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Ra Rc Re Rh Ri Ro Ru Ry
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Ra.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Raban, Edward, d. 1658. / [1622] Rabans resolution against drunkennes and whoredome vvhich are the chiefe occasions of the breach of Gods Sabbath, and consequently of our damnation.
[1658] Rabshakeh's outrage reproved, or, A VVhip for William Grigge of Bristoll, tanner to scourge him for his many notorious lies, blasphemies, reproaches, vain boastings and other such like noysom matter ... in a late fiery pamphlet ... entituled The Quakers Jesus ... / by an impartial friend to God's truth under what notion soever persecuted by the blind world.
[1691] Rabshakeh vapulans, or, An answer to The tribe of Levi in vindication of the clergy : a poem, with a preface reflecting on the wit and civility of that famous poem, and some late pamphlets of the same nature.
Oldisworth, Giles, 1619-1678. / [1666] The race set before us shewing the necessity laid upon gospel-believers, to run with diligence thorow all gospel-duties. A sermon preached in London, May 11. 1665. at Mercers-Chappel, unto that most eminent company, the Company of the Mercers. By Giles Oldisworth, Master of Arts, and rector of Burton on the Hill, in Gloucester-shire.
[1652] The Racovian catechisme: vvherein you have the substance of the confession of those churches, which in the kingdom of Poland, and great dukedome of Lithuania, and other provinces appertaining to that kingdom, do affirm, that no other save the Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, is that one God of Israel, and that the man Jesus of Nazareth, who was born of the Virgin, and no other besides, or before him, is the onely begotten Sonne of God.
[1628 or 9] Ragged, and torne, and true. Or, The poore mans resoltion [sic], to the tune of Old Simon the King.
Caffyn, Matthew, 1628-1714. / [1675] A raging wave foming out his own shame. Or, An answer to a book lately published by Richard Hains (a person withdrawn from) entituled, A protestation against usurpation. Wherein appears such a measure of envies bitterness heaped up, pressed down, and running over, as the like in some ages hath not appeared, by his many false accusations, and malicious insinuations, thereby to provoke (if possible) both the chief magistrate, and all men of what degree soever, to have suspicious thoughts of the innocent, easily proved to have no other fouudation [sic] but his own evil imaginations. : Wherein also the church of Southwater by him contemptuously rendered papistical in their act of withdrawment from him, is vindicated and cleared, first, by apostolical authority, secondly, by Rich. Haynes his own pen. / Written by Matthew Caffyn ...
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1635] Raglands Niobe: or, Elizas elegie Addressed to the unexpiring memory of the most noble Lady, Elizabeth Herbert, wife to the truly honourable, Edward Somerset Lord Herbert, &c. By Ri. Brathwait, Esq.
Lookes, John. / [ca. 1652] The ragman: or, A company that fell at oddes one day, which of them should carry the cunny skins away, they strove who should have it, but none of them wise, for the usurer and the devill carry away the przie [sic]. To the tune of Upon the highest mountaines, or, The absence of my mistresse.
[1596] The raigne of King Edvvard the third as it hath bin sundrie times plaied about the citie of London.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655?] The railer rebuked,: in a reply to a paper subscribed Ellis Bradshaw, who calls it The Quakers whitest devil unvailed: but hath discovered a dark devil in himself, as in his paper appears, / replied by him who is called James Nailer.
Paye, Edw. (Edward) / [printed in the year, 1692] Railings and slanders detected: or The folly and heresies of the Quakers further exposed. Being an answer to an invective libel written by G. Whitehead, impertinently called, Antichrist in flesh unmasked, &c. which some of the Quakers call an answer to a book truly stiled Antichrist in Spirit unmasked: or, Quakerism a great delusion. In this brief discourse you have the slanderous out-cries of G. Whitehead, against Edward Paye, Henry Loader, and William Alcot, examined, detected, and confuted.
Bourne, Immanuel, 1590-1672. / [1617] The rainebow, or, A sermon preached at Pauls Crosse the tenth day of Iune, 1617 by Immanuel Bourne ...
Savile, Thomas, fl. 1595-1613. / [1606] The raising of them that are fallen A discourse very profitable and beneficial to all faithfull Christians dialoguewise, betwixt a knight and a gentleman· Set foorth for the benefit and good of all such people as are afflicted eyther in minde or conscience. Written by Thomas Sauile Gent? [sic]
Diemerbroeck, Ysbrand van, 1609-1674. / [printed in the year 1666] Several choice histories of the medecines manner and method used in the cure of the plague. Written by that famous (and in this disease) incomparable physitian, Isbrandus Diemerbroick; a professor of physick. And now translated into English, with his own annotations upon every history. Wherein not onely the choicest antidotes are set down in his cures, but also several things which prove mortal to all that use them
[169-?] A rambling letter to a friend
[1685] The Rampant alderman, or, News from the exchange a farce.
Dodoens, Rembert, 1517-1585. / [1606] Rams little Dodeon [sic] A briefe epitome of the new herbal, or histoy of plants. Wherein is contayned the disposition and true declaration of the phisike helpes of all sortes of herbes and plants, vnder their names and operations, not onely of those which are here in this our Countrey of England growing but of all others also of other realmes, countreyes and nations vsed in phisike: Collected out of the most exquisite newe herball, or history of plants, first set forth in the Dutch or Almayne tongue, by ... D. Reinbert Dodeon, ... and lately translated into English by Henry Lyte, ... and now collected and abridged by William Ram, Gent. Pandit oliua suos Ramos.
Roulston, Gilbert. / [1650] The ranters bible or, Seven several religions by them held and maintained.: With the full particulars of their strange sects and societies; their new places of meetings, both in city and countrey; the manner of their life and conversation; their blasphemous opinion of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, and their burning of his blessed word, and sacred Scriptures; ... A strange voice from heaven speaking to one Mr. Roulston, a London-ranter, upon his going from White-Chappel, to meet some of his fellow-creatures at Hackney ... And Mr. Roulston's letter to his late fellow-ranters, with his advice and proposals, to be published in all cities, and market-townes, throughout England and Wales. / Published by Mr. Gilbert Roulston, a late Fellow-Ranter.
[1651] The Ranters creed being a true copie of the examinations of a blasphemous sort of people, commonly called ranters, whose names are herein particularised, together with the name of their pretended God almighty, and their false prophet : taken before Thomas Hubbert Esquire ... with a declaration of their fantastic gestures and deportments as they were coming before him, and in his presence : and now committed to the New Prison at Clarkenwell.
J. M. / [in the year. 1654] The ranters last sermon.: With the manner of their meetings, ceremonies, and actions; also their damnable, blasphemous and diabolicall tenents; delivered in an exercise neer Pissing-conduit. The third day of the week, being the 2 of August. 1654. With their mock-Psalme. Also God's wonderfull judgements shewed upon Ranters, Quakers and Shakers, and other wicked and profane persons at their meetings and exercises in London and other places. Written by J.M. (a deluded brother) lately escaped out of their snare.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1651] Ranters of both sexes, male and female:: being thirteen or more, taken and imprisoned in the gate-house at Westminster, and in the new-prison at Clerken Well. Wherein John Robins doth declare himself to be the great God of Heaven, and the great deliverer, and that his wife is with childe with Jesus Christ, the Saviour of the world. With divers other blasphemous opinions, here truely set forth. Maintained before the Right VVorshipful Justice Whittacre, & Justice Hubbert. / Written by John Taylor. There is a pamphlet in this kinde, written with too much haste, I know not by whom, with but few truths, which in this are more largely expressed.
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [1655] The ranters principles & deceits discovered and declared against,: denied and disowned by us whom the world cals Quakers. With a discovery of the mistery of the crosse of Christ. And a discovery of the true light and the false, with their wayes, worships, natures, properties and effects. &c. A vindication for the truth against the deceit. to clear the truth, of scandalls written for simple ones sake, that desire to know the truth as it is in Jesus.
[1651] The Ranters reasons resolved to nothing. Or, the fustification instead of the justification of the Mad Crew Being, a serious answer returned to one who in his letter desired an unlawfull and wicked book to be sent unto him, call'd the Justification of the Mad Crew. Instead of vvhich, the author of this letter sent him the Act of Parliament made against the Ranters; and did also both justifie their way, and ingratefully asperse some, who in Christian love would have reduced them to the life and truth of Christianity. Wherein the people called by themselves god and by some others, the Gods of Godmanchester, may, as in a glasse, behold, that they are a deluded and defiled people, if not incarnate Devils.
[MDCL. 1650] The ranters recantation; and their sermon delivered at a meeting on Tuesday last, in White-Chappel, being the 17 of this instant December. With their resolution, advice, and proposals; the manner of the vanishing away of one of their false gods in a flame of fire; a more further discovery of their dangerous opinions, lives, and actions; their blasphemous decree, and detestable commandements. Likewise, the apprehending of some of them; their tryal, and sentence; their speech and confessions at the place of execution; their strange and blasphemous cries upon the ladder; and the executing two Justices of Peace: recited as a warning-piece to the English nation.
[1650] The ranters religion. Or, A faithfull and infallible narrative of their damnable and diabolical opinions, with their detestable lives & actions. With a true discovery of some of their late prodigious pranks, and unparalleld deportments, with a paper of most blasphemous verses found in one of their pockets, against the majesty of almighty God, and the most sacred Scriptures, rendred verbatim. Published by authority.
[1658] The ranting whores resolution wherein you will finde that her only treasure consisteth in being a lady of pleasure. To the tune of, General Monks march.
S. C. / [1694] The rape of Europa by Jupiter a masques as it is sung at the Queens theatre in Dorset-Garden by their Majesties servants.
Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616. / [1655] The rape of Lucrece,: committed by Tarquin the sixt; and the remarkable judgments that befel him for it. / By the incomparable master of our English poetry, Will: Shakespeare gent. Whereunto is annexed, The banishment of Tarquin: or, the reward of lust. By J. Quarles.
Mac Olero. / [1691] The rapparee saint a funeral sermon upon the death of Monsieur St. Ruth, preached at Gallaway, a little after the late fight / by Mac Olero ... ; to which is added St. Ruth's last speech to the Irish army.
J. P., Cantabr. / [1661] Rapsåodiåon eutaxia, or, Select poems being a compendious and methodical remonstrance of such passages in England, as have been most remarkable, as well before as since His Glorious Majesties most happy and joyfull restauration / by J.P. Cantabr.
Pearson, Nicolas, fl. 1682. / [1682] The raptures of a flaming spirit. Being a directory, wherein methodically is contained the several parts of prayer. With select expressions for the performance of the duty. As the author useth to express himself before and after his sermons. By Nico. Pearson. &c.
[Printed in the year, 1688] A Rare a show: or, Englands betrayers expos'd, in a catalogue of the several persons exempted by His Highness the Prince of Orange; to be brought to account, before the next ensuing Parliament.
Tillinghast, Mary. / [printed in the year, 1690] Rare and excellent receipts. Experienc'd, and taught by Mrs. Mary Tillinghast. And now printed for the use of her scholars only.
La Roche-Guilhen, Mlle de (Anne), 1644-1707. / [1677] Rare en tout comedie meslée de musique et de balets represantée devant sa majesté sur le Theatre Royal de Whitehall.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The rare jevvel of Christian contentment.: By Jeremiah Burroughs, preacher of the Gospel to two of the greatest congregations in England; viz. Stepney and Criplegate, London.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1666] The rare jewel of Christian contentment: Wherein is shewed; 1. What contentment is. 2. The holy art or mystery of it. 3. Several lessons that Christ teacheth, to work the heart to contentment. 4. The excellencies of it. 5. The evils of murmuring. 6. The aggravations of the sin of murmuring. By Jeremiah Burroughs. The first of the eleven volumes that are published by Thomas Goodwin, William Greenhil, Sydrach Sympson, Philip Nye, William Bridge, John Yates, William Adderly.
Browne, Edward. / [M DC XLII. 1642] A rare paterne of iustice and mercy; exemplified in the many notable, and charitable legacies of Sr. Iames Cambel, Knight, and alderman of London, deceased : worthy imitation. Whereunto is annexed A meteor, and A starre : or, Briefe and pleasant meditations of Gods providence to his chosen, of the education of children and of the vertue of love; with other poems. / By Edw: Browne.
Sinibaldi, Giovanni Benedetto, 1594-1658. / [1658] Rare verities.: The cabinet of Venus unlocked, and her secrets laid open. : Being a translation of part of Sinibaldus, his Geneanthropeia, and a collection of some things out of other Latin authors, never before in English.
[1679] A rare, true, and wonderful relation, of a tovvn in the principality of Piedmont Within these few weeks sunk under the ground, so as nothing of it appears, only two of the inhabitants survive the misery. With philosophical, historical, political, and theological reflections upon the same. With allowance.
[between 1663 and 1674] The Rarest ballad that ever was seen, of the blind beggars daughter of Bednal-green.
[between 1658 and 1664] The Rarest ballad that ever was seen, of the blind beggars daughter of Bednall-green.
White, Will. (William), merchant. / [1662] The rarities of Russia with the interest of England in point of trade with that country which occasioned the magnificent entertainments of the Russian ambassadours, 1. by Queen Elizabeth, anno 1589, 2. by King James, November 5, 1617, 3. by King Charles the Second, 1662, which are here described / by Will. White merchant.
Georgijević, Bartolomej, d. ca. 1566. / [1661] The rarities of Turkey, gathered by one that was sold seven times a slave in the Turkish Empire, and now exposed to view for the benefit of his native countrey:.
G. B., gent. / [1665] Rarities, or, The incomparable curiosities in secret writing, both aswel [i.e. as well as] by waters as cyphers, explained and made familiar to the meanest capacity by which ministers of state may manage the intrigues of court and grand concerns of princes, the ladies communicate their amours, and every ordinary person (onely capable of legible writing) may order his private affairs with all imaginable safety and secrecy ... / by G.B.
[1673] The rash duellist disected: with the inconveniencies that attend him. By way of essay
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] Rash oaths unwarrantable: and the breaking of them as inexcusable. Or, A discourse, shewing, that the two Houses of Parliament had little ground to make those oaths they have made,: or lesse ground to take, or presse the taking of them, being it is easie to be apprehended, they never intended to keep them, but onely made them for snares, and cloaks for knavery, as it is clearly evinced by their constant arbitrary and tyranicall practices, no justice nor right being to be found amongst them; by meanes of which they have declaratorily, and visibly lost the very soule and essence of true magistracy, (which is, the doing of justice, judgement, equity ... In which is also a true and just declaration of the unspeakable evill of the delay of justice, and the extraordinary sufferings of Lievtenant Colonell John Lilburne, very much occasioned by M. Henry Martins unfriendly and unjust dealing with him, in not making his report to the House. All which with divers other things of very high concernment, are declared in the following discourse, being an epistle, / written by Lievtenant-Colonell John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, to Colonell Henry Marten, a member of the House of Commons of England ... May 1647.
Scotland. Commissioners of Customs. / [1611] The rates of marchandizes as they are set down in the Booke of Rates for payment of the Kings Majesties customes, and import of wynes within his kingdome of Scotland: the famine booke being signed by his Majestie, and subscryued be the Lords auditors of His Heighnes Exchecker, and sealed with the great seale of his said kingdome. And by special commandement from his Majestie published in print, for the information and direction of all sic as the famine doth concerne.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1603-1625 : James I) / [1608] The rates of marchandizes as they are set downe in the Booke of rates for the custome and subsidie of poundage, and for the custome and subsidie of cloathes, the same being appointed by his Maiestie, and confirmed by the Lorde deputye and Councell, and ordered to be published in print, for the direction of such as it may concerne in this kingdome of Ireland.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] The rates of the excise and nevv-impost set and imposed by Parliament on the severall commodities imported, hereafter mentioned, to be paid and collected from the 21st day of December 1649.: Die Veneris 21. Decembris, 1649 Hen. Scobell. Cleric. Parliament.
England and Wales. / [1649] The rates of the excise and new-impost set and imposed by Parliament on the severall commodities imported, hereafter mentioned, to be paid and collected from the 21st. day of December 1649.
Keynes, John, 1625?-1697. / [Printed in the year 1674] A rational, compendious way to convince, without any dispute, all persons whatsoever, dissenting from the true religion. By J.K.
[1664] A Rational discours touching the universal medicin.
Divine of the Church of England. / [1697] A rational method of daily religion consisting of four new offices of ordinary devotion; and a practical directory concerning the reasonableness and use of them. By a Divine of the Church of England.
Muys, John, b. 1654. / [1686] A rational practice of chyrurgery, or, Chyrurgical observations resolved according to the solid fundamentals of true philosophy by John Muys : in five decades.
Person of honour. / [1690] The rational sceptist by a Person of honour.
[Printed in the yeare 1643] A rationall discourse of the cause of the present vvar, with a faire paterne for a good peace.
[Printed in the year 1660 i.e. 1659] Ratts rhimed to death. Or, The Rump-Parliament hang'd up in the Shambles.
Smith, William, d. 1673. / [1659] The ravenous beast discovered and the devourer pursued: in a short account truly stated for the unjust proceedings and cruel dealings by Dove Williamson, priest of Elton in the county of Nottingham, against William Claytor of the same town / [by] William Smith.
Philanax Misopapas. / [1683] Rawleigh redivivus, or, The life & death of the Right Honourable Anthony, late Earl of Shaftsbury humbly dedicated to the protesting lords / by Philanax Misopappas.
[1644] The razing of the record, or, An order to forbid any thanksgiving for the Canterbvry newes publisht by Richard Culmer