon preached by that famous servant of God, Mr. John Welsh.
Mayne, Jasper, 1604-1672 / [1658] Pregeth yn erbyn schism: neu, Wahaniadau yr Amseroedd hyn a Bregethwyd yn Watlington yn fir Rydychen, mewn peth cythryfwl Med. ll. 1652. / Yn ol ymddadleu cyhoeddus a fu yno rhwng Jasper Mayne ...
[1641] Prelacie is miserie, or, The suppressing of prelaticall goverment [sic] and establishing of provintiall, and nationall Sinods, is a hopefull meanes to make a flourishing church, and happie kingdome
[1641] Prelacie is miserie, or, The suppressing of prelaticall government and establishing of provintiall and nationall sinods is a hopefull meanes to make a flourishing church and a happie kingdome
Author of The sufferings of the Church of Scotland. / [1690] The prelatical church-man against the phanatical Kirk-man, or, A vindication of the author of The sufferings of the Church of Scotland
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] The preliminaries to the crown of Scotland, as proposed by the grand committee. Licensed and entered according to order.
France. Sovereign (1643-1715 : Louis XIV) / [1696] Preliminary articles (or propositions for a general peace) between His Most Christian Majesty and the several allies
Marlow, Isaac. / [1691] Prelimited forms of praising God, vocally sung by all the church together, proved to be no gospel ordinance. In a sober discourse concerning singing. With a large appendix thereunto added, containing several things not treated of before; and wherein the case of singing is more fully opened and discussed in divers principal branches of it: greatly tending to the clearing and confirmation of the truth discoursed of in the former part. / By Isaac Marlow.
Micheli, Raphel. / [1569] Le premier liure de poemes de Raphel Micheli.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1676] A premonition to the bishops and priests of England &c. with twenty reasons why the people of God in scorn called Quakers do refuse to hear them.
[1650?] The Prentices resolution, or, Who have made a promise to spend their best blood for the glory of the King and the Parliaments good the tune is, Hey lusticke.
B. P., fl. 1608. / [1608] The prentises practise in Godlinesse, and his true freedome. Diuided into ten chapters. Written by B.P.
[Printed in the yeare. 1647] A preparation for a day of thanksgiving to the Parliament for their late ordinance for tythes. Newly mounted and well charged with treble dammages, for the people not giving the tenth part of their estates to the clergie or impropriators. Being the result of the Parliaments friends in Hartford-shire.
R.B. / [1674] A preparation for Christmass, or The pious soul sighing out a oblation of praise and wonder on that miracle of divine love the incarnation of her saviour. To which is added a hymn on the same occasion. R.B.
Stanhope, George, 1660-1728. / [1695] Of preparation for death and judgment a sermon preached at Whitehall January 27, 1694/5, before the Right Honourable the Lord Chamberlain, the Ladies of the Bedchamber, and others of the household to our late gracious Queen Mary of blessed memory / by George Stanhope ... ; published at the request of that honourable audience.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1690?] A Preparation for death recommended in a letter to a malefactor, but useful for all sorts of people.
Flavel, John, 1630?-1691. / [1681] Preparation for sufferings. Or The best work in the worst times Wherein the necessity, excellency, and means of our readiness for sufferings are evinced and prescribed; our call to suffering cleared, and the great unreadiness of many profesours bewailed. By John Flavel minister of Christ in Devon.
Allix, Pierre, 1641-1717. / [1668] A preparation for the Lord's Supper to which are added Maxims of true Christianity / written originally in French, by P. Allix ; Englished by P. Lorrain.
Hopkinson, William. / [1581] A preparation into the waye of lyfe vvith a direction into the right vse of the Lords Supper: gathered by VVilliam Hopkinson, preacher of the worde of God.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1623] A preparation to suffer for the Gospell of Iesus Christ. Or, A most Christian exercise full of comfort and consolation for these present times. Written in French by the learned, and zealous, Peter Du Moulin, Profresor of Diuinitie, in the Vniuersitie of Sedan
[1580] A preparation to the due consideration and reverent comming to the holy communion of the body and blood of our Lorde The contentes whereof followe in the next page.
Gerard, Pierre. / [1598] A preparation to the most holie ministerie wherein is set downe the true meanes to be well prepared to the same, by an exact description, and consideration, of the necessitie, excellencie, difficultie, and great profit therof; with the maruellous effects of the same: also a liuely exhortation to all youth, to giue themselues to the studie therof: and a confutation of the obiections which may be brought in any sort to touch the same: verie profitable and necessarie in these our times, ... Diuided into two bookes. Written in French by Peter Gerard, and translated into English by N.B.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1617] A preparation to the receiving of the Sacrament, of Christs Body and Bloud Directing weake Christians how they may worthily receiue the same. By W. Bradshavv. With a profitable treatise of the same argument, written by another.
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1620] A preparation vnto fasting and repentance. By Peter Moulin, and translated by I.B.
Order of the Bath. / [1661?] Preparations for each knight of the Bath
Carpenter, John, d. 1621. / [1597] A preparatiue to contentation conteining a display of the wonderfull distractions of men in opinions and straunge conceits: and of the seuerall discontentations which are incident to euerie particular vocation and condition of men in this life, with the causes and inconueniences of the same: also how they may be either salued or qualified, pacified or eased. Consected applicatorie, especially to this people and time, as an argument most necessary and profitable to be vrged. By Iohn Carpenter.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [Printed in the Yeare, 1648] The preparative for London.: Be mercifull to your selves. An hearty and friendly premonition to the City of London, before their meeting in a Common-Hall, which is now to be called, by the good providence of God, upon Saturday the 24. June. VVhereby they have, if they neglect it not, a gracious opportunity offered them to become the happy instruments of their owne safety, and the peace and preservation of these kingdoms. / By Thomas Warmestry. D. D.
Weall, Job, 17th cent. / [1642] A preparative for the fast, or, a sovereigne balsome for the cure of the distempers of the times.:
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1649] A preparative to an hue and cry after Sir Arthur Haslerig, (a late Member of the forcibly dissolved House of Commons, and now the present wicked, bloody, and tyrannicall governor of Newcastle upon Tine) for his severall ways attempting to murder, and by base plots, conspiracies and false witnesse to take away the life of Lieutenant Colonel John Lilburn now prisoner in the Tower of London: as also for his felonious robbing the said Lieut Col. John Lilburn of betwixt 24 and 2500 l. by the meer power of his own will, ... In which action alone, he the said Haslerig hath outstript the Earl of Strafford, in traiterously subverting the fundamentall liberties of England, ... and better and more justly deserves to die therefore, then ever the Earl of Strafford did ... by which tyrannicall actions the said Haslerig is become a polecat, a fox, and a wolf, ... and may and ought to be knockt on the head therefore, ... / All which the said Lieutenant Col. John Lilburn hath cleerly and evidently evinced in his following epistle of the 18 of August 1649, to his uncle George Lilburn Esquire of Sunderland, in the county of Durham.
Agas, Ralph, 1545-1621. / [1596] A preparative to platting of landes and tenements for surueigh Shewing the diuersitie of sundrie instruments applyed thereunto. Patched up as plainly together, as boldly offered to the curteous view and regard of all worthie gentlemen, louers of skill. And published in stead of his flying papers, which cannot abide the pasting to poasts.
Townesend, George. / [1675] A preparative to pleading being a work intended for the instruction and help of young clerks of the court of common pleas / by George Townesend ...
Jenkins, David, 1582-1663. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] A preparative to the treaty: or, a short, sure, and conscientious expedient for agreement and peace;: tendred to the two Houses of Parliament. With an appeale to the assembly of divines. Also, an admonition to the people, concerning the present ingagements. / By Da. J. P.N.
Barnes, Thomas. / [1699] Preparatory-grace in conversion briefly stated and examined / by Thomas Barnes.
[1700?] Preparatory sheet, occasioned by the author's being ask'd at sea, shall all that have never heard of Jesus Christ, be eternally danmed?
[1588] Prepositas his practise a vvorke very necessary to be vsed for the better preseruation of the health of man. Wherein are not onely most excellent and approued medicines, receiptes, and ointmentes of great vertue, but also most pretious waters, against many infirmities of the body. The way how to make euery the said seuerall medicines, receiptes, and ointmentes. With a table for the ready finding out of euery the diseases, and the remedies for the same. Translated out of Latin into English by L.M.
Lover of truth, peace, and parliaments. / [1644] Prerogative anatomized: or, An exact examination of those protestations and professions,: whereby she hath attempted and indeavoured to preferre her selfe above the Parliament. By a lover of truth, peace and parliaments. Multa videntur quæ non sunt. Published by authority.
[in the yeare, 1645] The prerogative of man: or, The immortality of humane soules asserted against the vain cavils of a late worthlesse pamphlet, entituled, Mans mortality, &c. VVhereunto is added the said pamphlet it selfe.
Jenner, David, d. 1691. / [1685] The prerogative of primogeniture shewing that the right of succession to an hereditary crown, depends not upon grace, religion, &c., but onely upon birth-right and primogeniture, and that the chief cause of all or most rebellions in Christendom, is a fanatical belief that temporal dominion is founded in grace / by David Jenner ...
Lane, Bartholomew. / [1684] The prerogative of the monarchs of Great Brittain asserted according to the antient laws of England. Also, A confutation of that false maxim, that royal authority is originally and radically in the people. By Bartholomew Lane, Esq.
[1682] The Prerogative of the Right Honorable The Lord Mayor of London asserted
[1647] The Presbiterian catechisme,:
Ludgater, Robert, d. 1695. The Presbyter's antidote choaking himself. Or Stephen Scandrett confuting himself in his erroneous bundle of confusion and absurdities, still'd, An antidote against Quakerism being a brief collection of some of his errors, blasphemies, and self-contradictions. Together with some interlineary notes upon them.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1660] Presbyterial ordination vindicated. In a brief and sober discourse concerning episcopacy, as claiming greater power, and more eminent offices by divine right, then presbyterie. The arguments of the Reverend Bishop Dr Davenant in his determination for such episcopacy are modestly examined. And arguments for the validity of presbyterial ordination added. With a brief discourse concerning imposed forms of prayer, and ceremonies. Written by G.F. minister of the gospel in defence of his own ordination, being questioned, because it was performed by Presbyters.
L. G. / [1661] The Presbyterian bramble, or, A short discourse of church government by L.G.
Kirkman, Francis, 1632-ca. 1680. / [1661] The Presbyterian lash.: Or, Noctroff's maid whipt. A tragy-comedy. As it was lately acted in the great roome at the Pye Tavern at Algate. By Noctroffe the priest, and severall his parishoners at the eating of a chine of beefe. The first part.
Ashenden, Thomas, 1648 or 9-1723. / [1681] The Presbyterian Pater Noster, creed, and Ten Commandments
[1681] The Presbyterians described in the character of their predecessours the Pharisees.
[1680] The Presbyterians loyalty and zeal for religion demonstrated in a letter by way of reply to a late fanatical pamphlet intituled The Knave uncloak'd, or, The Jesuit in its colours : shewing how industriously our modern rumpers endeavor ... to promote the good old cause : also proving Presbyterians to be schismaticks and bishops jure divino superior to presbyters : together with a serious and seasonable advertisement to all true and loyal Protestants.
S. T. (Samuel Thomas), 1627-1693. / [1676] The Presbyterians unmask'd, or, Animadversions upon a nonconformist book, called The interest of England in the matter of religion
W. S. (William Stuart), d. 1677. / [1657] Presbyteries triall, or, The occasion and motives of conversion to the Catholique faith of a person of quality in Scotland ; to which is svbioyned, A little tovch-stone of the Presbyterian covenant
Edmonds, Hugh. / [1661] Presbytery popish, not episcopacy by way of epistolary discourse to a person of a misperswasion leading presbytery to the school of repentance rather than to continue in the seat of the scornful / by H.E.
[1682] The Present alteration in religion in France discours'd of in two letters : the one from a person of quality to an abbot, the other the abbot's answer thereunto : which may serve as an appendix to the Mistery of Jesuitisme.
[1683] The Present and future condition of Germany giving a full account ...
[Printed in the yeare M.DC.XLII. 1642, i.e. 1643] A present ansvver to the late complaint unto the House of Commons. By divers members of the said House
Fleming, Robert, 1630-1694. / [1694] The present aspect of our times and of the extraordinary conjunction of things therein in a rational view and prospect of the same, as it respects the publick hazard and safety of Brittain in this day.
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731. / [1700] The present case of England, and the Protestant interest:
[1680?] The present case of our English wool, and the manufacture of it, humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament.
[1695] The present case of the tanners, curriers, shoemakers, and other dealers in leather.
R. C. / [1649] The present condition of Dublin in Ireland;: with the manner of the siege, and how it is straitened, by the Marquesse of Ormond, L. Inchequin, &c. / Represented in two letters, from a Colonell in Dublin, to his brother a merchant in London. Dated at Dublin, June 22. 1649.
[1692] The Present condition of France in reference to her revenues comparing them with the infinite expenges [sic] she is forc'd to be at : demonstrating thereby that it is impossible for her to support her self if the war with the confederates continues / done out of French.
W. B. / [1689] The present condition of London-Derry with a particular relation of the cruelties acted by the Irish and French papists on the Protestants in Ireland.
[1689] The Present convention a Parliament
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1685] The present correction and reproof of sin or A discourse on 2 Jer. 19. vers. Thine own iniquities shall correct thee, & thy backslideings shall reprove thee.
Aulnoy, Madame d' (Marie-Catherine), 1650 or 51-1705. / [1693] The present court of Spain, or, The modern gallantry of the Spanish nobility unfolded in several histories and seventy five letters from the enamour'd Teresa, to her beloved the Marquis of Mansera / by the ingenious Lady ---, author of The memoirs and travels into Spain ; done into English by J.P.
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1646] The present duty and endeavour of the saints. Opened in a sermon at Pauls upon the Lords day December, 14th. 1645. / By Joseph Caryl, minister of the Gospell at Magnus neere London-Bridge.
Cooke, Alexander, 1564-1632. / [1675] A present for a papist, or, The life and death of Pope Joan plainly proving out of the printed copies and manuscripts of popish writers and others, that a woman called Joan was really Pope of Rome, and was there deliver'd of a bastard son in the open street, as she went in solemn procession / by a lover of truth, denying human infallibility.
Bidbanck, William. / [1685] A present for children. Being a brief, but faithful account of many remarkable and excellent things utter'd by three young children, to the wonder of all that heard them. To which is added a seasonable exhortaion to parents, for the education of their children. / By a person of quality. Published by William Bidbanck, M.A.
Mayo, Richard, 1631?-1695. / [1693] A present for servants from their ministers, masters, or other friends, especially in country parishes. Licensed, Jan. 20. 1692.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1693] A present for such as have been sick and are recovered, or, A discourse concerning the good which comes out of the evil of affliction being several sermons preached after his being raised from a bed of languishing / by Nathanael Vincent.
Oliver, John, 1601-1661. / [1663] A present for teeming vvomen, or, Scripture-directions for women with child how to prepare for the houre of travel / written first for the private use of a gentlewoman of quality in the West, and now published for the common good by John Oliver.
Pearse, Damaris, 1659-1679. / [1683] A present for youth, and example for the aged, or, The remains of Damaris Pearse: containing her speech after she kept her bed, and a copy of a written paper, of her own composing, which she left as her last legacy to her brothers and sisters, and was the last thing that ever she wrote : and also several pious expressions, occasionally uttered in her last sickness, worth minding : together with her funeral-sermon, preached by a reverend minister of the Gospel.
W. D., lover of liberty for conscience sake. / [1688] The present interest of England in matters of religion, stated wherein is clearly demonstrated that the Protestant religion may be fully secured from popery, though the penal laws be taken away / by W.D., alover of liberty for conscience sake.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1683] The present interest of England, or, A confutation of the Whiggish conspiratours anti-monyan principle shewing from reason and experience the ways to make the government safe, the king great, the people happy, money plentifull, and trade flourish.
[1679] The Present interest of Tangier
Wensley, Robert, 1647-1689. / [1682] The present miseries and mischiefs of sin discoursed in a sermon before the late Lord mayor of London at Guild-Hall chappel / by Robert Wensley ...
[1689] The Present policies of France and the maxims of Lewis XIV plainly laid open detecting the management of his intrigues against the princes and states of Europe.
[1652] The present posture, and condition of Ireland. A few considerations also humbly offered to higher debate, how the warre there may be soonest ended, and the ends of the warre best accomplisht
Poyntz, John, b. 1606. / [1683] The present prospect of the famous and fertile island of Tobago with a description of the situation, growth, fertility and manufacture of the said island, to which is added proposals for the encouragement of all those that are minded to settle there / by Captain John Poyntz.
Learned phisition. / [1594] Present remedies against the plague. Shewing sundry preseruatiues for the same, by holsome fumes, drinkes, vomits, and other inward receits: as also the perfect cure (by implaisture) of any that are therewith infected. Now necessary to bee obserued of euery housholder, to auoid the infection, lately begun in some places of this cittie. Written by a learned phisition, for the health of his country: and now newly inlarged by the same author, with remedies for the newe pestilent feuer.
[1700] A Present remedy for the poor, or, The most probable means to provide well for the poor of the nation to free us in time from paying the poors rates, and deliver us now from the publick nusance of beggars, humbly submitted to the wisdom of the next sessions of Parliament.
Murphy, Edmund, Secular priest. / [1681] The present state and condition of Ireland, but more especially the province of Ulster humbly represented to the kingdom of England / by Edmund Murphy, Secular priest and titular chanter of Armach, and one of the first discoverers of the Irish Plot.
[1689 i.e. 1690] The present state and condition of the clergy, and Church of Scotland
Christ's Hospital (London, England) / [1689/90] The present state and list of the children of His Late Majesty King Charles II his new royal foundation in Christ's-Hospital, presented ... to their Most Sacred Majesties, K. William and Q. Mary / by the Lord Mayor of the city of London, with the President and Governours of the said hospital, the first day of January, 1689/90.
Christ's Hospital (London, England) / [1687-1688] The present state and list of the children of His late Majesty's royal foundation in Christ's-Hospital presented in all humility and duty to His most sacred Majesty, by the Lord Mayor of the City of London, with the president and governours of the said hospital, the first day of January, 1687/8.
[1690] The present state of affairs in Ireland being a full and distinct relation of the condition of the Irish army; : of the miscarriages of the French officers; : and of several other remarkable things relating to Dublin. : In a letter from Chester, of February 5. from some persons lately arrived from Ireland.
R. F. / [1682] The present state of Carolina with advice to the setlers by R.F.
Pierreville, Gideon. / [1683] The present state of Denmark and reflections upon the ancient state thereof. Together with a particular account of the birth, education, martial atchievements and brave performances of His Royal Highness Prince George, only brother of His present Majesty of Denmark. / By G. Pierreville Gent. Secretary to the King's Minister at the Court of Denmark.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1683] The present state of Denmark. By Guy Miege, author of the New cosmography, or survey of the whole world.
Wansleben, Johann Michael, 1635-1679. / [1678] The present state of Egypt, or, A new relation of a late voyage into that kingdom performed in the years 1672 and 1673 / by F. Vansleb, R.D. ; wherein you have an exact and true account of many rare and wonderful particulars of that ancient kingdom ; Englished by M.D., B.D.
[1692] The Present state of England a vision.
Manley, Thomas, 1628-1690. / [1689] The present state of Europe briefly examined and found languishing occasioned by the greatness of the French monarchy for cure whereof a remedy, from former examples, is humbly proposed to His Royal Highness William Henry Prince of Orange and to the great convention of the Lords and Commons now assembled at Westminster : wrote upon occasion of the House of Common's vote to raise 8000001 to equip a fleet for the year 1671 mov'd thereunto by the pretended march of the French army toward the marine parts of Flanders / by Thomas Manley, Esq.
Leti, Gregorio, 1630-1701. / [1681] The present state of Geneva with a brief description of that city, and several changes and alterations it hath been subject to from the first foundation thereof until this present year, 1681.
Leti, Gregorio, 1630-1701. / [1687] The present state of Genova with the articles of the treaty of Cession to the French king, and an account of the late actions of the French fleet, before it, and ofthe damages there sustain'd by the bombs and carcasses. To which is added, a letter from the Republick of Genova to the City of Argiers upon that subject.
Pufendorf, Samuel, Freiherr von, 1632-1694. / [1690] The present state of Germany, or, An account of the extent, rise, form, wealth, strength, weaknesses and interests of that empire the prerogatives of the emperor, and the priviledges of the cleaors, princes, and free cities, adapted to the present circumstances of that nation / by a person of quality.
Blome, Richard, d. 1705. / [1687] The present state of His Majesties isles and territories in America ... with new maps of every place : together with astronomical tables, which will serve as a constant diary or calendar, for the use of the English inhabitants in those islands, from the year 1686 to 1700 : also a table by which ... you may know what hour it is in any of those parts, and how to make sun-dials fitting for all those places.
[1687] The present state of Hungary. Or, A geographical and historical description of that kingdom giving an account of the nature of the country, and of its inhabitants, of its government and policy; its religion and laws; of its division into counties and provinces; of its towns, castles, forts, rivers lakes, mountains, product, mines, minerals, and other rarities. Together, with the memorable battles and sieges that have happened there since the time of the Romans; but more particularly since the Turkish invasions. To which is added, a short account of Transilvania, and the lofty titles taken by those Turkish emperours, who have made war in those countries.
[1673] The Present state of Ireland together with some remarques upon the antient state thereof : likewise a description of the chief towns : with a map of the kingdome.
[1683] The present state of Jamaica with the life of the great Columbus the first discoverer : to which is added an exact account of Sir Hen. Morgan's voyage to, and famous siege and taking of Panama from the Spaniards.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1690] The present state of New-England considered in a discourse on the necessities and advantages of a public spirit in every man ... : made at the lecture in Boston, 20 d. 1 m. 1690, upon the news of an invasion by bloody Indians and French-men begun upon us / by Cotton Mather.
N. S. / [1676] The present state of New-England with respect to the Indian War wherein is an account of the true reason thereof (as far as can be judged by men) : together with most of the remarkable passages that have happened from the 20th of June till the 10th of November, 1675 / faithfully composed by a merchant of Boston and communicated to his friend in London.
Sanson, Nicolas, 1600-1667. / [1695] The present state of Persia with a faithful account of the manners, religion and government of that people / by Monsieur Sanson, a missionary from the French King ; adorned with figures ; done into English.
[1594] The present state of Spaine. Translated out of French:
Philips, George, 1599?-1696. / [1676] The present state of Tangier in a letter to His Grace the lord chancellor of Ireland and one of the lords justices there : to which is added the present state of Algiers.
[1620] The present state of the affaires betwixt the Emperor and King of Bohemia, and their confederates as it hath beene very truely related, by certaine letters sent by persons of extraordinary qualitie, &c. Together vvith the occurrents lately happened in the armies of Generall Veere, and the princes of the Union, and Spinola. Translated out of the French, and High Dutch coppies.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1687] The present state of the controversie between the Church of England and the Church of Rome, or, An account of the books written on both sides in a letter to a friend.
Abercromby, David, d. 1701 or 2. / [1684] The present state of the German and Turkish empires, and remarks thereupon as also some peculiar reflections on the interest of the Christian princes : together with memoirs of the siege of Vienna, by an eminent officer in that city ... / by D.A., M.D.
Randolph, Bernard, b. 1643. / [1687] The present state of the islands in the archipelago, or Arches, seas of Constantinople and gulph [sic] of Smyrna with the islands of Candia and Rhodes / faithfully describ'd by Ber. Randolph : to which is annexed an index shewing the longitude and latitude of all the places in the new map of Greece lately published by the same author.
Randolph, Bernard, b. 1643. / [1686] The present state of the Morea, called anciently, Peloponnesus which hath been near two hundred years under the dominion of the Turks, and is now very much depopulated : together with a description of the city of Athens, islands of Zant, Strafades, and Serigo / faithfully described by Bernard Randolph, who resided in those parts from 1671 to 1679.
Lawrence, Thomas, Sir, b. ca. 1645. / [ca. 1695] The present state of the Protestant religion in Mary-land
Gailhard, J. (Jean) / [1669] The present state of the republick of Venice as to the government, laws, forces, riches, manners, customes, revenue, and territory of that common-wealth : with a relation of the present war in Candia / written by J. Gailhard, gent.
Chamberlayne, Edward, 1616-1703. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] The present vvarre parallel'd. Or A briefe relation of the five yeares civil warres of Henry the Third, King of England, with the event and issue of that unnaturall warre, and by what course the kingdome was then setled againe. Extracted out of the most authenticke historians and records.
[1692] The Present war no burthen to England
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1659?] A presentation to London being an answer to the young men and apprentices returned to some part of their petition and addresse directed by them to the major, aldermen and common-councel assembled, and this is directed to them for their better information and to the citizens of London for their better satisfaction ...
[1642] The presentment and articles proposed by the grand jury of the county of York and the declaration of the nobility, grand jury and gentry of the said county: at the assises assembled in August, 1642. With His Majesties answer thereunto.
Middlesex. Grand Jury. / [1681] The presentment and humble petition of the Grand Jury for the county of Middlesex to the Honourable and Right Worshipful the Justice of the Peace for the county of Middlesex, at this present general sessions held at Hick's Hall, begun the 18th day of May, 1681.
Bristol (England). Grand Jury. / [1683] The presentment of the Grand Jury of Bristol at the Sessions of the Peace &c. holden there, begun March 13, 1682
London (England). Grand Jury. / [1683 i.e. 1684] The presentment of the grand-jury, at Justice-Hall, in the Old-Bayly, on the 16th of January, 1683. We the jurors, sworn to inquire for our Sovereign Lord the King, of all offences committed in the City of London ...
[1683] The presentments of the grand-jury for the county of Northampton, at Lent-Assizes, anno tricesimo quinto Regis Caroli Secundi.
Okeham, William. / [1664] The preservation of the King's Majestie's royal person, crown and dignity: the preparing of the fishing trade, maintenance of the poor, preserving of peace and safety of the kingdomes. By W. O. Gent.
Okeham, William. / [1663] The preservation of the King's Majesties royal person, crown, and dignity the preparing of the fishing trade : maintenance of the poor : preserving of peace and safety of the kingdomes / by W. O. ...
[printed in the year 1690] A preservative against apostacy from the communion of the Church of England Directed chiefly to the lay-members of it.
Saller, William, d. ca. 1680. / [1664] A preservative against atheism and error wherein some fundamental points in religion ... are by way of question and answer handled, and with much brevity and clearness proved ... : to which is added a brief answer to William Russel in a book of his entituled No seventh-day-Sabbath in Christs New Testament / by W. Saller.
Taylor, Nathanael, d. 1702. / [1698] A preservative against Deism shewing the great advantage of revelation above reason, in the two great points, pardon of sin, and a future state of happiness : with an appendix in answer to a letter of A. W. against revealed religion in the oracles of reason / by Nathanael Taylor.
Edwards, Jonathan, 1629-1712. / [1693-1703] A preservative against Socinianism shewing the direct and plain opposition between it and the religion revealed by God in the Holy Scriptures / by Jonath. Edwards ...
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [1696] A preservative for our money; or A way proposed, whereby some money may be kept in England which otherwise will all be gone or How we may carry on the war against France with vigour, and with much better effect than hitherto, and yet keep our money. By E.L.
Herring, Francis, d. 1628. / [1641] Preservatives against the plague, or directions and advertisements for this time of pestilentiall contagion: VVith certaine instructions for the poorer sort of people when they shall bee visited: and also a caveat to those that weare about their necks impoisoned amulets as a preservative against that sicknesse. First publisheed for the behoofe of the city of London, in the two visitations 1603. and 1625. and reprinted for the benefit of the said citie, now visited, and all other parts of the land, that may or shall hereafter be. By Francis Herring Dr. in physick, deceased.
Rush, Anthony, 1537-1577. / [Anno. 1566] A president for a prince Wherein is to be seene by the testimonie of auncient writers, the duetie of kings, princes, and gouernours. Collected and gathered by Anthonie Russhe, Doctor of Diuinitie. Seene and allowed, according to the order appoynted.
Leybourn, William, 1626-1700? / [1678] A president for purchasers, sellers and mortgagers, or, Anatocisme (commonly called compound interest) made easie, without arithmetical calculation by a table ready computed, by which may be known the real worth of any annuity, rent or pension, either in present possession or in reversion (to be paid annually) at six pounds in the hundred (interest upon interest), from one year to an hundred years, and from 20 s. a year, to 100, 500, 1000 l. a year and upward, onely by common addition / computed by W. Leybourn.
M. R., fl. 1638. / [1615] A president for young pen-men. Or The letter-writer. Containing letters of sundry sortes, with their seuerall answeres. Full of variety, delight, and pleasure, and most necessary for the instruction of those that can write, but haue not the guift of enditing.
Person of honour. / [1656] A president of female perfection. Presented to the serious meditation and perusal of all modest women, who desire to live under the government of vertue, and are obedient to her laws. Containing an historicall discourse of the best and pincipallest [sic] for holiness and vertue of that sex. Illustrated with sundry poems and figures, pertinent to the story. By a person of honour.
[1647] Preston, Novemb. 17. 1646. The deliberate resolution of the ministers of the the Gospel within the county palatine of Lancaster with their grounds and cautions according to which they put into execution the Presbyteriall government upon the present ordinances of Parliament.
Keith, George, 1639?-1716. / [1690] The pretended antidoe [sic] proved poyson: or, The true principles of the Christian & Protestant religion defended, and the four counterfit defenders thereof detected and discovered the names of which are James Allen, Joshua Moodey, Samuell Willard and Cotton Mather, who call themselves ministers of the Gospel in Boston, in their pretended answer to my book, called, The Presbyterian & independent visible churches in New-England, and else-where, brought to the test, &c. And G.K. cleared not to be guilty of any calumnies against these called teachers of New-England, &c. By George Keith. With an appendix by John Delavall, by way of animadversion on some passages in a discourse of Cotton Mathers before the General Court of Massachusetts, the 28th of the third moneth, 1690.
[1692] The pretended country squire, with an account of his last will and testament: together with a whole dicar of legacies bequeathed to his new-found friends; who at length, to their unspeakable sorrow, are left in the lurch. : To the tune of, Merry and Glad.
E. D. / [1660] The pretended high court of justice unbowelled being a caveat for traytors, or, treason condemned and truth vindicated. With severall reasons presented to Oliver Cromwell, four days before the massacring of his Majesty proving the sad sentence passed upon his late sacred Majesty, the 27 of Ianuary 1648. unjust and contrary both to the law of God and these nations. Together with his Majesties speech to a precious jewel then sitting as one of his judges, though formerly a servant to his sacred Majestie. Never publish'd till this day of England's redemption.
[1660] The Pretended saint and the prophane libertine. Well met in prison. Or A dialogue between Robert Titchburne, and Henry Marten,chamber-fellowes in Newgate.:
Charke, Ezekiel. / [1659 i.e. 1658] A pretended voice from heaven, proved to bee the voice of man, and not of God. Or, An answer to a treatise, called A voice from heaven, written by Mr. Gualter Postlethwait, an unordained preacher, taking upon him to exercise the pastoral charge, in a congregation at Lewis in Sussex. Wherein, his weakness, in undertaking to prove all protestant churches to bee antichristian, and to bee separated from, as no true churches of Christ, is discovered; and the sinfulness of such a separation evinced. Together with, a brief answer inserted, to the arguments for popular ordination, brought by the answerers of Jus Divinum Ministerii Evangelici, in their book called The preacher sent. By Ezekiel Charke, M.A. and rector of Waldron in Sussex. Imprimatur, Edmond Calamy.
[1695] The Pretended Yearly Meeting of the Quakers, their nameless bull of excommunication given forth against George Keith from a party or faction of men that call themselves the Yearly Meeting, which they would have to be received as the general judgment and sentence of the Quakers ; with a brief answer to the same, shewing that for his zealous and consciencious opposing their gross errors, and reproving the evil and wicked practices of them in Pennsylvania, whom they own to be their breathern, particularly their persecution of G. Keith, and some of his friends, that party has excommunicated him.
[1695] The Pretensions of the most Christian King to the dominions & territories of the most serene confederates on the one side, and on the other, the claims of the most serene confederates with exact enquiries into the rights of every one in particular / from the French original.
Ingelend, Thomas. / [1570?] A pretie and mery new enterlude: called the Disobedient child. Compiled by Thomas Ingelend late student in Cambridge.
[1646] A Pretious apple proceeding from the tree of life, or, A Sweet and seasonable word, dropping from the lips of the righteous.: Being an effectuall meanes to preserve the lives of men, sincerely applying it from generation, to generation. : Presented to the view of that terrible army, who under God have been a defence unto us, from the monsterous, wild, ravenning and venemous beasts of the howling wildernes.
[between 1663 and 1674] A pretty ballad of the Lord of Lorn, and the false steward. The tune is, Green sleeves.
[1633?] A pretty new ditty: or, A young lasses resolution, as her mind I truly scan who shews in conclusion, she loves a handsome young man. To the tune of, I know what I know.
Haines, Richard, 1633-1685. / [in the year 1677] The prevention of poverty; or, New proposals humbly offered, for enriching the nation advancing His Majesties revenue and great advantage both of the city of London and country, by encrease of trade from our own manufactures, setting all poor people at work, preventing unnecessary law-suits, restraining the insolencies of bayliffs, extortions of goalers, promoting the relief of distressed prisoners, and suppression of beggars, vagrants, &c.
Richardson, Charles, fl. 1612-1617. / [1617] The price of our redemption A sermon preached at Paules Crosse, the sixt of Aprill last, 1617. By Charles Richardson, preacher at Saint Katherines neere the Tower of London.
[1693] The price of the abdication
Watermen's Company (London, England) / [ca. 1555] The prices and rates that euerye perticuler person ovveth to pay for his fayre or passage, vnto watermen, or whyrrymen: from Londo[n] to Grauesende, and likewise from Grauesende to London, and to euery commen landyng place, betwene the sayd two places, and the rates and pryces also of an hole fare in a whyrye, tylte bote, or tyde bote, to and from any of the said places hereafter breyfelye appeareth.
Watermen's Company (London, England) / [ca. 1555] The prices of fares and passages to be paide unto watermen from London to Grauesende, and likewise from Grauesend to London, and to euery common place betwene and also betwene London Bridge and Windesoure, and so to euery common place of landyng betwene London Bridge and Windesoure.
West, Robert, b. ca. 1613. / [1674] The pride of Jordan spoiled Which magnified it self against the Lord and his people.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1657] The priests fruits made manifest. And the fashions of the world, and the lust of ignorance: also, a few vvords to the city of London: G.F.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1656] The priests ignorance, and contray-vvalkings to the Scriptures: or the practice of the Apostles who were the true ministers of Jesus Christ; together with thirty seven errours of the priests, discovered.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] The priests ignorance; and contrary walkings to the scriptures: or The practice of the Apostles,: who were the true ministers of Jesus Christ; together with thirty seven errours of the priests, discovered.
Hartley, William, of Stony-Stratford. / [1649] The priests patent cancelled, or the lay-mans answer, to the priests objections. Wherein the pretended grounds of the Ministery for the upholding of their arbitrary practises, over the consciences and estates of the people are answered, and refuted, by undeniable arguments from scripture and reason. / By William Hartley.
[1652] The priests routed in their front-guard of tythes. Or an answer to a paper brought in Mr. Naltons name (teacher of Leonard Fosterlane) to some of the inhabitants of that place.: Intituled the dreadfull danger of sacriledge, the with-holding of tythes,&c. A true copy whereof is herewith printed. By the shoemaker of Martins Legrand.
[1657] The priests wickednesse and cruelty, laid open, and made manifest,: by Priest Smith of Cressedge, persecuting the servants of the Lord, whose outward dwellings is in and about Shrewsbury. As also, the proceedings of Judge Nicholas, and the Court of Justice, so called, against them so persecuted by the priest, at the last generall assizes holden at Bridgenorth for the county of Salop. Together, with some queries, to the priests.
Ussher, James, 1581-1656. / [1682] Prifannau y grefydd [sic] gristionogawl [sic].: Wedi eu crynoi gan yr Escob Usher.
Wilbee, Amon. / [Printed in the yeare, 1647] Prima pars. De comparatis comparandis: seu iustificationis Regis Caroli, comparatè, contra Parliamentum. Or The first part of things compared: or Of the iustification of King Charles comparitively against the Parliament.: Wherein is manifested, that by the cunning contrivance of a wicked party in the House of Commons, who by their fraud, and subtilty, deceive and seduce the major part of the House for their own ambitious ends, our oppressions have been made far more grievous, then they were in the Kings dayes, the course of justice, and reliefe of grievances, is obstructed, and our troubles and pressures are still continued. ... With the names of the heads, of the usurping faction, and advice to all the free men of England, to beware of them, and to take a speedy course to remove and expell them, together with an intimation of a way to effect the same.
Ambrose, Isaac, 1604-1664. / [MDCL. 1650] Prima the first things, in reference to the middle and last things: or, the doctrine of regeneration, the new birth, the very beginning of a godly life. Delivered by Isaac Ambrose, minister of the Gospel at Preston in Amounderness in Lancashire.
[1654] The Prime vvork of the first tripple-Parlament [sic]; or, The modest motion of religion's friends,: humbly tendered by way of petition to the first representative of Great Britain and Ireland. Thus published, that some good men of every county may present a copy thereof to the Members of Parliament by them elected.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1659] A primer for the schollers and doctors of Europe, but especially to them in and about the (called) two famous universities in England, Oxford and Cambridge, to them, and every of them, whether tutors or schollers, batchellors and Masters of Arts, Batchellours of Divinity and Doctors of Divinity, or to any other member of that body, that hath sprung from these the two, so called, well heads of divinity, either such who keeps their station and trading there, or such who have learned their arts, sciences and trades there, and now improves them to their best advantage in the nation of England or elsewhere. Being a brief rehearsal of some of the words and terms which have for several ages been used, and now are used in their chief schools of learning and universities, contained in their seven liberal arts, ... / By George Fox.
Church of England. / [1545?] [The primer in English.].
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [l654] Primitiae regiminis Davidici, or, The first fruits of Davids government vowed to God before, and offered at his actual admission thereunto / represented in a sermon at the assises held at Reading for the county of Berks, Feb. 28, 1653 by Simon Ford.
Sylvester, Matthew, 1636 or 7-1708. / [MDCXC. 1690] Primitive baptism, and therein infants and parents rights
Old loyal cavaleer. / [1684] The primitive cavalerism revived, or, A recognition of the principles of the old cavaleers published on occasion of some late pamphlets and papers, reviving and justifying the pretentions of the long Parliament, begun in 1641 / by an old loyal cavaleer.
[Printed anno 1658] Primitive Christian discipline not to be slighted, or, Man, look home and know thyself
Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. / [1698] Primitive Christianity continued in the faith and practice of the people called Quakers being in answer to a pamphlet entituled, Primitive heresie &c. and which may serve as an appendix to a book entituled, An antidote against the venom of the snake in the grass, by George Whitehead / Joseph Wyeth.
[1680?] The Primitive Christians bearing their testimony for God in times of persecution being some sentences of Tertullian and others taken out of a book called The mirrour of martyrs ...
Gee, Edward, 1657-1730. / [1688] The primitive fathers no papists in answer to the Vindication of the Nubes testium : to which is added an historical discourse concerning invocation of saints, in answer to the challenge of F. Sabran the Jesuit, wherein is shewn that invocation of saints was so far from being the practice, that it was expresly [sic] against the doctrine of the primitive fathers.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1698] Primitive heresie revived in the faith and practice of the people called Quakers wherein is shewn in seven particulars that the principal and most characteristick errors of the Quakers were broached and condemned in the days of the Apostles and the first 150 years after Christ : to which is added a friendly expostulation with William Penn upon account of his Primitive Christianity lately published / by the author of The snake in the grass.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1675] Primitive ordination and succession of bishops, deacons, pastors, and teachers in the church of Christ by George Fox.
[1663] The primitive rule before the Reformation, or, A sermon the Catholique way, with an exhortation in the afternoon upon that text of St. Math. XIX vers. XVI
[1688] The primitive rule of Reformation according to the first liturgy of K. Edward VI, 1549 containing an extract of the same, so far as it is Popishly affected : together with several honourable testimonials thereof from church and state, of that, and of succeeding ages : as also the wishes of several churches and chuchmen of the Reformation, for restoring the said liturgy in parts.
Fairfax, John, 1623-1700. / [1700] Primitiæ synagogæ. A sermon preached at Ipswich, April 26. 1700. At the opening of a new-erected meeting-house. By John Fairfax, A.M. minister of the Gospel to the congregation there assembling.
[1681] Primula veris: a brighter gem, Æsop's cock never found, teaching (ne'r taught yet) speech's perfect ground. Or, the third part of Calverleys notes: which notes (after discovery of the wonderous mistakes, needless difficulties, and prolixity of the common grammar) initiate a method which may be a glory to the nation, and an encouragement to the learning youth of Europe: then all must learn this true distinction's glance, else babes will jear us for our ignorance.
[1699] Prince Butler's querical demonstrations relating to the East-India trade
Butler, Prince. / [1699] Prince Butler's tale: representing the state of the wooll-case, or the East-India case truly stated.
Duppa, Brian, 1588-1662. / [1642] Prince Charles his gracious resolution concerning the present affaires of this Kingdome, presented to His Sacred Maiesty by Doctor Duppa, Bishop of Salisbury, in a speech delivered in the Princes behalfe, for a sudden accomodation of peace between His Majesty, and his high court of Parliament. As also, His Highnesse humble request to His Maiesty, in behalfe of sundry commanders taken prisoners by the Kings army.
[1649] Prince Charles his message to the Levellers in the west and his promise and royal grant concerning their just liberties and freedoms with their letter to the citizens of London touching the same : also, His Highnesse putting forth to sea with thirty sayl of French, Dutch, and Danes, 200 genltemen of note, 2000 officers and souldiers, 5000 arms and a declaration of their design: likewise, a great fight neer Plymouth between the Par. forces and 1500 Levellers upon their attempt to seize upon the town ...
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1648] Prince Charles his summons sent to the Lord Admiral, to take down his standard, and come under his Highnesse obedience.: And the Earl of Warwicks answer, and resolution to bear it still for the Parliament, against all opposition whatsoever. Also the proceedings of both navies to an ingagement and a list of the names of the members of both Houses of Parliament, the ministers, and others, that are to go to the Isle of Wight, on both sides, about the treaty with his Majesty for peace.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1623] Prince Charles his vvelcome from Spaine: who landed at Portsmouth on Sunday the fift of October, and came safely to London on Munday the sixt of the same, 1623. Wtih the triumphs of London for the same his happy ariuall. And the relation of such townes as are situate in the wayes to take poste-horse at, from the city of London to Douer: and from Calais through all France and Spaine, to Madrid, to the Spanish court..
[1649] Prince Charles proclaimed King, and landed in Jersey with the Duke of York, and a list of the Lords, Knights and gentlemen of quallity arrived there with His Hignes, and His design touching the west of England. Also His entertainment by the Lord Jermane who is made governour of the Island, with the Lord Hopton and 300. other persons of note, that were convoyed by a statesmen of warre with the Duke of Yorks declaration touching his brother the declared King. And his Highnesses message to the King of France, and a present of one hundred thousand crownes sent him by the Cardinall.
[1692] Prince Giolo son to the King of Moangis or Gilolo: lying under the æquator in the long. of 152 deg. 30 min. a fruitful island abounding with rich spices and other valuable commodities.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1613] Prince Henry his first anniversary. By Daniel Price Doctor in Divinity, one of his Highnesse chaplaines.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1614] Prince Henry his second anniversary¨ By Daniel Price Doctor in Divinity, of his Highnesse chaplaines.
[1680] Prince Johan, Christian duke of Lignitz and Breig in Silesia, had a discourse unto the ministers of the gospel of that principality, in a publick assembly, in the year 1627. Wherein he shewed them, that the Lord had, by several national-plagues, manifested his wrath against them ...
Boursault, M. (Edme), 1638-1701. / [1675] The prince of Conde made English.
Speke, Hugh, 1656-1724? / [1688] The Prince of Orange his third declaration:
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1688] The Prince of Orange's third declaration:
[1688] The Prince of Orange's triumph, or, The downfall of the distressed Jesuits. To the tune of, Couragio.
St. Serfe, Thomas, Sir, fl. 1668 / [1661] The prince of Tartaria his voyage to Cowper in Fife. He that will to Cowper, will to Cowper.
W. C. / [July 27. 1647 i.e 1648] The Prince of VVales his coming to Yarmouth,: vvith 19. saile of shipping, & landing an armie for the relief of Colchester. Also a fight between them and the Parliaments forces; some of the princes men taken prisoners, and rescued again by the town of Yarmouth, who joyne with the prince, and keep out the Parliaments forces. With a list of the lords, knights, and other commanders come over with the prince. And Sir Charles Lucas his men roasting a whole horse, for joy of the Prince his coming. Certified in a letter from a gentleman of quality in the army.
[Novemb. 16, 1642] Prince Robert his plot discovered wherein is declared how he caused a souldier to be disguised like himselfe, who in that habit was set upon and slaine by the souldiers of the Parliaments forces : published to prevent the false and lying discoveries concerning Prince Robert : also the happinesse of peace, and the misery whereinto a land is ingaged by the cruelty of civill and domestick war.
Vaux, Anthony. / [1642] Prince Robert his proceedings with His Majesties army in Berkshire being the true copie of a letter sent from a gentleman at Newberie in Berkshire, containing these particulars following: viz. 1 That (by Secretary Nicholas his report) His Majesty intends to march with his army into Sussex, Kent and Essex, or to Salisbury and Southampton in the west parts. 2 That the Parliament hath petitioned His Majesty for a treaty of peace by the Earles of Northumberland and Pembroke, and some Members of the Commons. 3 The number of His Majesties army, and the number of his soldiers billeted in diverse places. 4 The effect of Prince Roberts [sic] warrants for contribution, with the quantity of money which is coyned travelling upon wheels, first invented by Leniell His Majesties engineer.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [October 13. 1642] Prince Roberts declaration. To the Kings most Excellent Majesty, October 11. 1642.: Declaring his resolution to leave the Kings army here in England, and with all expedition to go for Holland, having seriously considered of the present differences betwixt His Majesty and his two Houses of Parliament. Also the proceedings of the Lord Willoughby of Parham, and Sir William Balfoure, who have joyned their forces with his Excellency. With the proceedings of both armies neer Shrewsbury, from the 8. of October to the 13.
[Nov. 16. 1642] Prince Roberts disguises; or A perfect true relation of the severall shapes he has taken, since the Lord Generall went forth first from London; with a discovery of the pollicy he hath used, to be eye witnesse, and to know his Excellencies strength. Also how he came up to the city disguised like a vvoman, and viewed all the severall vvorkes, and trenches. Related to an inne-keeper at Colebrooke, who was toule it in a merry humour by one of the cavaliers, and sent by the said innekeeper, in a letter to Mr. Johnson, in Barbakin.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [Octob. 6, 1642] Prince Roberts message to my Lord of Essex with an answer to his desires touching the construction of the lawes and certaine other points to the great satisfaction of all people : wherein is declared his wicked resolutions mask'd under the pretention of loyalty unto his Uncle, Our Kings Majesty : together with his desire of a pitch-field in Dunsmore-Heath with the true relation of his wicked and tyrannicall proceedings where hee goes : also the true relation of a challenge hee gave unto his excellencie &c together with the entertainment hee and his brother, Prince Mavrice, found in Shrewsbury by the trained bands and other pieus people there inhabiting : also the wonderfull mercy of God shewed towards His Excellencie in delivering his honour from a fatall conspiracy pretended against his person at Worcester.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1642] Prince Rupert his declaration.:
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1642] Prince Rupert, his reply to a pamphlet entituled The Parliaments vindication in answer to Prince Ruperts declaration published by His Excellencies special command to informe all His Majesties good subjects what false aspersions have beene cast upon him.
Rupert, Prince, Count Palatine, 1619-1682. / [1650] Prince Ruperts declaration to the King of Portugall.: With the answer thereunto, in defence of the Parliaments proceedings with a relation of what passed between the two fleets on the river of Lisburne. / Sent up in a letter from Captain Thorowgood Captain of the Admirall.
Balzac, Jean-Louis Guez, seigneur de, 1597-1654. / [1648] The prince vvritten in French by Mounsier Du Balzac ; now translated into English.
Waldeck, Georg Friedrich, Graf von, 1620-1692. / [1689] Prince Waldeck's letter to the States-General giving and account of a great victory obtained over the French the 25th of this instant August, 1689. Licensed August 24. 1689.
Bedle, Thomas. / [1610] The princelie progresse of the church militant marching forth by the steps of the flocke to her triumphant bridegrome Christ Iesus. Encountered with an erronius army, turned aside from Iesus to the Ieesitcall [sic] faction, to fight with the lambe, and make warre with the saints. As it appeareth in the ensuing opposition. With an addition demonstrating the abolishing of Antichrist, supreme head of heretickes, and vniuersall maintainer of treason. Written by Thomas Bedle.
[Printed in the yeare, 1649] The princely pellican. Royall resolves presented in sundry choice observations, extracted from His Majesties divine meditations: with satisfactory reasons to the whole kingdome, that his sacred person was the onely author of them.
[1691] The princely scuffle, or, An account of the late famous duel, which happen'd betwixt the Prince of Wales, and the young Duke of Bercy, one of the French King's grand sons
J. H. / [Printed in the yeer 1648] The Princes first fruits: or, A full and perfect relation of two victories obtained by Col. Rich his brigade, together with the forces under the command of Sir Michael Levesey, over some forces landed out of the revolted ships neer Sandown Castle, in the county of Kent, August 10. & 14. Together with a perfect list of the commanders, and officers taken prisoners, and the number of slain on both sides.
Willymat, William, d. 1615. / [1603] A princes looking glasse, or A princes direction, very requisite and necessarie for a Christian prince, to view and behold himselfe in containing sundrie, wise, learned, godly, and princely precepts and instructions, excerpted and chosen out of that most Christian, and vertuous Basilikon dōron, or his Maiesties instructions to his dearest sonne Henrie the prince, and translated into Latin and English verse (his Maiesties consent and approbation beeing first had and obtained thereunto) for the more delight and pleasure of the said prince now in his young yeares: by William Willymat.
Habermann, Johann, 1516-1590. / [1610] The princes prayers. The first and second part. Contayning Christian and zealous meditations for euery day in the weeke, morning and euening
T. M. / [1648] The Princes standard set up in the vice-admirall on the downes neere Sandowne Castle His Highnesse demand of twenty thousand pounds from the city of London, the declaration, and heads of two letters sent to the city, and read at a common councell, signed with the Princes own hand : also His Highnesse message to Sir Michael Lieusay of Kent ...
Préchac, Jean de, 1647?-1720. / [1682] The princess of Fess, or, The amours of the court of Morocco: a novel : in two parts.
La Fayette, Madame de (Marie-Madeleine Pioche de La Vergne), 1634-1693. / [1666] The princess of Monpensier written originally in French, and now newly rendered into English.
[1695] Princesses Powder.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [M.DC.XCVIII. 1698] The principal acts of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland conveened at Edinburgh, January 11. 1698 / collected and extracted from the records, by the clerk thereof.
Viret, Pierre, 1511-1571. / [1579] [The principal points which are at this daye in controuersie, concerning the holly supper and of the masse.]:
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1642] The principall acts of foure Generall Assemblies, of the Kirk of Scotland holden [brace] at Edinburgh 1639, at Aberdene 1640, at S. Andrews and Edinburgh 1641, at S. Andrews 1642.
[February the sixt. 1636] The principall passages of Germany, Italy, France, and other places for these last sixe moneths past historically reduced to time, place, and action, till the end of the yeare 1636. according to the forraine computation. In which short space you will finde much variety of matter, and no small alteration amongst princes. All faithfully taken out of good originals by an English Mercury.
Richelieu, Armand Jean de plessis, duc de, 1585-1642. / [M. DC. XXXV. 1635] The principall points of the faith of the Catholike Church. Defended against a writing sent to the King by the 4. ministers of Charenton. By the most eminent. Armand Ihon de Plessis Cardinal Duke de Richelieu. Englished by M.C. confessor to the English nuns at Paris.
Bagshawe, William, 1628-1702. / [1671] Principiis obsta. The readie vvay to prevent sin By William Bagshaw.
Byfield, Adoniram, d. 1660. / [1624] The principle of all principles concerning religion. Or The summe of certaine sermons prooving the scriptures to be the very VVord of God.
Lyford, William, 1598-1653. / [1655] Principle[s] of faith & good conscience digested into a catecheticall form: together with an appendix: 1. Unfolding the termes of practicall divinity. 2. Shewing some markes of Gods children. 3. Some generall rules and principles of holy life. By W. Lyford, Batchelour of Divinity, and minister of Gods Word at Sherborne in Dorsetshire.
Gother, John, d. 1704. / [Printed in the year 1700] Principles and rules of the Gospel offer'd for the help of all who desire to live disciples of Jesus Christ.
More, George, Esquire. / [1629] Principles for yong princes. Collected out of sundry authors, by George More, Esquire.
[1674] Principles made practical: or, Directions for plain Christians to pray upon most occasions and to prepare themselves for the Lord's table, by the use and knowledg [sic] of the shorter catechism. A design different from any before extant.
[1697] The principles of a people stiling themselves Philadelphians discovered in their nicest points and matters; accurately handled, shewing their rise, continuance, and tenents in doctrin and manner of proceeding, &c. Also a curious discourse between an English dissenter and French Protestant, by way of dialogue, in vindication of the Church of England against novelties in religion.
Hoffman, John, b. 1601 or 2. / [1653] The principles of Christian religion in twenty questions and answers whereunto is added, a compendious history of the most memorable passages of Holy Scripture by way of questions and answers, for the use and benefot of the inhabitants of the parish of Wotton in Oxford shire. By John Hoffman B.D. minister of Gods Word.
Gouge, Thomas, 1609-1681. / [1645] The principles of Christian religion. Proved by scripture, propounded by questions and answers: short for memory, plain for the meanest capacity, and profitable for all. Imprimatur Charles Herle.
Goodwin, Thomas, 1600-1680. / [1654] The principles of faith,: presented by Mr. Tho. Goodwin, Mr. Nye, Mr. Sydrach Simson, and other ministers, to the committee of Parliament for religion, by way of explanation to the proposals for propagating of the gospel.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [1656] The principles of holy Christian religion, or, The catechism of the Church of England paraphrazed for the use of Borwick-Hall.
Phillipps, W. / [1660] The principles of law reduced to practice.: By W. Phillipps.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1683] The principles of Protestant truth and peace in four treatises : viz. the true state of liberty of conscience, in freedom from penal laws and church-censures, the obligations to national true religion, the nature of scandal, paricularly as it relates to indifferent things, a Catholick catechism, shewing the true grounds upon which the Catholick religion is ascertained / by Tho. Beverley ...
Boughen, Edward, 1587?-1660? / [1646] The principles of religion by Edward Boughen.
[1670?] The principles of the Christian-religion in English-and-Latine compos'd for the use of young be-gin-ners: Elementa religionis Christianæ Anglo-Latina in usum Tyraneulorum con-cinnata.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1691] The principles of the doctrine of Christ, or, A catechism in which is contained the sum of the Christian religion, or what is necessary to be believed and done in order to salvation, the answers being but seventeen in number, and in very plain words easie to be understood : unto which is added A catechism for conscience, wherein the consciences of the ignorant, the grosly profane, the young, the meerely mortal, and the hypocrites are examined in order to their instruction and awakening, and the consciences of the sincere Christians are tried in order to their peace and comfort / by Nathanael Vincent.
Tomlinson, William. / [1679] The principles of the Papists by which their leaders put them upon bloody and treacherous practices, plainly demonstrated by the Scriptures to be most erroneous and wicked. And a few better principles briefly laid down, for them (or others) to meditate on, tending to a peaceable life among men, &c. And also a few quæries left them last of all, to satisfie their consciences in. Partly for the sakes of those among them whose consciences have some tenderness in them, and are not quite feared: partly also for those who through ignorance are too much inclining to them. Also there may be some service of these things to others. By a lover of truth, mercifulness, plain-heartedness, humility and fidelity, W. T.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [MDCXC 1690] The principles of the Protestant religion maintained, and churches of New-England, in the profession and exercise thereof defended against all the calumnies of one George Keith, a Quaker, in a book lately published at Pensilvania, to undermine them both / by the ministers of the Gospel in Boston.
Beckham, Edward, 1637 or 8-1714. / [1700] The principles of the Quakers further shewn to be blasphemous and seditious in a reply to Geo. Whitehead's answer to the Brief discovery, stiled Truth and innocency vindicated / by Edward Beckham ..., Henry Meriton ..., Lancaster Topcliffe ...
Butterfield, Swithun, d. 1611. / [1590] The principles of the true Christian religion breifelie selected, out of manie good bookes. first reade: and then iudge.
[Printed in the Year, 1668] The Principles of truth: being a declaration of our faith, who are called Quakers, whereby all that wants peace with God may return into their first state, through the operation of the light and power of God in the great work of regeneration / written by E.B., J.C., W.D., H.S.
[Imprinted anno domini 1654] A Printed paper of some of the under-clerks in Chancery intituled Reasons to be offered, touching the fees mentioned in the table annexed to the ordinance relating to the intended attornies in Chancery : with an answer thereto : as also a petition formerly exhibited by the clerks, to the six clerks their masters hereunto annexed.
Green, Bartholomew, 1667-1732. / [1700] The printer's advertisement: Whereas there is prefixed unto a late pamphlet, entituled, Gospel order revived, printed at New York, an advertisement, ...
[1711?] The printers case humbly submitted to the consideration of the Honourable the House of Commons.
Browning, Tho. (Thomas) / [1682] Prison thoughts written by Tho. Browning, citiyen [sic] and cook of London, who hath been a prisoner in Ludgate ever since the twelveth day of August, 1680.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1653] The prisoner's most mournful cry against the present oppression and tyranny that is exercised upon him. Or, An epistle written by John Lilburn Esq; prisoner in New-gate, July 1. 1653. unto the Right Honorable John Fowke Lord Maior of London.:
Killigrew, Thomas, 1612-1683. / [1641] The prisoners and Claracilla Two tragæ-comedies. As they were presented at the Phœnix in Drury-Lane, by her Mties. servants. Written by Tho. Killigrew, Gent.
L. P., sufferer and wel-wisher to poor prisoners. / [1656] The prisoners enlargement, or, The poor mans release out of prison discovering the misery that poor men endure through the cruelty of their hard-hearted creditors : and the worthy behaviour and carriage of the referrees [sic] concerning prisoner : and their releasing by their meanes great number of poor souls : also, shewing how poor men may be relieved, and releas'd out of prison that have hard-hearted creditors to deal withall : desiring all men whatever to prevent imprisonment / written by a sufferer and wel-wisher to poor prisoners, L.P.
Morgan, Edward, d. 1642. / [Printed Anno Domini 1641 i.e. 1642] A prisoners letter to the Kings most Excellent Maiesty, and the high court of Parlament.:
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1648] The prisoners mournfull cry, against the Iudges of the Kings Bench.: Or an epistle writ by lieut. col. John Lilburne, prisoner in the tower of London, unto Mr. Iustice Roll : declaring the illegall dealing of himself, and Mr. Justice Bacon with him, in reference to his habeas corpus. Vnto which is annexed his two petitions to the said Iudges, and the petitions of Mr. William Thompson, and Mr. Woodward &c. in which are contained a lash for Mr. Oliver Cromwell and other his spaniolised creatures. With divers other remarkable things worth publique view.
[1642] The Prisoners of New-Gates condemnation declaring every verdict of the whole bench at the Sessions house in the Old Bayly, April 22 : with the Jesuits and fryers being censured by the Parliament ... also those 18 that were suspected to adjoyn with the Irish rebels ... : likewise a relation of him that killed Sir Henrie Paget ... : whereunto is annexed, more exceeding true and joyfull news from Ireland describing a great and bloudy battell fought in the Neweries by Sir Henry Tichbourn, Sir Charles Coot, and Captain Marro, with 3,000 men against 10,000 of the rebels, April 17, 1642.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1648] The prisoners plea for a habeas corpus, or an epistle writ by L.C. Joh. Lilburne prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London the 4. of Aprill, to the Honourable Mr. W. Lenthall Speaker of the House of Commons.: In which is fully proved, that the judges are bound by law and their oaths to grant a habeas corpus to any prisoner ... and to deny it ... is to forsweare themselves, for which they may be in law indicted for perjury, and upon conviction, are for ever to be discharged of their office, service and councell. In which is also declared the usurpation of Mr. Oliver Crumwell, who hath forcibly usurped unto himselfe the office of L.G. in the Army, for almost 12. moneths together, and thereby hath robbed the kingdome of its treasure, under pretence of pay, which he hath no right nnto [sic], and by the power of the said office hath tyrannized over the lives, liberties, and estates of the freemen of England ... all which John Lilburne will venture his life according to the law of the land to make good, unto which he hath annexed his epistle which he writ to the prentices of London the 10th of May 1639 ...
Fairclough, Richard, 1594-1677. / [1650] The prisoners praises for their deliverance from the long imprisonment in Colchester. On a day of publique thanksgiving set apart for that purpose by the gentlemen of the committee of Essex, who for their fidelity in serving their country were surprised by the enemie at Chelmesford. In a sermon upon the sixth, seventh, & eighth, verses, of the CXLIX. Psalm. / preached at Rumford Septemb. 28. 1648. By Samuel Fairclough, pastor of the congregation at Ketton in Suffolk.
Greenwood, Henry, b. 1544 or 5. / [1628] The prisoners prayers. Or, An heauenly helpe to deuotion. Composed by H.Greenwood, preacher of the word of God
[1649] The prisoners remonstrance. To the right honourable, the Lord Generall Fairfax, and to his Councell of War, to all the officers and souldiers of the Army, and to every free-born commoner of England. The humble remonstrance and complaint of all the prisoners of this nation for debt, in the severall goales and slaughter-houses of this land.
[1654] The Prisoners remonstrance: or, The desires and proposals of such prisoners as are willing to pay their just debts.: Also, a copy of their petition to the Lord Protector: together with his gracious answer and reference to the Councel. Also an ordinance thereupon, for the suspending the Act for relief of creditors and poor prisoners, till the 20th of this instant April. With divers other remarkable passages fit for all mens views, especially for creditors or debtors, or such who are up on their interest concerned.
Wirley, Edward, 1617 or 18-1673. / [1643] The prisoners report: or, A true relation of the cruell usage of the prisoners in Oxford. Together with the strange deliverance of about fourtie men out of the dungeon in Bridewell in Oxford. March the 5. and 6. / Written by Edward Wirley Master of Arts, and Minister, who was himself a prisoner in the castle, and afterwards in the same dungeon. It is this 20. day of March, 1642. ordered by the committee of the House of Commons in Parliament concerning printing, that this book intituled (the Prisoners Report) be printed.
[1647?] A Pritty well drest dish of petites, cook'd at Westminster, with great charge at the cost of three kingdomes: also here are other delicates, which may be well tasted and digested in the pallats and p[o?]nches of royalists and loyalists.
Freake, William. / [1639] The priuiledges of the vpright in heart Expressed in brief meditations upon the 84 Psalme: and more particularly vpon the 11 verse thereof. Studied for the vse of the right worshipfull Company of Drapers London By W.F.
Osborne, Francis, 1593-1659. / [1656] The Private Christians non vltra, or, A plea for the lay-man's interpreting the scriptures written by Philolaoclerus.
[1660] A private conference betvveen Mr. L. Robinson, and Mr. T. Scott,: occasioned upon the publishing his Maiesties letters and declaration.
Pittis, Thomas, 1636-1687. / [1670] A private conference between a rich alderman and a poor country vicar made publick wherein is discoursed the obligation of oaths which have been imposed on the subjects of England : with other matters relating to the present state of affairs.
[printed in the year, 1660] The private debates, conferences and resolutions, of the late Rump: imparted to publick view, as soon as they could be gotten together.
Valentine, Henry, d. 1643. / [1654] Private devotions digested into six letanies; I. Of confession. II. Of deprecation. III. Of supplication. IV. Of Thanksgiving. V. Of intercession. VI. For the sick. VVith directions and prayers for the Lords day. Sacrament. day of Death. Judgment. And two daily prayers, one for the morning, another for the evening.
Hammond, Henry, 1605-1660. / [1660] Private forms of prayer, fitted for the late sad-times. Particularly, a form of prayer for the thirtieth of January, morning and evening. With additions, &c.
Eminent cavalier. / [Sept. 10, 1642] A Private letter from an Eminent Cavalier to his highly honoured friend in London ; freely relating the present state of His Majesties forces.
Workman, Giles, 1604 or 5-1665. / [1646] Private-men no pulpit-men: or, A modest examination of lay-mens preaching. Discovering it to be neither warranted by the Word of God; nor allowed by the judgement, or practise, of the Churches of Christ in New-England. / Written by Giles Workman, M.A. and master of the Colledge School in Gloucester. In answer to a writing published by John Knowls.
[1699] Private offices for the use of prisoners
Hesketh, Henry, 1637?-1710. / [1684] A private peace-offering, for the discovery and disappointment of the late horrid conspiracy against the King, &c. in a sermon preached July the 8th, in St. Helen's-Church London / by Henry Hesketh.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [MDCLXXXVII 1687] A private prayer to be used in difficult times
Brooks, Thomas, 1608-1680. / [1665] The privie key of heaven, or, Twenty arguments for closet-prayer in a select discourse on that subject with the resolution of several considerable questions : the main objections also against closet-prayer are here answered ... with twenty special lessons ... that we are to learn by that severe rod, the pestilence that now rageth in the midst of us / by Thomas Brooks.
[1682] The Priviledg and right of the free-men of London, to chuse their own sheriffs and the right of the sheriffs to manage, conduct, and declare the election, farther cleared, re-inforced and vindicated.
[Printed in the yeare 1654] The priviledges of an ambassadour: VVritten by a civilian to a friend who desired his opinion concerning the Portugall ambassadour:
[1643] The priviledges of Parliament, or, A modest ansvver to these three questions: I. Whether it be in the power of a Parliament, called by writ, to alter pre-established state-government? II. Whether it be in the power of a Parliament to alter church-government? III. Whether it be in the power of a Parliament (wheu [sic] their right and just priviledges be undermined, and sought to be subverted by private stratagems, or publike warre) to take up armes in defence of themselves and the whole kingdome?
P. B., Gentleman. / [1642] The priviledges of the House of Commons in Parliament assembled.: Wherein 'tis proved their power is equall with that of the House of Lords, if not greater, though the King joyn with the Lords. However it appears that both the houses have a power above the King, if he vote contrary to them. All which is proved by severall presidents taken out of Parliament rolls in the Tower· By P.B. Gentleman.
Warr, John. / [1649] The priviledges of the people, or, Principles of common right and freedome, briefely laid open and asserted in two chapters.: I. Containing the distinct interests of king, Parliament and people; consisting in prerogative, priviledge and liberty (as they have formerly obtained in this nation.) II. Discovering the peoples right in choice, change, or regulation of governments or governours: together with the originall of kingly power, and other formes of government. / Propounded to the consideration, and published for the benefit of the people of England. By Jo. Warr.
Fell, John, 1625-1686. / [1647] The privileges of the University of Oxford, in point of visitation:: cleerly evidenced by letter to an honourable personage. Together with the Universities answer to the summons of the visitors.
Scotland. Privy Council / [Anno Dom. 1685] The Privy Council of Scotland's letter to the King, together with the arch-Bishops and bishops as also several English addresses to His Majesty.
Fell, Henry. / [1660] Pro presbytero Johanne, ac omnibus ejus regibus & principibus subordinati. A populo Dei in Anglia, vocato Anglice Quakers.= For presbyter John, and all his subordinate kings and princes. Fkom [sic] the people of God in England, in English called, Quakers. H.F. J.S.
[Anno Dom. 1642] Pro-quiritatio parainetike, or, A petition to the people: for a Christian and unbloudy decision of cases of conscience, in the point of obedience unto the deputed of the Lord; as disturb the peace, and threaten the ruine of this church and state. Humbly directed unto the whole-one English and Welsh nation.
[1695?] A probable calculation of the annual income to be raised by a tax on marriages, burials, and legacies.
Fryth, Richard. / [1700?] A probable calculation of the moneys vvhich may be raised by a tax on plate in this kingdom: as also of the annual income to His Majesty, to be raised by a tax on hats, (viz.)
Well-wishing Phylopater. / [Printed in the year 1658] A probable expedient for present and future publique settlement.: Humbly submitted to the serious consideration and impartial trutination of all publike English spirits, cordially affecting, endeavouring the real peace, safety, tranquility, felicity of their native country in these times of general fears and distractions; by a Well-wishing Phylopater.
[Anno Dom 1700] The probable reaons why the fire that began in the city of Edinburgh the 3. of February 1700, did so suddenly spread, both with and against the wind, and was not sooner stopt; with some proposals how to prevent the like for the future.
Philips, George, 1599?-1696. / [1691] A problem concerning the gout in a letter to Sir John Gordon ... / by G.P., with a reply and censure thereupon.
Dillingham, Francis, d. 1625. / [1616] A probleme propounded by Francis Dillingham, in which is plainely shewed, that the holy scriptures haue met with popish arguments and opinions.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] Problemes necessary to be determined by all that have, or have not taken part on either side in the late unnaturall warre.: For the making of their peace with God and disposing them to a hearty peace one with another. By reflecting upon what they have done, before they engage in a new more dangerous and doubtfull warre: dedicated to the Lord Major, aldermen and Common-Councel of the Honorable City of London. / By P.D.
Buoni, Thommaso. / [1606] Problemes of beautie and all humane affections. VVritten in Italian by Tho: Buoni, cittizen of Lucca. With a discourse of beauty, by the same author. Translated into English, by S.L. Gent.
Bayfield, Robert, b. 1629. / [1657] Ēh probolē tēs alētheias or The bul-warke of truth, being a treatise of God, of Jesus Christ, of the Holy Ghost, and of the Trinity in unity, against atheists and hereticks. / By Robert Bayfeild.
Fitzharris, Edward, 1648?-1681. / [1681] The proceedings about Mr. Fitz-Harris, concerning his plea to the indictment of high treason, at the Kings-Bench-Bar in Westminster-Hall, on Wednesday May the 11th. 1681.
[1679] The proceedings against Mr. J. Reading who being found guilty of high misdemeanours, was fined to the King in one thousand pounds, to suffer one years imprisonment, and to stand three several days in the pillory, at three several places; and of his usage by the people, and his deportment in the pillory. With other remarkable circumstances. With allowance.
[1684] The proceedings against Sir Thomas Armstrong knight At the kings Bench-Bar Westminster on Saturday the 14th of June 1684. In order to an award of execution of death, upon attainder of high-treason by out-lawry, for conspiring the death of the King, &c.
Armstrong, Thomas, Sir, 1624?-1684. defendant. / [1684] The proceedings against Sir Thomas Armstrong, in his Majesties Court of Kings-Bench, at Westminster, upon an outlawry for high-treason, &c. As also an account of what passed at his execution at Tyburn, the 20th. of June 1684. Together with the paper he delivered to the sheriffs of London, at the same time and place.
[1683] The Proceedings against the conspirators who were tryed at the sessions-house in the Old-Bayly, on the 12th of this instant July, anno 1683, for treasonably designing and intending to murther His Most Sacred Majesty, and his royal brother the Duke of York, &c.
Russell, William, Lord, defendant. 1639-1683, / [1683] The proceedings against the Lord Russel: upon his tryal for high-treason, at the Sessions-House in the Old-Baily, on the 13th. of this instant July, for conspiring against the life of the King, to levy war and rebellion, &c. As also the tryals of William Hone, the joyner, John Rouse, and William Blake, for conspiring the death of the King, &c.
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [1681] The proceedings against the Right Honourable the Earl of Shaftsbury, at the Old Baily, on Thursday the twenty fourth of November, 1681 as they were taken by an impartial hand, and faithfully transmitted to every unbiassed reader : with sufficient reasons to justifie the Grand Jury in bringing in the Bill Ignoramus.
[1683] The Proceedings and judgment against the rioters ... who were fined at the Kings bench court at Westminster on the 26th of this instant June, 1683, for a riot and battery committed by them upon ... the late Lord Mayor, &c. in Guild Hall, at the election of sheriffs ... : as also the fining of one Mr. Turne, for making a riot upon the Mayor of Rye, in the county of Sussex.
[1689] The proceedings and tryal in the case of the Most Reverend Father in God William Lord Archbishop of Canterbury and the Right Reverend Fathers in God, William Lord Bishop of St. Asaph, Francis Lord Bishop of Ely, John Lord Bishop of Chichester, Thomas Lord Bishop of Bath and Wells, Thomas Lord Bishop of Peterborough, and Jonathan Lord Bishop of Bristol. In the Court of Kings-Bench at Westminster, in Trinity-term in the fourth year of the reign of King James the Second, annoque Dom. 1688. Together with the learned arguments of the Honourable Mr. Finch, Sir Francis Pemberton, Sir Creswell Levins, Sir George Treby, Sir Robert Sawyer, Sir Henry Pollixfen, and Mr. Summers, against the dispencing power, &c.
Guildhall (London, England) / [1680] The proceedings at the Guild-Hall in London, on Thursday July the 29th, 1680
[1685] The Proceedings at the King's-Bench-Bar, Westminster, against Titus Oates on Saturday, the 16th of this instant May, 1685 : containing what remarkably hapned on his receiving sentence upon his being twice convicted of perjury : together with the express particulars of the said sentence.
[1681] The proceedings at the Kings Bench Bar at Westminster, on the twenty eighth past. Giving an account of the bailing the Right Honourable Anthony Earl of Shaftsbury, William Lord Howard Baron of Escreik, Edward Whittakar, John Willmore and Samuel Wilson: with the names of such persons of honour, and others, as became sureties. Together with many other remarkable passages.
[1684] The proceedings at the Kings-Bench-Bar upon the execution of the writ of enquiry of damages at the suit of His Royal Highness the Duke of York, against Titus (formerly stild doctor) Oates.
[1679] The Proceedings at the Sessions at the Old-Baily, August the 27th and 28th, 1679 containing the several tryals of a great number of notorious malefactors, and particularly of Peter du Val & Tho. Thompson, condemned for murder, and all other remarkable occurences there : with the true number, names and respective crimes of all that received sentence of death, were burnt in the hand, together with six and thirty to be transported.
[1679] The Proceedings at the Sessions for London & Middlesex, holden at the Old Bailey beginning on Wednesday the sixteenth of July, 1679 being the condemnation of the notorious coyners and many other too common malefactors : with the number of persons condemned to die, and their respective facts : as also of those that were burnt in the hand, or otherwise to be punished : and likewise the tryals of Sir George Wakeman, Mr. Corker, Provincial of the Benedictine monks, Mr. Rumly, and Mr. Marshal.
[1683] The proceedings at the sessions of oyer and terminer held at the sessions-house in the Old-Baily, for the city of London, county of Middlesex, and goal-delivery of Newgate, which began on the 29th of August and ended on the 30th instant, but especially the tryals of S. Tufton, and Joh. Culfant
[1682] The proceedings at the Sessions of the Peace held at Hicks-Hall, for the county of Middlesex, Decemb. 5, 1681 with His Majesties two orders, and Sir William Smith's speech to the grand jury concerning putting the laws in execution against Popish recusants and conventicles, together with his discourse upon the statute of the 3d. of Hen. 8. (herewith printed) concerning the power of the justices of the peace to impannel juries.
Shaftesbury, Anthony Ashley Cooper, Earl of, 1621-1683. / [1681] The proceedings at the Sessions-House in the Old-Bayly, on the 24 of this instant November in relation to the bill of indictment ... against the Earl of Shaftsbury for high-treason, giving an account of all the most material passages: with the names of the evidence, their examination by the jury, and the returning the bill ignoramus, &c.
[1697] The proceedings at Turners-Hall, in relation to the great debate between George Keith and the Quakers,: as the same was manag'd in a dispute between two moderate persons of different perswasions.
Duckett, Thomas. / [May the last, 1657] Proceedings concerning the improvement of all manner of land, and also for all sorts of leather VVith many addresses unto Parliaments, and other supreme authorities formerly in power. As also petitional motions unto the supreme authority of this nation, the Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the dominions and territories thereunto belonging, that they would be pleased to make use of the proposer, in entertaining his abilities with acts of Parliament, according to the lawes of this and all civil nations; that then thereby he may be impowred lawfully and honourable to put in exercise his undertakings: the profitable effects and conveniences of them being hereafter sufficiently proved and cleared. All which designes are undertaken to be performed by new wayes and means, more speedy, cheap and easie than hath hitherto been discovered, and are acquired by the industry and diligent search into the mysteries of nature, of Thomas Ducket, Esq; very well deserving the perusal of persons of all degrees ... prosperity of the Commonwealth.
[1643] The proceedings in the late treaty of peace·: Together with severall letters of his Majesty to the Queen, and of Prince Rupert to the Earle of Northampton, which were intercepted and brought to the Parliament. With a declaration of the Lords and Commons upon those proceedings and letters. Ordered by the Lords and Commons, that these proceedings, letters, and declaration be forthwith printed. H. Elsing Cler. Parliament. Dom. Com.
Loftus, Dudley, 1619-1695. / [1661] The proceedings observed in order to, and in the consecration of the twelve bishops, at St. Patricks Church, Dublin, on Sunday the 27. of January 1660.: Being an account given by Dr. Dudley Loftus, vicar general for the Kingdom of Ireland.
[1645] The proceedings of the army under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax From ... Containing the story of the Club-men, and relief of Taunton. Wherein is expressed the propositions of the Club-men, and Sir Thomas Fairfax his answer unto them. Sent from Mr Bowles (Chaplain to Sir Thomas Fairfax) to a friend of his in London.
Westminster Assembly / [1647] The proceedings of the Assembly of Divines upon the Thirty nine Articles of the Church of England:
Lover of the king, the government, and the city. / [1682] The proceedings of the citizens of Hereford in the delivery up of their chapter and renewing of it vindicated from the scurrilous imputations of Richard Janeway / by a lover of the king, the government, and the city, in a letter to a friend.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1649] The proceedings of the Commissioners of the Church and kingdome of Scotland, with his Majestie at the Hague.: And the papers interchanged betwixt his Majestie and them, as they were reported in Parliament and the Generall Assembly. Appointed by authority to be published.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1643] The proceedings of the commissioners, appointed by the Kings Maiesty and Parliament of Scotland, for conserving the articles of the treaty and peace betwixt the kingdomes of Scotland and England. With two letters sent to His Majesty, by the Lords of his Privy Councell, wherein the councell doth recommend to His Majesty the desires of the said commissioners: and the petition of the commissioners of the General Assembly.
[1681] The proceedings of the Common-Hall of London the 24th of June, 1681. At the choice of sheriffs, and other officers as also the proceedings there the 27th instant, at the declaring of the sheriffs, &c.
[1700] The proceedings of the Court of Admiralty, by a special commission, being the tryals of all the French pirates at the Old-Baily, on Monday. Tuseday [sic] Thursday and Friday, being the 21st, 22d, 24th, 25th days of October, 1700, and in the 12th year of His Majesty's Reign.
Catholic Church. Assemblée générale du clergé de France (1688) / [1688] Proceedings of the French clergy against the Court of Rome, or, Acts of the assembly of my lords the archbishops and bishops that were in Paris held by the kings order in the arch-bishoprick, on Thursday the thirtieth of the month of September, 1688. S.N. / translated from the French.
[1686] The proceedings of the General Assembly of the clergie of France assembled in the year 1682. at Paris, and in the year 1685. at S. Germains in Laye, concerning religion translated out of French into English by N.N.
[1681] The Proceedings of the Grand-Jury of Middlesex, in Easter-term, 1681
Graubünden (Switzerland) / [Anno. 1619] The proceedings of the Grisons, in the yeere 1618. VVherein are truely and cleerely laid open the lawfull and vrgent causes of calling an assembly of the commons: and of their due proceeding and honourable prosecution of iustice, which they were enforced to vse against some false and perfidious patriots, in a full congregation, and with absolute power met together at Tosana. Imprinted and published by commandement of the lords the heads, the counsailours and commons of the three confederations of the renowned free states of the Grisons: in maintenance of the truth, and romoouing all manner of calumniation.
[1655] The proceedings of the High Court of Iustice with Charls Stuart, late King of England, in Westminster Hall, begun January 20. ended Ianuary 27, 1648: together with his speech on the scaffold at his execution at Whitehall gate, Jan. 30. 1648. Whereunto is added his prayers in the time of his sufferings: and also, his speeches to his chi[l]dren; with a letter from the Prince. Together with his reasons against the jurisdiction of the High court of Iustice, which he intended to delive[r] in writing on Munday, Jan. 22. 1648.
[1688] The proceedings of the home-circuit on the King's commission of the Crown side, at the several assizes, (viz.) Hartford, Brentwood, Croydon, East-Grensted, and Rochester. Being a goal delivery held for the several counties, &c. And in the fourth year of his Majesties reign. With allowance.
Ireland. Parliament. / [1689] Proceedings of the Irish Parliament in Dublin With a later account of the happy success of the Protestants of London-Derry, against the French and Irish-Papists in Ireland. Licensed according to order, May the 24.
England and Wales. King's Commission of Oyer and Terminer and Goal Delivery for the Admiralty of England. / [1697] The proceedings of the King's Commission of Oyer and Terminer, and Goal Delivery for the Admiralty of England, of several persons, for several felonies and piracies by them committed on the high seas. At a sessions of Admiralty, held at Justice-Hall in the Old-Baily, London, on Monday the 28th day of June, and Monday the 12th day of July, 1697. And in the ninth year of His Majesties' reign.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1685] The proceedings of the King's commissions of the peace, and oyer and terminer, and goal-delivery of Newgate held for the city of London, and county of Middlesex, at Justice-hall in the Old-bayly, the 16th, 17th, and 18th of July, 1685, and in the first years of His Majesties reign.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1651 i.e. 1652] The proceedings of the Parliament upon the petition and appeal of Josiah Primat of London, leatherseller.: Saturday the seventeenth of January, 1651. Ordered by the Parliament, that the several proceedings and votes be forthwith printed and published. Hen. Scobell, Cleric. Parliament.
England and Wales. Court of Oyer and Terminer and Gaol Delivery (London and Middlesex). / [1691] The proceedings on the King and Queens commissions of the peace and oyer and terminer, and gaol-delivery of Newgate held for the city of London and county of Middlesex at Justice Hall in the Old-Bayly on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, being the 9th, 10th, and 11th days of December, 1691 and in the third year of Their Majesties reign.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1690] The proceedings on the King and Queens commissions of the peace, and oyer and terminer, and gaol delivery of Newgate held for the city of London, and county of Middlesex, at Justice-hall in the Old-Baily : on Wednesday, Thursday, and Saturday being the 15th, 16th, and 18th days of October 1690, and in the second year of Their Majesties reign.
Great Britain. Assizes (Surrey, England) / [1688.] The proceedings on the King's commissions at the assizes, held at Kingston upon Thames, for the county of Surrey; on Tuesday and Wednesday, the 13th. and 14th days of March, 1687/8. and in the fourth year of his Majesties reign. Giving an account of forty eight persons that was tryed. Viz. for coining, murther, felony, and burglary.
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1688] The proceedings on the King's commissions of the peace, and oyer and terminer, and gaol delivery of Newgate, held for the city of London, and county of Middlesex, at justice-hall, in the Old-Bayly, the 25th. 26th. and 27th. days of April, 1688, and in the fourth year of His Majesties reign
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1688] The proceedings on the King's commissions of the peace, and oyer and terminer, and gaol-delivery of Newgate, held for the city of London, and county of Middlesex, at justice-hall, in the Old-Baily, the 10th. and 13th. days of October, 1688, and in the fourth year of His Majesties reign
England and Wales. Court of Quarter Sessions of the Peace (London) / [1685] The proceedings on the King's commissions of the peace, oyer and terminer, and gaol delivery of Newgate, held for the city of London and county of Middlesex, at justice-hall in the Old-Bayly, the 9th. 10th. and 11th. of December, 1685 and in the 1st. year of His Majesties reign.
Walcot, Thomas, d. 1683. / [1683] The proceedings to execution of the sentence awarded against Capt. Thomas Walcot, William Hone, & John Rouse; for high-treason. Who were on Friday the 20th. of this instant July drawn, hanged and quartered at Tyburn, for conspiring against the life of the King, and to raise war and rebellion, in order to subvert the government, &c. Containing a relation of what happened during their imprisonment, and at the place of execution¨ With their confessions at Tyburn.
[1683] The proceedings to execution of the sentence awarded against Captain Thomas Walcot, William Hone, and John Rouse for high-treason who were, on Fryday the 10th of this instant July, drawn, hang'd, & quarter'd at Tyburn, for conspiring the death of the king ...
[1683] The Proceedings to execution of the sentence awarded against Captain Thomas Walcot, William Hone, and John Rouse for high-treason who were, on Fryday the 10th of this instant July, drawn, hang'd, & quarter'd at Tyburn, for conspiring the death of the king ...
[1683] The Proceedings to sentence of death against Algernon Sidny, Esq, who was convicted of high-treason, (on the 21 of November 1683) at the Kings-bench-bar, for conspiring the death of the King, to subvert the government, &c. being an account of what remarkably passed on that occasion.
[1683] The proceedings upon the bayling the L. Brondon [sic] Gerrard, Rich. Hambden Jun. Esq; Joh. Trenchard, Esq; Fr. Charlton the Elder, Major Wildman, & Hen. Booth, Esq; lately committed to the Tower, as persons concerned in the late conspiracy against the life of the King, and to subvert the government, who were the 28th of this instant November, 1683. bailed before the judges of his Majesties Court of Kings-Bench, and thereupon discharged from their confinements in the Tower, &c.
Norfolk, Henry Howard, Duke of, 1655-1701. / [1700] The proceedings upon the bill of divorce between His Grace the Duke of Norfolk and the Lady Mary Mordant
[1683] The Proceedings upon the debates, relating to the late charter of the city of London as also the entering up of judgment against it, giving an account of the most remarkable transactions relating to that affair.
[1660] The proceedings, votes, resolves, and acts of the late half-quarter Parliament, called the Rump:: as it was taken out of their own journal-books, and printed for the general satisfaction of the nation.
Vane, Henry, Sir, 1612?-1662. / [1656] The proceeds of the Protector (so called) and his Councill against Sir Henry Vane, Knight.: A late eminent Member of the Councill of State of the Common-wealth of England: as touching his imprisonment in the Isle of Wight. Together with his testimony delivered in writing to the said Protector, by way of a peculiar addresse to himself, and faithfull advice of an old friend and acquaintance. Faithfully transcribed and attested out of the original copy's, and published by a reall well-wisher to Sions prosperity and Englands liberty.
[1590] The proces or vnpardonable crimes committed by the parisians leaguers, who haue beene authors of all the troubles, warres, and calamities in France, and at this present feeling them selues oppressed with miserie, in most humble sort doe seeke and intreat to come unto composition. VVherin all true subiectes may learne to beware, not to resist and rebel against their soueraign, by any allurements of traytours and seditious men.
Steele, Richard, Sir, 1672-1729. / [1695] The procession a poem on Her Majesties funeral / by a gentleman of the army.
[1681] The Procession, or, The burning of the Pope in effigie, in Smithfield-Rounds, on the 17th of November 1681 being Queen Elizabeth's birthday : describing the several pageants, and rare devices of the Pope ...
England. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1533] A proclamacion devised by the Kynges hygnes, with the aduyse of his counsayle, that his subiectes be warned to auoyde (in some c[ase]s) the daunger and penaltie of the statute of Provision and Premunire.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1546] A proclamacion diuised by the kynges highnes with thaduise of his most honourable counsaile, for the restraynte of shootyng in handgunnes
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1546] A proclamacion of the peace and vnitee, concluded betwene the kynges maiestee, and the ryght hygh and myghty prince, Francis the frenche kyng
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [M. D. LI. 1551] A proclamacion, set furth by the Kynges Maiestie, with the aduise of His Highnes moste honorable counsail, for the reformation of vagabondes, tellers of newes, sowers of sedicious rumours, players, and printers without license & diuers other disordred persons, the xxviii. day of April in the v. yere of His Highnes most prosperous reigne
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1548] A proclamacion, set furth by the Kynges maiestie, with the assent and consent of his most dere vncle, Edward Duke of Somerset, Gouernor of his moste royall persone, and of his dominions and subiectes protector, and others of his highnes priuie counsaill, against false tale tellers preachers without licence and such as putteth awaie their wifes and marieth other, duryng their wifes lifes, or suche as kepeth twoo wifes at once, the .xxiiii. daie of Aprill, in the seconde yere of his maiesties most gracious reigne.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [Mense maii. A, M.D,L. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum 1550] A proclamacion set furth by thee Kynges Maiesty wyth thassent of hys moost honorable preuy counsaill concernyng the true and lawfull wyndyng of wolles.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [M. D. LI. 1551] A proclamacion, set furthe by the Kynges Maiestie, with the aduise of his highnes most honorable priuie counsail, in the v. yere of his highnes most prosperous reigne, for the prices of victualles
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [A. M. D. LII] A proclamacion sette furth by the kynges Maiestie lycencyng the exchaunges and rechaunges of money to be frequented and used, in all partes of his highnes realmes and dominions.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1546] A proclamacion, that n[one] of the kynges subiectes shal transport or cary any kinde of grayne or other vitailes ouer the seas, without the kynges special licence vnder the great seale of Englande.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1549] A proclamacion, set furth by the kynges Maiestie with thassent of his derest vncle, Edward Duke of Somerset, gouernor of his moste royall persone, and of his realmes, dominions and subiectes protector, and others of his moste honorable counsaill, for the ratyng, assessyng, and ordre of the prices of victuals.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1549] A proclamacion, set furth by the kynges Maiestie with thassent of his derest vncle, Edward Duke of Somerset, gouernor of his moste royall persone, and of his realmes, dominions and subiectes protector, and others of his moste honorable counsaill, touchyng tale talers and sedicious runnagates.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1695] A proclamation adjourning the General Assembly till the twenty of November, 1695.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1685] A proclamation adjourning the meeting of the Parliament of Scotland, from the ninth to the twenty third day of April, 1685
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1696] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament from August the 26th till September the 8th. 1696.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the 15th day of April, to the 17th day of August next, 1692.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1691] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the 15th day of May instant, until the 16th of September next.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the 17 of August, to the 16 of November, 1692.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1696] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the 20 day of March instant, to the 21st day of July next.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1695] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the eighteenth day of April, to the ninth day of May 1695.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1697] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the eighteenth day of August, to the fifteenth day of December, 1697.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the first day of March 1693, to the sixth day of April 1693.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the fourteenth of January instant, to the fifteenth day of April next, 1692.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1684] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the ninth day of September 1684, to the tenth day of March, 1685
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the seventeenth of Januar, to the tenth of February, 1693.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1692] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the sixteenth day of November, 1692, to the seventeenth day of January, 1693.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the sixth day of April, to the eighteenth of the said month 1693.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the tenth of February next, to the first of March next, 1693
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1683] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the tenth of July, to the sixth of December, 1683
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1691] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament from the twenty fifth day of March, to the fifteenth day of May, 1691.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament till the ninth day of January next to come.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom 1695] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament till the twenty first of March next.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno dom. 1699] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 12th. of September next
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1694] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 13. of Decemb. 1694.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1699] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 14th of June next.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 21 day of May instant 1700.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1690] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 25 of March 1691
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1699] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the 5th of March 1700 years.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1695] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the eighteenth day of April 1695.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1697] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the eleventh day of March 1697.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1694] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fifteenth day of February 1695
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fifteenth day of March next to come.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1682] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fifteenth day of March, 1683
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno dom. 1698] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fourteenth day of March next
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno dom. 1700] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fourteenth day of May next 1700
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the fourth day of July 1700.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the twelfth day of July, 1698
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the twenty eight of June, 1698.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Proclamation adjourning the Parliament to the twenty ninth day of October instant 1700.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1700] Proclamation against a late resolve, containing an engagement as to forraign stuffs and cloaths, and certain forraign liquors
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] A proclamation against all seditious railers and slanderers whether civil or ecclesiastick of the Kings Majesty and his government, and against remonstrators and their adherents, and against all unlawfull convocation of His Majesties leidges.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno 1676] A proclamation against conventicles, and other disorders.
Scotland. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [Anno Dom. 1690] A proclamation against deserters of the regiments and company which are to march to Inverlochy
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno. Dom. 1699] Proclamation against exporting of wool and importing of woollen-cloath, &c.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] A proclamation against papists
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [Printed in the year 1689] A proclamation against papists. Edinburgh, the twentieth day of March, 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1679] A proclamation against persons being in arms at field-conventicles, superscribed by His Majesty at Whitehall, the 6th. day of May, 1679.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1698] A proclamation against prophaneness
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1698] Proclamation, against regrating of victual, and forestallers, and for regulating the mercats:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1604] Proclamation against selling of ships.
Plaine Clerke, Tho. / [unknown] A proclamation against the home-loyterers, recusants to the common cause, within the colledge of iustice, as followeth, [by] Tho. Plaine Clerke.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1695] Proclamation, against the importing of Irish victual.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1680] A proclamation against the importing of Irish victual, cattel, horses, and mares, &c.
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1666] A proclamation against the rebels in armes in the vvestern shires
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] A proclamation against the rebels in arms, in the vvestern shires
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1679] A proclamation against the resset of the rebels, and for delivering them up to justice
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A proclamation against the Viscount of Dundee, and other rebels now in arms. At Edinburgh, the eighteenth day of July, one thousand six hundred eighty nine years.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1547] A proclamation against the vnreuere[n]t disputers and talkers of the sacramente of the body and blood of Christ commonly called the sacrament of the aultar, set furth by the Kynges Maiestie, with thassente and co[n]sent of his most deere vncle, Edwarde Duke of Somerset, gouernour of his moste royall person, and of hys realmes, dominio[n]s and subiectes protector, and other of hys highnes most honorable pryuey counsaill, the .xxvii. daye of Decembre, in the first yeare of his Maiesties most gratious reigne.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1687] A proclamation against thieves, robbers and vagabond persons
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1548] A proclamation against those that doeth innouate, alter or leaue doune any rite or ceremonie in the Church, of their priuate aucthoritie: and against them which preacheth without licence, set furth the .vj. daie of Februarij, in the seconde yere of the Kynges Maiesties most gracious reigne
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1608] A proclamation against transportation of leather.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1660] A proclamation against vicious, debauch'd, and prophane persons. By the King.
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1678] A proclamation agains[t] the resetting of tenents or servants vvithout testificats
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1683] A proclamation allowing a further dyet to the Commons for taking the Test, and indemnifying the heretors guilty of harbouring, or resetting of rebels who have taken the Test at the late Justice-Aires, as to their lives
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1699] Proclamation allowing the free transporting of victual from one shire to another, and the importation of forraign victual free of custom, and twenty shilling Scots for each imported boll thereof.
Gebhard, Truchsess von Waldburg, Archbishop and Elector of Cologne, 1547-1601. / [the .18. of March. 1583] The proclamation and edict of the archbyshop, and prince elector of Culleyn. Declarynge his occasion and earnest intention, to bring in the free exercise of the preaching of the Gospel, and peace and lybertie to true Christian religion Proclaymed at Bon, in the yeare of our Lorde, 1583. Imprinted at Antwerp, in Tannets streete, at the signe of the Gylden Bible, by Paule Braeckvelt, 1583. With the consent and priuiledge of the lordes of of the cittie of Antwerp.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [anno Dom. 1691] A proclamation anent baggage-horses:
Scotland. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1693] A proclamation anent beggers.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation anent beggers.
Council of Trade (Scotland) / [Anno Dom. 1688] A proclamation anent burying in Scots linen:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1667] A proclamation anent carrying of arms
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1670] A proclamation anent conventicles. Edinburgh, the third day of February, one thousand six hundred and seventy.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1671] Proclamation anent copper coyn. Edinburgh, the twenty day of July, 1671.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1684] A proclamation anent elders of kirk sessions, 1684
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1683] A proclamation anent high-vvays bridges and ferries, 1683
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1678] A proclamation anent keeping the dyets of the commission of the Kirk
Council of Trade (Scotland) / [Anno Dom. 1688] A proclamation anent linen-cloth
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1685] A proclamation anent officers and souldiers paying their quarters
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1697] Proclamation anent old fourteens, and their halfs, cobbs, and fourty penny-pieces.
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [anno Dom. 1683] A proclamation, anent pedagogues, chaplains and others.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1683] A proclamation anent pedagogues, chaplains and others
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A proclamation anent seminary priests, Jesuits and trafficking papists.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1688] A proclamation anent some rebels, robbers, fugitives, and thieves, who are, or have been, lately in arms in the braes of Lochaber
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1692] A proclamation anent the beggars
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1698] Proclamation anent the collectors of the pole-money and other points relating thereto.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1697] Proclamation anent the deficients of the levies 1693 and 1695
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1681] A proclamation anent the Earl of Argyl
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1699] Proclamation anent the excise after the first of March next, 1699.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1672] Proclamation, anent the making use of forreign salt
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno] A proclamation anent the ministers. At Edinburgh, the sixth day of August, one thousand six hundred and eighty nine years.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1686] A proclamation anent the peace of the Highlands
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1694] Proclamation anent the pole-money.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Domini 1699] Proclamation anent the poor, and providing correction-houses for them.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno 1683] Proclamation anent the rendezvouses of the militia, for the year 1683.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1684] Proclamation anent the rendezvouz of the militia, for the year, 1684.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1685] A proclamation anent the repairing of high-ways, bridges, and ferries ...
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1697] Proclamation anent the stenting unfree-traders
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1684] A proclamation anent the Sumptuary Act, 1684
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1686] A proclamation anent the sumptuary law
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [Anno Dom 1698] A proclamation appointing skippers to give up lists of their passengers:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation appointing the heretors to be in readiness upon fourty eight hours advertisement
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1679] A proclamation appointing the officers and souldiers of the militia, to keep the diets of rendezvous assigned to them
Holy Roman Empire. Emperor (1658-1705 : Leopold I) / [1684] A proclamation being His Majesty's Act of Oblivion to the Hungarian rebels
Schomberg, Friedrich Hermann Schomberg, Duke of, 1615-1690. / [Re-printed in the year, 1689] A proclamation by Frederick Duke of Schonberg, general of all their Majesties forces in Ireland, for preventing plunders and robberies. Licens'd October. 7. 1689.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [anno Dom. 1647] A proclamation by his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: concerning the proceedings of some ministers of the Church of England. The copy of a petition to the Kings Majestie with a representation of the desires of divers clergy-men. And His Excellencies resolution concerning the insolencies exercised by some, to abuse his Excellency and his Councell of Warre.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1644-1645 : Ormonde) / [1644] A proclamation by the lord lievtenant and covncell, for an imposition upon diverse commodities for the raising of monies for His Majesties armie, expressed in the booke following.
[1623] A proclamation by the states of the prouince of Utrecht, against certaine others of the conspirators Together with a new and full relation of the apprehension, examination, torturing, and confession of diuers of the principall conspirators, of the late intended treason against the Prince of Orange, and the state of the Vnited Prouinces. Both by letters, and other direction from the states themselues. As they were printed at Amsterdam, for Martin Iansen Brandt bookseller, dwelling by the new church at the signe of the reformed catechisme. Anno 1623.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1663] A proclamation commanding all Jesuites and popish priests to depart this kingdom
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [1643] A proclamation concerning a cessation of armes agreed and concluded on at Siggings-towne, in the county of Kildare, the fifteenth day of September, in the ninteenth [sic] yeer of His Majesties raigne, by and between Iames Marques of Ormonde, Lieutenant Generall of His Majesties Army, in the kingdom of Ireland, for & in the name of our Gratious [sic] Soveraigne Lord Charles ... bearing date at Dublin the last of August, in the said ninteenth [sic] year of His Majesties raigne, of the one party, and Donogh Viscount Muskery, Sir Lucas Dillon, Knight, Nicholas Plunkett, Esquire, Sir Robert Talbot, Baronet, Sir Richard Barnewell, Baronet Torlogh ô Neale, Geffrey Browne, Ever Mac-Gennis, & Iohn Walsh, Esquires ... to treat and conclude with the said Marques for a cessation of armes by vertue of an authority given unto them bearing date at Cahsell, the 7 day of September, in the said ninteenth [sic] yeare of His Majesties raigne, of the other party : whereunto is added an instrument touching the manner of payment of 30800 pound sterling by severall payments.
Ormonde, James Butler, Duke of, 1610-1688. / [October 21, 1643] A proclamation concerning a cessation of arms agreed and concluded on at Siggingstown, in the county of Kildare, the fifteenth day of September, in the nineteenth yeer of His Majesties raign, by and between James Marquesse of Ormonde Lieutenant Generall of His Majesties army in the Kingdom of Ireland, for and in the name our gracious Soveraign Lord Charles ... authorized by His Majesties Roman Catholique subjects, of whose party they are, and now in the arms in the said kingdom &c : to treat and conclude with the said marquesse for a cessation of arms by vertue of an authority given unto them, bearing date at Cashel, the seventh day of September, in the said nineteenth yeer of His Majesties raign, of the other party : whereunto is added an instrument touching the manner of payment of 30800 pounds sterling by severall payments.
[October 21. 1643] A proclamation concerning a cessation of arms.: Agreed and concluded on at Siggings-town, in the county of Kildare, the fifteenth day of September, in the nineteenth yeer of His Majesties raign, by and between James Marquesse of Ormonde, Lieutenant Generall of His Majesties army in the Kingdom of Ireland, for and in the name our gracious Soveraign Lord Charles, by the grace of God, King of Great Britain, France, and Ireland, &c. By vertue of His Majesties Commission bearing date at Dublin the last of August, in the said nineteenth year of His Majesties Raign, of the one party. And Donogh Viscount Muskerry, Sir Lucas Dillon Knight; Nicholas Plunket Esquire; Sir Robert Talbot Baronet; Sir Richard Barnwell Baronet; Torlogh O Neale, Geoffrey Brown, Ever Mac-Gennis and John Walsh, Esquires; authorized by His Majesties Roman Catholique subjects, ... To treat and conclude with the said marquesse for a cessation of arms, by vertue of an authority given unto them, bearing date at Cashel, the seventh day of September, in the said nineteenth yeer of His Majesties raign, of the other party. Whereunto is added, an instrument touching the manner of payment of 30800 pounds sterling by severall payments. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that this proclamation be forthwith printed: H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] A proclamation concerning circuit courts, &c.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1608] A proclamation concerning fines for alienations of lands holden in chiefe, made without record.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1604. i.e. 1605] A proclamation concerning leases and asserts.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1607] A proclamation concerning starch.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1688] A proclamation, concerning the persons who are lyable in the payment of the annuity of teinds, their purchasing the same from His Majesty, and the collection of the arrears thereof remaining unpayed James R.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1538?] A proclamation concernynge eatyng of whyte meates
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1541] A proclamation concernynge eatynge of vvhyte meates, made the. xvi. day of February, the. xxxii. yere of the reygne of the kynges most royall maiesty.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1542] A proclamation concernynge the Kynges style made the. XXIII. day of Ianuary, the XXXIII. yere of his maiesties most gracious reygne.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1680] A proclamation declaring Mr. Richard Cameron, and others, rebels and traitors, &c.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1680] A proclamation declaring Mr. Richard Cameron, and others, rebels and traitors, &c.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1689] A proclamation declaring William and Mary King and Queen of Scotland
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1544] A proclamation deuised and made by the kynges highnes by thaduise of his maiesties counsayle, the .xvi. day of May, in the .xxxvi. yere of his highnes reigne, that all Frenchemen (not being denizens) shall depart this his realme within .xx. dayes next after this proclamation publyshed and proclaymed, excepte such as in the meane tyme, shall vppon specyall suite to his hyghnesse, be made denyzens.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1546] A proclamation deuised by the kinges hyghnes, with thaduise of his most honorable counsell, to auoide and abolish suche englishe bookes, as conteine pernicious and detestable errours and heresies made the .viii. daye of Iuly, the .xxxviii. yere of the kynges maiesties most gracious reigne.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [Anno. MD. XLI. 1541] A proclamation deuysed by the Kynges maiestie, vvith the assent of his hyghnes counsell, by the auctoritie of the acte made for proclamations, for the vittaylynge of the Kynges maiesties tovvne of Caleys, Guysnes, Hammes, and the marches of the same made the .XX. day of May, in the XXXIII. yere of the kinges hyghnes reygne.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1674] A proclamation discharging doits
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno dom. 1680] A proclamation discharging the importing and venting of brandy, other forraign strong-waters, mum-beer, and other liquors made of mault.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1689] A proclamation discharging the payment of the rents of the bishopricks to any, but the persons named by the Council. At Edinburgh, the nineteenth day of September, 1689.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [M.DC.XXVI. 1626] A proclamation for a generall fast throughout this realme of England.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Proclamation for adjourning the Parliament to the 13 day of August next to come.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1694] Proclamation, for adjourning the Parliament to the twenty fifth day of October next, 1694
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1700] Proclamation for adjourning the Parliament to the twenty second day of October 1700.
Scotland. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William II) / [Anno Dom. 1700] A proclamation for apprehending Captains Gavine Hamilton, Kenneth Mackenzie & Kenneth Urquhart.:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1692] A proclamation for apprehending Ensign and Serjeant Campbels and regulating the levy of recruits
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1683] A proclamation for apprehending James Duke of Buccleugh, and other traiterous conspirators against the life of the King, and His Royal Highness, and for subversion of the government
Scotland. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James VII) / [anno Dom. 1688] A proclamation for calling out heretors &c. for His Majesties service:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1696] A proclamation for calling out heretors, and requiring the Flanders officers, and other officers imployed since His Majesties accession to the crown, to come to Edinburgh.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1689] A proclamation for calling together the militia on this side of Tay, and the fencible men in some shires Edinburgh, the thirtieth day of March, 1689.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1604] A proclamation for coynes.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1694] A proclamation for delivering the men to be levyed in the shires after-mentioned
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1685] A proclamation for discovering such as own, or will not disown a late treasonable declaration of war against His Majesty and the horrid principle of assassination ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] A proclamation for discovery of the horrid sacrilegious murther of the late Arch-Bishop of Saint Andrews
Scotland. Council of Trade. / [Anno Dom. 1688] A proclamation for encouragement of cloth-manufactories
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1685] A proclamation for enforcing the due execution of the acts of Parliament for erecting the post-office, and for settling the profits thereof upon us, our heirs and successors James R.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1660] A proclamation for in-bringing of his Majesties hanging, houshold stuffe, and other furniture, &c. At Edinburgh the 22. day of September, 1660.
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [1649] Proclamation for information of the leiges [sic] anent the securing the peace of the kingdom. Edinburgh, the tenth day of February, 1649.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1607] A proclamation for iurors.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1608. i.e. 1609] A proclamation for preseruation of vvoods.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1666] A proclamation for procuring obedience to ecclesiastical authority. Edinburgh, the eleventh day of October, one thousand six hundred and sixty six.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1605] A proclamation for proroguing the Parliament.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1661-1669 : Ormonde) / [1666] A proclamation for publishing an act of Parliament, intituled, An Act for the Advancement of the Trade of Linen Manufacture, and for remitting the penalties thereby incurred, and for inlarging several periods of time in the said act contained by the Lord Lieutenant and Council.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom 1694] Proclamation for putting former acts and proclamations anent beggars in execution
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665: Philip IV) / [1623] A proclamation for reformation, published and commanded (to be obserued as law) by the high and mighty Philip the fourth, King of Spaine, for the gouernment of his kingdomes. Containing 23. seuerall chapters, wherein his Maiesty with the aduise of his councels hath ordered, and reformed many notorious abuses in the commonwealth. Faithfully translated out of the originall Spanish coppy printed by his Maiesties command.
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1681] A proclamation for regulating and encouraging of trade and manufactories in the kingdom of Scotland
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A proclamation for regulating the post-office. Edinburgh, the twenty ninth day of November, one thousand six hundred eighty and nine years.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno 1604. i.e. 1605] A proclamation for reuocation of mariners from forreine seruices.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [Anno Dom. 1696] A proclamation for securing the kingdom against an invasion designed from France
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation for securing the peace in the northern shires
Scotland. Parliament. / [1678] A proclamation for securing the peace of the High-lands Edinburgh, the tenth day of October, 1678.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] A proclamation for the better preserving of the corne and grasse about the city of Oxford, and other places where the Kings army is, or shall be quartered
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1694] Proclamation for the more easie stating and inbringing of the pole-money, and for bringing in lists of what is payed of the hearth-money
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1695] A proclamation for the more effectual uplifting and inbringing the annexed and additional excise. Edinburgh, August 14, 1695.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1608] A proclamation for the preuenting and remedying of the dearth of graine, and other victuals.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1698] A proclamation for the ready inbringing of the annexed and additional excise.
[1648 i.e. 1649] A proclamation for tryall of the King ... With the proceedings of the High Court of Justice against him. Also an Act of the House of Commons for further prosecution against the King : Die Martis 9 Januar. 1648 ...
Nederlandse Hervormde Kerk. Synoden (1618) Gelderland, Netherlands. / [1618] A proclamation giuen by the discreet lords and states, against the slanders laid vpon the euangelicall and reformed religion, by the Arminians and separatists containing all the points, accusations, declarations and confessions, taken out of the last prouinciall synode holden at Arnhem, the 15. day of September last past. 1618. Together with the seuerall examinations and confessions (at Vtrecht and the Hage) of one Leydenberg, pentioner of Leyden, and Taurinus; with their sodaine and fearefull ends.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1622] A proclamation made and proclaimed in Holland, &c. by the lords the generall States of the vnited Netherland Prouinces, prohibiting all Iesuites, priests, monkes, friers, and other spirituall persons of the Romish religion, to come into the vnited Netherland Prouinces, or to stay therein, &c. As also that no man shall send any children out of the said vnited Netherlands to schoole or to boord, in any townes, places, vniuersities or schooles, vnder the King of Spaines commaund, into the enemies countrey, nor into any Iesuites colledges. As also not to make any collections or gatherings of money, gold and siluer minted and vnminted, or of any other goods, wares, or marchandizes, for, or to behoofe of any churches, hospitalls, ecclesiasticall or other colledges or couents.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1599] A proclamation made by the States of the vnited Netherlands touching the defence of the safegard of the enemy, the breaking of the quarters with the enemies souldiours, which vndertake to come ouer the waters and bogs in the parts of Freesland, Ornlanden, Drente, and Westerwoldingerland, or Lordship of Wedde. Faithfully translated out of Dutch. Also a copie of a letter, to the honourable Lords, the States, bearing date the 21 of March, 1599. Touching the victorie atchieued by the Prince Maurites before Emmericke.
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [1630] A proclamation made in the name of His Maiesty of Spaine, for the search, finding out and apprehending of all such persons as shall be suspected to be sent out of Millane by Prince Mammon and his confederates, to worke the like villany in these kingdomes as they haue done in the state of Millane by their diuellish pouder a letter written from S. Lucas, concerning the iustice and execution in Millane, done vpon two of the principall conspirators in the dispersing of infectious oyntment and pouders made by the diuell ... / translated out of the Spanish.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1649] A proclamation of his Excellency: Tho. L. Fairfax, L. Gen. requiring all persons who have engaged for the King in the first or latter warres now in London, to depart the City, and ten miles distant therefrom, within twenty foure houres after the publication hereof. With a petition of the officers and souldiers, together with the wel-affected inhabitants in the Isle of Weight [sic], Portsmouth, and Hurst, presented to his Excellency. / Published by speciall command.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) A proclamation of his Highness, prohibiting the disturbing of ministers and other Christians in their assemblies and meetings.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] A proclamation of His Majesties grace, favour, and pardon to the inhabitants of his county of Buckinghan
Spain. Sovereign (1621-1665 : Philip IV) / [anno 1657] A proclamation of his Majesty the King of Spaine. For the Conservation of the contrabando. Revocation of the permissions. Prohibition of the use of the merchandises, and fruits of the realms of France, England, and Portugal; and reformation of vestures, and apparel, and other things. Published in Madrid, the 11th. of September, anno 1657. Translated out of Spanish.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1698] A proclamation of Parliament, for a solemn national fast, Edinburgh the twelfth day of August one thousand six hundred ninety eight.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1651] The proclamation of the King of Scots at Paris in France: / read and published at the French Kings Palacc [sic], on the 12. of this instant November, 1651. Together with this letter to the English merchants; and his desires, promise, and propositions: sent and dispierced by the Lord Hopton. With other remarkable occurrences, concerning the Scots, and the Duke of York's taking the field with his forces. Pnblished [sic] by authority.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1685] A proclamation of the Kings Majesties most gracious and general pardon
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A proclamation of the Lords Iustices for the apprehension of the chiefe rebels:: and the revvard for taking any of them: with the true and last newes from Ireland, and in what state Dublin stands at this present; sent from an honourable, and one of the chiefest persons there, to a nephew of his in London.
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [1641 1642] A proclamation of the Lords Ivstices for the apprehension of the chiefe rebels and the revvard for taking any of them : with the true and last newes from Ireland, and in what state Dublin stands at this present, sent from an honourable and one of the chiefest persons there, to a nephew of his in London.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten Generaal. / [1599] A proclamation of the Lords the Generall States, of the vnited Prouinces whereby the Spaniards and all their goods are declared to be lawfull prize: as also containing a strickt defence or restraint of sending any goods, wares, or merchandizes to the Spaniards or their adherents, enemies to the Netherlandes. Faithfully translated out of the Dutch coppy printed at S. Grauen Haghe by Aelbercht Heyndrickson, printer to the Generall States.
Netherlands. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Albert and Isabella). / [1609] A proclamation of the truce betvveene his Maiesty of Spayne, and their most illustrious Highnesses on the one party, and the States generall of the vnited Netherlands on the other party proclaymed before the townehouse of the citie of Antwerpe, the 14. of Aprill, Anno. 1609. Translated out of the Dutch, after the copy printed at Antwerpe by Abraham Verhoeuen. 1609.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1679] A proclamation offering a revvard for apprehending Mr. John Welsch traitor, and others
Netherlands. Sovereign (1598-1621 : Albert and Isabella) / [1603] A proclamation or edict. Touching the opening and restoring of the traffique, and commerce of Spain, with these countries: although they haue seuered themselues from the obeisance of the illustrous arch-duke, as also vvith all vassals and subiects of princes and common-weales, being their friends, or neutrals. Faithfully translated out of the Nether-landish tongue according to printed copy. Imprinted at Brussels.
South Holland (Netherlands.). Provinciale Staten. / [1602] A proclamation or proscription, set foorth & published by the archduke Albertus, against his mutinous soldiers in the castle of Hoochstrate. Printed at Bruxels. Faithfully translated into English out of the Dutch coppy printed at Middleborough, by the first originall. Wherein is also truely set foorth the order of the two campes, before the stronge towne of Graue: with the yeelding thereof into the hands of his Excellency Graue maurice: and the conditions agreed vpon both sides, the 19. of September. Stilo nouo. 1602. With other accidents since hapned.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1544] A proclamation ordeined and made by the kinges highnes with the aduise of his most honourable counsaile, the .xxi. daye of Maye, in the .xxxvi. yere of his maiesties reygne, lymyttyng howe and at what pryces beefe mutton veale porke wyldefoule and other kyndes of vitailes shalbe solde.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1643] Proclamation proclamed throughout the kingdome of Scotland, August 24. 1643 commanding all persons iu [sic] the said kingdome of whatsoever qnality [sic], ranke, or degree betwixt sixtie and sixteene yeares of age, to provide themselves with fourtie dayes provision, with ammunition, armes, and all other ... provision, for the safety of His Majesties person, the defence of religion in both ... and of the right & priviledges of Parl. of both kingdomes respectively, under the penalty of confiscation of their whole estates, and to be punished as enemies to religion, king, and kingdomes.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1662 i.e. 1663] A proclamation prohibiting all ecclesiastical meetings in synods or presbyteries, until authorized and ordered by the archbishop and bishops.
Ireland. Lords Justices and Council. / [1642] A proclamation published by the Lords justices and councell of Ireland, to annull and make void all protections unduly granted to the rebels by certaine commissioners in divers counties in Vlster, &c. contrary to their instructions and the intention of the state.:
Lambert, John, 1619-1683. / [1648] A proclamation published through every regiment of horse and foot, and all the garrisons of the north of England: (upon orders received from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax.) By Major Generall Lambert. Also the sentence of the councell of vvar, for inflicting of exemplary punishment upon divers souldiers, that mutinyed at Halifax, with others. And a copy of Major Generall Lamberts speech, made at a councell of war, concerning disbanding. With instructions to the colonells and other officers. Subscribed, Jo. Lambert:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Imprinted with licence. M.DCXI. 1511, i.e. 1611] A proclamation published vnder the name of Iames King of Great Britanny. With a briefe & moderate answere therunto. Whereto are added the penall statutes, made in the same kingdome, against Catholikes. Togeather with a letter which sheweth the said Catholikes piety: and diuers aduertisements also, for better vndersatnding of the whole matter. Translated out of Latin into English.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1699] Proclamation regulating several particulars anent the pole, and intimating the next years pole.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1685] A proclamation requiring all heretors and free-holders, under an hundred pounds Scots of valued yearly rent, to come presently out and attend the kings host.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1686] A proclamation reviving and renuing a former proclamation against slanderers and leesing-makers
England and Wales. Lieutenant General in the North. / [1569] A proclamation set foorth by Therle of Sussex, the Queenes Maiesties Lieuetenaunt generall in the North, declaring truely the falsehodes and vayne delusions vvherby Therles of Northumberlande and VVestmerlande, and their confederates, do abuse the Queenes Maiesties subiectes, to mayntayne their rebellious enterprises, the .xxviii. of Nouember 1569.
Dublin (Ireland). Lord Mayor. / [1612] A proclamation set forth by Sir Iames Carroll Knight Maior of the Citty of Dublin
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [A. M. D. LI. 1551] A proclamation set furth by the Kinges Maiestie, prohibiting aswel the buyeng or selling, golde, siluer, or coyne, at any higher price then is appoincted, as also the melting doune of the sayd coynes.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [mense Maij. A.M.D.LI. 1551] A proclamation set furth by the kinges maiesty, with the aduise of his most honorable priuey counsail, declaring his graces determinacion, concerning the amendement of his highnes coyne, and also to admonish such of his subiectes, as be engrossers of fermes, victualles and other thinges. &c. and the inhauncers of al prices of the same, and for the amendement of their gredy and insaciable doinges, &c. the .xi. day of May in the .v. yere of his moste prosperous reigne.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [Anno Domini 1552 i.e. 1553] A proclamation set furth by the Kynges Maiestie, for the abstinence from fleshe in the time of Lent, and other daies prohibited, the xiiii. daie of Februarie, in the seuenth yere of his Maiesties most prosperous reigne
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [1548] A proclamation set furth by the kynges maiestie, wyth the assent and consent of hys most dere vncle Edward duke of Somerset, gouernor of hys royall persone, and of hys realmes, dominions and subiectes protector, and others of his highnes priuy counsail, concernyng the inhibicion of all preachers aswell as such as hath ben licensed, as also all other, the .xxiii. day of Septembre in the second yere of his Maiesties moste gracious reigne.
Spain. Sovereign (1556-1598 : Philip II) / [1592] A proclamation set out by the K. of Spain wherein order is taken for the vse and trafficke of merchandise, with those of Holland, Zealand and others, aswell by water as by land / truely translated out of the Dutch copy printed at Andwerpe in February last.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno. 1609] A proclamation signifying his Maiesties pleasure, to confirme by all meanes the estates of his subiects against all defects in their assurances, and all concealed titles.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1685-1688 : James II) / [1688] A proclamation ... since our accession to the throne of our royal ancestors, our chiefest care has been to procure the security, peace and happiness of our subjects James R.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1605] A proclamation to redresse the mis-imployment of lands, goods, and other things giuen for charitable vses.
James, Francis, preacher of Gods Word. / [1647] A proclamation to the King; in a sermon preached the 15. of June, 1647. Before His Majesty, and the head of Sir Thomas Fairfax his army. Out of Jonah, ch. 3. v 7,8. And hee caused it to be proclaimed, &c. / By Francis James, preacher of Gods word. Published by his Majesties speciall command.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1609] A proclamation touching fishing.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1607] A proclamation touching the Earles of Tyrone and Tryconnell.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1610?] A proclamation touching the Kings Maiesties audit now shortly to be holden and kept [blank] in the [blank] of [blank] for the revenues of his highnesse crowne, within the countie of [blank] for the yeare ending at the feast of Saint Michaell th'archangell now next comming. [blank] Anno domini [blank].
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1624?] A proclamation touching the Kings Maiesties audit now shortly to be kept and holden at [blank] for the revenues of his highnesse crowne, within the countie of [blank] for the yeare ending at the feast of S. Michael the archangell now next comming. Anno Domini 162[blank].
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A proclamation. Whereas it hath pleased Almighty God in his great mercy to this kingdom, to vouchsafe us a miraculous deliverance from popery and arbitrary power; ...
Ireland. Lord Deputy. / [1689] A proclamation whereas several persons disaffected to His Majesties most serene and auspicious government, have of late in a riotous and warlike manner assembled together in several parts of this his kingdom ... / by the Lord Deputy and Council.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation, adjourning the General Assembly.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1691] A proclamation, adjourning the General Assembly.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1695] A proclamation, adjourning the General Assembly from the day of April next, to the eleventh day of July 1695.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1689] A proclamation, adjourning the meeting of Estates to the fifth day of June. Edinburgh, May 24. 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1684] A proclamation, adjourning the Parliament from the eighth of April, to the ninth of September. 1684
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1685] A proclamation, adjourning the Parliament from the last Tuesday of October to the first Thursday of April next ensuing
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1683] A proclamation, adjourning the Parliament from the sixth of December, 1683. to the eighth of April, 1684
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1683] A proclamation, adjourning the parliament from the tenth of July, to the sixth of December, 1683
Scotland. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1686] A proclamation, adjourning the Parliament, from the seventeenth of August, to the twenty first of October, 1686.
Scotland. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1685] A proclamation, against conventicles
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1669] A proclamation, against conventicles. Edinburgh, the eight day of April, one thousand six hundred and sixty nine.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1694] A proclamation, against deserters, and resetting of them.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1670] A proclamation, against Papists. Edinburgh, the sixteenth day of December, one thousand six hundred seventy three years.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1694] A proclamation, against the importing victual or cattel from Ireland.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1697] A proclamation, against the importing victual or cattel from Ireland
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1689] A proclamation, against the owning of the late King James, and commanding publick prayers to be made for King William and Queen Mary. Edinburgh April 13. 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1693] A proclamation, against transporting corns to France. Edinburgh, October 12. 1693.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1693] A proclamation, against tumults in Edinburgh
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1671] A proclamation, anent Jus popvli. Edinburgh, the sixteenth day of February, one thousand six hundred and seventy one.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation, anent ministers not praying for their Majesties, King William and Queen Mary.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1696] A proclamation, anent passes and the appearing of ships upon the coast.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation, anent persons travelling to or from this kingdom.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1694] A proclamation, anent recruits, and regulating the seising of deserters.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1685] A proclamation, anent runawayes, and deserters from the Scots regiments lately come from Holland
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1692] A proclamation, anent souldiers deserting, or marrying without certificats.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A proclamation, anent the baggage-horse
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1670] A proclamation, anent the Company for Fishing
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1682] A proclamation, anent the discovery of persons in arms, and apprehending rebels and fugitives.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1694] A proclamation, anent the horses and arms of such as refuse the oaths.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1691] A proclamation, anent the importing of horses from England
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1670] A proclamation, anent the leg and crosse-dollars. Holyrude-House, the fourteenth day of January, one thousand six hundred and seventy.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Domini 1691] A proclamation, anent the militia
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A proclamation, anent the opening of the signet. At Edinburgh July 18, 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1680] A proclamation, anent the rebels who have not yet taken the bond
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1679] A proclamation, anent the rebels who have not yet taken the bond
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1671] A proclamation, anent the salt. Edinburgh, the ninth of March, one thousand six hundred and seventy one.
Scotland. Court of Exchequer. / [Anno Dom. 1686] A proclamation, appointing a roup in the in-land excise of this kingdom, and of the rents and duties of Orknay and Zetland.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno 1692] A proclamation, appointing masters for preserving the game.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1547-1553 : Edward VI) / [M. D. L. 1550] A proclamation, aswel for restrainct of cariyng of graine out of the realme and order of bringyng of the same to the markettes, as also for restraynct of cariyng out of all kindes of victualles and certain other commodites of the realme, set furth by the kynges Maiestie, with thaduise of his highnes counsaill, for reformacion of the excessiue prices of thesame, the .xx. of October, the. iiij. yere of his most noble reigne
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1696] A proclamation, calling out the half foot militia in some shires, the fencible men in others, and the whole horse militia in the northern shires.
Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) / [1679] A proclamation, concerning circuit courts, &c.:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1660-1685 : Charles II) / [1674] A proclamation, concerning the advocats
England and Wales. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1544] A proclamation, concernynge the aduauncement of golde and syluer, and the settyng furth of certaine newe peeces of golde and siluer, ordeyned and made by the kynges hyghnes, the. XVI. daye of May, in the. xxxvi. yere of his maiesties reygne.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [anno Dom 1687] A proclamation, discharging the importation of forraign apples, except from France
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [Printed in the year 1689] A proclamation, for a publick thanksgiving. Edinburgh, the twenty sixth day of April, 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [anno Dom. 1681] A proclamation, for a solemn and religious fast, to be keept in the whole paroch churches of the Kingdom of Scotland
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1690] A proclamation, for adjourning the Parliament from the 27th day of March, to the 15th day of April next. Edinburgh, the twenty fifth day of March, 1690
Scotland. Privy Council. / [anno Dom. 1691] A proclamation, for adjourning the Parliament from the sixteenth of September, 1691, to the fourteenth of January, 1692:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1682] A proclamation, for adjourning the Parliament, until the seventeenth day of Apryl 1682
Scotland. Privy Council. / [anno Dom. 1683] A proclamation, for apprehending James Duke of Buccleugh, and other traiterous conspirators against the life of the King, and his Royal Highnesse, and for subversion of the government:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation, for calling out heretors and fencible men, to attend the King's host:
Scotland. Sovereign (1649-1685 : Charles II) / [Anno Dom. 1674] A proclamation, for dissolving the Parliament
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1690] A proclamation, for in-bringing the accompt of all the hearths in this kingdom.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1689] A proclamation, for inbringing of his Majesties rents. Edinburgh, the 24 day of June 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1690] A proclamation, for levying of sea-men, and bringing in the accompt due by the soldiers Edinburgh, the tenth day of January, 1690 years.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [Anno Dom. 1692] A proclamation, for levying of seamen
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1678] A proclamation, for offering the band obliging heretors and masters for their tenents and servants, in some shires
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1689] A proclamation, for preventing of depredations from the High-landers Edinburgh, the 12. day of November 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1690] A proclamation, for raising pioniers, and providing baggage-horses to the army.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1689] A proclamation, for regulating the army's payment of their quarters At Edinburgh, the seventeenth day of September, one thousand six hundred eighty nine years.
Scotland. Committee of the West. / [1678] A proclamation, for removing of horses above the value forth of the shyre, of Lanerk, of Renfrew
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1693] A proclamation, for the better in bringing Their Majesties excise.
William III, King of England, 1650-1702. / [1696] A proclamation, for the calling out the levy of one thousand men, for the year 1697.:
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1677] A proclamation, obliging heritors and masters, for their tennants and servants.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [1679] A proclamation, offering a reward to such as shall discover and apprehend any of these persons guilty of a late horrid villany and assasination made upon the Tovvn Major of Edinburgh, and others
Scotland. Sovereign (1689-1694 : William and Mary) / [1693] A proclamation, ordering the payment of provisions for the forces, and redressing abuses committed by them.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno] A proclamation, prorogating the dyet for inbringing the accompts due by the forces.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1676] A proclamation, regulating the prices of ale and drinking-beer
Scotland. Parliament. Committee of Estates. / [1689] A proclamation, requiring the absent members to attend the Parliament. Edinburgh, the twenty first day of June, 1689.
Scotland. Privy Council. / [Anno Dom. 1680] A proclamation, reviving the laws anent hunting, hawking, fishing and appointing masters of the game.
United Provinces of the Netherlands. Staten-Generaal. / [1605] A proclimation, by the which is prohibited in the research of the passengers ships betweene France and England, not to vse any disorder in words nor deedes, neither to vse any bad or slaunderous speeches of the Kings Maiestie of Great Britaine, &c. nor his subiects in any manner whatsoeuer translated out of Dutch.
[Printed in the yeare 1641] The proctor and parator their mourning: or, The lamentation of the Doctors Commons for their downfall.: Being a true dialogue, relating the fearfull abuses and exorbitancies of those spirituall courts, under the names of Sponge the proctor, and Hunter the parator.
E. L. (E. Lydeott) / [1684] The prodigal return'd home, or, The motives of the conversion to the Catholick faith of E.L., Master of Arts in the University of Cambridge
Dempster, George, of Kirktounhill. / [1700] The prodigal returned to Scotland, or, A letter, written by a gentleman, to his friend at Montrose wherein he represents, the lover's warfare, the vanity of reposing confidence in rich friends, a short historie of his own misfortunes, the desireableness of conversation, and lastly, the true character of magnanimity, and a noble ambition, and the uncertainty and contempt of riches.
[1665?] The prodigal son converted, or The young-man return'd from his rambles Wit ne're till now, was cry'd about the street, at the low rate o[f] a poor penny sheet; sharp times will make sharp wits, not fear sharp tongues, 'tis we who money want which suffer wrongs; you can't command a poet with a frown to write new songs: but yours, for a crown: here's that will please you sure, and much befriend ye. You'll thank the author, if the devil be n't in ye. To a pleasant new play-house tune call'd The delight of the bottle, &c.
R. C. / [1698] The prodigals pilgrimage a poem wherein is contained all the remarkable passages occurring from his birth to his return.
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? / [between 1674-1679] The prodigals resolution: or, My father was born before me. To a pleasant mew [sic] tune.
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1674] Prodromos, or, The fore-runner of the peaceable consideration of Christs peaceful kingdom upon earth also containing many necessary matters ... : unto which are annexed divers things most useful ... / by W. Sherwin ...
Sherwin, William, 1607-1687? / [1665] Prodromos the fore-runner of Christ's peaceable kingdom upon earth.
Dunster, John. / [1613] Prodromus. Or The literall destruction of Ierusalem as it is described in the 79. Psalme: in which are handled these places: Inuocation vnder the crosse. Gods deserting of his people. Christian buriall. Contumelie. God the author of the euill of punishments. Reuenge. Church not euer visible to vs. Confessions of sinnes. True religion not euer prosperous.
Swan, John, d. 1671. / [1639] Profano-mastix. Or, a briefe and necessarie direction concerning the respects which wee owe to God, and his house: even in outward worship, and reverent using of holy places. Shewing chiefly when, and how, wee ought to enter; how to behave our selves being entred, how to depart; as also, how to esteeme of Gods house at every other time. Written out of a true and sincere intent to reduce the disordered and factious, to a better order then either their neglect, stubbornnesse, or scrupulositie can purchase for them. / By Iohn Swan curate of Duxford S. Peters.
Tracy, Richard, d. 1569. / [1543?] The profe and declaration of thys proposition: fayth only iustifieth: gathered [and] set forth by Richarde Tracy.
E. S., English Catholick. / [1700] A profession of faith comprizing the ancient forms of the Catholick Church with other articles relating to the terms of communion with the present church of Rome / by E.S., an English Catholick.
[1653] The profession of the church of [blank] in cheerful conjuction with many other neighbour churches: who in order to further reformation and exercise of Christ's discipline, have all agreed in the same profession.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [1642] The profession of the faith of that reverend and worthy divine Mr. J. D. sometimes preacher of Stevens Coleman-street. London. Made publiquely before the congregation at his admission into one of the churches of God in New-England. Containing twenty severall heads as it was drawn from his own copy. viz. 1. Concerning the scriptures. 2. Concerning the Godhead in the unity of essence, and trinity of persons. 3. Concerning the decrees of God. 4. Concerning creation, and providence. 5. Concerning the fall of man and originall sin. 6. Concerning mans restitution. 7. Concerning the person and natures in Christ. 8. Concerning the offices of Christ. 9. Concerning Christs propheticall office. 10. Concerning the priesthood of Christ. 11. Concerning Christs kingly office. 1. in generall. 12. Concerning his kingdom. 2. In speciall. 13. Concerning the application of redemption. 14. Concerning a particular instituted church, and the priviledges therof. 15. Concerning the manner of gathering a church. 16. Concerning the sacraments. 17. Concerning the power of every church. 18. Concerning the communion of churches. 19. Concerning church officers. 20. Concerning giving every man his due.
Church of Scotland. / [1643] The profession of the true Protestant religion: or, The protestation of the Kirk of Scotland, with a confession of faith, and solemne covenant, or oath, of that kingdome; as it hath been divers times protested and enacted by King Iames, and confirmed by an act in the second Parliament of our dread soveraign King Charles, the 11. of Iune, 1640. Wherein is specified the particular heads of popish doctrine, and superstition, of the church of Rome, contrary to the sacred scriptures, and discipline of the reformed churches: with an act of confirmation of the said covenant. Also an act against liesing makers, (or evill counsellors) of whatsoever quality, office, place or dignity. Printed at Edingborough by E. T. 1641.
Davies, Randolph, d. 1695. / [1675] Profiad yr ysprydion, neu ddatcuddiad gau athrawon a rhybuydd iw gochelyd. / O waith Rondl Davies meistr yn y Celfyddydam, a ficar Meifod.
T. S. (Thomas Smith) / [MDCC 1700] The profit and loss of the East-India-trade stated, and humbly offer'd to the consideration of the present Parliament.
Mace, Thomas, d. 1709? / [Printed for a publick good in the year 1675] Profit, conveniency, and pleasure, to the whole nation being a short rational discourse, lately presented to His Majesty, concerning the high-ways of England : their badness, the causes thereof, the reasons of those causes, the impossibility of ever having them well-mended according to the old way of mending, but may most certainly be done, and for ever so maintained (according to this new way) substantially, and with very much ease : and so that in the very depth of winter there shall not be much dirt, no deep-cart-rutts, or high-ridges, no holes, or vneven places, nor so much as a loose stone (the very worst of evils both to man and horse) in any of the horse-tracts, nor shall any person have cause to be once put out of his way in any hundred of miles riding.
Byrdall, Thomas, 1607 or 8-1662? / [1666] The profit of godliness set forth in five sermons on I Tim. 4, 8 : The unprofitableness of worldly gain : set forth in four sermons on Mark 8. 36, 37 : The parable of the barren fig-tree : opened and applied, in seven sermons, on Luk. 13. 6, 7, 8, 9 : Victorious violence, or, two sermons on Matth. 11, 12 / by that eminent and learned divine Mr. Thomas Byrdall ...
La Noue, Odet de, seigneur de Téligny, d. 1618. / [1594] The profit of imprisonment. A paradox, vvritten in French by Odet de la Noue, Lord of Teligni, being prisoner in the castle of Tournay. Translated by Iosuah Silvester.
Neale, Thomas, d. 1699? / [1694] The profitable adventure to the fortunate: lately begun by Thomas Neale, Esq; their Majesties groom-porter. Having been reported in town, and mentioned in several news letters, to be stopt, and not allowed to go on; for undeceiving all persons that are or may be therein concerned, the contrary is published in several gazettes. And because many that see this, may not (it may be) the printed paper at large, the contents of it is in short thus, (Viz)
Chadwell, William. / [1660] A profitable and well grounded concordance both fitted for the meanest capacity, and very useful for general good; wherein may be readily found the chiefest words contained in the Scriptures. Also the chiefest doctrinal heads of Scripture, opened and illustrated, both by reason, and argument. Being a subject of the most useful nature yet extant. / By the industrious labours of W. Chadwell.
[1583.] A profitable booke declaring dyuers approoued remedies, to take out spottes and staines, in silkes, veluets, linnnen [sic] and woollen clothes. With diuers colours how to die velvets and silkes, linnen and woollen, fustian and threade. Also to dresse leather, and to colour felles. How to gylde, graue, sowder and vernishe. And to harden and make softe yron and steele. : Very necessarie to all men, speciallye for those which hath or shall haue any doinges therein: with a perfite table herevnto, to fynde all thinges readye, not the like reuealde in English heretofore. / Taken out of Dutche, and englished [sic] by L.M..
Perkins, John, d. 1545. / [1559?] A profitable booke of Maister John Perkins felowe of the inner temple treating the lawes of Englande.
R. M., student in divinity. / [1609] A profitable dialogue for a peruerted papist. Or a little labour of a lay men tending to the profit of a peruerted Papist: namely, by laying open vnto him his ovvne errour, in beleeuing that the Church of Rome cannot erre. Composed in dialogue maner, as it were betweene a simple lay man, and certayne graue diuines, and published onely for the benefit of the lay Papist. VVritten by R.M. gent. and student in Diuinity.
Plattes, Gabriel, fl. 1638-1640. / [1644] The profitable intelligencer,: communicating his knowledge for the generall good of the common-wealth and all posterity. Containing many rare secrets and experiments (having reference to a larger book) which being well observed, and industriously practised, according to the directions therein by all the inhabitants of England in generall, will recover the wealth of the kingdom now so miserably wasted by these unnaturall wars, and make it the most flourishing countrey in the world, and cause more naked to be clothed, more hungry to be fed, more poore virgins to be preferred in marriage, more sick to be healed, then Suttons Hospitall the Savoy, and all the hospitals and liberall gifts in England have ever performed, by certain wayes which require no charge nor labour, but what every active person shall be double payed for. A copie of the letter, wherein the discourse entituled, Mercurius Lætificans, was sent enclosed to the authors most worthy, and highly honoured friend, Mr. Samuel Hartlib.
[1694] Profitable New-years-gift, teaching how to begin the year well, and end it comfortably: or, motives and directions for a daily exercise of Christianity, Gen. 5. 22, 24. Psal. 84.11.
Anderton, Lawrence. / [M.DC.XXXIII. 1633] The progenie of Catholicks and Protestants Whereby on the one side is proued the lineal descent of Catholicks, for the Roman faith and religion, from the holie fathers of the primitiue Church ... and on the other, the neuer-being of Protestants or their nouel sect during al the foresayd time, otherwise then in confessed and condemned hereticks. ...
Hippocrates. / [ca. 1545] Prognosticacion, drawen out of the bookes of Ipocras, Avicen, and other notable auctours of physycke, shewynge the daunger of dyvers syckenesses, that is to saye, whether in peryl of death be in them or not, the pleasure of almyghty God reseruyd..
R. T. (Robert Tanner) / [1583] A prognosticall iudgement of the great coniunction of the two superiour planets, Saturne and Iupiter, which shall happen the 8. day of Aprill. 1583 the fruite of a godly minde, warning us to be mindfull of the sodaine comming of our Lord and Sauiour Christ to iudgement : a comfortable and most necessary discourse, for these miserable and dangerous dayes.
[July 13, 1644] A Prognosticall prediction of admirable events that are like to happen within His Majesties dominions, especially in England, within lesse than a yeares compasse and amongst others that in all probability His Maiestie, for all this, shall lay downe his sword, and take up his septer : and that such as are truely false to him, his friendly enemies, shall by their owne policies and powers breake their owne necks, and so at once recover both the freedoms and love of their countrey : besides such as have any skill in physiognomy, may by be-holding certaine pictures here, discover the malicious minds and prevent the pernicious practises of many that have as base hearts though not so brave habits.
Buckminster, Thomas, ca. 1551-1599? / [1591] [A prognostication Buckminster 1591]
Cassini, Giovanni Domenico, 1625-1712. / [1697] A prognostication concerning the frost: by Monsieur Cassini, the French king's astrologer. ; Translated from the French copy.
[1498] [A prognostication for 1498]
Nye, Nathaniel, b. 1624. / [1645] A prognostication for the year 1645 wherein is contained a description of the foure quarters of the year : and also are described the constellations and stars, not onely pleasant but profitable : calculated for the meridian of Brumicham / by Nath. Nye ...
Securis, John. / [1566] A prognostication for the yere of Christ Jesus our Lord & Sauiour, 1566 wherein are declared dyuers notable thinges, as you shal perceaue by the readyng therof : whiche (if God so permit) ar like to come to passe ... / set forth by John Securis ...
Gasser, Achilles Pirmin, 1505-1577. / [1546] A prognostication for this yere M.D.xlvi, written by the experte docter of Astronomie [and] Phisicke Achilles. P. Gasser. L. Dominators are Mars [and] Luna
Hill, Thomas, b. ca. 1528. / [1572] [A prognostication made for the yeare of our Lorde God, 1572. wherein at large is set forth the description of the fovver quarters of the yeare, with the prediction of the weather for euery day, exactly calculated for Oxenforde. By Thomas Hill, of London student.].
Coxe, Francis, fl. 1560. / [1566] A prognostication made for y[e] yeere of our Lorde God 1566 declaryng the chau[n]ge, full, & quarters of the moone, w[ith] other,accustomable matters, seruing all England / by Maister F. Cox ...
Morgan, Sylvanus, 1620-1693. / [1643. i.e. 1644] Prognosticon posthumum. 1643/4. Exactly calculated to the meridion of London, and may indifferently serue for all England. By way of caution, to the people of England, Scotland, and Ireland, that shall happen to reade Navvorth. As an appendix to Maister Iohn Bookers Mercurius Cœlicus. / Written by S.M.
[1556] Prognostycacion, and almanacke of two shepherdes necessarye for all housholders.
Mounslowe, Alexander. / [1576] The progno[stication] made for the yeare of [--] God, now present 1576. [-] the astrologicall iudgement of [-]ters of the yeare, and the cl[-] weather. &c. Written chie[fly for the] meridian of the ci[ty] of Chester. / By Alexander Mouns[lowe].
Dillingham, Francis, d. 1625. / [1606] The progresse in pietie taught by Frances Dillingham in his parish of Wilden, and now published for the benefit of all good Christians.
J. N. / [1654] Proh tempora! Proh Mores! or an unfained caveat to all true Protestants, not in any case to touch any of these three serpents;: viz. Mr Erbery's Babe of glory. The mad-mans plea, and Mr. Christopher Feakes exhortations. Whose language is infectious, and whose stings are mortiferous, therefore of all Gods people to be shunned, as those which intend nothing more then Christian persecution. Written by J.N. a mechanick.
[1666] The Prohecie of Thomas Becket, Arch-Bishop of Canterbury in the reign of King Henry the second concerning the wars betwixt England, France, and Holland : lately found in an ancient manuscript at Abington by Dr. Ailsworth, and by him sent as a rarity to the University of Oxford : with the interpretation and judgement of divers of the learned masters, presidents, and principals of colledges, touching the great things fore-told in the following particulars.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [Anno Dom. 1609] A prohibition for allome.
Nethersole, Francis, Sir, 1587-1659. / [Printed in the yeare 1648] A project for an equitable and lasting peace.: Designed in the year 1643. when the affairs stood in ballance before the second coming of the Scots into this kingdom, from a desire to have kept them out then. With a disquisition how the said project may now be reduced to fit the present conjuncture of affairs, in a letter sent to divers prudent persons of all sorts. For preventing the Scots bringing an army into England a third time, or making themselves umpires of our affaires. By a cordiall agreement of the King, Parliament, City, Army, and of all the people in this kingdome among our selves.
Maurice, Henry, 1648-1691. / [1688?] The project for repealing the penal laws and tests, with the honorable means used to effect it being a preface to a treatise concerning the penal laws and tests.
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [M DC XCI] A project of a descent upon France by a person of quality.
[1697] A project of peace delivered by the ambassadors, plenipotentiaries of France, to the Baron Lelienroot, Ambassador, plenipotentiary and mediator of Sweden; at the Hague, July 20, N.S. 1697. Done out of the French copy.
Nalson, John, 1638?-1686. / [1678] The project of peace, or, Unity of faith and government, the only expedient to procure peace, both foreign and domestique and to preserve these nations from the danger of popery and arbitrary tyranny by the author of the countermine.
[Printed in the Yeer, 1648] The prolocutour, or, a preparative for peace.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1683] The prologue and epilogue to the city politicks
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1685] The prologue and epilogue to the new comedy, called Sir Courtly Nice, or, It cannot be
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1690] The prologue and epilogue to the new comedy, called, The English Fryer, or, The town sparks. Licensed, March 17. 1689. J.F.
Behn, Aphra, 1640-1689. / [1684] Prologue spoken by Mrs. Cook.
Banks, John, d. 1706. / [1682] Prologue to a new play called Ann Bullen acted at the Duke's house
Otway, Thomas, 1652-1685. / [1682] Prologue to a new play called Venice preserv'd, or, The plot discovered at the Duke's Theatre, spoken by Mr. Smith.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [MDCLXXV 1675] The prologue to Calistho with the chorus between the acts.
[1675?] A Prologue to physick reform'd
[1660] Prologue to the reviv'd alchemist.
Cowley, Abraham, 1618-1667. / [1642] The prologve and epilogve to a comedie presented at the entertainment of the Prince His Highnesse by the schollers of Trinity College in Cambridge, in March last, 1642 by Francis Cole
Sauvage, John. / [1695] Prometheus Christianus, or, A treatise shewing the folly and vanity of atheism: and containing the solution of the main arguments of the Socinians, the Arrians, the deists, and other unitarians ... : whereunto is annex'd the refutation of some dogmatical points of a modern author relating to the trinity / by John Sauvage ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1660] The promise of God proclaimed;: which is Christ the everlasting covenant of God to the Jews, Gentiles, and all people upon the earth, which God spake by his prophets, and was preached by the apostles, and by his servants and messengers sent forth since for Barbadoes, New-England, Virginia, the East and West Indies, and the south and north parts of the vvorld, to go to them all.
[1659] The Promotion of the Protestant cause in Poland by the ármes of His Majesty the King of Sweden / fully translated.
[1612] The prompters packet of private and familar letters fitted (in sundrie formes) to mens seuerall occasions and according to the qualitie of persons. Not vnworthy imitation of the most: but most necessarie for such as want either facultie or facilitie to endight.
Thibaut, Jean, d. ca. 1545. / [1530] Pronosticacyon of maistre Ioh[a]n Thibaulte astrologyer to the emperoures Maieste, and to my Lady. [et]c. The yere of our lord god. M. CCCCC. xxx. calculed vpon thorizont of the towne of Antwerpe, co[n]teynynge the foure parties of the yere, and the influences of the newe mones, with theyr quartres, firste and last, and of peas, of w[arre], [and] of syckenesses of this yere, [and] of dy[uer]s countres, and the reuolucion of the kynges, and prynces, and the influence of .ii. eclipses of this present yere. [et] cetera.
Scute, Cornelys. / [1544?] A pronostication [sic] for the yere of our Lord God M.CCCCC.xliiii practysed by the right expert doctour in astronomy and phisycke Maister Cornelys Scute ...
[Brothyel, Mathias]. / [1545] A pronostycacyon practysed by master Mathias Brothyel of Rauensburgh. Anno. 1545
Erra Pater. / [ca. 1545] A pronostycacyon [sic] of Erra Pater, Doctor in Astronomye, and phesyke profytable for to kepe the body in helth, [and] Ptholome sayth the same.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1697] Proofs of God's being and of the Scriptures divine original with twenty directions for the profitable reading of them : being the sum of several sermons desired by many hearers / by Daniel Burgess.
[1705?] The proper and most effectual cure of Popery, both real and mistaken, in the nation:
[1648] A proper ballad, intituled, The wandring Prince of Troy. To the tune of, Queene Dido.
Carre, Thomas, 1599-1674. / [M.DC.LXV. 1665] A proper looking glasse for the daughters of Sion or St. Augustines life abbridged, and reduced into points of meditation VVith meditations for a spirituall exercise at clothings and professions. By Thomas Carre their confessour.
[1681?] A proper nevv ballad, entituled, The Granadeers rant. To its own proper new tune, Hy the brave Granadeers, ho.
Elderton, William, d. 1592? / [1569?] A proper new balad in praise of my Ladie Marques, whose death is bewailed, to the tune of New lusty gallant.
[1659] A proper new ballad on the old Parliament: Or, the second part of Knave out of doores. To the tune of Hei ho my honey, my heart shall never rue, four and twenty now for your mony, and yet a hard pennyworth too.
[1670] A proper new ballad, being the regrate of a true lover, for his mistriss unkindnesse. To a new tune, I'le ever love the more.
[ca. 1650] A proper new ballad, entituled The Gallant Grahames. To its own proper tune; I will away, and I will not stay, &c.
Elderton, William, d. 1592? / [1569?] A proper newe ballad sheweing that philosophers learnynges, are full of good warnynges. And songe to the tune of My Lorde Marques Galyarde: or The firste traces of que passa.
[1646] Proper persecution, or the sandy foundation of a general toleration, discovered and portrayed in its proper colors.: By the fruit ye shall know the tree; and by the waters the fountain. Read and consider what the envious man hath done.
[anno Dom. 1699] A proper project for Scotland To startle fools, and frighten knaves, but to make wise-men happy. Being a safe and easy rememdy to cure our fears, and ease our minds, with the undoubted causes of God's wrath, and of the present national calamities. By a person neither unreasonably Cameronian, nor excessively Laodicean, and idolizer of moderation; but, entre deus, avoiding extreams, on either hand: that is, a good, honest, sound Presyterian, a throw-pac'd, true-blue Loyalist; for God, King, and countrey: and why not for Co-----t too?
[M.D.C.XII. 1612] The prophane schisme of the Brovvnists or separatists. With the impietie, dissensions, levvd, and abhominable vices of that impure sect. Discouered by Christopher Lavvne, Iohn Fovvler, Clement Sanders, Robert Bulvvard. Lately returned from the companie of M. Iohnson, that wicked brother, into the bosome of the Church of England, their true mother.
Barker, Peter, preacher of Gods word. / [1597.] The prophecie of Agabus, concerning a generall famine to come vpon the worlde: togither with a beneuolence for the most distressed: / set out by Peter Barker minister at Stoure-Paine..
Schlichtenberger, Eyriak. / [1580] A prophecie vttered by the daughter of an honest countrey man, called Adam Krause. Who on the eighteene of Ianuary, betweene three and foure of the clock in the afternoone gaue vp the ghost, and beeing esteemed for dead, was laide out to be buryed. The next day betweene one and two of the clock, when men came to haue buryed her: she came againe to her selfe, and receiued bothe life and strengthe, as in former state before: hauing so lyen in the forme of a dead corps for the space of two and twenty howres: and being so come to her perfect speeche, shee prophesied of many plagues to ensue, with worthy admonitions that after happened according to her speeche. This happened at a towne called Rostorff a mile from Melwing: written for a worthy remembrance of Gods omnipotency, by the worshipfull, Maister Eyriak Schlictenberger, superintendent at Melwing. 1580.
[1643] The Prophecies of a white king of Brittaine taken out of the library of Sir Robert Cotton : that most famous antiquary of England in the Saxon character.
[1664] Prophecies of Christopher Kotterus, Christiana Poniatovia, Nicholas Drabicius Three famous German prophets, foretelling forty years agoe this present invasion of the Turks into the Empire of Germany, and the events that will ensue. The miraculous conversion of the great Turk, and the translating of the Bible into the Turkish language. Predictions concerning the Pope, Emperor, and King of France, with the sudden destruction of the Popish religion in the year 1666. Presaging also the uniting of all religions into one visible church, and how that church shall be governed by Bishops, &c. Many of the prophecies were very much desired by the late King of Bohemia, and were presented to him by the learned and eminent Protestant divine Comenius, and by him made publick. Translated out of the Latine by R. C. Gent. Licensed and entered according to order.
Wilde, Francis. / [Printed in the yeare, 1654] Prophecy maintain'd: or, A vindication of the advertisement to the city of London. Wherein are contained the life, religion, and sundry visions of the author. Together with several objections mov'd and answer'd. / By Fra: VVilde.
[1680?] A Prophecy of England's future happiness, after the time that the contrivers of this Popish plot are cut off the second impression of Dr. Otes his vindication, shewing his evidence is not yet to be baffled by the papists, and the power that instructed him to discover this damnable, popish plot, where observe, none that had a hand in it, or but consented to it, without repentance, shall ever thrive.
Tindall, Humphrey, 1549-1614. / [1642] The prophecy of Humphrey Tindal vicar of VVellenger,: shewing the downfall of the clergy, and the woefull and miserable condition of this Kingdome. With some other remarkeable passages.
Niclaes, Hendrik, 1502?-1580? / [1649] The prophecy of the spirit of love set forth by H.N. and by him perused anew and more distinctly declared ; translated out of Base-Almain into English.
[1649] The prophecy of the white king explained,: compared with severall copies, both Welsh, Latine, and English: some of which were written almost a thousand years agoe, besides this old English copy here printed, which was of high esteem in the dayes of King Edward the fourth.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [1644] A prophecy of the white king, and dreadfull dead-man explaned to which is added the prophecie of Sibylla Tibvrtina and prediction of Iohn Kepler, all of especiall concernment for these times / by William Lilly ...
[Printed in the yeer, 1659] A prophecy, lately found amongst the collections of famous Mr. John Selden.: Faithfully rendred in the originall latine, and translated for the English reader.
[1664] The prophecyes of the incomparable Dr. Martin Luther concerning the downfall of the Pope of Rome, and the subversion of the German Empire, to be over-run by the armies of the Turks, together with the many reasons that he giveth for it : as also, the remarkable prophecy of the learned and reverend Mvscvlvs, to the same effect / collected by R.C. M.A.
[1689 ] A prophesie excerpted out of Paræus on the apocalipse, Ch. 17:5. found in an ancient M.S. in the house of the Abbot of Salezum. Translated into English.
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [1641] The prophesie of Mother Shipton in the raigne of King Henry the Eighth.: Fortelling the death of Cardinall Wolsey, the Lord Percy and others, as also what should happen in insuing times.
Shipton, Mother (Ursula) / [1642] The prophesie of Mother Shipton, in the reigne of King Henry the Eighth: Foretelling the death of Cardinall Wolsey, the Lord Percy and others, as also what should happen in ensuing times.
Luther, Martin, 1483-1546. / [An. 1578] A prophesie out of the nienth chapter of Esaie of the kingdome of Christe. with a frutefull and godlye exposition of D. Martin Luther: wherein is most excellently intreated of the conquest of Christe and of al his members, ouer sinne, death, and Satan, and of sundry other things most comfortable to be red, and no lesse necessary to be knovvne.
T. L., fl. 1595. / [1610] A prophesie that hath lyen hid, aboue these 2000. yeares. Wherein is declared all the most principall matters that hath fallen out, in, and about the ciuill and ecclesiasticall monarchie of Rome, from the rising of Iulius Cæsar, to this present: and which are to be done from hence to the distruction of it, and what shall ensue after that. As the liues and deaths of the emperors. The rising of the ecclesiasticall monarchie. The storie of the greatest enemies of them both with manie other notable accurrences [sic] concerning Germany, France, and Spaine. With the inuasion of the kings of the East.
[1679] A Prophesie, which hath been in a manuscript, in the Lord Powis's family sixty years
Partridge, John, 1644-1715. / [1691] Prophesies, predictions and astrological prognostications relating to sundry affairs in empires, kingdoms, and states, as they are in probability likely to fall out, and come to pass in the revolution of the great and remarkable year 1691, according to the observations of the learned : promising more particularly glory and success in England, Scotland and Ireland, with a discouragement loss and defeat to our enemies and the French nation, and other remarkable passages / J.P.
[1646] Prophesies. The 15. September. 1645.
D. B. (Daniel Baker), fl. 1650-1660. / [1659] The prophet approved by the words of his prophesie coming to passe being a declaration of the message which Daniel Baker received from the Lord to the Parliament ... met together the 6th day of this 8th month in the place falsely called Christ-Church in London, which day was set apart for thanksgiving, but proved a day of persecution and voluptuous feasting to the grief of Gods spirit : also a letter from Daniel Baker to the mayor and recorder of London / published by Thomas Hart.
Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. / [1690?] The prophet Muggleton's epistle to the believers of the commission, touching the rebellion occasioned by the Nine assertions.
Beverley, Thomas. / [1689] The prophetical history of the reformation, or, The reformation to be reform'd in that great re-reformation that is to be 1697 according to the divine table or vision of it, Revel. 10 compared with other visions especially of the churches ... : to which is adjoyn'd The apocalyptical vision of the witnesses / by T. Beverley ...
I. E. / [1647] The propheticall intelligencer,: shewing the causes why all corrupt churches of Christendome shall passe away, or depart; and all their sees of corrupt doctrine and discipline shall be abolished, and that the holy city of the church of new Jerusalem is now comming down from my God out of Heaven.
Reeve, John, 1608-1658. / [1694] Prophetick admonitions to the city of London : of four great calamities like to befall it, viz. 1. Destruction of their houses, fullfilled in 1666. 2. Slaughters of their persons, wives and children. 3. Loss of their goods and estates, and, 4. Violation and slavery of their consciences. And of the only means to prevent 'em. / First preached and afterwards printed, and dedicated to the citizens, by Thomas Reeves, B. in divinity, in the year 1657.
Wel-wisher to the kingdome of our Lord Jesus. / [1656] The prophets Malachy and Isaiah prophecying to the saints and professors of this generation of the great things the Lord will doe in this their day and time.: Shewing (amongst other things) the nature and quality of the apostachy. The judgement of the Lord upon the leaders of the apostacy. How the Lord will deale with, and carry himself towards, others guilty of the apostacy. The certainty of deliverance at hand for the true seed. / By a wel-wisher to the kingdome of our Lord Jesus. To which is prefixed two very useful epistles, by Christopher Feak, and John Pendarves, ministers of the Gospel.
Maimonides, Moses, 1135-1204. / [1690] Proponitur, Maimonidis More Nevochim typis mandandum lingua Arabica, qua ab authore primáo scriptum est. Suscipiendi operis causæ sunt, I. Latina editione Buxtorfiana ante multos annos prorsus distracta & absumpta, iste liber (ad explicandas S. Scripturas Apprime utilis) hodie quovis pretio non est redimendus. II. Quamvis clarissimi Buxtorfii versio Latina (si modo haberi posset) maxima ex parte sit accurata, alicubi tamen est justo laxior, & alibi aliquando virum doctissimum fefillit linguæ Hebraicæ amphibolia, cum non esset originalem textum Arabicum consulendo. Cum itaque doctrinam dicto libro contentam ... Si autem tales notæ censeantur sacere ut hoc opus in nimiam molem excrescat, his omnibus omissis, nudus textus Arabice & Latine emittatur. De his autem penes hujus operis promotores judicium esto. Dicti operis sequitur hujusmodi Specimen.
Chamberlen, Hugh, fl. 1720 . / [1697] A proposal and considerations relating to an office of credit upon land security: proposed to their excellencies the Lords Justices: and to the lords of the Privy Council, and Parliament of Ireland. / By Dr. Hugh Chamberlen.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1695] A proposal by Dr. Hugh Chamberlain in Essex-Street, for a bank of secure current credit to be founded upon land. In order to the general good of landed men. To the great increase of the value of land, and the no less benefit and augmentation of trade and commerce.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1669] A proposal concerning an English atlas
[1669?] A proposal concerning the two large books of entries
[1689/90] A proposal for a general satisfaction, in relation to George Oldner's invention, to prevent ships from foundering or sinking at sea, &c. To which is added an answer to a pamphlet, entituled, An epistle to a Member of Parliament. As also the other advertisements; (viz.)
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1695/6 i.e. 1696] A proposal for a national bank consisting of land, or any other valuable securities or depositions, with a grand cash for returns of money, &c., from all parts within His Majesty's dominions of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. : the vvhole to be under the care, inspection, trust, and controul of the publick authority, and legal magistracy : as the same was presented to the Right Honourable Sir Thomas Lane, Knight, Lord Mayor of the city of London / by Robert Murray, Gent.
[1695] A proposal for a new adventure, wherein none can be unfortunate greater allowance being made to the blanks, than was in the million adventure, with the same security, and managed by the same commissioners.
[1695] A proposal for a subscription to raise one hundred thousand pounds, for circulating the credit of a land-bank.
[1682] A proposal for a yearly increase of wealth, by subscriptions to advance money upon lives examined and approved by the city. Which will produce great advantage by survivorship, to such as please to subscribe for one, or more lives of the ages of any, or of all the ten ranks, and for any of the summs of money of each rank, as hereby is exprest.
[1699?] Proposal for advancing of trade, and supporting the poor.
[1691 ;] Proposal for an equal land-tax humbly submitted for consideration.
Bentley, Richard, 1662-1742. / [1697] A proposal for building a royal library, and establishing it by act of Parliament
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1695] A proposal for erecting a general bank which may be fitly called the Land Bank of England.
Houghton, John, 1640-1705. / [1691] A proposal for improvement of husbandry and trade.
Littleton, Edward, b. 1626. / [1692] A proposal for maintaining and repairing the high ways by E. Littleton.
[1695] A proposal for preserving and encouraging the woollen-manufactures in divers parts of this kingdom.
[1697] A proposal for putting some stop to the extravagant humour of stock-jobbing.
[1696] A proposal for raising a fund for supply of the deficiency of the clipt money, on houses, buildings, &c. which is hoped may be found more equal than by that of the windows; / humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons.
[1698?] A Proposal for raising one hundred thousand pounds, by laying a duty upon hats.:
[1700?] A proposal for raising sixty thousand pound per annum, without charge of collecting, in a treble benefit to the nation by the payment. / Humbly offered to the Parliament of Great Britain.
Martin, Hugh, of London. / [between 1700? and 1705?] A proposal for raising the annual sum of 21666l. 13s. 4d.
The Proposal for raising the price of tin &c.
Barbon, Nicholas, d. 1698. / [1697] A proposal for raising the publick credit by setting up an office for transferring and discounting tallies.
[Printed in the year 1698] A proposal for regulating and advancing the woollen manufacture and to make it more profitable to the merchant and maker, than formerly. Humbly offered, to the honourable, Knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled: by one who hath had 30 years experience in that trade, and in importing of wool from Ireland.
[1700?] A proposal for remeeding [sic] our excessive luxury.
L. R., Gentleman. / [1695] A proposal for supplying His Majesty with twelve hundred thousand pounds, by mending the coin,: and yet preserve the ancient standard of the kingdom. / By a Gentleman.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1676] A proposal for the advancement of trade, upon such principles as must necessarily enforce it.
[1687] A proposal for the better education of infants.
Chamberlen, Hugh. / [1689] A proposal for the better securing of health. Humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable Houses of Parliament.
[printed in the year, MDCLXIII. 1663] A proposal for the farming of licence to use no conscience at all.
[1695?] A proposal for the King's supply, and for quieting the people, and to prevent the loss of our wealth to foreigners
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696] A proposal for the more easie advancing to the crown, any fixed sum of mony, to carry on the war against France, and payment of the debts contracted thereby Robert Murray.
T. H. / [1690] A proposal for the raising the summe of two hundred thousand pounds or more per annum as a fund or security for advancing moneys for the service of the government, with great ease to the subject.
[1696] A proposal for the raising two millions of money, after the rate of fourteen pounds per cent for one life, or leafe of forty years, which shall expire first
Rose, Joseph, fl. 1694. / [1694] A proposal for the sale of several rich Indian goods, by way of ticket or lot to the value of 1500 1. Consisting of fine cabinets and skreens, tables, stands and glasses, tea-tables and stands; chests, trunks, &c. and several other sorts of Japan: several sets of fine china jars; also all sorts of China fine Indian wrought beds and quilts, rich Indian silks, viz. atlasses, cuttanees, and several other sorts of Indian silks, fine Indian fanns, muslins and calicoes and several others too long to incert.
[1700] A proposal for the sinking of several deficiences by raising three millions of money, at the rate of 10l. per cent. per annum, for one life, or lease of thirty years, which of them shall first expire. Most humbly offered to the consideration of the House of Commons.
Burghill, Fran. (Francis) / [printed in the year, 1662] A proposal for the speedy enriching both of the King and people:
T. E. / [1695] A proposal for the speedy procuring a sufficient quantity of plate, to make 950000 l. of new money, humbly offer'd to the consideration of the Lords and Commons now assembled in Parliament.
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696?] A proposal for translating the duty of excise. From malt-drinks to malt. Whereby may be advanced to the crown fifteen millions, for the carrying on the war against France. Together, with some brief notes and observations on the laws and administration, in relation to that duty; and the partiality and inequality thereof. By Robert Murray, gent.
[1696?] A proposal humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons, how to raise two hundred thousand pounds per annum.
[1680] A proposal humbly offer'd to the Honourable House of Commons; for an additional tax to be paid upon regulating and licensing pawn-brokers; and all manner of persons driving trades or occupations, that have not served apprentiships, or be not free of some city or town corporate. Testimonials also for servants, ... to be licensed by the justices of peace, as retaylers of wine ...
Butler, Samuel, 1612-1680. / [1663] A proposal humbly offered for the farming of liberty of conscience
[1695?] A proposal humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons for raising 5310063. 12s.
[1695] A proposal humbly offered to the honourable the Commons in Parliament assembled, to raise five hundred thousand pound present mony for the King, and to pay the Irish transport debt by encouraging the exportation-trade of coals, and laying but 18 d. per chaldron in the out-ports, and 20 d. per chaldron on the port of London, instead of 5s. per chaldron, according to a bill brought in for the said purpose.
Mordington, James Douglas, Lord, b. 1651. / [1695?] A proposal humbly offered to the King and Parliament, for raising a considerable sum of mony yearly to His Majesty. By James Lord Mordington, B. Whitelocke Esq; and Rich. Cotton cloth-worker.
J. B. / [1680] A proposal humbly offered to the Parliament, for suppressing of popery
[1697] A proposal of a plain and ready way to raise a very great sum of monies, by a tax, or poll upon quick stock, which was never yet charged nor assessed.
[1698] Proposal of an act to be past, for restraining of the expenses of apparel.
[1677] The proposal of Edw. Backwell, Esq; to his creditors
[1672] A proposal of special advantage to this nation and posterity
[1693] A Proposal of the poets to raise Their Majesties a sum of money humbly recommended to the consideration of the Honourable House.
[1675] A proposal tending to the advancement of learning by an unburdensome and practicable encouragement of the press.
Van Laitz, W. / [1696] A proposal to ease the subject, and to restore the credit of the nation so that within six months, bank-bills and tallies will be as current as ever they were, and the want of money supplied. Humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons, by W.V.
Colepepyr, Robert. / [1698?] A proposal to prevent further decay in harbours, &c. without charge.: To the Honourable the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled. / Your petitioner Robert Colepepyr, Gentleman ...
Lewis, John, writer on currency. / [between 1695 and 1701] A proposal to prevent the corruption of the coyn.
[1700] A proposal to raise forty thousand pounds per annum: without any trouble or expence in collections, and the nation shall gain one hundred thoudand pounds yearly, by the payment thereof. A repeal of the law made in the twenty fifth year of King Charles II. that took off aliens duties.
[1698?] A proposal to raise four hundred thousand pounds per ann. without any imposition or new tax, by amending the deficiency of an old one, namely, the excise in beer and ale.
[1690?] A proposal to raise more equally, a certain sum, than what can be expected from a duty of 12 L. per tun, upon all wines in merchants and retailers hands.
Armour, James, fl. 1702-1722. / [1700] A proposal to supply the defect of money, and relief to the poor. To his grace, James Duke of Queensberry, his Majesty's high commissioner; and to the most honourable, the three estates of Parliament:
[1695] A proposal to the bank of England, and the banks now setting up. With some few considerations about goldsmiths notes.
[1695 or 6 i.e. 1696] A Proposal to the honourable House of Commons for raising above half a million of money per annum, for the service of the government, with great ease to the subject by a tax upon signs
[1659?] A proposal to the Parliament, concerning the restraint of the growing mischief of cheating: by a person that is a great sufferer thereby, but yet more desirous of the publick good, than of the reparation of his private losses, or revenge of injuries.
[1690?] A Proposal whereby all the inhabitants of London and Westminster and the parts adjacent may be furnish'd with coles at 21s. per chaldron in the summer and 25s. per chaldron in the winter, and the poor be supply'd at 21s. per chaldron even in the hardest weather.
P. C. / [1694?] A proposal, humbly offer'd to the consideration of the honourable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled, for raising a farther supply towards the erecting and maintenance of the intended college or hospital at Greenwich, for ancient and maimed mariners and seamen; or such other good and publick use, as the honourable House shall think fit.
[1699] A proposal, with reasons, humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons for transferring the duty now paid by the manufacturers of glass, and earthen-wares, and tobacco-pipes, to publick houses.
Butler, Samuel, 1612-1680. / [Printed in the year, 1663] A proposall humbly offered, for the farming of liberty of conscience
[An. Dom. 1650] Proposalls concerning the chancery. VVherein is set forth the desires of divers well-affected-persons, for the regulating of the high-court of Chancery, and the proceedings there; and abolishing of severall fees, offices and officers, thereunto belonging. Tendred to the consideration of the honourable committee for regulating courts of justice, and all others whom it may concern. And published to the view of the nation; whereby every well-meaning man to the publique may joyn, in all lawfull wayes, for obteyning a just settlement and regulation of the said court. With a very usefull table thereto annexed.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] The proposalls delivered to the Earl of Nottingham, and the rest of the commissioners of Parliament, residing with the army, from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the army. Resolved upon at a Generall Councell of Warre held at Reading July 17. 1647. With a message sent by the Lord Wharton to the Parliament: and a letter to the Lord Mayor, aldermen, and Common Councell, concerning the disposall of the Militia of London into the former hands. By the appointment of his Excel. Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of Warre. Signed John Rushworth Secr.
Leach, William. / [1650] Proposalls for an Act for prevention of the great trouble and charge which the honest people of this nation, have been put to; by wrongfull arrests and imprisonments, and for preserving them from such arrests (being upon feigned great actions) at the sute of divers to whom they have owed nothing.: And also for an other Act for the taking away the great trouble and charge, which the people of this nation have been put to; by sheriffs, bayliffs, serjeants, &c. to procure arrests and appearances of their debtors, &c. in order to the more speedy satisfying of creditors; for the saving to the people of this nation, between 4 and 500000. pounds yearly, part of the 1500000. pounds, formerly proposed to be so saved yearly, mentioned in the proposalls for creditors and prisoners. With a short explanation in particular, how those 300000. pounds, and more, by these proposalls for creditors and prisoners, will be saved. Offered to the same consideration, as those for creditors and prisoners are. / By Will. Leach of the Middle Temple Gent.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] Proposalls from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: and the Councell of his Army, by way of addresse to the Parliament, for removing the causes of the cryes and groanes of the people; for pay for the souldiers, relief for Ireland, disbanding the supernumery of forces in England. And removing of the quarters further from London, into severall parts. Also for inabling the kingdome to finde monies, and for making commodities to be cheaper, and more plentifull the High Sheriffes and not committees to execute the power. To prevent the designes of those that study anarchy; to remove distractions, and grindings of the faces of the poore, and the wasting of the counties, and to settle a true peace, and security through the whole kingdome. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Councell of his Army, subscribed John Rushworth, Secretary. October 17. 1647. ... Imprimatur, G. Mtt.
[1647] Proposalls from nine regiaments of horse, and seven regiaments of foot, for a modell of an agreement of the people for a firme and present peace, upon grounds of common-right and freedome. As it was proposed by the agents of the five regiaments of horse; to be offered to the joynt concurrence of all the free commons of England. And since adhered to by the generall approbation of the Army. Novemb. 4. 1647. Imprimatur G.M.
[1648?] The Proposalls of the committee for regulating the law, both in sense, form, and practice communicated to publick view by especiall order and command.
[1690] Proposals, about lights for this city, to the right honourable the Lord Mayor, Court of Aldermen, and Common Council.
Du Moulin, Lewis, 1606-1680. / [1659] Proposals, and reasons whereon some of them are grounded, humbly presented to the Parliament, towards the settling of a religious and godly government in the commonwealth with a short account of the compatibility of the congregationall way with the magistrates ordering all matters of religion in a nationall publick way ..., tythes and settled maintenance for the ministery, [and] ministers capacity of sitting in Parliament / by Lewis du Moulin ...
E. L. / [1700] Proposals by E.L. to raise one million three hundred thousand pounds. A general tax for five years to be laid on all measures, wett and dry, long measures, scales and stilliards, wherewith any sort of merchandize or commodity is sold or exchanged. ...
[1677?] Proposals by the drapers and stationers, for the raising and improving the woollen manufacture and making of paper in England, and for preventing the transportation of moneys and wool
[1690?] Proposals by the governour and assistants of the King and Queen's corporation, for encouraging and carrying on the linnen manufacture in England.
[MDCLXXXII. 1682] Proposals by the proprietors of East-Jersey in America for the building of a tovvn on Ambo-Point, and for the disposition of lands in that province and also for encouragement of artificers and labourers that shall transport themselves thither out of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
Gibson, Walter, fl. 1684. / [1684] Proposals. [By] Walter Gibson, merchant in Glasgow, to such persons as are desirous to transport themselves to America, in a ship belonging to him, bound for the Bermudas, Carolina, New-Providence, and the Caribby-Islands, and ready to set sail out of the River of Clyd, against the 20. of February in this instant year, 1684.
Cromarty, George Mackenzie, Earl of, 1630-1714. / [1699?] Proposals concerning religion
[1696?] Proposals concerning the coin.
Sammes, Aylett, 1636?-1679? / [1677] Proposals concerning the printing of a chronological history of England.
[1695] Proposals easie, practicable, and agreeable to the state of the nation, for a new coynage, and repairing the loss in our clipp'd and bad money, without putting any stop to commerce.
[1695] Proposals for a fond [sic] to cary on a plantation May 22. one thousand six hundred and ninty five.
Houghton, Thomas, Gent. / [printed in the year 1694] Proposals for a fund of a hundred and fifty thousand pounds per annum The first fifty thousand pounds per annum, of which, is proposed to be raised by and from a real improvement of the rights and prerogative of the crown. The other hundred thousand pounds per annum, to make the said fund, is proposed to be raised by such, who before they pay it, will be gainers, in happening to be the persons charged herewith, and therefore may with more reason afford to pay it, and think it no burden for being so charged. Most humbly offered to the consideration of the Kings Most Excellent Majesty, and both houses of Parliament. By Thomas Houghton. Lime-street December the 4th 1694.
Williams, John, merchant and trader in wool. / [1697] Proposals for a million-fund and a true expedient for advancing the woollen manufacture: Humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons. By John Williams, mercht [sic] and trader in wooll.
[1697?] Proposals for a more beneficial and equal establishment of a regulated company to carry on the trade to the East Indies.
[1697] Proposals for a national bank setting forth how three millions of pounds may be raised for the support of the charge of the war. How the mint may be supplied with three millions of gold and silver coin. How the present clipp'd mony may be exchanged without any farther loss to the nation. How the cash of the nation may be increased six millions of pounds in eight months time. How the expence of the war abroad, may be supplied without draining us of our cash.
Societies for the Reformation of Manners. / [1694] Proposals for a national reformation of manners humbly offered to the consideration of our magistrates & clergy : to which is added, I. the instrument for reformation : II. an account of several murders, &c. and particularly a bloody slaughter-house discover'd in Rosemary-lane ... : as also the black roll, containing the names and crimes of several hundreds persons, who have been prosecuted by the society, for whoring, drunkenness, Sabbath-breaking, &c. / published by the Society for Reformation.
Scotland. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. 1695] Proposals for a pole-bill
Saer, Richard. / [169-?] Proposals for a water-tax,: yearly to be raised to make good the funds; / humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons.
Stubs, Philip, 1665-1738. / [1690?] Proposals for compiling and publishing a book to be intituled Pietas anglicana: or, An historical account of all the works of piety, charity, and other acts of beneficence, done in England since the Reformation, with respect to religion, learning, and provision for all sorts of poor; collected from histories, records, wills, monuments, and other authentic evidence.
[1693] Proposals for improving able beggars ...
[1700] Proposals for making provisions for setting the poor on work:
Clarke, Samuel, 1675-1729. / [1693] Proposals for Mr. Clark's supplement to his annotations, which both together make a compleat commentary on the Holy Scriptures: being a survey of the whole Bible: Contaning an analytical account, or division of all the Holy Scriptures; according a pleasant prospect into the several rooms of this sacred edifice, and the variety of furniture contained in them.
[anno Domini MDCXCVI. 1696] Proposals for national banks whereby the profirs on usury, to reduc'd to three per cent. per annum, will supply his Majesty more plentifully than ever to carry on the war, exempt the nation from land taxes, great customs and excises, exceedingly promote trade and navigation, and give England many other very large advantages.
Scotland. Parliament. Committee for Security of the Kingdom. / [1695] Proposals for obviating the frauds of appearand heirs
[1687] Proposals for printing (by subscription) an exposition on the whole book of Canticles, by the late reverend and learned divine John Davenport of New-England recommended by the persons undernam'd, and a specimen of the said book annex'd.
[1700] Proposals for printing a book entituled, The history and antiquities of Hertfordshire. Written by Sir Henry Chauncy, Kt, Serjeant at law. Containing, ...
[1695] Proposals for printing A compleat history of England: or, The lives of all the kings to His present Majesty. Containing, a faithful relation of all affairs of state, both ecclesiastical and civil, with observations, ancient inscriptions, coins and medals, for illustration thereof; and the effigies of the kings. Collected from the most authentick authors and original papers, by several hands.
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1654-1696. / [1678] Proposals for printing a new atlas. Moses pitt of London, bookseller, being encouraged by His Most Sacred Majesty, His Royal Highness the Duke of York, his Highness Prince Rupert, both the universities, the Royal Society, and divers others, the nobility, gentry, and learned men of this nation, to undertake the printing of an accurate description of the world; and resolving to proceed with all convenient diligence, for the more effectual carrying on thereof, maketh these following offers.
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1654-1696. / [1682] Proposals for printing a third edition of a book intituled Ludovici Le Blanc Theses theologicae with considerable additions
[1690] Proposals for printing Athenæ Oxonienses, and Fasti Oxonienses. Both written by the famous antiquary, and historiographer, Anthony áa Wood, M.A. author of the History, and antiquities of the University of Oxford.
Swall, Abel. / [1693?] Proposals for printing by subscription, Cambden's Britannia, English. Newly translated with large additions.
Dunton, John, 1659-1733. / [1693] Proposals for printing by subscription, the second, third and fourth volumes of the French Book of martyrs, or History of the famous Edict of Nantes. Which three volumes with the first already publish'd, contain an account of all the persecutions that have been in France, from the beginning of the Reformation (there) down to the present time, comprehending the reigns of Henry III. Henry IV. Lewis XIII. and Lewis XIV. The whole work faithfully extracted from all the publick and secret memoirs that cou'd possibly be procured, by that learned and judicious divine Mounsieur Bennoit. Printed first in French by the authority of the states of Holland and West-Friezland, and now translated into English. With Her Majesties royal priviledge.
[1698] Proposals for printing Horace, Virgil, Terence, Catullus, Tibullus and Propertius, in the new press at Cambridge
[1690?] Proposals for printing Monumenta Britannica, written by Mr. John Aubrey, fellow of the Royal Society viz., I.1. Tempala Druidum, 2. A review, 3. Religion and manners of the Druids, II. 1. Camps, 2. Castles, 3. Military architecture of the old times, 4. Roman towns, 5. Pits, 6. Horns, III. 1. Barrows, 2. Urnes, 3. Sepulchres, 4. Ditches, 5. High-ways. 6. Roman pavements, 7. Coines, 8. Embanking and draining ...
[1684] Proposals for printing of Holwell's Book of dialling.
Pitt, Moses, fl. 1654-1696. / [1679?] The proposals for printing the English atlas
[1695] Proposals for printing the translation of a Latin manuscript, written by Judge Craig, one of the judges of Scotland, in the reign of King James VI. before his accession to the throne of England. Entituled De hominis: or, A dispute against those who maintain, that Scotland is a fee or feu-liege of England, and that the King of Scots owes homage to the King of England upon that account.
Norwood, Robert, Captain. / [1652] Proposals for propagation of the gospel, offered to the Parliament:: by Capt. Robert Norvvod.
[1695?] Proposals for raising a million.
Povey, Charles, 1652?-1743. / [1699] Proposals for raising a thousand pounds
[1680?] Proposals for raising a very considerable summ of money on ships and other vessels whereby the sea as well as the land may be made to contribute to the defence of both.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] Proposals for raising money for the National Land-Bank
[1696] Proposals for raising one million, by a tax upon all plate wrought, and bullion already imported.
Gery, William. / [1659] Proposals for reformation of abuses and subtilties in practise against the lavv and in scandall of it. By William Gery, Esq; of Grays Inn.
J. C. / [1695?] Proposals for regulating the silver coyne, bearing the charge of it, producing a circulation, and securing it to the kingdom By J. C. Merchant.
[1700?] Proposals for sale by subscription of four sorts of curious perspective-glasses, newly invented Propositions pour vendre par souscription quatre sortes de lunettes d'approche, nouvellement inventées.
[1696] Proposals for setling the East-India trade·
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1674] Proposals for subscriptions of money, &c. the ensuing proposals having the 19th of May last been reported to the Right Honorable Sir William Hooker, Lord Major ... of London, the aldermen and commons of the same city in Common Council assembled ... they have thought fit to order the same to be printed and published in their names ...
Adams, Mr. (John), fl. 1680. / [1682?] Proposals for the actual survey of all the counties in England and Wales: by Mr. Adams of the Inner-Temple
[1681] Proposals for the better management of the affairs of the poor.
Seller, John, fl. 1658-1698. / [1679?] Proposals for the carrying on an actual survey of all the counties in the kingdom of England and principallity of Wales, in order to the compleating a new book in large folio, to be intituled Atlas Anglicanus by John Seller hydrographer to the King's Most Excellent Majesty.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [ca. 1695] Proposals for the encouragement and promoting of religion and learning in the foreign plantations and to induce such of the clergy of this kingdom, as are persons of sobriety and abilities, to accept of a mission into those parts.
Aylmer, Brabazon, d. 1707? / [1682] Proposals for the first volume of the works of the eminently learned Dr. Isaac Barrow, late master of Trinity College in Cambridge and since his death publish'd by the Reverend Dr. Tillotson, Dean of Canterbury : now printing in folio, 1682.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1697?] Proposals for the incouragement and promoting of religion and learning in the foreign plantations: and to induce such of the clergy of this kingdom, as are persons of sobriety and abilities, to accept of a mission into those parts.
[MDCXCIII 1693] Proposals for the increase of trade, the better distribution of the coin of the nation, to the great benefit of the publick ... pursuant to the votes of the Parliament the 15th of December, 1692, grounded upon the reasons and demonstrations hereafter mentioned.
Blome, Richard, d. 1705. / [1695?] Proposals for the printing a description of the cities of London and Westminster, with the liberties and parts adjacent, according to their present state.: And for as much as our American plantations are of such great concern in way of trade, &c. to this city and kingdom, there shall be printed a description thereof and that according to these particulars, / by Richard Blome, his Majesty's cosmographical printer, dwelling in New Weldstreet, at the Green Pallisado Pails, near Clare-market ; where proposals are delivered, and subscriptions taken for the same, and where the work may be inspected every Tuesday and Thursday in the afternoons.
Sheppard, William, d. 1675? / [1674] Proposals for the printing a grand abridgment of all the common statute law of England to this present year, 1674 / by W. Sheppard Esquire.
Blome, Richard, d. 1705. / [1693?] Proposals for the printing an entire course or body of philosophy, according to the principles of the famous Renate Des Cartes, wrote in Latin by the learned Anthony Le Grand: which will now be carefully translated into English by good hands, with large additions and alterations by the said author, and printed in folio, with an illustration of about an hundred ornamental scultptures / by Richard Blome, dwelling near Clare-market in New Weld-street, at the house with green pallisado-pails; where proposals are delivered and subscriptions taken for the same, and where they may inspect the said work.
Leybourn, William, 1626-1716. / [1693] Proposals for the printing of a book of William Leybourn's, author of the late Cursus mathematicus, and of divers other mathematical tractates, who hath now by him a miscellaneous manuscript ready for the press, which he intends to entitle Pleasure with profit ...
[1695] Proposals for the restoring the silver money of England to its former state.
Sibbald, Robert, Sir, 1641-1722. / [1684] Proposals for the Scotia Illustrata: or, Prodromus historiae naturalis Scotiae in two volumes in Latin. Folio.
[169-?] Proposals, for true peace in the Church of Scotland humbly offered to the consideration of all judicatories, ministers and members thereof in a letter to a friend.
[1695?] Proposals humbly offer'd for coining new money disposing of the old, and avoiding clipt money for the future.
[1689] Proposals humbly offer'd to the consideration of this present Parliament Being a soft and easie way for the raising of money, in order to the perpetual maintaining and defending of this kingdom. Licensed, and entered according to order, 1689.
[between 1685-1700] Proposals humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons. For the taking off the excise of beer and ale, and the settling a better revenue upon the crown, in lieu of the Court of Wards and Liveries, by a burthen insensible, or inconsiderable; but will very much enrich the kingdom in general, and at all times will be a good fond to borrow a million of money.
[1695] Proposals humbly offer'd to the Parliament for regulating the coyn of this Kingdom.
Cuthbert, John. / [1695?] Proposals humbly offered for raising one million of money.
[1692?] Proposals humbly offered for the relief of the hackney-coachmen
[1694?] Proposals humbly offered to consideration, for collecting the duties of subsidy and aulnage at the mills
[1680?] Proposals humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons to support the manufacture of England and raise money to pay the poor distressed people concerned in quartering and cloathing the army disbanded in 1679 ...
[1696] Proposals humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable the knights, citizens and burgesses, in Parliament assembled, for the raising of six millions of pounds sterling, for the carrying on the war against France with vigor.
Williams, Walter, of the Middle Temple. / [1701?] Proposals humbly offered to the consideration of the King's most Excellent Majesty, and of the Lords and Commons in Parliament: by Wa. Williams of the Middle Temple, barrister at law in order to regulate proceedings in Courts of Equity, by Act of Parliament
[1696] Proposals humbly offered to the Honorable House of Commons, for calling the coyn of England, and prevent any further clipping.
[1694?] Proposals, humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons, for the raising a fund for the better enabling Their Majesties towards the carrying on a vigorous war against France.
James, William, fl. 1689-95. / [1696] Proposals humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons, for the reducing of guineas, at once, agreeable to the present standard of silver, with some advantage to the King, and little, if any loss to the people.
Way, William, 17th cent. / [1695?] Proposals humbly offered to the honourable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, prepared the three sessions last past and now again presented by William Way, with five others, well experienced in the trade hereafter mentioned, who were the first proposers of this matter; for the raising of neer two millions, per ann. on the woollen manufacture us'd in this kingdom, and in the dominion of Wales, and about one million on the stock in hand, as a present supply to carry on the war against France, which will not prejudice, but rather advance our trade both foreign and domestick.
P. B. / [1700] Proposals humbly offered to the Honourable the House of Commons, for raising money to pay off all arrears of the army, and all other debts, in three months, without any land-tax, or oppression to any body.
[1694] Proposals humbly offered to the honourable the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled, for the setling a fund for fifteen years, for the raising of two millions of pounds sterling, towards the carrying on the vvar against France with vigour.
[1694] Proposals humbly offered to the Parliament, for the supplying of the King with present money without interest, (whereby he will be better inabled to carry on a vigorous war against France): for the great ease of the subject: for the advance and encouragement of trade: and, for the raising of the price of land.
Violet, Thomas, fl. 1634-1662. / [Printed Anno Domini 1656] Proposals humbly presented to His Highness Oliver, Lord Protector of England, &c. and to the High Court of Parliament now assembled for the calling to a true and just accompt all committee-men, sequestrators, treasures, excize and custom-commissioners, collectors of monthly assessments and all other persons that have been entrusted with the publick revenue or have in their custody any thing of value appertaining to the Commonwealth ... / by Tho. Violet.
J. R. / [1653] Proposals in behalfe of the poore of this nation.: With some briefe considerations propounded to the Honourable Parliament of the Commonwealth of England, now sitting at Westminster.
Paterson, William, 1658-1719. / [1695] Proposals made by William Paterson of London, Esq. on behalf of himself and others, for consolidating the perpetual fund of interest payable to the orphans and other creditors of the city of London, by virtue of the act of Parliament entituled An act for relief of the orphans and other creditors of the city of London, and for improving the same so consolidated above the interest payable by the said act.
Jeffery, John, 1647-1720. / [1700] Proposals made to the reverend clergy of the arch-deaconry of Norwich, concerning the reformation of manners, and promoting the interest of true religion and virtue. Together with a specimen of the assistance they may afford their parishioners for attaining religious knowledge, and exercising Christian devotion. By John Jeffery, D.D. Arch-deacon of Norwich.
[1672] Proposals moderately offered for the full peopleing and inhabiting the city of London and to restore the same to her antient flourishing trade, which will sute with her splendid structure.
[1695?] Proposals most humbly presented to the honourable House of Commons offering these, in hopes to serve his Majesty, by raising a supply on cattle, supposed only to be killed for sale, whereby the subject may be no ways opprest.
Knight, Val. (Valentine). / [1666] Proposals of a new model for rebuilding the city of London with houses, streets, and wharfs to be forthwith set out by His Majesty's and the city surveyors : with the advantages that will accrue by the building the same accordingly.
Knight, Val. (Valentine). / [1666] Proposals of a new modell for re-building the City of London with houses, streets, and vvharfes, to be forthwith set out by His Majesties and the city surveyors : with the advantages that will accrew by building the same accordingly ...
Knight, Val. (Valentine). / [1666] Proposals of a new modell for re-building the city of London with houses, streets, wharfes, to be forthwith set out by His Majesties and the city surveyors with the advantages that will accrue by building the same accordingly.
[1687] Proposals of the undertakers for setling a free port in West-India.
[1693] Proposals, shewing how a duty on sugars, imposed by an act expiring in June next, may be continued, and made no burthen to the plantations.
Poyntz, John, b. 1606. / [1683] Proposals to all such people as are minded to transport or concern themselves in the island of Tobago which lieth about forth leagues south from Barbadoes.
Lewis, M. (Mark), fl. 1678. / [M DC LXXVII 1677] Proposals to increase trade and to advance His Majesties revenue without any hazard or charge to any body, and with apparent profit to every body by M. Lewis.
[1658] Proposals to the adventurers for lands in Ireland together with the explanations thereupon.
Slezer, John, d. 1714. / [1695] Proposals to the high court of Parliament for finishing The ancient and present state of Scotland
Lewis, M. (Mark), fl. 1678. / [Printed in the Year, 1677] Proposals to the King and Parliament how this tax of one hundred sixty thousand pounds per moneth, may be raised, by a monethly tax for one year, without any charge to any particular person, and with great advantage to the whole nation : this may be done by setting up banks here, like the banks at Venice / by M. Lewis ...
Lewis, M. (Mark), fl. 1678. / [1678] Proposals to the King and Parliament, or, A large model of a bank shewing how a fund of a bank may be made without much charge or any hazard, that may give out bills of credit to a vast extent, that all Europe will accept of rather than mony : together with some general proposals in order to an act of Parliament for the establishing this bank : also many of the great advantages that will accrue to the nation, to the crown, and to the people, are mentioned, with an answer to the objections that may be made against it / by M.L.
[1696] Proposals to the Parliament for redress of the common calamity attending these kingdoms at present in coyn and trade.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1698] Proposals to the reverend parochial clergy, being an epistolary supplement to a former essay for promoting lending libraries.
[1689] Proposals to this present convention, for the perpetual security of the Protestant religion, and the liberty of the subects [sic] of England, humbly offer'd by the author of the Breviate.
[1671?] Proposals touching subscriptions for the Lord Coke's reports in French, and the table
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1673] The proposed comprehension soberly, and not unseasonably, considered.:
Hale, Charles, Mr. / [printed March 26th. 1694] A proposition demonstrated· That mill'd-lead is a better covering for churches, houses, &c. more durable, and above 20 per cent. cheaper than cast-lead; supposing that 16s. and this but 13s.6d. a hundred.
[printed in the yeer 1654] A proposition for advancement of moralitie, by a new way of entertainment of the people
[1695?] A Proposition for an ample equivolent [sic] for the intended duties on wines
[1696?] A proposition for remeding the debasement of coyne in Scotland
[166-] A proposition for the making of farthings, by the royal authority for publick use.
[1661] Proposition for the raising of 1500001. to be advanced and let to His Majesty whereas there is owing to the late farmers of the customs the sume of 253242l. 13s. 5d. or thereabouts which they advanced aforehand unto His Late Majesty upon the contract for his customs as by tallies or constats threof may appear a very large part whereof they borrowed and became ingaged for ...
Lover of sincerity & peace. / [1667] A proposition for the safety & happiness of the King and kingdom, both in church and state, and prevention of the common enemy tendered to the consideration of His Majesty and the Parliament against their next session / by a lover of sincerity and peace.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] Proposition of Liev. Col. John Lilburne prisioner in the Tower of London, made unto the Lords and Commons assembed at Westminster, and to the whole kingdome of England, October 2. 1647.
Peck, Pierre, 1562-1625. / [1621] Proposition of the Ambassadour Peckius, in the congregation of the General States with the answer of the sayd General States, the xxv. of March, 1621 / translated, out of Dutch, according to the copy, printed by Aert Meurs, bookseller in the Hague.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [MDCXLI. 1641 i.e. 1642] A proposition or message, sent the 31 of Decemb. 1641. to His Majestie, by the House of Commons, for a guard.: Together with His Majesties gracious answer thereunto.
Leach, William. / [1651] Propositions 1. For recording and registering of deeds and conveyances. 2. Judgments, statutes, and other incumbrances upon lands and tenements. For prevention of frauds and deceits in sales; and quieting of possessions of purchasers. 3. For inabling creditors to have the benefit of copy-hold, and intayled lands and tenements for their satisfaction. As far as may be conveyed by surrender, or cut off by fine or common recovery; and of all chattals real, as well as personall. / By William Leach of the Middle-Temple, gent.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1642 i.e. 1643] Propositions agreed upon at a Court of Common Councell, in Guild Hall London, Feb. 21, 1642
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Anno Dom. MDCXLVII. 1647] Propositions agreed upon by both Houses of Parliament to be sent to the Kings Majestie for peace and for setling of the church and kingdome, that His Majesty may come to London, and sit with his Parliament. With the copy of a letter from his Majesties court at Hampton Court.
Scotland. Convention of Estates. / [1648] Propositions agreed upon by the estates of the kingdome of Scotland, to be sent to the Parliament of England, concerning the Kings Majesty and the Covenant, and the bringing of His Majesty to his palace at White-hall. And the raising of an army in the said kingdome, under the command of the Earl of Callender, who is now appointed generall for their new designe. Also the copy of a letter from the west of England, declaring the proceedings of Col. Fortescue (Governour of Pendennis Castle in Cornwall) against Colonell Sir Hardresse Waller, and his denyall to surrender up the castle. Together with strange newes from Plymouth, and the proceedings of a party in the Isle of Wight, touching the late rising of the London prentices.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Propositions and orders, by the Lords and Commons in Parliament for bringing in of money or plate to maintaine horse, horsemen, and armes, for the preservation of the publike peace, and for the defence of the King and both houses of Parliament. Die Veneris 10. Iunii, 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons in Parliament, that these propositions shall be forthwith printed and published. Iohn Browne Cleric. Parliament.
Bèze, Théodore de, 1519-1605. / [Anno Dom. 1591] Propositions and principles of diuinitie propounded and disputed in the vniuersitie of Geneua, by certaine students of diuinitie there, vnder M. Theod. Beza, and M. Anthonie Faius ... Wherein is contained a methodicall summarie, or epitome of the common places of diuinitie. Translated out of Latine into English, to the end that the causes, both of the present dangers of that Church, and also of the troubles of those that are hardlie dealt vvith els-vvhere, may appeare in the English tongue.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1650 : Ireton) / [1650 i.e. 1651] Propositions approved of and granted by the Deputy-General of Ireland to Colonel Richard Laurence,: for the raising in England and transporting into Ireland, a regiment of twelve hundred footmen, for the planting and guarding the city of Waterford, and towns of Ross and Carwick, with other places adjacent. Die Martis, 25 Februarii, 1650. Ordered by the Parliament, that these propositions, together with the votes of the Parliament thereupon, be forthwith printed and published. Hen: Scobell, Cleric. Parliamenti.
[1653] Propositions concerning the printing of the Bible in the original and other learned languages.:
[Iune the 12. 1645] Propositions concerning the sale of delinquents lands. Most necessary for the good of this kingdome. Published according to order.
[1662] Propositions concerning the subject of baptism and consociation of churches collected and confirmed out of the word of God, by a synod of elders and messengers of the churches in Massachusets-Colony in New-England ; assembled at Boston, according to appointment of the honoured General Court, in the year 1662, at a General Court held at Boston in New-England the 8th of October, 1662.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Propositions delivered by the Lords at a conference with the House of Commons, for a personall treaty with the King, upon His Majesties passing foure bills, for security of the peace of the Kingdome. And the copy of a solemne engagement of the inhabitants of the North of England, for the defence of their rights, properties, and liberties, and the authority of Parliament, and the fundamentall laws of the Kingdome. To oppose all foraigne forces invited or brought into this Kingdome, upon any pretence whatsoever. Signed by many thousand hands, and dayly more subscribe. Novemb. 26. 1647. Imprimatur Gilb. Mabbot.
[1697] Propositions extracted from the reasons for the foundation and promotion of a Philadelphian Society which were read at the first meeting of the same in Westmorland-House, London / offered to the consideration of all Christians; and now publish'd for the preventing or rectifying of mistakes.
[ca. 1689] Propositions for gaining and encouraging sea-men in his Majesty's service.
Thomas, Dalby, Sir. / [1695] Propositions for general land-banks.
[in the yeare 1648] Propositions for peace by an union of interests, or A memento to the Kings party; being the present quarrell stated, and severall effectuall remedies propounded, for universall satisfaction of all parties, that desire a speedy composure, a lasting peace, and a prevention of the destroying war, and approaching desolation, which now threaten the nation. Read, judge, prosecute.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [July 23, 1642] Propositions for peace presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie at Beverley in Yorkshire by the right honourable the Earle of Holland of the Lords House, Sir Phillip Stapleton, and Sir John Holland of the Commons House wherunto is annexed his Majesties gracious answer to he said propositions.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Septem. 27, 1642] Propositions for peace propounded by the Kings most excellent Majesty to the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament and to His Excellency Robert Earl of Essex, Lord generall of the the [sic] true Protestant army : together with the Parliaments answer thereunto : also welcome news from the Earle of Bedford, relating a great overthrow lately given to the Marquis of Hartford, the said Marquis being dangerously wounded.
[1653] Propositions for peace, presented to the high and mighty states of Holland, by the subjects of the Netherlands, for a cessation of all hostility, and an accommodation with his excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwel, and the present power in England. Together with a diurnal of the present affaires, and designes, now on foot, in Denmark, Sweden, and the United Provinces, concerning the soveraignty of the Commonwealth of England, both by sea and land. Translated out of Dutch into English.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [June 28, 1642] Propositions for peace, propovnded by the Kings most Excellent Majestie to the High Court of Parliament together with His Majesties royall protestation, concerning the cleering of all doubts of His raising armes against the Parliament : also the Kings Majesties letter to the Lord Willoughby at Lincoln, concerning the militia and mustering of the trained bands of the country : likewise the Lord Willoughbies information concerning the said message to the House of Parliament : as also an order to send for the maior, for proclaiming the Kings proclamation : also the votes of both Houses of Parliament concerning the said message.
[1670] Propositions for the carrying on a philosophical correspondence, already begun in the county of Sommerset upon incouragement given from the Royal Society.
[1646] Propositions for the vvesterne assotiation [sic], with the westerne intentions for their owne preservation.
[1647] Propositions from the adjutators of five regiaments of horse presented to his Excellency on Munday, Octob. 18. and appointed to be presented to the Generall Councell of the Army, at Putney, this present Thursday, Octob. 21. 1647. About sending to the Parliament for nulling all orders against free petitioning, redressing of al grievances, concerning officers of his Majesties court, for halls in London to give account to the companies for their stocks, for regulating the excise. All monopolies to be put downe, oppressions of prisoners removed: statutes against tender consciences repealed, for proceedings in law to be reformed, and courts set up in counties or hundreds. Protections above law nulled. And all rights belonging to the poor in all parts of the kingdom restored. Octob. 20. 1647. These papers ... are authorised to be printed, ... G. Matt.
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649. / [1647] Propositions from the Kings Majesty to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: in two messages from the Isle of Wyght, dated Novem. 26. and Novem. 27. 1647. For the composing of all differences, and fulfilling the desires of all interests in the Kingdome. Also his Excellencies answer, in presence of His Officers. And Sir John Barckleys declaration concerning the extent of the message sent by him from his Majesty. Novemb: 30: 1647: These propositions from His Majesty in two messages to His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, were written with His Majesties own hand, subscribed Charles Rex:
Scotland. Parliament. / [MDCXLII. 1642 i.e. 1648] Propositions from the Right Honourable the Commissioners of the kingdome of Scotland, to the Kings Most Excellent Majesty: In the name of themselves, and all the commons of that nation; concerning His Majesties Royall Person, Crown, and Dignity; as also, touching the weakning of His Majesties power, and Authority Royall. With the proceedings of the Commons of England thereupon.
Wittenhorst, Walraven van, d. 1623. / [1609] Propositions made by Monsieur Vander Hurst at the assembly of the Generall States of the Vnited Prouinces vpon the 13. of Ianuarie, 1608 With the answer of the sayd Generall States giuen vnto the sayd Monsieur Vander Hurst, touching the said propositions. And also a declaration made and sent by the said States Generall vnto all the prouinces and townes vnder their gouernment, touching peace to be made: printed 1608. The finall answer made by the said Generall States of the Vnited Prouinces vnto the Commissioners for the King of Spaine and the Archduke, assembled in the Hague, concerning peace to be made, 1608.
[1642] The Propositions made by the Citie of London, for the raising of a million of mony, for the quick subduing of the bloudy rebels in Ireland, well weighed, and considered of, by divers gentlemen here in towne, and approved of, and consented unto, by the honorable House of Commons, and presented unto the Lords for their concurrence therein, and to joyn in an humble petition to his Majesty for his consent thereunto. Twenty members of the House of Commons having already subscribed for twentie thousand pounds.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Propositions made by the Lords and Commons in Parliament for the speedie and effectuall reducing of the kingdom of Ireland and the votes thereupon, by both houses presented unto the Kings Majestie : with His Majesties gracious answer and royall assent thereunto.
[1690] Propositions made by the sachems of the three Maquas castles, to the mayor, aldermen, and commanalty [sic] of the city of Albany, and military offiicers of the said city, and county in the city-hall, Febryary 25th. 1689/90. Peiter Schuyler mayor, with ten more gentlemen, then present. / Interpreted by Arnout & Hille.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] The propositions of His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the officers in that army; made to the Right Honourable the Houses of Parliament, before their drawing back the quarters of the army to a further distance from London. Together with the copy of a warrant.
O'Neill, Owen Roe, 1590?-1649. / [1649] The propositions of Ovven Roe O Neile sent to Col. Monck,: and a cessation for three months concluded between them. Together with a letter thereupon, sent by a gentleman at Dundalk to his friend at Corck.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Propositions of peace propounded by both Houses of Parliament to the Kings Maiesty for a reconcilation [sic] of the differences between His Majesty and both Houses of Parliament : November 5.
[1644] Propositions of the Irish rebells (by the name of the Roman Catholiques of Ireland) presented to His Majestie in pursuance of their remonstrance of grievances, and annexed to the said remonstrance. Which being granted, the rebell doe offer to assist his Majestie with ten thousand Irish against the Parliament. And further to expose their lives and fortunes to serve His Majestie as occasion shall require. (Fit instruments to settle the Protestant religion.)
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [Printed in the yeere, 1645] The propositions of the Kings Commissioners, (presented to the Commissioners of the Lords and Commons of the Parliament of England, now assembled at Uxbridge) concerning the regulating the church affaires. With a letter from a grave divine of the Assembly, to an honourable person, concerning the Uxbridge treaty.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [17 Iuly 1646] The propositions of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament.: For a safe and well-grounded peace. Sent to His Majestie at Newcastle, by the Right Honourable the Earle of Pembroke and Montgomery. The earle of Suffolke. Members of the House of Peeres. And Sir Walter Erle Sir John Hipisly [brace] Knights [double brace] Robert Goodwyn Luke Robinson [brace] Esq; members of the House of Commons. Die Mercurii 15. Julii 1646. It is this day ordered by the Lords in Parliament, that the printer belonging to this House shall forthwith print the propositions sent to his majesty at Newcastle for a safe and well grounded peace. And that no other person shall presume to print or reprint the same, or any part thereof, at their perils. Joh. Brown Cler. Parliamentorum.
Confederate Catholics. / [M. DC. XLIV. 1644] The propositions of the Roman Catholicks of Ireland as also the answer of the agents for the Protestants of Ireland made to the said propositions, and their petitions and propositions to His Majesty, and His Majesties answer to the propositions of the said Roman Catholicks, and the answer of James, Marquesse of Ormond, His Majesties Commissioner for the treatie and concluding of a peace in the kingdome of Ireland, to the said propositions.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1646] The propositions presented to His Majestie at Newcastle, the 24 day of July 1646. by the Earles of Pembroke and Suffolke... Commissioners from the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England, in the name, and in the behalf of the Kingdoms of England and Ireland, and by the Earle of Lowdon Chancellor of Scotland, and the Marquesse of Argyle Commissioner of the Parliament of Scotland, in the name, and in the behalf of the Kingdome of Scotland. With His Majesties gracious answer thereunto : at Newcastle the first day of August 1646.
Confederate Catholics. Supreme Council. / [1647] The propositions sent by the Irish Parliament held at Kilkenny, to the commissioners at Dublin. / Signed by Lodwick O Bourk Speaker of the House of Parliament at Kilkenny.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1648] Propositions sent in a letter from Lieu. Gen. Cromvvell and his officers, to the Lords and Commons of the committee of Derby-house. And by them presented to the House of Commons: and by them read, and reffered to a committee. Die Sabbati Novemb. 19. 1648. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament assembled, that this letter from Lieutenant Generall Cromwell, be referred to the committee of the army, to make provisions of the particulars therein desired and mentioned. H. Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Sprint, John, d. 1623. / [1607] Propositions, tending to proove the necessarie vse of the Christian Sabbaoth or Lords day; and that it is com... vs in Gods [wo]rd. VVherevnto is added the practice of that sacred day, framed after the rules of the same word. By Iohn Sprint, an unvvorthie minister of the Gospell of Iesus Christ, at Thornebery in Gloucester shire.
[1648] Propositions to bee presented to His Majesty by all the loyall subjects of England now that the rebels would seeme to incline to a personall treaty
J. P. (John Perrot), d. 1671? / [in the 4th month, called June, 1662] Propositions to the pope for the proving of his power of remitting sins, and other doctrines of his church as principles destroying souls in darkness and undeterminable death to Fabius Guisius, pope, at his pallace in Monte Cavallo in Roma.
Guidott, Thomas, fl. 1698. / [1686?] Propositions touching printing a book entituled, De thermis Britannicis
F. E. (Francis English) / [1667] Propugnaculum pietatis, the saints Ebenezer and pillar of hope in God when they have none left in the creature, or, The godly mans crutch or staffe in times of sadning disappointments, sinking discouragements, shaking desolations wherein is largely shewed, the transcendent excellency of God, his peoples help and hope : with the unparallel'd happiness of the saints in their confidence in him, overballancing the worldlings carnal dependance both as to sweetness and safety : pourtray'd in a discourse on Psal. 146:5 / by F.E.
Bisbie, Nathaniel, 1635-1695. / [1682] Prosecution no persecution, or, The difference between suffering for disobedience and faction, and suffering for righteousness and Christ's sake truly discussed and stated in a sermon upon Phil. I. 29, preached at Bury St. Edmunds in Suffolk on the 22th of March, 1681, being the time of the general assizes there held / by Nath. Bisbie ...
L. W. / [1679] The proselyte of Rome called back to the communion of the Church of England in a private letter thought very fit and seasonable to be made publick.
[1619?] Prosopopoeia. Or, A conference held at Angelo Castle, between the Pope, the Emperor, and the King of Spaine.
Spenser, Edmund, 1552?-1599. / [1628?] Prosopopoia, or, Mother Hubberds tale by Edm. Sp. ; dedicated to the right honourable, the Lady Compton and Mountegle.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1648] Prosopopœia Britannica Britans genius, or, good-angel, personated; reasoning and advising, touching the games now playing, and the adventures now at hazard in these islands; and presaging, also, some future things, not unlikely to come to passe. / Discovered, by Terræ-Filius (a well-knowne lover of the publike-peace) when the begetting of a nationall-quarrell was first feared. Expressed in two lections, or readings.
[1647] A prospect of bleeding Irelands miseries: presented in a brief recitement to the eyes and hearts of all her commiserating friends in England and Scotland, as one maine motive to move their Christian courage for her assistance, when we consider there hath been at the least two hundred thousand Protestants slain and most inhumanely massacred by the barbarous and blood-thirsty rebels, putting them to the most cruell kinds of death they could invent, as you may read by this following relation. Diligently collected from the most certain intelligence.
Wells, John, 1623-1676. / [1655. i.e. 1654] A prospect of eternity or Mans everlasting condition opened and applyed. By John Wells Master of Arts, sometimes Fellow of St. Johns Colledge in Oxford, and now Pastour of Olaves Jewry LONDON.
Gearing, William. / [1673] A prospect of heaven, or, A treatise of the happiness of the saints in glory wherein is described the nature and quality, the excellency and certainty of it : together with the circumstances, substance and adjuncts of that glory : the unspeakable misery of those that lose it, and the right way to obtain it : shewing also the disproportion between the saints present sufferings, and their future glory : many weighty questions discussed and divers cases cleered / by William Gearing ...
[1686?] A Prospect of His Maiestie's forces as they ly encamped (at least three miles in length) on Honslow-Heath in the county of Midlesex in the year 1686.
[1664] A prospect of Hungary, and Transylvania with a catalogue of the kings of the one, and the princes of the other; together with an account of the qualities of the inhabitants, the commodites of the countries, the chiefest cities, towns, and strong-holds, rivers, and mountains. Whereunto is added an historical narrative of the bloody wars amongst themselves, and with the Turks; continued to this present year 1664. As also a brief description of Bohemia, Austria, Bavaria, Steirmark, Croatia, Dalmatia, Moravia, Silesia, Carinthia, Carniola, and some other adjacent countries contained in a mapp affixed hereunto: in which mapp all the places that are in the power of the Turk have a crescent, or half moon over them; and those in the possession of the Christians have a cross.
[1673] A Prospect of the Navy Royal, or, A panegyrique upon the fleet humbly addrest to the most illustrious Prince Rupert, upon the occasion of his going as admiral to the sea, the 23 day of April, 1673, with a description of the fleet.
[1681] A prospect of the probable benefit and advantage which may be made by the chamber of London in case they should undertake the design of insuring the new-brick buildings from fire, according to the report which will be made by the committee, to whose consideration the same was referred.
Walsh, Peter, 1618?-1688. / [1682] A prospect of the state of Ireland from the year of the world 1756 to the year of Christ 1652 / written by P.W.
[1698] A Prospect taken of England, divided in the election of the next Parliament
Oxford, Wendy. / [in the yeare 1652] A prospective for King and subjects. Or A schort discovery of some treacheries acted against Charles the I. and Charles the II. Kings of England, Scotland, and Ireland. With some few advertisements to the people in the 3. nations concerning the cruel, exorbitant, and most tyrannical slavery they are now under which they have wrought themselves into, and stil desiring to be, by up-holding of a pretended court of Parliament, altogether ruling contrary to the lawes of the lands or any branch there of and according to there owne lustful and arbitrary wills. Written by Wendy Oxford once an honourer of them and there pretences, but now as great an abhorrer of there Macheeslian practises.
Saint-Leger, Anthony, Sir, d. 1680. / [1648] A prospective glasse for the revolters at sea, and new malignants at land: being a letter sent from Sir Anthony Saintleger, an attendant on the Prince, to a person of quality in Colchester.: Where by may bee clearly discerned how the Prince doth intend to land the sea-men, and ship the land-men that have served the Parliament against the King, and now serve the King against the Parliament.
[between 1688-1692] A prospective-glass for Christians; to behold the reigning sins of this age: or, The complaint of truth and conscience against pride, envy, hatred, and malice; which is too much practis'd in this present age. Tune of Monstrous women. Licensed according to order.
Saddington, John. / [1673] A prospective-glass for saints and sinners whereby may appear and be seen, 1. The authors life expressed in the first epistle, 2. That there is no true peace of mind in those that account themselves believers so long as they lead a corrupt life, 3. What great enemies the riches of this world, and poverty are to truth, 4. What that truth and true knowledge is, which giveth satisfaction to the mind of man in this life : and several other things necessary to salvation / by John Saddington.
Philpot, John, Master in Arts. / [1646] A prospective-glasse for gamesters: or, A short treatise against gameing:: in which is contained a plaine and perfect manifestation of the inconveniencies, miseries and calamities which the user or practiser of unlawfull games doth bring upon himselfe, not onely in regard of his mortall body, but also upon his eternall soule. Wherein also these six evill consequences of gaming are exactly and pertinently handled, viz. [brace] Drunkennesse. Lying. Swearing. [double brace] Adultery. Poverty. Theevery. [brace] Written at the request of a gamester, upon his detestation of his former idle life and practice in this kind. / By John Philpot Master in Arts. Dedicated to the honest and judicious youngmen and apprentices of the honourable city of London. Published according to order.
[October 19. 1642] Prosperous proceedings in Ireland: being a remonstrance, or exact relation of the most distressed estate of the inhabitants of Galloway, Arrowmoore, and Baltimoore, when that worthy captaine Captaine Thomas Ashley, Captaine of the imployment of London first arrived there; shewing the most inhumane, unparaleld crueltie of the rebells to the protestants, nurthering them in the open streets. As also, shewing the happie successe God hath given him, in defeating the Rebells, by taking of castles from them, with many hundred head of cattell, for the reliefe of the poore distressed Protestants. As was certified to the Honorable Houses of Parliament (the 15. of October 1642.) by three certificates, under the hands of divers of the gentry and clergie, inhabiting within the said places (whose names are within mentioned) presented as a meanes of his continuance for the further defence of the aforesaid places, with all his successefull proceedings since his first arrivall to the present. All which good services were thankfully accepted of both Houses of Parliament, and desired to be printed.
E. M., Esq. / [1653. i.e. 1654] Protection perswading subjection: or A [brace] word of peace to the well-affected. Caveat to the contentious. Rod for the rebellious. In three positions proving His Highness 1 To be the aptest, ablest and most worthy person for place of Lord Protector. 2. That the people, by the laws of God and man are obliged to loyalty and obedience to his Highness. 3. That all opposers are enemies to the publick peace and safety, and deserve exemplary punishment. By E.M. Esq; a cordial well-willer to the tranquillity and safety of this Commonwealth.
Moore, John, of Wechicombe, near Dunster, Somerset. / [1656 i.e. 1655] Protection proclaimed (through the loving kindness of God in the present government) to the three nations of England, Scotland, and Ireland:: wherein the government established, in the Lord Protector and his council, is proved to be of divine institution; and the great stumbling-block of thousands of Christians (in regard of his title) removed; proving it to be none other than what hath been given to those whom God hath made instrumental for his peoples deliverance of old. / Written to satisfie unsatisfied consciences, by John Moore, a well-wisher to the peace of our English Jerusalem.
[Printed anno 1655] The Protector, (so called,) in part vnvailed: by whom the mystery of iniquity, is now working. Or A word to the good people of the three nations of England, Scotland and Ireland, informing them of the abominable apostacy, backsliding, and underhand dealing of the man above mentioned; who having usurped power over the nation, hath most wofully betrayed, forsaken, and cast out the good old cause of God, and the interest of Christ; and hath cheated and robbed his people of their rights and priviledges. / By a late member of the Army, who was an eye, and an ear witnesse to many of those things.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1655] The Protector. A poem briefly illustrating the supereminency of that dignity; and, rationally demonstrating, that the title of Protector, providentially conferred upon the supreme governour of the British republike, is the most honorable of all titles, and, that, which, probably, promiseth most propitiousness to these nations; if our sins and divisions prevent it not. / Composed by George Wither, Esq; ...
Knott, Edward, 1582-1656. / [1654] Protestancy condemned by the expresse verdict and sentence of Protestants
[1687] Protestancy destitute of Scripture-proofs.
E. W. (Edward Worsley), 1605-1676. / [1668] Protestancy without principles, or, Sectaries unhappy fall from infallibility to fancy laid forth in four discourses by E.W.
[1688] The Protestant address on His Majesty's calling a free-Parliament
[1681] The Protestant admirer, or, An answer to the vindication of a popish successor
Grove, Robert, 1634-1696. / [1689] The Protestant and popish way of interpreting Scripture, impartially compared in answer to Pax vobis, &c.
Person of honour. / [1673] A Protestant antidote against Popery with a brief discourse of the great atheisticalness and vain amours now in fashion. Written in a letter to a young lady. By a Person of Honour.
Ness, Christopher, 1621-1705. / [1679] A Protestant antidote against the poyson of popery clearly proving the religion of the Church of Rome to be 1. superstitious, 2. idolatrous, 3. damnable, 4. bloody, 5. novel, 6. inconsistent with the publick peace, 7. irreconciliable to true Christianity ... / by Christopher Nesse ...
Phil. Anglus Trueman. / [1680] The Protestant antidote, or, An answer to a pamphlet, entituled, A seasonable address to the right honorable Lord Mayor, &c. touching the present election of sheriffs : in a friendly epistle to that worshipful author / from his humble servant Phil. Anglus Trueman.
[1673] A Protestant catechisme for little children, or Plain scripture against popery.
Dillingham, William, 1617?-1689. / [1689] Protestant certainty, or, A short treatise shewing how a Protestant may be well assured of the articles of his faith
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1680] The Protestant Christian-Quaker a sufferer by reliques of popery under all powers for thirty years last past who have persecuted for religion yet call the Holy Scriptures their rule, that justifieth no such practice / by George Fox.
Rogers, Henry, ca. 1585-1658. / [1638] The Protestant Church existent, and their faith professed in all ages, and by whom with a catalogue of councels in all ages, who professed the same. Written, by Henry Rogers D.D. prebendary of Hereford.
N. Y. / [1679] The Protestant conformist, or, A plea for moderation contained in a letter from one conforming minister to another : and his answer to it.
[1690?] The Protestant courage; or, A brief account of some hundreds of valliant sea-men, who daily comes in to serve their Majesties, against the forces of the French King. Tune is, Lilli-borlero. Licensed according to order.
[1681] The Protestant dissenters letany· Occasioned by a late pamphlet falsly call'd, The loyal letany
[1685?] The protestant father's advice to his ambitious son. To the tune of, State and ambition.
[1689] The Protestant garland of joy and delight compos'd of nine pleasant new songs upon this late and prosperous change. Licensed according to order.
[1680?] The Protestant grind-stone.
Thims, Gregory. / [Printed 1643] The Protestant informer, or Information to all Protestants: shewing the causes and end, of this unjust warre, plotted by Romish Jesuites, and now managed by English papists, and their abbettors against this Parliament, and in this all other Parliaments: proving by forepast proceedings, present actions and persons acting that: this warre is no new quarrell, nor caused by the militia but divellish malice, against the true Protestant religion, and lawes of this kingdom, to set up, and establish popery, and hath beene fifteene, or sixteene yeares last past, preparing. Also justifying this Parliaments proceedings, by nature, law, and religion, against the false calumniations of all malignants: with an exhortation, to courage, liberality, patience, and constancy, to the hazard of life, and fortunes: in defence of Gods true worship; your own rights, liberties, and this present Parliament; with confidence of a blessing, and victory, like Caleb, and Ioshua: for your God is with you. Published for information to the ignorant. By Gregory Thims Gentl.
Pead, Deuel, d. 1727. / [1696] The Protestant King protected, the popish kings detected and defeated in a sermon preach'd at St. James Clarkenwell, April 16, 1696, being the day of publick thanksgiving for the deliverance of His Majesty, K. William III from assassination, and his kingdoms from invasion by the French / by Deuel Pead ...
J. B. / [1680] A Protestant letter to the lords in the Tower
[1681] Protestant loyalty fairly drawn, in an answer to a pair of scandalous and popish pamphlets the first intituled, A dialogue at Oxford between tutor and pupil, &c. : the other intituled, An impartial account of the nature and tendency of the late addresses, Jesuits and the jesuited immortal enemies to Protestant monarchs.
Comber, Thomas, 1645-1699. / [1692/3] The Protestant mask taken off from the Jesuited Englishman being an answer to a book entituled Great Britain's just complaint.
Hieron, Samuel, 1576?-1617. / [1681] The Protestant mirrour, in proper postures and principles: or, The careful resident, and the careless non-resident.
Wettenhall, Edward, 1636-1713. / [1682] The Protestant peace-maker, or, A seasonable persuasive to all serious Christians who call themselves Protestants that laying aside calumnies, and all exasperating disputes, they would pursue charity, peace, and union, as the only means (now left us) of safety and reformation of the publick manners : with a postscript, or notes on Mr. Baxter's and some others late writings for peace / by Edward, Lord Bishop of Cork and Ross in Ireland.
[April 30, 1681] The Protestant petition and addresse, London, April 30, 1681 upon Thursday last there was presented to the Lord-Mayor and Court of Aldermen, (no common-council at that time sitting), this following address, to the Right Honourable Sir Patient Ward, Kt. Lord-Mayor of the city of London, and to the Right Worshipful, the Aldermen his brethen.
[1682] A Protestant plot no paradox, or, Phanaticks under that name plotting against the king and government proved first, from their principles, secondly, from their practices.
Whitby, Daniel, 1638-1726. / [1683] The Protestant reconciler. Part II earnestly perswading the dissenting laity to joyn in full communion with The Church of England, and answering all the objections of the non-conformists against the lawfulness of their submission unto the rites and constitutions of that church / by a well-wisher to the churches peace, and a lamenter of her sad divisions.
Derby, Charles Stanley, Earl of, 1628-1672. / [1669] The Protestant religion is a sure foundation and principle of a true Christian and a good subiect, a great friend to humane society, and a grand promoter of all virtues, both Christian and moral
Clark, Edw. (Edward) / [1680] The Protestant school-master containing, plain and easie directions for spelling and reading English, with all necessary rules for the true reading of the English tongue : together with a brief and true account of the bloody persecutions, massacres, plots, treasons, and most inhumane tortures committed by the papists upon Protestants, for near six hundred years past, to this very time, in all countries where they have usurped authority to exercise their cruelties ...: with a description of the variety of their tortures, curiously engraven upon copper plates ... / by Edw. Clark.
[1689] The Protestant seaman's resolution to fight for King VVilliam. Or, The total destruction of Popery in this reformed land and nation. To the tune of, The souldier's departure.
Stampe, Anthony. / [in the year MDCLXXXVIII. 1688] A Protestant souldier's congratulation to the Prince of Orange, in a new letany, or, Prayers against Popery·: Being thought necessary to be added to the daily devotions of private families at all times, but more especially in this present juncture of affairs in England. By Captain Anthony Stampe, sometimes chief engineer and adjutant general to an active Protestant Army against the rebels in Ireland.
[1679] The Protestant tutor instructing children to spel and read English, and ground them in the true Protestant religio., and discovering the errors and deceits [...]
[1689] The Protestant union, or, Principles wherein English Protestants are agreed
[between 1678-1681] Protestant unity, the best policy to defeat Popery, and all its bloody practices. Or, Englands happiness under such a blessing. A pleasant new song. Would England ever blest and happy be, it must be done by perfect unity, let Protestants in all things then agree. Then Rome shall fall like lightning from the sky, and all her plots shall soon expire and dye, whilst we do prosper, and her rage defie. To the tune of, Now now the fight's done, &c.
[1682] The Protestant-dissenters case, or, The Statute of the 23 of Eliz. Ca. I, inflicting the penalty of 20 £ per month for not coming to church, explained
C. A., Linc. Coll. Oxon. / [1688] Protestantisme reviv'd, or, The persecuted church triumphing [by] C.A., Linc. Coll. Oxon.
[1611] The protestants and Iesuites vp in armes in Gulicke-land. Also, a true and wonderfull relation of a Dutch maiden (called Eue Fliegen of Meurs in the county of Meurs) who being now (this present yeare) 36 yeares of age, hath fasted for the space of 14 yeares, confirmed by the testimony of persons, both honourable and worshipfull, (as well English, as Dutch. Truely translatedi [sic] according to the Dutch coppy.
[1689] The Protestants ave Mary, on the arrival of her most gracious majesty, Mary, Queen of England.
[Anno 1615] Protestants demonstrations, for Catholiks recusance All taken from such English Protestant bishops, doctors, ministers, parlaments, lawes, decrees, and proceedings, as haue beene printed, published, or allowed among them in England; since the cominge of our king Iames into this kingdome: and for the most parte within the first six or seuen yeares thereof. And euidentlie prouinge by their owne writings, that english Catholiks may not vnder damnable syn, co[m]municate with English Protestants, in their seruice, sermons, or matters of religion: and soe conuincinge by the[m]selues, their religio[n] to be most damnable, & among other things, their ministery to bee voide, false & vsurped.
[1680] The Protestants joy, or, The Relation of His Grace the Duke of Monmouth, his reception and congratulation in the city of London on the 29th of October, 1680 with an account of his high entertainment and the general satisfaction that all the loyal citizens coneeived [sic] at his honouring them with his company : as also how he was attended by many hundreds of people, with loud shouts and acclamations : with many other passages that happened during the splendid entertainment.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1690] The Protestants letter concerning the re-union of the two religions to the Assembly of the clergy of France, held at Paris, May, 1685 humbly offered to the consideration of all Protestants in England, as an expedient for reconciling the great differences in religion now among them.
R. H., 1609-1678. / [1686] The Protestants plea for a Socinian justifying his doctrine from being opposite to Scripture or church authority, and him from being guilty of heresie, or schism : in five conferences.
Davies, Athanasius, b. 1620 or 21. / [1656] The Protestants practice, or The compleat Christian. Being the true and perfect way to the celestiall Canaan. Necessary for the bringing up of young and the estabilshing of old Christians in the faith of the Gospel: the use whereof in families will preserve them from the errors of the times. / By a Reverend Father of the Church of England.
[1679] A Protestants resolution: shewing his reasons why he will not be a Papist: Digested into so plain a method of question and answer, that an ordinary capacity may be able to defend the Protestant religion, against the most cunning Jesuit or Popish priest. Useful for these times.
[1689] The Protestants thanks for the downfall of popery, or, Madam popery rocked to sleep
Paterson, F. William. / [Anno M.DC.XX. 1620] The Protestants theologie containing the true solutions, and groundes of religion, this daye mainteyned, and intreated, betwixt the Protestants, and Catholicks. Writen, by the R. F. F. VVilliame Patersoune religious priest, Conuentuall of Antwerpe, preacher of Gods word, and Vicar generall of the holy order of S. Augustin, through the kingdome of Scotland. The 1. Part.
[1689] The Protestants triumph, or, A particular description and prospect of London-derry in its situation, building, fortification, and the defence it has made against the French and Irish papists ... : together with an old Irish prophesie, that relates to the subduing that nation.
[1688] The Protestants triumph:, or, The Prince of Orange joyfully entertained in the city of London. To the tune of, A touch of the times
[1680] The Protestants vade mecum, or, Popery display'd in its proper colours, in thirty emblems, lively representing all the Jesuitical plots against this nation, and more fully this late hellish designe against His Sacred Majesty, curiously engraven in copper-plates
[Printed, anno, 1641] A protestation against a foolish, ridiculous and scandalous speech, pretended to be spoken by Thomas Wentworth, late Earle of Strafford, to certaine lords before his comming out of the Tower: as also against the simple and absurd letter to his lady in Ireland, together with the onely true copy of his speech, and the charge delivered to his son.
I. D., fl. 1607. / [1607] A protestation against popery by way of a confession of Christian religion collected for the benefit of private friends.
[Anno Dom. 1643] The protestation and declaration of divers knights, esquires, gentlemen, and free-holders of the counties of Lincolne and Nottingham: against the unjust oppressions and inhumane proceedings of William Earle of New-castle and his cavaleers: wherein they doe declare themselves enemies to all such violent courses, and protest to hazzard their lives and estates in defense of His Majesty, the Common-wealth, and the high court of Parliament.
[1575] Protestation de treshaut et trespuissant Prince Francois, Fils & Frere de Roy: duc d'Alencon & d'Eureux, comte de Dreux, du Perche, &c. Lieutenant general pour le Roy en tous ses pays, terre & Seigneuries, protecteur de la liberté de la couronne'de France opprimee parles estrangers.
Member of the General Assembly. / [1652] The protestation given in by the dissenting brethren, to the General Assembly July 21, 1652 reviewed and refuted ... / done by a member of the General Assembly.
Davenport, John, 1597-1670. / [M D xxxv. 1635] A protestation made and published by Iohn Davenporte vpon occasion of a pamphlett intitled A iust complaint against an uniust doer published by a nameles person
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] The protestation made by the Parliament, the third day of May, Anno Domini, 1641
Henry VIII, King of England, 1491-1547. / [An. M. D .XXXVII. 1537] A protestation made for the most mighty and moste redoubted kynge of Englande. [and]c. and his hole counsell and clergie wherin is declared, that neyther his hyghenes, nor his prelates, neyther any other prynce, or prelate, is bounde to come or sende, to the pretended councell, that Paule byshoppe of Rome, first by a bul indicted at Mantua, a citie in Italy, [and] nowe a late by an other bull, hath proroged to a place, no man can telle where.
[1651] The protestation of divers well-affected Scots concerning their King, and the Lord Generall Cromwel; with a narrative of their further proceedings; and the manner of Lieut. Gen. Massey encamping his forces. Also, the declaration of the Presbyterian party in Scotland; and the names of those who are come in to the protection of the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England. Likewise, the Lord General Cromwels letter to the Parliament; and his further victorious proceedings against the Scots; with a list of the islands, castles, forts, ordnance, arms, and ammunition taken. / Extracted out of the original papers, licensed according to order.
[Printed 1641] The protestation of the archbishops and bishops of Ireland against the toleration of popery agreed upon, and subscribed by them at Dublin, the 26 of November::
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [Printed 1605] A protestation of the Kings supremacie Made in the name of the afflicted ministers, and opposed to the shamefull calumniations of the prelates.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [M DC LXXXI. 1681] The protestation of the Lords upon rejecting the impeachment of Mr. Fitz-Harris March 28, 1681.
Anjou, François, duc d', 1554-1584. / [1575] The protestation of the most high and mightie Prince Frauncis, bothe sonne and brother of King, Duke of Allenson and of Eureux, Earle of Droux, & of Perche &c. Liuetenant General for the King in all his countries and dominions, protector of the libertie of the crowne of Fraunce, oppressed by the straungers. Translated out of frenche into English, and newely imprinted.
Karl Ludwig, Elector Palatine, 1617-1680. / [M. DC. XXXVII 1637] A protestation of the most high and mighty Prince Charles Lodowicke, Count Palatine of the Rhine, archidapifer, and prince elector of the sacred empire, Duke of Bavaria, &c. translated out of the High-Dutch ...
[1642] The protestation of the rebels in Ireland and how they were beaten at the Castle of Baltimore, and ten thousand of them slaine. With, a relation of a great battell fought betweene Captaine Nuse, a valiant souldier, and Tead-Rast the great rebel; who after a bloudy skirmish five thousand of the rebels appeared to be slaine, and he with the rest fled. And how Captaine Nuse is going to relieve the Castle of Baltimore. January, 15. 1642. And the commanders names taken out of Master Bradshawes letter.
[Anno Dom. 1643] The protestation of the two and twenty divines, for the setling of the church: And the particulars by them excepted against in the liturgie: not that the Book of Common Prayer of the Church of England should be utterly abolished, but purged of all innovations and absurdities. Ordered by them to be printed according to their own directions.
[Printed in the yeare 1642] The protestation taken by the commissioners of Cornwall and Devon, at Stone-house neare Plymouth, on the 5. of March. 1642.: With their propositions, replies and answers.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1642] The protestation wch the knights, citizens and burgesses in ye Commons House of Parliament made ye 5th of May 1642
[printed May. 1684] The protestatione of the antipopish, antipræ-latick, antierastian, true Presbyterian. But poor and persecuted, church of Scotland. Against. The Scottish congregation at Rotter-dam in Holland.
Marprelate, Martin, pseud. / [Sept. 1589] The protestatyon of Martin Marprelat wherin not wih [sic] standing the surprizing of the printer, he maketh it known vnto the world that he feareth, neither proud priest, antichristian pope, tiranous prellate, nor godlesse catercap: but defiethe all the race of them by these presents and offereth conditionally, as is farthere expressed hearein by open disputation to apear in the defence of his cause against them and theirs Which chaleng if they dare not maintaine aginst him: then doth he alsoe publishe that he never meaneth by the assitaunce [sic] of god to leaue the a ssayling [sic] of them and theire generation vntill they be vterly extinguished out of our church Published by the worthie gentleman D. martin marprelat D. in all the faculties primat and metropolitan
Phillips, Daniel, d. 1748. / [1700] Proteus redivivus, or, The turner of Turners-Hall truly represented and the abuses and falsehoods of George Keith's fourth narrative, so far as they concern the author, examin'd and detected / by Daniel Phillips.
L. S. / [1673] Prothylantinon, or, Some considerations of a notable expedient to root out the French pox from the English nation with excellent defensive remedies to preserve mankind from the infection of pocky women : also an advertisement, wherein is discover'd the dangerous practices of ignorant pretenders to the cure of the disease / by L.S., Dr. of physick.
Mason, Martin, fl. 1650-1676. / [Printed in the year, 1655] The proud pharisee reproved: or, the lying orator laid open.: In an examination of some passages in a book, entituled, precepts for Christian practice, or, the rule of the new creature new model'd. Written by one Edw. Reyner, who calles himself a minister of the Gospel in Lincoln; but is found a lyar / by a Child of the light, who is known to the world by the name of Martin Mason.
[Anno Domini. M.D.LX. 1560] The proude wyues pater noster that wolde go gaye, and vndyd her husbonde and went her waye
England. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1517] Prouysion made by the Kynges hyghnes and his counsayll for puttynge aparte thexcessyue fare [and] redusynge the same to such moderacion as folowyngly ensueth ...
[1647?] Proverbs and paradoxes breaking forth in the day of contention between the Parliament and Army to prevent the dividing of the Army, and the apparent deluge of blood, so long endeavoured, and now brought to passe by the Jesuite and Kings party, using the Presbyterian and Parliament men, as the monky the catts paw, but hath, but hath lingred in the birth by needlesse importunities, stepping into the press before them.
[1659] Proverbs English, French, Dutch, Italian, and Spanish. All Englished and alphabetically digested.: By N.R. Gent.
Patrick, Simon, 1626-1707. / [1683] The proverbs of Solomon paraphrased with the arguments of each chapter, which supply the place of a commentary / by Symon Patrick ...
Richardson, Mr. / [1691] Providence and precept, or, The case of doing evil that good may come of it stated and resolved according to Scripture, reason, and the (primitive) practice of the Church of England : with a more particular respect to a late case of allegiance &c. and its vindication in a letter to the author.
Pearson, Richard, d. 1734. / [1684] Providence bringing good out of evil in a sermon, preached on the ninth of September, being the day of thanksgiving for the discovery of the late treasonable conspiracy against His Majesties person and government / by Richard Pearson ...
Hill, Joseph, 1625-1707. / [1685] The providence of God in sudden death ordinary and extraordinary vindicated and improved in a funeral sermon for Mrs. Mary Reve, wife to Mr. Nicholas Reve, merchant : first preached to the English Church in Rotterdam, January 14, 1685, and since enlarged / by Joseph Hill.
Massachusetts. Governor (1699-1700 : Bellomont) / [1699] Province of the Massachusetts-Bay in New-England. By His Excellency, Richard, Earl of Bellomont ... A proclamation. ... I ... hereby command and require the strict observation of the Lords Day ... Given at the Council chamber in Boston, the twenty first day of June ... 1699.
Massachusetts. Lieutenant Governor (1692-1701 : Stoughton) / [1696] Province of the Massachusetts-Bay. By the Honourable, the lieutenant governour, &c. Council & Assembly convened at Boston, upon Wednesday the 27th. of May. 1696. In the eighth year of His Majesties reign. : For better encouragement to prosecute the French and Indian enemy, &c. ...
Pascal, Blaise, 1623-1662. / [1657] Les provinciales: or, The mysterie of Jesuitisme, discover'd in certain letters,: written upon occasion of the present differences at Sorbonne, between the Jansenists and the Molinists, from January 1656. to March 1657. S.N. Displaying the corrupt maximes and politicks of that society. Faithfully rendred into English.
Drayton, Thomas, d. 1658? / [1657] The proviso or condition of the promises, the strait, but the straight-way that leadeth unto happiness being the substance of two sermons preached at Wilton, March the first, 1656, upon 2 Cor. 7. 1. : now published at the request of some of the parishioners and auditors then present / by Tho. Drayton ...
[1685] A provocation to good works written in an epistle to an old man of a very cumbersome estate to perswade the easing himself of part of it by some eminent act of charity. According to Heb. 10. 24. Printed for help of such as would do the same to their rich friends and acquaintance, but have no better way for it then conveying such a book into their hands or closets. Some digressions incerted. Those relating to the doctrine of the Trinity, being occasioned by an essay to reduce a very useful person from Arianisme. Also an exemplification of some particulars of good works.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1654] Provocator provocatus. Or, An answer made to an open challenge made by one M. Boatman in Peters Parish in Norwich, the 13th of December, 1654. in a sermon preached there at a fast, in which answer these questions are spoke to. 1. Whether juridicall suspension of some persons from the Lords Supper be deducible from Scripture; the affirmative is proved. : 2. Whether ministeriall or privative suspension be justifiable; the affirmative also is maintained. : 3. Whether the suspension of the ignorant and scandalous be a pharisaicall invention; a thing which wiser ages never thought of, as Mr Boatman falsly affirmed. In opposition to which is proved, that it hath been the judgment and practice of the eminent saints and servants of Christ, in all ages, of all other reformed churches in all times ... / By John Collings ...
Sandys, Miles, Sir, 1600 or 1601-1636. / [1634] Prudence the first of the foure cardinall virtues. Written by Sr. Miles Sandis, Kt.
G. H., Gent. / [Printed, Anno Dom, 1650] A prudent and secure choice. Worthy of due consideration being a sure land-mark to all those who have been tossed to and fro in these wavering times. / Written by H.G. Gent.
Nieremberg, Juan Eusebio, 1595-1658. / [1674] Prudential reflections, moral considerations, and stoical maximes. In three centuries: written originally in the Spanish tongue, and thence put into French, by a R.F. of the Society. English'd by J. D. of Kidwelly.
Smith, Richard, 1566-1655. / [1609] The prudentiall ballance of religion wherin the Catholike and protestant religion are weighed together with the weights of prudence, and right reason. The first part, in which the foresaide religions are weighed together with the weights of prudence and right reason accordinge to their first founders in our Englishe nation, S. Austin and Mar. Luther. And the Catholike religion euidently deduced through all our kings and archbishopps of Canterburie from S. Austin to our time, and the valour and vertue of our kings, and the great learninge and sanctitie of our archbishopps, together with diuers saints and miracles which in their times proued the Catholike faith; so sett downe as it may seeme also an abridgement of our ecclesiasticall histories. With a table of the bookes and chapters conteyned in this volume.
Purefoy, William, 1580?-1659. / [1649] Prynn against Prinn. Or, the answer of William Prynne, utter Barrester of Lincolnes Inne:: to a pamphlet lately published by William Prynne Esquire, a member of the House of Commons. Intituled A Briefe Memento to the present un-parliamentary Juncto, touching their present intentions and proceedings to depose and execute Charles Steuart, their lawfull King. January 25. 1648. Imprimatur Theodore Jennings.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [Printed anno Dom. 1649] Prynne the Member reconciled to Prynne the barrester. Or An ansvver to a scandalous pamphlet, intituled, Prynne against Prynne.: Wherein is a cleare demonstration, that William Prynne, utter barrester of Lincolnes Inne, in his soveraigne power of parliaments and kingdomes, is of the same judgement with, and no wayes contradictory to William Prynne Esquire, a Member of the House of Commons in his memento. Wherein the unlawfullnesse of the proceedings against the King, and altering the present government is manifested out of his former writings and all cavils and calumnies of this scandalous pamphleteer fully answered. / By William Prynne Esquire, barrester at law, and a Member of the House of Commons.
Whalley, John, 1653-1724. / [in the Year 1688] Præcognita astrologica: or, Astrological judgments, and monthly observations, shewing, what material or grand changes or revolutions are like to happen in the world, but more especially Europe, in the so long and much talked of year, 1688. : To which is added an account of the so much admired and amazing prodigy / By Joh. Whalley student in physick and astrology.
Barlee, William. / [1656. i.e. 1657] Prædestination, as before privately, so now at last openly defended against post-destination. In a correptorie correction, given in by way of answer to, a (so called) correct copy of some notes concerning Gods decrees, especially of reprobation; published the last summer, by Mr. T.P. in which correct copy of his, he left so much of pelagianisme, massilianisme, arminianisme uncorrected, as Scripture, antiquity, the Church of England, schoolmen, and all orthodox neotericks will exclaime against to his shame, as is manifestly evinced, / by William Barlee, rector of Brock-hole in Northamptonshire. To which are prefixed the epistles of Dr. Edward Reynolds, and Mr. Daniel Cawdrey.
[1595] De prædestinatione, sive, De causis salutis et damnationis æternæ disputatio in qua præside D. Andrea Melvino, sacrar. literarum professore, & rectore Academiæ Regiæ Andreanæ in Scotia, ... Christophorus Iohannides Danus respondebit.
Grapheuis, Rodulphus. / [1598] Prædictio astrologica. The great and vvonderfull prognostication, for the yeare of our Lord 1598. Written by Rodulphus Grapheus Doctor of Phisick in the Towne of Deuenter. Translated out of Dutch into English by W. P.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [Printed in the year, 1652] Præfestinantis morator, or, Mr. Tombs his præcursor, staid, examined, and proved not to be from Heaven, but of men.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1608] Prælium & præmium. The Christians warre and rewarde. A sermon preached before the Kings maiestie at VVhitehall the 3. of May. 1608. By Daniell Price Master of Arts of Exeter Colledge, and chapleyn in ordinarie to the prince.
[Printed in the moneth after the great conjunction, 1643] Præmonitio Kanciæ commitatui; or, a vvarning-piece to Kent vvherein are sundry motives to perswade the well-affected of that countie, to hasten their association with Sussex, Surey, and Hampshiere.
Manlove, Timothy, d. 1699. / [1698] Præparatio evangelica, or, A plain and practical discourse concerning the soul's preparation for a blessed eternity being the substance of several sermons preach'd at Leeds / by Timothy Manlove ...
Ramsey, John, Minister of East Rudham. / [1659] Præterita, or, A summary of several sermons the greater part preached many years past, in several places, and upon sundry occasion / by John Ramsey ...