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Q Qu Qv
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Qu.
Author / [Publication date] Title
[1689] Qu. whether the King, Lords and Commons now assembled, be a legal Parliament, and may act as such?
Lupton, Donald, d. 1676. / [1655] The quacking mountebanck or The Jesuite turn'd Quaker.: In a witty and full discovery of their production and rise, their language, doctrine, discipline, policy, presumption, ignorance, prophanes, dissimulation, envy, uncharitablenes, with their behaviours, gestures, aimes and ends. All punctually handled and proved, to give our country men timely notice to avoid their snares and subtile delusions, ... / By one who was an eye and ear witnesse of their words and gestures in their new hired great Tavern Chappell, or the Great Mouth within Aldersgate.
[MDCLXXVIII. 1678] The quacks academy; or The dunce's directory A new art to cross the old proverb, and make a man fool and physician both at a time. Discovering the several methods whereby so many ignorant pretenders obtain repute and practice. With allowance.
[1689] Quadriennium Jacobi, or, The history of the reign of King James II from his first coming to the crown to his desertion.
Rawlinson, John, 1576-1630. / [1625] Quadriga salutis Foure quadragesimal, or Lent-sermons, preached at White-hall: by Io. Rawlinson Doctor of Diuinity, principal of Edmund-Hall in Oxford, and one of his Maiesties chaplaines in ordinary.
Hicks, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1674] The Quaker condemned out of his own mouth, or, An answer to Will. Pen's book entitled Reason against railing, and truth against fiction wherein he hathe confessed that if those things objected against the Quakers in two former dialogues be true, that then a Quaker is quite another thing than a Christian, that those matters heretofore objected were and are real truths and no fictions, is fully cleared and evinced in this third dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker / by Thomas Hicks.
Haworth, William. / [1674] The Quaker converted to Christianity re-established, upon the same, sure, safe, and only foundation, Jesus Christ crucified, and his righteousness imputed for justification : having yet no mind to change the sweet and easie Yoke of Christ's Gospel, for the Old Covenant-Yoke of Quakerism, which he found so burdensome and intolerable, or, A full reply to a book entituled, Rebellion rebuked, written by John Crook and William Baily, both in the ministry among the Quakers / written by William Haworth ... ; with an account from William Dimsdale ...
Denne, Henry, 1606 or 7-1660? / [1659] The Quaker no Papist, in answer to The Quaker disarm'd. Or, A brief reply and censure of Mr. Thomas Smith's frivolous relation of a dispute held betwixt himself and certain Quakers at Cambridge. By Hen. Denne.
Johnson, Jonathan, of Suffolk? / [1659] The Quaker quasht and his quarrel quelled:: in an answer to a railing pamphlet written by Martin Mason of Lincoln. Intituled The boasting Baptist dismounted and the beast disarmed and sorely wounded without any carnal weapon. Whereutno is added eighteen several meditations usually received by the Quakers at their first enterance into that delusion. By Jonathan Johnson, a servant of Jesus Christ.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1680/81] The Quaker's challenge answered by a stripling of the Lamb's army.
Chamberlin, Absalon. / [1682] The Quaker's prophesie of the terrible judgment that will befal this land being Englands sad estate and condition lamented in this just complaint taken up against the greatest part of her inhabitants, because of their great abonimations and treacherous dealings both with God and man, for which cause the terrible and righteous judgments of the Lord are coming upon the land of England : found in a manuscript amongst the Quakers writings / by Absalon Chamberlin.
Brownsword, William, b. 1625 or 6. / [1660] The Quaker-Jesuite, or, Popery in Quakerisme:: being a clear discovery 1. That their doctrines, with their proofs and arguments, are fetcht out of the Council of Trent, Bellarmine, and others. 2. That their practises are fetcht out of the rules and practises of popish monks. With a serious admonition to the Quakers, to consider their ways, and return from whence they are fallen. / By William Brownsword, minister of the gospel at Kendal.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1694] Quakerism anatomiz'd, by a charge against the Quakers, with a challenge to Richard Ashby, one of their teachers, to come forth in their vindication
Russel, William, d. 1702. / [1674] Quakerism is paganism, by W.L.'s confession; in a book directed to Mr. N.L. citizen of London: or, Twelve of the Quakers opinions, called by W.L. The twelve pagan principles, or opinions; for which the Quakers are opposed to Christians examined and presented to William Penn. By W. R. a lover of Christianity.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [printed in the year, 1674] Quakerism no paganism: or, A friendly reply to W.R. his unfriendly discourse intituled, Quakerism is paganism. Shewing the insufficiency of what he hath written to unchristian the Quakers, and to render them as heathens and pagans to the people By W.L. a lover of peace more than of parties.
Plimpton, John, fl. 1698. / [Printed 1698] Quakerism the mystery of iniquity discovered in a brief dialogue between a Christian & a Quaker: By way of supplement to my former papers exhibited in Dublin against them, in two of the most important particulars charg'd upon them; viz. the holy Scriptures, and our Lord Jesus Christ; in which it doth most evidently appear, that both are denied by them, in a true, Christian, and proper sense. / By John Plimpton.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1694] Quakerism withering and Christianity reviving, or, A brief reply to the Quakers pretended vindication in answer to a printed sheet deliver'd to the Parliament wherein their errors, both in fundamentals and circumstantials are further detected, and G. Whitehead further unmask'd / by an earnest contender for the Christian faith, Francis Bugg.
Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. / [1675] The Quakers acquitted from the foul aspersions of the scandalous libeller.: Being a detection of three most abusive and sordid pamphlets, entituled: I. The monstrous eating Quaker. II. The Quaker turned Jew. III. The Quaker and his maid. : Which are confuted by plain evidence to undeceive the ignorant, clear the truth and stop debauchery. / By Ellis Hookes.
W. P. / [1681] The Quakers advice to the Presbyterians, or, Their evil practises against the now established government being friendly admonitions to exhort them to loyalty and obedience / written by an eminent Quaker and sent in a letter to a gentleman of the black cloak by W.P.
Timson, John. / [1656] The Quakers apostasie from the perfect rule of the scriptures discovered in a double reply to a twofold answer of theirs, in the vindication of several queries propounded by the author : wherein their deceits, blasphemies and reproches against scripture authority and ordinances of institute religious worship, are spoken unto, their main principles examined and denyed, the truth defended and cleared against their railing, slandering, censorious pens and tongues / by John Timson ...
Hicks, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1674] The Quakers appeal answer'd, or, A full relation of the occasion, progress, and issue of a meeting held in Barbican the 28th of August last past wherein the allegations of William Pen in two books lately published by him against Thomas Hicks, were answered and disproved, and Tho. Hicks, his quotations out of the Quakers own books attested by several as being appeal'd unto.
[1655] Quakers are inchanters and dangerous seducers appearing in their inchantment of one Mary White at Wickham-skeyth in Suffolk, 1655.
Eccles, Solomon, 1618-1683. / [1668] The Quakers challeng, at two several weapons To the baptists, presbiters, papists and other professors.
Beckham, Edward, 1637 or 8-1714. / [1699] The Quakers challenge made to the Norfolk clergy, or, A relation of a conference between some clergy-men of the Church of England and some Quakers held (on the 8th of December 1698 in West-Dereham Church) in the county of Norfolk : together with those letters which passed between them in order thereunto : to which is added a certificate relateing to the challenge.
[1675] The Quakers charity above ingratitude in answer to a malicious pamphlet entituled The Quakers cruelty presented to the King and Parliament, and subscribed by Thomas Boyce : manifesting the spirit of enmity and madness which works against the truth and seeks to reward those that live in it evil for their good / sent forth in pursuit of the said malicious pamphlet from that people whom he hath grosly abused, who are call'd Quakers.
[1700] The Quakers complaint against George Keith, humbly presented to the clergy of the Church of England, who have lately receiv'd him into their communion, and suffer'd him to preach in their pulpits: With some reasons why the people called Quakers have excommunicated George Keith, &c. clearing them from the aspersions cast upon them by him.
Eaton, Samuel, 1596?-1665. / [1654] The Quakers confuted,: being an answer unto nineteen queries; propounded by them, and sent to the elders of the church of Duckenfield in Cheshire; wherein is held forth much of the doctrine and practise concerning revelations, and immediate voices, and against the holy Scriptures, Christs ministry, churches and ordinances &c. Together with an answer to a letter which was written and sent by one of them to a family of note and quality in the said county, which pleaded for perfection in this life, and for quaking. By Samuel Eaton, teacher of the Church of Christ heretofore meeting at Duckenfield, now in Stockport in Cheshire.
[1669] The Quakers court of justice, laid open to publick view. With a discovery of several of their errors in principle and practice. And also certain rules and directions for all those that are desirous to be admitted into the Society of the Quakers, being very easie to be attained unto. With several remarkable passages worth your observation.
Boyce, Thomas. / [1675] The Quakers cruelty, deceit & wickedness presented to the King and Parliament / by Thomas Boyce ; with a copy of the paper the Quakers put forth against me ; also my neighbours testimony, and Sir Richard Ingoldesby's certificate concerning me.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1686] The Quakers detected, their errours confuted, and their hypocrisie discovered by a lover of the truth as it is in Jesus, Francis Bugg.
Claxton, Laurence, 1615-1667. / [1659] The Quakers downfal with all other dispensations their inside turn'd outward : wherein you have it infallibly interpreted 1. What Scripture is, what not, 2. By whom it was writ, 3. For whom it was writ, 4. The end wherefore it was writ : also a brief narration of the Quakers conference with us the second of July 1659 wherein we made appear that all their sufferings in New-England, or any other nation, they suffer justly as evil doers so that neither they nor their persecutors so living and so dying shall escape damnation : with a clear confutation of all Armenians (called free-willers) that deny Gods prerogative power in matter of damnation and salvation / written by Laurence Claxton.
[1655] The Quakers dream: or the Devil's pilgrimage in England: being an infallible relation of their several meetings, shreekings, shakings, quakings, roarings, yellings, howlings, tremblings in the bodies, and risings in the bellies: with a narrative of their several arguments, tenets, principles, and strange d ctrine [sic]: the strange and wonderful satanical apparitions, and the appearing of the Devil unto them in the likeness of a black boar, a dog with flaming eye, and a black man without a head, causing the dogs to bark, the swine to cry, and the cattel to run, to the great adminration of all that shall read the same.
[1655] The Quakers fiery beacon or, The shaking-ranters ghost : being a new relation, and further discovery of their strange and sudden agonies, trances, quakings, shakings, raptures, visions, apparitios [sic], conflicts with Satan, revelations, illuminations, instructions in new divine mysteries, and seraphicall divinity; their several callings, missions, messages, orders, sects, places, and persons; their inchanted potions, ribbons, and bracelets; their declaration in Westminster-Hall, touching Heaven and Hell : and a narrative of their present actings and extasies, for the sweeping away of our good fundamental laws like so many old cobwebs.
Danson, Thomas, d. 1694. / [1659] The Quakers folly made manifest to all men: or a true relation of what passed in three disputations at Sandwich, April, 12, 13, 19, 1659. between three Quakers, and a minister, viz. Mr. Samuel Fisher, George Whithead, Richard Hubberthorn, and Thomas Danson wherein many popish tenents were by them maintained, and by him refuted. Occasioned by an imperfect and (in many things) false relation of the said disputations, published by R. Hubberthorn, one of the three Quakers, which said relation is also censur'd and amended. Together with a brief narrative of some remarkable passages. / By Tho. Danson, late fellow of Magd. Coll. Oxon, and now minister of the Gospel at Sandwich in Kent.
[1674] The Quakers last shift found out, or, An answer to Will. Penn's complaint against the meeting at Barbican, upon the 28th. of August, 1674 and his new way of stating an old challenge.
Hobbs, Richard, 17th cent. / [1673] The Quakers looking-glass look'd upon;: and turned toward himself; in a sober reply to an uncivll [sic] pamplet published by Luke Howard a Quaker, against a narrative formerly published, setting forth the folly and presumption of Charles Baily a Quaker, sometimes a prisoner in Dover ...
[1678] Quakers mere obbists, or, A Letter to a preaching Quaker from a moderate gentleman trepan'd into one of their meetings, in hopes to work him to the party : wherein a true and short account is given of their foolish and ridiculous way of worship : written some time since, and to gratifie the importunities of several and remove the many and great errors occasion'd by often transcriptions, now printed by a correct copy.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1674] Quakers no Christians:, or, A sober request to the Quakers, published by Jer. Ives.
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [1660] The Quakers no deceivers, or, The management of an unjust charge against them confuted. Being a brief return to a pamphlet, intituled, The Quakers proved deceivers ... by John Horne ... / by one who is counted a deceiver, yet true, George Whitehead.
[1674] The Quakers Pedigree: or, a dialogue between a Quaker, and a Iesuit who at last become reconciled, as (holding in a great measure) the same principles; wherein is shown how the mystery of Quakerisme was first hatcht by the Jesuites: by what arts, and for what design it was set on foot in England; and by what means it hath been propagated since, and is still defended. With their contrivance for the carrying it on for the future.
P. H. (Peter Hardcastle), d. 1693. / [1661] The Quakers plea answering all objections, and they proved to be no way dangerous, but friends to the King, and may be tollerated in their religion with safety to the kingdom / P.H.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1663] The Quakers plea with the bishops at their ecclesiastical courts, or, An answer of the people of God, reproachfully called Quakers, to the bill of presentment put against them into the bishops courts, for not coming to the church as is pretended whereby it may appear, that the Quakers, so called, do come to the church, both according to the Scriptures, and Common-prayer books account, and ought not in equity and reason to be presented, or punished for that, &c. / by Richard Farnsworth.
[1684] The Quakers prophesie: or, Strange and wonderful news from Spittle-Fields, humbly dedicated to the Queen of Poland. To the tune of, Then covetousness out of England will run.
Keith, George, 1639?-1716. / [1700] The Quakers proved apostats and heathens And a specimen of the Quakers great malice and ognorance in their late printed epigram they have made or procured to be made against me both in Latin and English, and which their printer Tacy Sowl doth publickly sell, with some observations of mine upon it. By George Keith.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [anno Dom. 1660] The Quakers proved deceivers and such as people ought not to listen to, or follow, but to account accursed, in the management of a charge formerly given out against them to that effect, by J. Horne, preacher of the gospel at South-Lin in Norfolke. Which charge was managed and made good by him against George Whitehead, in the chancel of South-Lin, before some hundreds of people, Jan. 13. 1659. to the great baffling of the said George Whitehead and his party, through the merciful and gracious hand of the Lord appearing for his truth and servants therein, as is known to, and witnessed by the generality of the audience of understanding. Published as a warning to all to beware of the said people called Quakers, and their erroneous principles herein also in part discovered.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1656] The Quakers quaking principles examined and refuted in a briefe answer to some erroneous tenets held forth by James Naylor in his answers unto Mr Baxter, and some others that have publikely opposed that blacke spirit in the deluded Quakers. Wherein is also included a serious admonition, how wee ought to behave our selves towards the ministers of the gospell, in respect of communicating unto them; and for giving to the poore, so as the Gospell requires: and to beware of covetousnesse, and the effects thereof, least wee be left of God, and delivered up unto strong delusions, and a blasphemous spirit instead of the spirit of God. The heads of the whole discourse are also premised. / Written by Ellis Bradshavve.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1656] The Quakers quaking: or, the foundation of their deceit shaken, by scripture, reason, their own mouthes at several conferences.: By all which will appear, that their quaking, ministery, doctrine, and lives, is a meer deceit, and themselves proved to be the great impostors of these latter times: / by Jeremiah Ives.
[1657. i.e. 1656] The Quakers quaking: or, The most just and deserved punishment inflicted on the person of James Naylor for his most horrid blasphemies.: Together with the confession of his associates, who were Timothy Wedlock. Thomas Symons. John Stranger. [double brace] Hannah Stranger. Martha Symons. Dorcas Erbury. As also the reasons why the further punishment of the said James Naylor was suspended on Saturday, Decemb. 20. and deferred by order of Parliament untill Saturday, Decemb. 27. He remains still a prisoner to Newgate, where many of his associates do daily resort to him. To which is added, the severall damnable opinions of the said Quakers.
Ruckhill, Robert. / [1673] The Quakers refuge fixed upon the rock of ages, though the swelling waters dash never so violently to overturn it wherein is prov'd, that the narrative of Ralph James is an absolute lying-wonder, according to his own definition : and also, the great controversie between the people of God called Quakers, and others, about the holy spirit of God and the Scriptures, truly stated, and very briefly discoursed, as it is owned by the Quakers, and the truth cleared from the false suggestions and deceitful insinuations of the anabaptists about the said controversie : in answer to a subtil pamphlet, lately published, intituled, The Quakers subterfuge or evasion overturned : also a few queries propounded unto Ralph James, and the author of the subterfuge &c. / by Robert Ruckhill ; to which is added another postscript in answer to some queries propounded in the said pamphlet, wherein many untruths are suggested ; but herein the truth is cleared, and the evasion and deceit of the Baptists made more fully manifest by John Whitehead.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1676?] The Quakers rejected which was also foretold by a person once eminent among them, taken out of his writings which were published some years ago.
[1689] The Quakers remonstrance to the Parliament, &c. touching the popish plot and Sir Edmund-Bury Godfrey's murder much of which being not unseasonable at this juncture, it is now reprinted, as also to shew that the Quakers were formerly as zealous against popery as any others, notwithstanding they have so much appeared to the contrary of late.
[1658] The Quakers rounds, or, A Faithful account of a large discourse between a party of them called Quakers viz. William Fisher and Edward Burroughs, &c with Mr. Philip Taverner, Mr. Richard Goodgroom, and Mr. M. Hall, ministers of the Gospel ... / published by William Taverner, preacher of the Word.
[Printed in the year, 1674] A Quakers sermon: preached at the Bull-and-Mouth Metting-House in St. Martins-Le-Grand, London. On Sunday the 16th. of Nov. 1674. Taken from his mouth in short-hand by an indifferent person.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1696] The Quakers set in their true light in order to give the nations a clear sight of what they hold concerning Jesus of Nazareth, the Scripture, water baptism, the Lords Supper, magistracy, ministry laws and government / historically collected out of their most approved authors, which are their best continuing books from the year of their rise, 1650 to the year of their progress 1696 by Francis Bugg, senior.
Gilpin, John, 17th cent. / [1653] The Quakers shaken, or, A fire-brand snatch'd out of the fire being a briefe relation of Gods wonderful mercy extended to John Gilpin of Kendale in Westmoreland, who (as will appear by the sequel) was not onely deluded by the Quakers but also possessed by the Devill : if any question the truth of this story the relator himselfe is ready to avouch it, and much more.
Smith, Nathaniel, d. 1668? / [1669] The Quakers spiritual court proclaim'd. Being an exact narrative of two several tryals had before that new-high-court of justice, at the Peele in St. John's Street; together with the names of the judges that sate in judgment, and of the parties concern'd in the said tryals: also sundry errors and corruptions, in principle and practice among the Quakers, which were never till now made known to the world. Also a direction to attain to be a Quaker, and profit by it. All which, with many new matters and things of remark among those men, are faithfully declared and testified. By Nathaniel Smith student in physick, who was himself a Quaker, and conversant among them for the space of about XIV. years.
[1655] The Quakers terrible vision; or, The devils's progress to the City of London: being a more true and perfect relation of their several meetings, transes, quakings, shakings, roarings, and trembling postures; the appearing of two strange oracles, with an old love-lock cut off from Satans head; the manner of putting it in practice, and drawing in of others; the burning of their fine cloaths, points, and ribbons, which seemed to them like so many hellish hags, and ...; their several opinions and tenets, holding a community with all mens wives, either sleeping or waking; their strange doctrine, raptures, and inspirations; and the most hideous actions of all the several sorts of Quakers; as Catharists, Familists, Enthusiasts, Mentanists, Valencians, & Libertins, the liike [sic] never read, or heard of before, since the memory of man.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1691] The Quakers unmasked their double-dealing and false-heartedness discovered by collections taken out of their own writings, which were communicated to G. Fox, G. Whitehead, and others of their preachers and leaders : wherein may be seen some of their contradictions thereupon by another hand : also, one of the forms of their oaths, used amongst themselves, with their definition of an oath : likewise a letter and paper formerly sent to the abovesaid G.F. : whereunto are annexed some remarks, &c. : also what an oath is : in a letter to E.S. ...
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [1655] The Quakers unmasked, and clearly detected to be but the spawn of Romish frogs, Jesuites, and Franciscan fryers; sent from Rome to seduce the intoxicated giddy-headed English nation.: By an information newly taken upon oath in the city of Bristol, Jan. 22. 1654. and some evident demonstrations. / By William Prynne of Swainswick, Esq;.
Pyot, Edward, d. 1670. / [Printed in the year, 1667] The Quakers vindicated from the calumnies of those that falsly accuse them as if they denyed magistrates, and disowned government; and as if both in principle and practice they were inconsistant with either. In which is shewed, that the true and sincere Quakers (so called, for of them I write) are in the spirit and principle in which the justice of magistrates is obeyed, and in which magistrates are to administer their government, and that by their practice in good works they fulfill all just and good government. And that they have God's authority for their meeting together to worship Him, ... And that people in matters of religion and the worship of God, should rather be instructed and led by the Spirit of the Lord in Gods authority, ... Also, several objections answered, as to the exercise of secular force and compulsion over the conscience in matters of faith, religion, and the worship of God. By Edward Pyot.
Danson, Thomas, d. 1694. / [1659] The Quakers vvisdom descendeth not from above or a brief vindication of a small tract, intituled, The Quakers folly made manifest to all men, as also of its authour, from the exceptions made against it, and aspersions cast upon him. In a pamphlet called The voice of wisdom, &c. published by George Whithead, Quaker. / By Tho. Danson, M.A. late fellow of Magd. Coll. Oxon. And now minister of the Gospel at Sandwich in Kent.
Sherlock, R. (Richard), 1612-1689. / [1656 i.e. 1655] The Quakers wilde questions objected against the ministers of the Gospel, and many sacred acts and offices of religion.: With brief answers thereunto. Together with a discourse [brace] 1. Of the Holy Spirit of God, his impressions and workings on the souls of men. 2. Of divine revelation, mediate and immediate. 3. Of error, heresie, and schism: the nature, kindes, causes, reasons, and dangers thereof: with directions for avoiding the same. All very seasonable for these times. / By R. Sherlock, B D. at Borwick-Hal in Lancashire.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1695] The Quakers yearly metting [sic] or convocation impeached on the behalf of the Commons of England by Francis Bugg.
Wade, Christopher, 17th cent. / [1657] Quakery slain irrecoverably by the principal Quakers themselves, with a spiritual sword of their own forgery, whose names are here under-written their spreading spiritual murder cries up to heaven for justice, which appears clearly in this treatise ... / written in love as a fore-warning, given to all tender-hearted seeking, unsetled Christians, by Christopher Wade.
Howet, Enoch. / [1655] Quaking principles dashed in pieces by the standing and unshaken truth.: Being an examination of the tenents held forth by certain northern people, viz. 1. Slighting of the written word. 2. A speaking to that within man. 3. Denying the use of reason in the matters of God. 4. A denying of the ascension and being of the body of Christ. 5. A denying of all the ordinances of Christ. 6. A denying honour to men. 7. Affording absolute perfection at one instant. / By Henoch Howet.
Winterton, Thomas. / [1655] The quaking prophets two wayes proved false prophets,: upon their own grounds laid down in an aiery [sic] whimsical answer to three queries ... vvith a discovery of their jugling the people out of their understanding ... also how Christ lighteneth every man that cometh into the world ... With a brief answer to three queries, sent by the Quakers to the author. / By T. Winterton.
[Printed in the year 1660] The qualifications of persons, declared capable by the Rump, Parliament to elect, or be elected, Members to supply their House.:
Bradford, Samuel, 1652-1731. / [1699] The qualifications requisite, towards the receiving a divine revelation a sermon preach'd in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul, January the 2d, 1698/9, being the first, for this year, of the lectures founded by the Honourable Robert Boyle, Esq. / by Samuel Bradford ...
Case, Thomas, 1598-1682. / [1644 i.e. 1643] The quarrell of the covenant, with the pacification of the quarrell. Delivered in three sermons on Levit. 26. 25. and Jere. 50. 5. / By Thomas Case, preacher of the Word in Milk-street, London; and one of the Assembly of Divines.
Hill, Edmund Thomas, ca. 1563-1644. / [1600] A quartron of reasons of Catholike religion, with as many briefe reasons of refusall: By Tho. Hill.
Dillingham, Francis, d. 1625. / [1603] A quartron of reasons, composed by Doctor Hill, vnquartered, and prooued a quartron of follies: by Francis Dillingham, Bachelour of Diuinitie. August, in Senten ...
Andrewe, George, 1575 or 6-1648. / [Anno 1625] A quaternion of sermons preached in Ireland in the summer season: 1624. By George Andrevve Master of Arts, and deane of Limmericke. The severall titles, texts, time and place are set downe in the next page
[1685?] The quatorse, or, The sorrowful lamentation of the Preston gentlemen in the press-yard, for the loss of P.W. made by the author, while he was playing at picket ; in imitation of Habby Simson.
Pibrac, Guy du Faur, seigneur de, 1529-1584. / [1697] Les quatrains du seigneur de Pybrac, conseiller du Roy en son conseil privé: Contenant preceptes & enseignemens, utiles & profitables pour tous Chrêtiens. Avec les Quatrains du President le Faure. Ensemble les Quatrains de la vanité du monde. Le tout revû, corrigé & augmenté des tablettes ou Quatrains de la vie & de la mort, par Pierre Matthieu, conseiller du Roy. Divisé en deux parties.
Longland, Thomas, 1629 or 30-1697. / [1657] Quatuor novissma: Or, Meditations upon the four last things,: delivered in four common-place discourses: by Thomas Longland ...
Pix, Mary, 1666-1720. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] Queen Catharine, or, The ruines of love a tragedy, as it is acted at the New Theatre in Little-Lincolns-Inn-Field by His Majesty's servants / written by Mrs. Pix.
Elizabeth, I, Queen of England, 1533-1603. / [1688] Queen Elizabeth's opinion concerning transubstantiation, or the real presence of Christ in the Blessed sacrament; with some prayers and thanksgivings composed by her in imminent dangers.
A. M. / [1656] Queen Elizabeths closset of physical secrets, with certain approved medicines taken out of a manuscript found at the dessolution of one of our English abbies and supplied with the child-bearers cabinet, and preservative against the plague and small pox. Collected by the elaborate paines of four famons [sic] physitians, and presented to Queen Elizabeths own hands.
Sophie Amalie, Queen, consort of Frederik III, King of Denmark, 1628-1685. / [1651] The Queen of Denmark's letter to the King of Scots, now resident in the city of Paris.: Dated from Her Majesties royall court at Hamborough, Novemb. 16. 1651. Together with the removall of Major General Massey, and the sending of him prisoner to the Tower.
[April 30. 1649] The Queen of England's prophecie concerning Prince Charles.: And her letter, advice, and proposals, to His Highnesse, touching the three crowns of England, Scotland, and Ireland. With a narrative of his proceedings; and the declaration of the Low-Countrey souldiers. Also, a prophecy delivered to Lieut. Generall Crumwell, by a Yorkshire gentlewoman, and the particulars thereof, &c.
Marguerite, Queen, consort of Henry II, King of Navarre, 1492-1549. / [1597] The queen of Nauarres tales Containing, verie pleasant discourses of fortunate louers. Now newly translated out of French into English.
[1691] The Queen's birth-day song, April 30, 1691
[printed 1642] Queene Elizabeths bishops: or, a briefe declaration of the wickednesse of the generality of those bishops of England that lived in the purest times of King Edward the sixth, and Queen Eiizabeth [sic], and some things concerning ours. Writ of purpose to keepe the Kings good subjects from being cheated of their loyalty, honesty, peace, wealth, religion, God and salvation, all which they had like to have lost of late.
Maxwell, James, b. 1581. / [1612] Queene Elizabeths looking-glasse of grace and glory. Wherein may be seen the fortune of the faithfull: that is to say, the wrastling, victory, and reward, or the combat, conquest and crowne of Gods children. All cleerely represented according to Scripture, & illustrated by diuers notable examples of Gods seruants both men and vvomen: and likewise enterlaced with many memorable alligories & morallties: both pleasant and profitable to be read. By I.M. Master of Arts.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [1642?] Queene Elizabeths speech to her last Parliament.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1558-1603 : Elizabeth I) / [ca. 1628?] Queene Elizabeths speech to her last Parliament
Keeling, Josias. / [1642] The Queenes proceedings in Holland.: Being the copie of a letter sent from the staple at Middleborough to Mr. Vanrode a Dutch marchant in London. Wherein is contained these sixe particulars following: First, the King of Denmarke his ambassadour comming to the Queenes Court at the Hague with a Message to the states of Holland, accompanied with the Prince of Orange. 2. Colonell Goring his raising of forces in Ortoys by commission from the K. of France, with a challenge from Colonell Gage unto Goring for his so doing. 3. What summes of money have been raised by priests, and jesuites, &c. throughout the cloisters in those provinces, with their severall names, &c. 4. What summes already have bin raised towards the maintenance of the Rebellion in Ireland, as also an Irish ambassador at Bruzels for a second supply. 5. The Bishop of Cullen his death. 6. The Prince of Orange his court at Breda.
Strickland, Robert, Sir, ca. 1600-1670. / [1642] The Queenes resolution discovered by some letters read in the House of Commons.: From Master Strickland, a member of of [sic] the House. Relating her providing of foure ships with ammunition for her comming over into England, which were stayed by a statesman of ware, upon report of fourteene other ships she had provided in the Brill in Holland. Also an examination, and articles of Sir Edward Rodney, Sir Edward Barkley, and one Master Dugdale a divine, and brought to the House of Commons, with a troope of horse, being taken in Sommersetshire.
Rowzee, Lodwick, b. 1586. / [1632] The Queenes vvelles. That is, a treatise of the nature and vertues of Tunbridge water. Together, with an enumeration of the chiefest diseases, which it is good for, and against which it may be vsed, and the manner and order of taking it. By Lodvvick Rovvzee, Dr. of Physicke, practising at Ashford in Kent.
Ponteus, John. / [1662] The queens cabinet newly opened and the art of physick discovered; wherein you shall finde diverse rare receipts; both of physick and of chyrurgery: very profitable for all sorts of men, women, and children. Together with severall medicines, for to prevent, and for to cure the most pestilent diseases that raineth in any cattel, and that with small cost and charge. By Mr. John Ponteus.
[1689?] The Queens letter from France, to his Highness the Prince of Orange
Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669. / [1643] The Queens letter from Holland: Directed to the Kings Most Excellent Maiesty. Brought to the Parliament, and delivered to the custodie of - Hen. Elsing Cler. Parl. D. Com. VVhereunto is added His Majesties late speech. And the copie of another letter sent from an English merchant in Holland to his brother in London concerning the manner of the Queens preparation to come for England.
[1642] The Queens Majesties declaration and desires to the states of Holland June, 18. 1642. With M. Pyms resolution concerning the Earl of Liecester [sic]. As it was reported to the Honourable House of Commons, Iune 23. MDCXLII. Wherein is declared Her Majesties reall intentions and resolutions concerning His Royall Majesty, and the high court of Parliament. With Her Maiesties message and propositions to the states of Holland, concerning the Kings levying of forces, and the names of those lords which are to come for England, with a message from the states to the King and Parliament. Also the states gracious answer to Her Majesties message. Likewise severall propositions from the Commissioners of Scotland, to the High Court of Parliament. Ordered that this be printed and published. John Brown Cler. Parl.
Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669. / [1649] The Queens Majesties letter to the Parliament of England,: concerning her dread soveraign Lord the King, and her proposals and desires, touching his royall person. With the resolution of the Parlilment[sic] concerning the said letter. Also, a letter from Holland, concerning the King, Parliament, and Army, shewing what will befall this nation, if his Majesty be deposed, and a new King and government erected and established. Likewise, the several reasons of the peers of England, concerning their differing from the commission for tryall of the King; and the resolution of the House of Commons, to proceed of themselves by way of charge.
Henrietta Maria, Queen, consort of Charles I, King of England, 1609-1669. / [1649] The Queens Majesties message and declaration to the Right Honourable the Peers of England, assembled in Parliament;: concerning the Kings Majesty, and the army; presented by another embassadour from France the 9 of this instant. MDCXLIX. And the declaration of the House of Peeres concerning the King; with the proceedings of the Commons, and what government shall be established, a new Broad Seal to be erected, which is to have ingraven on the one side, the House of Commons; on the other, the arms of England & Ireland. With severall new proposals from the citizens of London, to the Common councell, concerning the tryal of the King. A declaration of the General Councel of the army, concerning Mr. Wil: Pryn, and the rest of the secluded members; and his excellencies declaration concerning the King, and all those who have assisted him. Subscribed, T. Fairfax. Published by authority.
Polwheile, Theophilus, d. 1689. / [1667] Of quencing [sic] the spirit the evill of it, in respect both of its causes and effects / discovered by Theophilus Polwheile.
[1660] Querela geometrica, or, Geometry's complaint of the injuries lately received from Mr. Thomas VVhite in his late tract entituled, Tutela geometrica in the end you have some places at large out of Mr. White's Tutela, and Gulden's Centrobaryca, reprinted, and faithfully translated into English.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1694] Querela temporum, or, The danger of the Church of England in a letter from the Dean of ----- to ----- Prebend of.
[1653] The Querers and Quakers cause at the second hearing. Or, The Quakers antiquering advocate examined: his pleadings found light and weake, his language lewd and railing, his prinicples loose and large. The quaking and entransed faction discovered to be a new branch of an old root, revivied by Satan; some of their strange ungospel-like tenents, unchristian practises, and opinions fathered upon the spirit, to be abhorred, and avoided by all holy soules, are also discovered, and truly laid open.
Butler, Prince. / [1699?] Querical demonstrations, writ by Prince Butler, author of the eleven queries relating to the bill for prohibiting East-India silks and printed callicoes.
[1670?] Queries about St. Pauls organ.
[1648] [Queries concerning the lawfulnesse of the present cessation]
Adair, John, ca. 1650-1722. / [1694?] Queries, in order to a true description; and an account of the natural curiositys, and antiquities / by Mr. Adair.
Williams, Roger, 1604?-1683. / [Imprinted in the yeare MDCXLIV. 1644] Queries of highest consideration, proposed to the five Holland ministers and the Scotch Commissioners (so called) upon occasion of their late printed apologies for themselves and their churches. In all humble reverence presented to the view of the Right Honourable the Houses of the High Court of Parliament.
Learned divine. / [1642] Queries of some tender conscienced Christians about the late Protestation commended to them by the House of Commons, now assembled in the High and Honourable Court of Parliament wherein they desire to be resolved concerning 1. the authority imposing it, 2. the necessity of it, 3. the danger of it, 4. whether it can be taken in faith ... / written by a learned divine.
[1689?] Queries relateing to the present state of England
Dobson, John, 1633-1681. / [1663] Queries upon queries: or Enquiries into Certain queries upon Dr. Pierce's sermon at Whitehall, Feb. 1:
[1592] Querimonia ecclesiæ.
Oat-meale, Oliver. / [1595] A quest of enquirie, by women to know, whether the tripe-wife were trimmed by Doll yea or no. Gathered by Oliuer Oat-meale.
[1641] A Question concerning the great and weightie affairs of the whole kingdome shewing how lawes are to be understood, and obedience yeelded : also, an answer to the aforesaid question, necessary for the present state of things touching the militia ...
A. L. / [1653] A question deeply concerning married persons and such as intend to marry propounded and resolved according to the scriptures.
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [1658] The question of questions vvhich rightly resolved resolveth all our questions in religion this question is : vvho ought to be our iudge in all these our differences? : this book answereth this question, and hence sheweth a most easy, and yet a most safe way, how among so many religions the most vnlearned, and learned may find the true religion / by Optatus Ductor.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1661] The question of re-ordination, whether, and how a minister ordained by the Presbytery, may take ordination also by the Bishop? by John Humfrey ...
Penington, Isaac, 1616-1679. / [1667] A question to the professors of Christianity, whether they have the true, living, powerful saving knowledge of Christ or no? with some queries concerning Christ, and his appearances, his taking upon him our flesh : as also concerning his flesh and blood, and our being formed thereof, and feeding thereon, and an incitation to professors seriously to consider, whether they or we fail, in the true acknowledgment and owning of the Christ which died at Jerusalem : likewise some propositions and considerations concerning the nature of church-worships and ordinances, since the death of the apostles, for the sake of simplicity, which hath been long held captive therein : with the sounding of bowels towards thee, O England : also a faithful guidance to the principle and path of truth, with some sensible experimental questions and answers from the tenth chapter of John / by Isaac Penington ...
Renaudot, Théophraste, 1586-1653. / [1640] A question vvether there bee nothing new : being one of those questions handled in the weekly conferences of Monsieur Renaudots Bureau d'Addresses, at Paris / translated into English, anno 1640.
Gibbons, Nicholas. / [1601] Questions and disputations concerning the Holy Scripture wherein are contained, briefe, faithfull and sound expositions of the most difficult and hardest places: approued by the testimony of the Scriptures themselues; fully correspondent to the analogie of faith, and the consent of the Church of God; conferred with the iudgement of the fathers of the Church, and interpreters of the Scripture, nevv and old. Wherein also the euerlasting truth of the word of God, is freed from the errors and slaunders of atheists, papists, philosophers, and all heretikes. The first part of the first tome. By Nicholas Gibbens, minister and preacher of the word of God.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1681] The questions between the conformist and nonconformist, truly stated, and briefly discussed Dr. Falkner, The friendly debate &c., examined and answered : together with a discourse about separation, and some animadversions upon Dr. Stillingfleet's book entituled, The unreasonableness of separation : observations upon Dr. Templers sermon preached at a visitation in Cambridge : a brief vindication of Mr. Stephen Marshal.
[1595] Questions, concernyng conie-hood, and the nature of the conie Of which, vnder the moderatorship of honie-mouth Stengler, conie-catcher: Merie-pate, the knaue of clubbes, being aunswerer. To take degree in the same facultie shalbe disputed: [...]
Scotland. Parliament. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] Questions exhibited by the Parliament now in Scotland assembled, concerning the Earle of Montroise his plott. As also, their order to Generall Lesly for marching of the army : and some Parliament occurences there. Rege presente.
[1695] Questions of common right, proper and necessary to be considered by all Knights, gentlemen, free-holders, and commoners of England, and especially those of the honourable profession of the law:
O. B., fl. 1594. / [1594] Questions of profitable and pleasant concernings talked of by two olde seniors, the one an ancient retired gentleman, the other a midling or new vpstart frankeling, vnder an oake in Kenelworth Parke, where they were met by an accident to defend the partching heate of a hoate day, in grasse or buck-hunting time called by the reporter the display of vaine life, together with a panacea or suppling plaister to cure if it were possible, the principall diseases wherewith this present time is especially vexed.
[1700] Questions parliamentary, concerning the rights of the Commons of England, and the duty of their representatives assembled in Parliament:
Fisher, Edward, fl. 1627-1655. / [1655] Questions preparatory to the better, free, and more Christian administration of the Lords Supper by E.F., Esq.
[1657] Questions propounded by the natural man by way of reasoning.: And answered by the spiritual man: but the natural man receiveth not the things of the spirit of God, for they are foolishness unto him; neither can he know them: it is written for the use of them that halteth, that they may be gathered: in which reason Babylon is fanned, and her land emptied, for so it is written. Whereunto is added a few lines for the rulers of the land, in love to their souls.
Blome, Richard, d. 1705. / [1659] Questions propounded to George Whitehead and George Fox &c. Who disputed by turnes against one Universitie man in Cambridge. Aug. 29. 1659. By R.B.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Anno 1642] The questions propounded to Mr. Herbert the Kings Attorney Generall, by the House of Commons in the presence of both Houses of Parliament, on Friday the fourteenth of Ianuary 1641.: Together with the answer of the said Mr. Herbert to the said questions, concerning the impeachment of the Lord Kimbolton, and Mr. Hollis, &c. Members of the House of Commons. Also the articles against the Lord Kimbolton, Mr. Hollis, and the rest. And lastly, his Majesties two messages to the Houses of Parliament, to repaire the late breaches of Parliament.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [May 4. 1646] Questions propounded to the Assembly of Divines by the House of Commons, April ult. 1646. Touching the point of jus divinum in the matter of church-government. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that these questions be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1647] Questions propounded, or Quæres, concerning remedies, and taking away of the extreame and unnecessary charges, expences, troubles, and long delayes in just causes and suits in courts of equity and others called English-Courts,: and abating those that may be for contention and trouble only, and the preservation of many honest men from great losses, and others from undoing therby, without hindrance or prejudice to any but unnecessary and upstart officers. And how many hundred thousand pounds may be saved to the common-wealth yearly, by reducing proceedings in law to the old and legall proceedings, and taking away those that be unlawfull and contrived by exacting officers for their own only gaine. Authorized to be printed and published for the good of the common-wealth.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641 i.e. 1642] Questions resolved upon by both houses of Parliament with an order for the speedy rigging of the Navy, for the defence of the kingdom.
[1642] Questions resolved, and propositions tending to accommodation and agreement betweene the king being the royall head, and both Houses of Parliament being the representative body of the Kingdome of England.
[1642] Questions resolved, and propositions tending to accommodation and agreement betweene the King being the royall head, and both Houses of Parliament being the representative body of the Kingdome of England.
[1641] Questions to be disputed in counsell of the lords spirituall after their returne from their visitation
Oxenbridge, John, 1609-1674. / [1670] A quickening word for the hastening a sluggish soul to a seasonable answer to the divine call published by a poor sinner that found it such to him. Being the last sermon preached in the First Church of Boston upon Isaiah 55.6 by the pastor there, on the 24th of the fifth moneth, 1670.
[c. 1627] A quip for a scornfull lasse. Or, three slips for a tester: To the tune of Two slips for a tester.
Armin, Robert, fl. 1610. / [1600] Quips vpon questions, or, A clownes conceite on occasion offered bewraying a morrallised metamorphoses of changes vpon interrogatories: shewing a litle wit, with a great deale of will; or in deed, more desirous to please in it, then to profite by it. Clapt vp by a clowne of the towne in this last restraint, hauing litle else to doe, to make a litle vse of his fickle muse, and carelesle carping. By Clunnyco de Curtanio Snuffe. ...
Camfield, Benjamin, 1638-1693. / [1671] Quod tibi, hoc alteri, ne alteri quod non vis tibi a profitable enquiry into that comprehensive rule of righteousness, do as you would be done by : being a practical discourse on S. Matt. vii, 12 / by Benjamin Camfield.
Plot, Robert, 1640-1696. / [1674?] Quær's to be propounded to the most ingenious of each county in my travels through England.
Guidott, Thomas, fl. 1698. / [1673] A quære concerning drinking Bath-water, at Bathe, resolved by Evgenivs Philander.
Philanactodemus. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] Quære's, seasonable, to be humbly presented to King Charles, at Holmby, and others, for his Parliament at Westminster:: vvith a few to be taken to heart, by the common people of England, communicated: / by Philanactodemus. Whereunto is added a prologue and an epilogue, for the better illustration of the thing to the different reader.
[Printed in the year of our Lord, 1659] Quærees [sic] on the proposalls of the officers of the Armie, to the Parliament of the Common-wealth of England, & tending towards the clearing and settlement of the constitution, for securing the peace of the three nations.
Calderwood, David, 1575-1650. / [Re-printed in the yeare 1638] Quæres concerning the state of the Church of Scotland:
[1696] Quæries
[1665] Quæries: or a dish of pickled-herring shread, cut and prepared according to the Dutch fashion. For the squeamish consciences of English phanaticks, who pray for the new-building of their old Babell.
Jackson, Richard, 1621-1677. / [1647] Quæries proposd for the agitators in the Army (or their assistants elsewhere, who are intrusted, or do intermeddle in those high matters of peace and warre) more than foure moneths ago,: and now published in pursuit of satisfaction, and with intent of profit towards all, and the state.
R. C. / [1669] Quæries propounded to George Fox and his ministers to answer from a paper wrote by George Fox, intituled An epistle from the people called Quakers to all people to read over ... / by a lover of our Lord Jesus Christ, the Son of God, who was born of the Virgin Mary by the power of the Holy Ghost for the Christ and mans saviour, as that promised seed that God to Adam said should break the Serpents head.
[1668?] Quæries touching the present condition of His Majesties kingdom of Ireland
Sclater, William, 1575-1626. / [1623] The quæstion of tythes reuised. Arguments for the moralitie of tything, enlarged, and cleared. Obiections more fully, and distinctly answered .Mr. Seldens historie, so farre as mistakers haue made it argumentatiue against the moralitie, ouer-ly viewed. By William Sclater, D.D. and minister of Pitmister, in Somerset.
University of Oxford. / [1619] Quæstiones in sacra theologia discutiendæ Oxonii in vesperiis, decimo die Iulii, ann. D. 1619
University of Oxford. / [anno Domini 1683] Quæstiones in sacra theologia [jure civili, medicina, philosophia] discutiendæ Oxonii in vesperiis septimo [nono] die mensis Julii anno Domini 1683:
[1660] Quæsumus te, &c. Or, The supplement to the New letany for these times: being a further expedient in order to the perfecting of a reformation in the three nations; but chiefly of the city of London.