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Ra Rc Re Rh Ri Ro Ru Ry
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Re.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Towne, Robert, 1592 or 3-1663. / [1654] The re-assertion of grace, or, Vindiciæ evangelii a vindication of the Gospell-truths, from the unjust censure and undue aspersions of Antinomians : in a modest reply to Mr. Anth. Burgesses Vindiciæ legis, Mr. Rutherfords Triall and tryumph of faith, from which also Mr. Geerie and M. Bedford may receive a satisfactory answer / by Robert Towne.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [Printed in the year of our Lord, 1659] The re-publicans and others spurious good old cause, briefly and truly anatomized. To preserve our native country, kingdom, legal government, Church, parliaments, laws, liberties, privileges of Parliament, and Protestant religion from ruine, scandal, and perpetual infamy; to reform, reclaim all Jesuit-ridden seduced republicans, officers, soldiers, sectaries, heretofore, or now engaged in the prosecution of this misintituled good old cause, from any future pursute thereof, and engage them for ever to abominate it, as apparently tending to publike ruin, their own temporal and eternal condemnation, infamy, our religions reproach, in present and succeeding ages. By William Prynne Esq; a bencher of Lincolns Inne.
Basilica di San Pietro in Vaticano. / [1518?] [Re]stitucyon shulde be made.
[1659] The re-resurrection of the Rump: or, Rebellion and tyranny revived.
Case, John, Dr. / [1692] Read, try, judge, and speak as you find. At the Black Ball and Old Lillys Head, next door to the Feather shops that are within Black-Friers Gate-way, which is over against Ludgate Church, just by Ludgate in London (through God's mercy to do good) now liveth J. Case, who succeeds in the room of Mr. Tho. Saffold lately deceased, who is an approved and licensed physician and student in astrology. Of him the sick may have advice for nothing.
Saffold, Thomas, 1640-1691. / [1674-1691] Read, try, judge, and speak as you find. At the Black Ball and Old Lillys Head, next door to the Feather shops that are within Black-Friers Gate-way, which is over against Ludgate Church, just by Ludgate in London (through God's mercy to do good) still liveth Thomas Saffold, an approved and licensed physician and student in astrology ...
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1648] Reader, the heavy hour at hand, that it should not as a thief surprize us in the night, Babylons scattering whirlwind our final or utter blow ...:
Reader. / [1664] The Readers speech of the Middle-Temple, at the entrance into his reading, Febr. 29, 1663/4 upon the statute of Magna Charta, Cap. 29.
[1643] The Readinesse of the Scots to advance into England the policie and practise of the French agent there to hinder it : exprest in three propositions, together with an act of the Privie Councell there : as also, instructions from the Committee of Estates to the colonels and committees of warre in the severall sheriffedoms of that kingdom.
Lye, Thomas, 1621-1684. / [1673] Reading and spelling English made easie. Wherein all the words of our English Bible are set down in an alphabetical order and divided into their distinct syllables. Together with the grounds of the English tongue laid in verse, wherein are couch't many moral precepts. By the help whereof, with Gods blessing, little children, and others of ordinary capacities, may in few months be enabled exactly to read and spell the whole Bible. By Tho. Lye, philanglus.
Reading, John. / [Printed in the year 1689] Reading fight. To the tune of, Lylliburlero, or, O brother Teague, dost hear the decree?
Holborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1647. / [Anno Dom. 1642. i.e. 1643] The reading in Lincolnes-Inne, Feb. 28. 1641.: Vpon the stat. of 25. E.3. cap. 2. being the statute of treasons. / By Robert Holborne, Esq.
Curtis, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1696] The reading Quakers vindicated from false aspersions; shewing that unneighbourly proceedings is no testimony of Christianity or real Quakers, but destructive to Christian society
Stone, John, d. 1640. / [MDCXCV 1695] The reading upon the statute of the thirteenth of Elizabeth, chapter VII. touching bankrupts, learnedly and amply expained,: by John Stone of Gray's Inn, esquire.
I. T. / [1570?] The ready path to the pleasant pasture of delitesome and eternall paradyse so called, bicause herein is declared how, and by what meanes, we shall easily obtayne the surprising pleasures of heauenly felicitie.
Culverwell, Ezekiel, 1553 or 4-1631. / [1637] A ready vvay to remember the Scriptures. Or, A table of the Old and Nevv Testament. By that late able, painfull, and worthy man of God, Ezekiel Culuervvell, minister of the Word
White, Harim, d. 1627. / [1618] The ready vvay to trve repentance: or, A Godly, and learned treatise, of the repentance of Mary Magdalen: opened in diuers sermons at the first; begun in little Alhallowes vpon the Wall, London, the 21. day of Septemb. 1616. and continued in S. Peters Church in Sandwich; contayning doctrine of faith. / By Harim White ... ; Whereunto also, by request, are added certaine other sermons, preached by the same author, vpon diuers occasions, in his priuate cure.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1665] The ready way to everlasting life, or, A perfect remedy against the poyson of sin in this little book is contained many severall and excellent vertues ... / by L.P.
Bernard, Richard, 1568-1641. / [1635] The ready way to good works, or, A treatise of charitie wherein, besides many other things, is shewed how wee may bee alwayes readie, and prepared both in affection and action to give cheerefully to the poor and to pious uses never heretofore published. By Richard Bernard, rector of the Parish of Batcombe in Sommerset-shire.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1655] A ready way to prevent svdden death:: being a brief and true relation of many sad misfortunes which have happened unto men, women, and children both in the citie of London, and in divers parts of the nation of England, which came through negligence, wilfulnesse, hardnesse of heart, presumption and carelesnesse. This was written and printed to the end that all people whatsoever that read or hear this little booke read, may learn to beware and prevent danger of sudden death before it comes upon them. Reader peruse this little book, and heedfully upon it look; it may preserve thy soul from strife, and through Gods blessing save thy life. / This book was written by Laurence Price, this present year 1655.
Boorde, Andrew, 1490?-1549. / [1542] Hereafter foloweth a compendyous regyment or a dyetary of helth made in Mou[n]tpyllier, compyled by Andrew Boorde of physiycke doctour, dedycated to the armypotent prynce, and valyaunt Lorde Thomas Duke of Northfolche.
Firmin, Giles, 1614-1697. / [1670] The real Christian, or, A treatise of effectual calling wherein the work of God is drawing the soul to Christ ... : to which is added, in the epistle to the reader, a few words concerning Socinianisme ... / by Giles Firmin ...
Howes, John, 1613-1685. / [1660. i.e. 1659] Real comforts, extracted from moral and spiritual principles. Presented in a sermon, preached at the funeral of that reverend divine Mr. Thomas Ball late minister of Gods Word at Northampton, upon the 21. day of June, A.D. 1659. With a narrative of his life and death. By John Howes, M.A. rector of Abington near Northampton.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1654. i.e. 1653] The real presence and spirituall of Christ in the blessed sacrament proved against the doctrine of transubstantiation. By Jer. Taylor, D.D.:
Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. / [Printed in the Year 1679] The real Quaker a real Protestant, and the spirit of popery directly struck at in answer to a most malicious and scandalous book, entituled, The papists younger brother, by a disguised author under the titles Misoplanes and Philalethes, but on the contrary proved Philoplanes, Misalethes / by a servant of Christ, G. Whitehead.
[1682] A real vindication of Dr. B ̲̲̲̲̲from the base and scandalous affronts put upon him, in two late scurrilous pamphlets, intituled, The last words and sayings of the true Protes
[Printed in the yeare 1649] A Reall and unfeigned testimonie concerning Iacob Beme of Old Seidenberg, in Upper Lausatia, or, The letters of two learned Germans, both acquaintance and lovers of this authour, called Teutonicus the first is an epistle of H.D.V., T. to H.P.V., H., dated the 3 of Octob., stilo novo, anno 1041, the second is an epistle of A.V., F. to D.O.B.J.O.S. the 21 of Octob. anno. 1641 / translated out of High Dutch, for benefit and information to those that read his writings.
Fairfax, Ferdinando Fairfax, Baron, 1584-1648. / [1642] A reall protestation of many, and very eminent persons in the county of Yorke, declaring their resolutions concerning the present distractions; some of whose names are subscribed.
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [1645] Reall thankfulnesse, or, A sermon preached in Pauls church, London, vpon the second day of November, 1645 at a publike thanksgiving for the taking in of the towns and castles of Caermarthen and Mounmouth in Wales, it being the first Lords-day after the inauguration of the Right Honourable Thomas Adams, now lord major of that famous city / by Simeon Ash ...
Oliveras, Balthazar. / [in the yeare. 1644] The reall victorie of Portugall, against the povvers of Spaine.: And her veritie, confronting the Castilian lyes. / Coppied out of the relations that came from Lisboa by Baltazar Oliveras.
Speed, Thomas, b. 1622 or 3. / [1691] Reason against rage being some animadversions upon a late scurrilous libel, prefix'd to a sermon preach'd nine and thirty years ago; and dedicated in these words, (viz.) to Mr. Serj. Powlett, recorder of the City of Bristol, and Mr. Robert Yate, mercht. Together with an occasional discussion of some particulars relating to persecution, and liberty of conscience. To which is subjoyn'd, a brief application, made by way of advice, humbly offered to all the inhabitants of the City aforesaid. By Thomas Speed.
[Printed in the yeer 1649] Reason against treason: or, A bone for Bradshaw to picke.
Basset, Joshua, 1641?-1720. / [1687] Reason and authority, or, The motives of a late Protestants reconciliation to the Catholic Church together with remarks upon some late discourses against transubstantiation.
E. W. (Edward Worsley), 1605-1676. / [1672] Reason and religion, or, The certain rule of faith where the infallibility of the Roman Catholick Church is asserted, against atheists, heathens, Jewes, Turks, and all sectaries : with a refutation of Mr. Stillingfleets many gross errours / by E.W.
Hargrave, A. / [Printed in the year 1676] Reason in season: or, A vvord on the behalf of the non-collegiate physicians and of the right of the people in the choice of their physicians. By A. Hargrave, philomedicus.
Templer, John, d. 1693. / [1676] The reason of episcopall inspection asserted in a sermon at a visitation in Cambridge by John Templer ...
Stafford, William, 1593-1684. / [1646] The reason of the war, with the progress and accidents thereof. / Written by an English subject. VVherein also the most material passages of the two books printed at Oxford (in which His Majesties party do undertake to justifie their proceedings) are briefly examined; viz. The [brace] declaration, entituled, Tending to peace; relation of the passages at the meeting at Uxbridge. July 1. 1646. Imprimatur Na: Brent.
T. P. / [1675] Reason regulate[d], or, Brief reflections upon a l[ate] treatise of human-reason by T.P.
Doe, Charles. / [1694] The reason why not infant sprinkling but believers baptism ought to be approved is because the Lord Jesus Christ, his forerunner, and apostles preach't it, and practic'd it as hereby will further appear by Scripture authority in about fourty texts, with notes on every text : to which is added, how infant sprinkling came in fashion, the evil tendencies of infant sprinkling, answers to objections, differences betw. believ. baptism and inf. sprink. with several other things / by a believer baptiz'd.
Lloyd, William, 1627-1717. / [1674] A reasonable defence of the Seasonable discourse, shewing the necessity of maintaining the established religion in opposition to popery, or, A reply to a treatise called, A full answer and confutation of a scandalous pamphlet, &c.
Wolseley, Charles, Sir, 1630?-1714. / [1672] The reasonablenes of scripture-beleif a discourse giving some account of those rational grounds upon which the Bible is received as the word of God / written by Sir Charles Wolseley ...
Jenkin, Robert, 1656-1727. / [1700] The reasonableness and certainty of the Christian religion by Robert Jenkin ...
Hitchcock, John. / [1697] The reasonableness and necessity of the Christian faith manifested in a sermon / preach'd before the right honourable the lord mayor at Guild-Hall Chapel, Oct. 17, 1697, by John Hitchcock ...
Elborow, Thomas. / [1678] The reasonableness of our Christian service (as it is contained in the Book of Common-Prayer) evidenced and made clear from the authority of Scriptures and practice of the primitive Christians, or, A short rationale upon our morning and evening service as it is now established in the Church of England wherein every sentence therein contained is manifestly proved out of the Holy Bible, or plainly demonstrated to be consonant thereto / composed and written by Thomas Elborow, vicar of Cheswick ; and since his death made publick by the care and industry of Jo. Francklyn ...
[1688?] The Reasonableness of the Church of Englands test and justness of her reformation asserted in answer to the Bishop of Oxon's fallacious reasons and precarious assertions against it : also the worship of images, adoration of the Host, and innovation of saints &c., proved idolatry by the catholick doctrine of the Holy Scripture, the ancient Fathers, and all reformed churches : by which the writings of Dr. Stillingfleet, Dr. Tillotson, Dr. Moore &c. are cleared from the charge of anticatholick, antichristian, fanatical &c.
Terry, John, 1555?-1625. / [1617] The reasonablenesse of wise and holy truth: and the absurditie of foolish and wicked errour.
Warly, John, d. 1679. / [1677] The reasoning apostate, or, Modern latitude-man consider'd, as he opposeth the authority of the King and Church occasioned by several late treatises / by John Warly ...
[1696?] Reasons against a clause in the bill, entituled, an act for the preventing the exportation of wooll, &c. and for the better regulating of the factors in Blackwell-Hall
[1670] Reasons against a limitted exportation of wool, humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons.
[1678] Reasons against a registry for lands, &c. shewing briefly, the great disadvantages, charges and inconveniences that may accrue to the whole nation in general thereby much over-ballancing the particular advantages that are imagined to arise therefrom : in answer to a late book entituled, Reasons for a registry : with some reasons for a registry of personal contracts humbly offered to consideration.
Ashhurst, William, 1617-1680. / [1659] Reasons against agreement with a late printed paper, intituled Foundations of freedome, or, The agreement of the people whereby it doth appear that the particulars proposed in the said paper are not foundations of freedom but of tyranny and slavery to the people, being destructive to religion, laws, liberty, and government against our Covenant and Protestantism, and very dangerous and unsafe for the kingdome / by William Ashhurst.
[1685?] Reasons against erecting a court of conscience within the city and liberty of Westminster
[1698 or 1702] Reasons against further additional duties upon paper: shewing, that such a tax will lessen the publick revenue, and not improve the manufacture of the nation, but will only tend to the advantage of some of the petitioners. Humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
R. S. / [1700] Reasons against making the present East-India Company the root for carrying on the future trade humbly offered in a letter to a member of Parliament.
[1698-99] Reasons against making the river Darwent, in the county of Derby, navigable I. The mayor and burgesses of Derby, have thrice heretofore attempted, without success, the making this river navigable. ...
A. B. / [1690?] Reasons against petitioning the King for restoring the deprived bishops without repentance by a divine of the Church of England.
[1653] Reasons against the bill entituled An act for county registers, wills and administrations, and for preventing inconvenience, delay, charges and irregularity in chancery and common law, as well in common pleas as criminal and capital causes, and for setling county-judicatures, guardians of orphans, courts of appeal, county-treasurers, and work-houses: With tables of fees, and short forms of declarations.
[1670?] Reasons against the bill for erecting courts of conscience
[1699] Reasons against the bill for making the rivers Ayre and Calder in the West-Riding of the County of York, navigable.
[1700?] Reasons against the exportation of wooll
[1662?] Reasons against the general naturalization of aliens.
[1700] Reasons against the prohibiting the wearing of East-India and Persia wrought silks, bengals, dyed and printed callicoes, &c. in England, humbly offered to the consideration of the Honourable House fo Commons.
Warriston, Archibald Johnston, Lord, 1611-1663. / [1638] Reasons against the rendering of our sworne and subscribed confession of faith.
[168-?] Reasons against the taxing and prohibiting new foundations
[Septemb. 21. 1642] Reasons and arguments alledged to satisfie the kingdome, wherein it is proved to be unfit to trust papists with any power, government or command in the church, state, or wars of England, and the evill consequence therof, confirmed by severall proofs, with the names of divers seminary priests, friers, and papists, and their pernicions [sic] designes and plots, found out by the high Court of Parliament, and remain in sundry prisons in the cities of London and Westminster, whose names are as followeth. Father Philips, the Queenes confessour, Father Browne a priest, Rivers and Haman two priests, Coleman and Norton two friers, Father Thomas, Father Conner, Father Hall, and Robert Grosse a priest, who was committed to Newgate on Saturday last, for framing a picture in scorn of the Earle of Essex L. Generall. Wherein is shewed the cruelty and inhumane actions of the papists, in torturing and putting to death many hundred Protestants in Ireland and other places.
[1690] Reasons and considerations humbly proposed, why no Act of Attainder should extend to make a forfeiture of that part of the estate of Sir John Danvers deceased, which is come to his onely son Mr. John Danvers an infant.
[1644] Reasons and grounds for the necessitie, equalitie, and expediencie of an excise, to be granted upon the particulars contained herein.
[1648] Reasons and grounds of his Majesties answere to the first proposition.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Lords. / [1689] Reasons and protestations entred in the House of Lords, 23 March, 1688, 5 April, 1689, 20------1689, 25 May, 1689
Manchester, Edward Montagu, Earl of, 1602-1671. / [1647] Reasons delivered by the Right Honourable the Earle of Manchester: for nulling the forc'd votes, and against the high and visible insolencies of those that forced the Houses.: With a declaration of the House of Peeres acquitting themselves and other papers delivered at a conference of both Houses, on Wednesday, August 18. 1647. Also an ordinance of both houses of Parliament, appointing a secret committee for the sending for, and examining of parties and witnesses.
[1690] Reasons for a general indefinite speedy act of oblivion
[1698] Reasons for a general liberty to all clothiers to sell their cloath when, where, and as they please. Against the restrictions and designed alterations of the methods of trade in the woollen manufacture, in a bill now depending in Parliament, for the better preventing the exportation of wooll, by altering the penalty, and for the preservation of the market at Blackwell-Hall, &c. Humbly submitted to the consideration of the Honourable House of Commons.
[1638] Reasons for a generall assemblie
[in the year of God, 1638] Reasons for a Generall Assemblie.
[Printed in the year, 1676] Reasons for a new parliament delivered in the Lords House, Novemb. 20th 1675. With several other arguments for dissolving this parliament and calling frequent and new parliaments
[1687?] Reasons for an union between the Church and the dissenters
[1681] Reasons for chusing Sir Robert Atkins and Sir John Knight, Parliament-men for the city of Bristol.
Sherdley, R. / [1699] Reasons for conformity to the Church of England, as by law establish'd. By R. Sherdley, who was formerly a Presbyterian minister in the city of Kilkeny, in Ireland.
[1697] Reasons for continuing the duty of eight pence upon each one hundred and twenty pounds weight of rock-salt, without allowing a draw-back upon refining the same; by comparing the brine-salt made at Northwitche in Cheshire, with the salt-rock refined at the dungeon near Leverpoole in Lancashire.
[1696?] Reasons for encouraging the Bank of England I. In respect of justice and common right, II. Of its usefulness and the publick good.
[1721?] Reasons for encouraging the bringing water to the cities of London and Westminster
[1695] Reasons, for enlarging and regulating the trade to Russia and the Narve.:
[1654] Reasons for establishment of publike sale.: Humbly tendered, as well in behalf of the Common-wealth, as likewise of the purchasers of the estate of Sir John Stowel, and all others, who upon the warrant and authority of an Act of Parliament, and in service thereto have not engaged their estates and money, but the price and blood of themselves and nearest relations.
[1702?] Reasons for further additional duties upon paper shewing that such a tax will raise the publick revenue, and improve the manufacture of the nation, and employ a vast number of the poor. Humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
[1689] Reasons for His Majesties issuing a general pardon to the rebels of Ireland that will submit without exemption of the considerable and influencing men among them : answer to the late declaration fram'd by the English nobility and gentry of Ireland.
[169-?] Reasons for incouraging the throwing of silk in this kingdom, and discouraging the importation of foreign thrown silk hither, especially over-land
[1679] The Reasons for non-conformity examined and refuted, in answer to a late Letter from a minister to a person of quality, shewing some reasons for his non-conformity.
[1690?] Reasons for passing a general act for reducing the forfeitures, humbly offered by the persons concerned
[1690] Reasons for passing an act for selling the estate of Sir John Maynard Kt. deceased late one of the Lords Commissioners for the custody of the Great Seal of England.
Royal College of Physicians of London. / [169-?] Reasons for passing the physicians bil[l] which prays only the following grants and confirmations.
[1690] Reasons for passing the Turky companies bill, to discourage the great importations of thrown silk.
[ca. 1680] Reasons for preservation of the records in the tower
[1696?] Reasons for preserving the publick market of Blackwel-Hall and restraining the factors from dealing in wool humbly offer'd to the Parliament.
[1696?] Reasons for preserving the publick market of Blackwell-Hall, and restraining the Levant Company of Merchants from deferring their shipping as long as they please humbly offer'd to the Parliament.
[1697?] Reasons for raising the price of tin at the present, and keeping it from falling for the future, in the counties of Cornwall and Devon together with some proposals in order to effect the same without any offence to our neighbours, or prejudice to the traders in that commodity.
Hutton, Thomas, 1566-1639. / [1605] Reasons for refusal of subscription to the booke of common praier vnder the hands of certaine ministers of Devon, and Cornwall word for word as they were exhibited by them to the Right Reverend Father in God William Coton Doctor of Divinitie L. Bishop of Exceter. VVith an amsvvere [sic] at severall times returned them in publike conference and in diverse sermons vpon occasion preached in the cathedrall church of Exceter, by Thomas Hutton, Bachiler of Divinitie & fellow of St. Iohns Coll. in Oxon. And now published at the very earnest intreatie of some especiall friends for a farther contentment of other the Kings Maiesties good and loyall subiects.
[1662?] Reasons for renewing the office for finding out and punishing the abuses in silk-dying
[1686] Reasons for restoring of the summer session
[1696?] Reasons for restraining the factors of Blackwell-Hall, from dealing in Spanish and English vvooll
[1693?] Reasons for reviving and continuing the act for the regulation of printing:
Hedges, Charles, Sir, 1649 or 50-1714. / [1690] Reasons for setling [sic] admiralty-jurisdiction, and giving encouragement to merchants, owners, commanders, masters of ships, material-men and mariners humbly offered to the consideration of His Majesty, and the two Houses of Parliament.
[1699?] Reasons for taking off the duty upon the glass and earthen manufactures
E. H. / [1692] Reasons for the abatement of interest to four in the hundred and the objections against it fairly stated and briefly and fully answered / by E.H.
[1689] Reasons for the bill for improvement of the woollen manufactures, and preventing exportation of wool, &c.
[between 1668 and 1700] Reasons for the bill for regulating the six clerks office in Chancery, with an answer to the six clerks case.
[1690?] Reasons for the bill with four views, and commissioners to look after wool and woollen manufactures
[1650?] Reasons for the continuance of the common assurance of land by fines
[1659] Reasons for the continuance of the process of arrest, for the good of the Common-wealth.:
[December 7, 1692] Reasons for the East-India Company's sending out twelve ships to India about the 15th of January next
[1691] Reasons for the King, the Dutchess of Richmond, and the farmers, to be offered against the Bill for transferring the duties of subsidy and aulnage to the Custom-House.
[1662] Reasons for the passing of the bill concerning the settlement of ba[nks of l]oan upon pawns to prevent the great extortion of brokers, and for the easie relief of necessitated persons.
[1699] Reasons for the passing of the bill for the more effectual suppressing vice & immorality: humbly offer'd to both Houses of Parliament.
[1700?] Reasons for the plaisterers mixing of colours.
[1687] Reasons for the repeal of the tests, in a letter to a friend in the country
[1695?] Reasons for the reversal of Leisler's attainder humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons.
[1690] Reasons for the reversal of the decree against Mrs. Bertie, and her sons
Kemp, Edward, d. 1671. / [1668] Reasons for the sole use of the churches prayers in publick in vindication of the Church of England, from the slanders of popish recusants / by Ed. Kemp ...
[between 1699 and 1701?] Reasons for the taking off the tax of 5s per chaldron on coals.
[1695?] Reasons for valuing Youghil according to act of Parliament for provision of ministers in cities and towns corporate, &c. 17, 18 Car. 2d.:
[Anno. 1630] The reasons for vvhich the most illustrious and most potent prince, and lord, Lord Gustavus Adolphus, King of the Svvethens, Gothes and Vandals, great Prince of Finland, Duke of Esthonia and Carelia, and Lord of Ingria, vvas at length forced to march vvith an army into Germany.
Du Mont, Joseph. / [1681] The reasons for which an ecclesiastick of the Romish Church hath left the errors of that communion for to embrace the truth of the Gospel in the reformed religion
[in the year of God, 1638] Reasons for which the service booke, urged upon Scotland ought to bee refused.
[1700?] Reasons given for the necessity of altering the method slaters now go by in setting up their slate for sale, and also the manner they now lay it for the covering their buildings.
[16--?] Reasons humbly offer'd against the bill entituled An act for the sale of the forfeited estates
[1693] Reasons humbly offer'd against the salt-petre bill, which is for importing petre for one year, paying the old duty (5 l. per tun) and selling the King at 75 l. per tun, notwithstanding the Act of Navigation.
[1691] Reasons humbly offer'd by the land-owners and farmers of England for the passing the bill relating to the butter and cheese trade in answer to those offer'd by the cheesemongers against it.
[1700] Reasons humbly offer'd for a law to enact the castration, or gelding, of Popish ecclesiastics, as the best way to prevent the growth of popery in England.
[1695?] Reasons humbly offer'd for the making a law to prohibit the exportation of all silver which has been or shall be once melted in England and to prevent the clipping of our money for the future.
[1698?] Reasons humbly offer'd to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons, shewing the great necessity of having a bill for the regulating of printing and printing-presses
[1696] Reasons humbly offer'd to the High Court of Parliament, for suspending that part of the Act of Navigation (during the war with France) which obliges the master, and three fourths of the marriners (of his ship) to be English
Murray, Robert, 1635-1725? / [1696?] Reasons humbly offer'd to the Honble. House of Commons for translating the duty of excise from mault-drinks to mault, whereby may be advanced to the Crown above twenty millions for carrying on the war against France together with some brief notes and observations on the laws and administrations in relation to that duty and the partiality and inequality thereof / by Robert Murray ...
[1689?] Reasons humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons, against laying a farther duty upon paper
[1694 or 1702] Reasons humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons, by the church wardens and other inhabitants of the citty and libertie of Westminster; against passing the bill to exempt apothecaries from serving parish and ward-offices.
[169-?] Reasons humbly offer'd to the honourable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament, shewing the great loss that accrues to their Majesties in their revenue, and their subjects both at home and in their plantations abroad, by the African Company's ingrossing the sole trade of Africa ...
[1695?] Reasons humbly offer'd, why a duty should not be laid on sugars
[1693] Reasons humbly offered against establishing, by Act of Parliament, the East-India-trade, in a company, with a joint-stock, exclusive of others, the subjects of England:
[1690] Reasons humbly offered against grafting or splicing and for dissolving this present East-India Company, or joint-stock, and erecting and establishing a new national joint-stock or company, more extensive and universal, on a better constitution and terms of settlement.
[1695?] Reasons humbly offered against laying a farther imposition upon sugar.
[16--?] Reasons humbly offered against part of the bill, for the better viewing, searching, and examining of all drugs, medicines, &c. All drugs are imported in sorts ...
[1695] Reasons humbly offered against passing the bill, for exempting apothecaries from serving the offices of constable, scavenger, and other parish and ward-offices.
[1690?] Reasons humbly offered against reducing the duty of low wines from foreign materials.
[1693?] Reasons humbly offered against the bill entituled, An act for removing of doubts and preventing of controversies, concerning royal mines and that the King may have the preemption.
[1694?] Reasons humbly offered against the bill for granting a general liberty to all persons whatsoever, to export the woollen manufactures of this nation to Hamburgh, Germany, Holland, Flanders and the parts adjacent
[1695] Reasons humbly offered against the clause intended in the act for the establishing the land-bank for denizing or naturalizing of all aliens that shall subscribe 500 l. to the said bank
[1692] Reasons humbly offered against the continuation of a general liberty for exporting the woollen manufactures of this kingdom by foreigners, into the privileges of the Merchants Adventurers of England
[1700?] Reasons humbly offered against the establishing the present East India Company by Act of Parliament, exclusive of others, and confirming their charters
[1662?] Reasons humbly offered against the frequent naturalization of aliens
[1697] Reasons humbly offered against the intended duties on coals and glass
[between 1692 and 1705] Reasons humbly offered against the passing of a bill, for the sole use of convex-lights, or glasses.
[1695?] Reasons humbly offered against the passing of a bill, intituled, A bill for regulating and encouraging the art of weaving.
Company of Glass Sellers (London, England) / [1695?] Reasons humbly offered by the Company of Glass and Earthen Ware Sellers, in answer to the pot-makers printed reasons for their bill now depending in this honourable House.
Company of Glass Sellers (London, England) / [1695] Reasons humbly offered by the Corporation and Company of Glass-sellers of London, against passing the bill for laying duties on glass, &c.
[1700] Reasons humbly offered by the six-clerks of the Court of Chancery, to repeal or explain the latter part of a clause, in an act of the last sessions of Parliament, made for the amendment of the law, and the better advancement of justice.
[1695?] Reasons Humbly offered by the soap makers of the City of London to the honourable the House of Commons in Parliament assembled against a duty to be laid upon soap.
[1700] Reasons humbly offered for continuing the right of foreign-built ships, now belonging to English owners, to load at and from any of the plantations for England directly
[1672] The reasons humbly offered for continuing the stage-coaches upon the grand roads of this kingdome answered:
[1693?] Reasons humbly offered for excepting the rivers of Elbe, Weser, and Eyder, out of the Bill for a general liberty of exporting the woollen manufactures of this kingdom.
[1698?] Reasons humbly offered for passing the bill for encouragement and improvement of the manufacture of English sail-cloth.
[1698?] Reasons humbly offered for passing the bill for rendring the laws more effectual for prohibiting foreign bone-lace, &c.
[1693] Reasons humbly offered for passing the bill for the better recovery of bankrupts estates, and for the more equal distribution thereof
[1693] Reasons humbly offered for passing the bill now tendred for encouraging the taking of prizes from the French king and for explaining an act made in the first year of Their now Majesties reign, for prohibiting all trade and commerce with France.
[1692] Reasons humbly offered for prohibiting all lustrings and alamodes wrought in foreign parts
[1699?] Reasons humbly offered for restraining the wearing of wrought silks, bengals, and dyed, printed, and stained callicoes, of the product and manufacture of Persia and the East-Indies, in England and our plantations
[1695] Reasons humbly offered for supporting the Company of Mercht. Adventurers of England, in their trade to Germany.
[1695?] Reasons humbly offered for taking off the additional duty, laid on East-Country linnen, by the last act of Parliament, ...
[1690?] Reasons humbly offered for the bill to enable the city of London to pay their orphans by sale of 3000 l. per annum of their lands, by a revenue from hackney-coachmen, and by a duty on coals: As to that part of the bill that concerns hackney-coachmen ...
[1670] Reasons humbly offered for the encrease and preservation of the timber in the new forest.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695?] Reasons humbly offered for the establishment of the National Land-Bank
T. S. (Thomas Smith) / [1697] Reasons humbly offered for the pasing [sic] a bill for the hindering the home consumption of East-India silks, bengals &c. and an answer to the author of several objections against the said bill, in a book, entitled, an essay on the East-India trade / by T. S. ...; with a postscript containing the French King's decree concerning India manufactures.
[1672] Reasons humbly offered for the suppressing all hackney stage-coaches and caravans: and for inducing gentlemen to live upon their estates in the countrey, and weare the manufactures of England, and to restrain servants from wearing any other.
[1643?] Reasons humbly offered in justification of an order granted to Major George Wither, by the honourable House of Commons, the ninth of Febr. 1640 for repairs of his damages sustained by the Kings forces at the beginning of this war ... : whereunto are annexed also, reasons against the passing of an ordinance for one Edward Andrews, a delinquent ...
[1642?] Reasons humbly offered in justification of the action of letting a room in London-House unto certain peaceable Christians, called Anabaptists
[1655?] Reasons humbly offered in the behalf of Scotland concerning the exceeding great disproportions betwixt the assessments of that nation at 6000 l. per mensem, and the assessment of England at 35000 l. monethly.
[1690] Reasons humbly offered on behalf of the inhabitants at large of the parish of St. George, Hanover-Square, against a bill for the better relief and employment of the poor of the said parish
[1692] Reasons humbly offered to be considered before the Act for Printing be renewed (unless with alterations) viz. for freedom of trade in lawful books, and setting severe penalties on scandalous and seditious books against the government.
[1696] Reasons humbly offered to consideration of the Parliament, for laying a further duty upon French, Spanish, and other foreign salt, (except Scotch salt, and what is consumed upon the fishery of this kingdom) towards the support and encouragement of the manufacture of salt on this nation.
[1662?] The Reasons humbly offered to consideration, why the incorporating the whole trade of the woollen manufactures of this kingdom to the company called the Merchant-Adventurers of England, is and will prove more and more detrimental as to the country in general, so especially to the county of Devon and city of Exon. And also how a frank and free trade to all English merchants, will be far more advantagious to the whole land.
Steward, James, Sir, 1635-1715. / [1695] Reasons humbly offered to his Grace, his Majesty's High Commissioner, and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament. By his Majesties advocat, for his Highness interest: and by Sir George Campbell of Cesnock, Sheriff of Airshire, why the act and petition presented by the Earl of Cassils, as to the Bailiry of Carrick, ought not to pass.
[1680] Reasons humbly offered to His Majesty for his dispensing with the oath of allegiance as to His Highness the Duke of York, and for his sitting in the Council of Scotland without taking the said oath
[1700] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of both houses of Parliament, against the exportation of wooll out of England and Ireland:
[1690] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of Parliament, agaist the passing of a bill, intituled, An Act for the better preservation of the wood in Deane-Forrest, so far as it related to in inclosure of the moorish land, called Wall moore.
[1672?] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of Parliament, for the suppressing such of the stage-coaches and caravans now upon the roads of England, as are unnecessary,and regulating such as shall be thought fit to be continued
[1693] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable House of Commons, for the passing a bill now depending for the importation of salt-petre occasioned by a printed paper, called The salt-petre case.
[1694] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the honourable the Commons of England in Parliament assembled against a duty of tunnage on all ships and merchandize.
[1695] Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the Lords spiritual and temporal on behalf of the bill to restrain the wearing of East-India and Persia wrought silks, &c.:
Reasons humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament by the Company of Tallow-Chandlers, London against passing the bill relating to convex lights
[1685] Reasons, humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament; against the passing a bill, intituled An act for incorporating the undertakers for the dreining Deeping Fen
[1694] Reasons humbly offered to the high court of Parliament against laying a duty of one peny [sic] per pound upon tann'd leather, setting forth the great inconveniencies that will arise, if the same should pass.
[1663] Reasons humbly offered to the High Court of Parliament, by the Worsted-weavers in Norwich and Norfolk, why worsteads and other Norwich stuffs shoud not be subject either to subsedy or aulnage.
[1696?] Reasons humbly offered to the high court of Parliament, to shew the great dammage the publick receives by the ill flawing of raw-hides and calves-skins.
[1697] Reasons humbly offered to the High Court of Parliament: shewing (if their honours think fit to lay a duty upon leather) what loss the King will sustain in His present customs, and how prejudicial it will be to all artificers in the kingdom using the cutting of leather, if leave be given to the merchant to draw back the new duty at the custom-house, of that which shall be exported unwrought.
Baxter, Simon. / [1700?] Reasons, humbly offered to the honourable house of commons, for bringing in a bill, for registring all bills of sale of ships, and vessels of burden, in a general register book, with some objections answered.
[1697] Reasons humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons, why a greater duty should be laid on the present stock of malt in hand, then upon other goods.
[1695] Reasons humbly offered to the Honourable House of Commons, why no farther duty or excise be laid upon wines.
[1700?] Reasons humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons, why the wagoners ought not to be obliged to any certain weight.
Society of Apothecaries, London. / [1695?] Reasons, humbly offered to the honourable House of Commons; by the master, wardens, and Society of the art and mystery of Apothecaries, London: for the exempting them from certain offices and duties.
[1693?] Reasons humbly offered to the Honourable the Commons of England, in Parliament assembled, against the intended bill for 12 l. 12 s. per tun upon wines. By the Company of Coopers, London.
[1700?] Reasons humbly offered to the honourable the House of Commons, against buying any foreign bottoms into England for the future, or for laying such a tax on them as may be greater than free ships of this kingdom pay.
[1657] Reasons humbly offered to the Honourable the House of Commons, by the clothiers of Essex, viz. Colchester, Coxhall, Bocking, Braintree, Witham, and the towns adjacent, against the intended additional duty to be laid upon wines.
[1690?] Reasons humbly offered to the Honourable the House of Commons, why new impositions should not be laid upon brass-wire and tin-plates
[between 1694 and 1700] Reasons humbly offered to the most honourable House of Lords, against repealing the act for relief of creditors, by making compositions with their debtors, in case two thirds in number and value do agree:
[1691?] Reasons humbly offered to the Parliament for the taking away the office and seal of the aulnagers and collecting the duty of aulnage (or a duty in lieu thereof) at the Custom-House.
[1692] Reasons humbly offered to this honourable House why a bill pretended to give further powers to the corporation for setting the poor of the city of London and liberties thereof to work should not pass into a law
[1700?] Reasons humbly offered, against a clause in the Bill for regulating brokers, &c. for making void all contracts and agreements already made, concerning bank-notes, bank-stock, and all other joynt-stocks.
[1720?] Reasons humbly offered, for not doubling the subsidy on tobacco from Virginia and Maryland, &c.
[1691] Reasons humbly offered, for setling a yearly incom from hackny-coachmen, and by a duty on coals, towards the relief of the orphans of the city of London. As to the yearly incom from hackny-coachmen ...
[1695] Reasons humbly offered, for stamping all the broad coyn of the kingdom.
[1692] Reasons humbly offered, for the bringing in a bill to encourage privateers and to demonstrate that such a bill as is proposed will not evade the Prohibition Act or any thing except as to prize goods.
[1682] Reasons humbly offered, proving it is inconsistent with the interest of England, that the civil magistrate should put the penal-laws in execution against Protestant dissenters
[1700?] Reasons humbly offered, why the importation of foreign-wrought figured, flowered, biassed, stitched and stripe silks and drugets, tameenes and estimenes, and other stuffs made of wool, should be prohibited.
[1695] Reasons humbly proposed for asserting and securing the right of the subjects to the freedom of trade, until they are excluded from it by act of Parliament:
[168-?] Reasons humbly to be offered by the weavers and makers of stuffs called worsteads and other stuffs, made in the County of Norfolk and City of Norwich where they should be discharged from paying the duty of subsidy or aulnage demanded of them for such stuffs
Goldwell, Charles. / [1621] Reasons metaphorphosis, and restauration Whereunto are annexed two other treatises. viz. 1. Choyce and applications. 2. My friend. By Charles Goldwell Master of Artes, and minister of Gods word.
Mason, Robert, 1571-1635. / [1602] Reasons monarchie. Set forth by Robert Mason of Lincolnes Inne Gent.
[1693] Reasons most humbly offer'd by the po[or] tradesmen, for passing the salt-petre bill
[1698] Reasons most humbly offer'd to the right honourable the Commons in Parliament assembled against the vote of this House of the 17th of December last, whereby it is ordered, that leave be given to bring in a bill for the quieting the subject against all pretences of concealment whatsoever.
[ca. 1677] Reasons most humbly offered to the consideration of Parliament, why a bill now depending before them, against Richard Thompson and partners should not be passed:
[1695] Reasons most humbly submitted to the wisdom of Parliament for the taking off the present duty of excise upon beer and ale and the laying the duty upon the original malt which is designed by the lover of his country for the equal service, benefit, and advantage both of the Crown and the subject.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1650] Reasons of a fast, appoynted by the Commission of the General assemblie to bee kept through all the kirks of this kingdom, on the Lords day; December 22, 1650.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed 13. June. 1645] The reasons of Lieu Col: Lilbournes sending his letter to Mr. Prin,: humbly presented to the Honorable Committee of Examinations. Making my appearance (upon summons) before this Honorable Committee, to answer, to the complaint of Mr. Prin, for publishing in print a letter which I had sent unto him. And having upon demand, acknowledged the publishing thereof, I humbly intreated that I might have the favour, to render the reasons for my so doing: which you were pleased to grant, and to injoyn me to bring them in writing; for which I esteeme my self farther obliged unto this Honorable Committee. Unto whose grave considerations I humbly present my said reasons as followeth. Wherein I humbly intreat I may not appear arrogant or vain-glorious, though I enlarge my self in relation of my own condition and actions, it being a necessitie enforced upon me by my accuser Mr. Prinne.
Sidway, John. / [1681] The reasons of the conversion of Mr. John Sidway from the Romish to the Protestant religion together with what usage he hath since received in the Church of England : as also a brief account of his travails / humbly communicated to the high court of Parliament.
Well-Wisher to that trade and the true English interest. / [1691] Reasons of the decay of the clothing-trade humbly offered to the Parliament : with some short proposals of redress / by a well-wisher to that trade, and the true English interest.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [Printed Anno. 1641] The reasons of the House of Commons to stay the Queenes going into Holland. Deliuered to the Lords, at a conference the 14 of Iuly. By John Pym, Esq; deliuered the 15 to his Maiesty; in presence or [sic] both Houses, by my Lord Bankes.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1643] The reasons of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, why they cannot agree to the alteration and addition in the articles of cessation offered by His Majesty with His Maiesties gracious answer thereunto April 4, 1643.
[1690?] Reasons offered against the passing of Sir Samuel Morland's bill touching water-engines.
Reasons offered by a well-wisher to the king and kingdom to some justices of the peace, met at the sessions in one of the northern shires, against addressing to the king with a petition for the sitting of the Parliament, January [...]6, 1679/80 / now published for the justification of all those loyal persons who opposed the petition in any parts of the nation.
[1661?] Reasons offered in order to the passing an act of Parliament against imprisonment by arrests upon the writs of capias, bils [sic] of Middlesex & latitats, out-lawries, and vexatious dilatory writs of error as now practiced
[1695] Reasons on behalf of the Apothecaries bill: humbly submitted to the consideration of this present Parliament. In answer to the city of London's petition against the said bill.
[1648] The reasons presented by the Dissenting Brethren against certain propositions concerning presbyteriall government and the proofs of them voted by the Assembly of Divines, sitting by authority of Parliament, at Westminster : together with the Answer of the Assembly of Divines to those reasons of dissent.
[1700] Reasons presented to the Parliament, for a more strict prohibition of the transportation of wool, humbly tendred by, and on the behalf of the traders and manufacturers in wool throughout this kingdom.
[1693?] Reasons proposed for the encouragement of all people to under-write to the new subscriptions, appointed to be made to the late East-India companyes stock
[1648] Reasons shewing that the desires of the cloathiers, and vvoollen manufacturers of England expressed long since in their petition presented to the Parliament (against ingrossing and transporting of wooll and fullers-earth, and that none might use it, but those that make it into manufactures) will not be prejudiciall to the grower; but greatly beneficiall to the generall trade of the whole nation.
[1691] Reasons shewing the absolute necessity of large & speedy supplys, proportionable to the present occasion, humbly offered to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament
Burges, Cornelius, 1589?-1665. / [MDCLX. 1660] Reasons shewing the necessity of reformation of the publick [brace]1. doctrine, 2. worship, [double brace] 3. rites and ceremonies, 4. church-government, and discipline, reputed to be (but indeed, not) established by law. Humbly offered to the serious consideration of this present Parliament. By divers ministers of sundry counties in England.
Jacob, Henry, 1563-1624. / [1604] Reasons taken out of Gods Word and the best humane testimonies prouing a necessitie of reforming our churches in England. Framed and applied to 4. assertions wherein the foresaid purpose is contained. The 4. assertions are set downe in the page next following.
[1686] Reasons that milled-sheet-lead is better and cheaper than cast-sheet-lead for all uses whatsoever.
[Printed in the Year 1676/7] The Reasons that moved His Majesty the king of Denmark, &c. as leige [sic] lord of the dukedome of Sleswig, to sequester the Duke of Holstein Gottorps part thereof
[1685] Reasons to augment the number of hackney coaches, within the bills of mortality, from four hundred to six or eight hundred most humbly tendred to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament.
[1654] Reasons to be offered touching the fees mentioned in the table annexed to the ordinance related to the intended attorneys in Chancery
[1652] Reasons vvhy the ministers, elders, and professors, who protested against the pretended assemblies at St, Andrews, Dundee, and Edinburgh, cannot agree to the overtures made unto them at the conference upon the 28 and 29 of July, 1652: together with the instructions given by them to such of the number as were sent to the said conference : and the letter directed to Mr. David Dickson, for communicating their papers.
[1642] Reasons vvhy this kingdome ought to adhere to the Parliament.:
Gunning, Peter, 1614-1684. / [1681] Reasons why all good Christians should observe the holy fast of Lent extracted out of my Lord of Ely's Paschal fast.
Hotham, John, Sir, d. 1645 Jan. 2. / [1642] Reasons why Sir Iohn Hotham, trusted by the Parliament, cannot in honour agree to the Treaty of pacification,: made by some gentlemen of York-shire, at Rothwell, Sept. 29. 1642.
[1689] Reasons why Sir John Champante's two last accompts between him and the late undertakers of the Irish revenue stated by Mr. Roberts should not be open'd, drawn out of the proofs of the cause
[1687] Reasons why the Church of England, as well as dissenters should make their address of thanks to the King's Majesty, for his late gracious declaration for liberty of conscience
[1643] Reasons why the Commissariot-Courts ought to be abolished
[Printed in the year 1647] Reasons why the House of Commons ought in justice forthwith to suspend the members charged by the army, from sitting in the house, and to proceed in judgment against them.: Or else the city is obliged by way of requitall to help the army to justice upon them.
Dorchester, Henry Pierrepont, Marquis of, 1606-1680. / [1660] The reasons why the Lrd. Marquiss of Dorchester printed his letter the 25th. of February, 1659. Dated the 13th. of the same moneth: Together with my answer to a printed paper, called, A true and perfect copy of the Lord Roos his ansvver to the Marquiss of Dorchesters letter, written the 25th. of February, 1659.
[1695] Reasons why the report of the Committee for Security finding that the tack of the pole imposed in the year 1693, should be turned to a collection, should be approven in Parliament
[1653] Reasons why the supreme authority of the three nations (for the time) is not in the Parliament, but in the new-established Councel of State, consisting of His Excellence the Lord General Cromvvel, and his honourable assessors. Written in answer to a letter sent from a gentleman in Scotland to a friend of his in London. To which is added the letter it self.
I. I., faithful subject to his King and welwisher to his Parliament. / [1642. With lisence] Reasons why this kingdom, as all others:: and the Parliaments and people of this kingdom, as all others, whether Christian or heathen. And especially such as hould predestination ought to adhere to their kings, whether good or bad.
Spelman, Clement, 1598-1679. / [1647] Reasons why we should admit the King to a personall treaty in Parliament, and not treat by commissioners
Jameson, John, minister of Eccles. / [1661] Rebellio debellata et Scotia rediviva, or, The downfall of rebellion and Scotlands resurrection, as it was represented in two sermons the one at Eccles last of May, the other preached at Jedburgh June 27, 1660, being both dayes set apart for solemn rejoycing and publike thanksgiving for the happy restauration of the king's most excellent Majesty to the exereise [sic] of his royall power / by Jo. Jameson minister at Eccles.
J. D. (John Dormer), 1636-1700. / [1688] Rebellion arraign'd a sermon preach'd before their Majesties in their chappel at Whitehall, upon the 30th of January 1687. The anniversary and humiliation-day, in abhorrency of the sacrilegious murder of our gracious sovereign Charles I. / By the reverend father John Dormor, of the Society of Jesus.
[1688] Rebellion given over house-keeping:, or, A general sale of rebellious household stuff. Being a pleasant new song. To the tune of, Old Simon the king.
[1642] The Rebellion in Coven [sic] Garden, or, The rumour of treachery intended against the city being the cause of the arising of the train-bands upon twelfth day at night : with a relation of the Kings love shewed both to the Parliament and city of London.
T. B. / [MDCIL. 1649] The rebellion of Naples: or the tragedy of Massenello· commonly so called: but rightly Tomaso Aniello di Malfa Generall of the Neopolitans. Written by a gentleman who was an eye-witnes where this was really acted upon that bloudy stage, the streets of Naples. Anno Domini MDCXLVII.
Cleveland, John, 1613-1658. / [1660] The rebellion of the rude multitude under Wat Tyler and his priests Baal and Straw, in the dayes of King Richard the IId, Anno. 1381. Parallel'd with the late rebellion in 1640, against King Charles I of ever blessed memory. / By a lover of his King and countrey.
Linch, Sam. / [1662] Rebellion painted to the life in three choice sermons upon the horrid murther of our gratious soveraign Charls the I. Of blessed memory. By Sam. Linch B.D. and preacher of Gods Word at Blackemore in Essex.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1673] Rebellion rebuked in an answer to a scandalous pamphlet entitled The Quaker converted to Christianity &c. written by one William Haworth ... and William Dimsdale ... / by John Crook, William Bayly.
Rexophilus Londinatus, Christianus protestans. / [Printed in the yeere. 1648] Rebellion strip't and whipt,: through all its principles and pretences; from the first to the last. By way of appeale to the consciences of the City of London in particular, and the whole kingdom in generall. In the behalfe of his most sacred Majesty, and the Church now trampled on by traytors.
Mariott, Thomas, d. 1708? / [1661] Rebellion unmasked or A sermon preached at Poplar in the parish of Stepney (in the new chappel there lately erected by the Honourable Society of the East-Indie-Company) upon occasion of the late rebellious insurrection in London.: Wherein is opened the resemblances between rebellion and the sins of witchcraft and idolatry, as also the pretences for rebellion answered. By Thomas Marriot, M.A. of Kath. H. in Cambridge, and chaplain to the East-Indie-Company.
Wray, William, 1650?-1692. / [1682] The rebellious city destroyed being an anniversary sermon in memory of the dreadful fire of London, on the second day of September, 1666, preached at St. Olave's Hart-Street, London, September the second, 1682 / by William Wray ...
[Printed Ianuary 20. 1642] The Rebells letter to the Pope.: VVherein they present unto him their late purchases by the svvord in Ireland, praying his benediction for their future proceedings. Sent and communicated by an Irish priest unto his friends here in England.
Hoyle, Thos., d. 1650. / [1650] The rebells warning-piece;: being certaine rules and instructions left by Alderman Hoyle (a member of Parliament) being a burgesse for York-shire, who hanged himself Ianuary 30. within half an hour after that day twelve-moneth he and his sectarian brethren had murthered their King. This seasonable caveat being written by his owne hand, was found lying by him in the chamber where he hanged himselfe. Also the sudden madnesse of Sheriff Wilson, a perjur'd relapsed, and apostate alderman of the City of London, who was carried mad from Guild-hall, so soon as he had taken the new ingagement, and now desperatly seeketh to end his life. With a new epitaph on Alderman Hoyle, and a new ballad on the loathed life and sudden death of Sir Philip E. of Pembroke.
[1660] The rebels almanack: calculated for the use of all loyal subjects within these his Majesties realms and dominions. Wherein is discovered, a new nest of old monsters; with all their secret wicked, and treasonable conspiracies, horrid plots, and bloody combinations, both against King and kingdoms. Likewise, the charge, judgmemt, and impeachment, against politick Lambert, seal-keeper Lisle, Blooms-bury Martin, blind-beetle Mayne, bloody Holland, and the London-apprentices circumsizing Pennington; who for all their abominable treasons and murthers, are to receive their just reward, and wages of death, at Tower-Hill and the gallows.
[1682] The rebels association in Hungary for reformation of religion and advancement of the Empire
[1684] The Rebels doom, or, An historical account of the most remarkable rebellions from Edward the Confessor's reign to His present Majesties happy restauration : with the fatal consequences that have always attended such disloyal violations of allegiance.
[1685] The Rebels elegy
Faithfull and loyall subject to the present King. / [Printed in the year 1649] The rebels looking-glasse: or, The traytors doome. Wherein is discovered the judgements of God upon the rebels and traytors in all ages: collected out of several histories both sacred & profane. With a narration of this present rebellion, and of the horrid and execrable acts committed therin, and the judgements of God already observed to be saln upon the first actors and tormentors thereof. Published for the reducing of those that are already rebells, and deterring others from that sinne, / By a faithfull and loyall subject to the present king, and a lover of his country.
[1641] The rebels of Irelands wicked conspiracie againsy [sic] Kingsaile in the province of Mounsteere, and county of Corke.: With the relation of a bloudy act committed upon the bodies of a gentlewoman and her man, travelling that way. Also a speech spoken by the Earle of Tyrone to the rebels in the woods. Here also is related the place of their abode, and how they got thither being in the county of Dublin, five miles from the city, it being the south part of Ireland.
Hutton, Charles, b. 1652 or 3. / [1686] The rebels text opened, and their solemn appeal answered being a sermon preach'd in the parish church of Up-Lime, on the thanksgiving-day for our wonderful deliverance from the late horrid rebellion, being Sunday, July 26. 1685 / by Charles Hutton ...
[1641] The rebels turkish tyranny, in their march Decem. 24. 1641. As it was taken out of a letter sent from Mr. Witcome a merchant in Kingsale to a brother of his here. Shewing how cruelly they put them to the sword, ravished religious women, and put their children upon red hot spits before their parents eyes; throw them in the fire, and burn them to ashes, cut off their eares, and nose, put out their eyes; cut off their armes, and legges, broyle them at the fire, cut out their tongues, and thrust hot irons down their throats, drown them, dash out their brains, and such like other cruelty not heard of amongst Christians. With a great and bloody skirmish fought between Captain Hull, and the rebels: and the names of the chief rebels of that regiment. And the firing of a town within a mile of Dublin.
R. A. (Richard Alleine), 1611-1681. / [1677] A rebuke to backsliders and a spurr for loyterers in several sermons lately preached to a private congregation and now published for the awakening a sleepy age / by R.A.
Salmon, William, 1644-1713. / [1698] A rebuke to the authors of a blew-book call'd, The state of physick in London which is indeed the black and blew state of physick, dated from the college, and signed by Th. G. and R.M. / written in behalf of the apothecaries and chirurgians of the city of London by William Salmon ...
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [1675] A rebuke to the informers with a plea for the ministers of the Gospel, called nonconformists, and their meetings and advice to those to whom these informers address themselves for assistance in their undertakings.
[M.D.xlviii 1548] The recantacio[n] of Jacke lent late vicare generall to the mooste cruell Antichriste of Rome.
Tedder, William. / [anno. Dom. 1588] The recantation made at Paules Crosse, by William Tedder seminarie priest: the first of December, anno. 1588. VVherunto is adioyned: The recantation or abiuration of Anthonie Tyrell, (sometime prieste of the English Colledge in Rome,) pronounced by himselfe at Paules Crosse the next Sunday following, in the same yeere. Seene and allowed according to the order appointed.
Fairlambe, Peter. / [1606] The recantation of a Brownist. Or A reformed puritan. Written by one that hath altogether, bin led in the same erronious oppinions for many yeeres together: and now since his conuersion, hath measured the pretended holy discipline, by pastors, doctors, elders and deacons, (which the disciplinarian malecontents would obtrude vpon our Church,) and hath found it far shorter, then the discipline vsed either in the primitiue Church, or in this our Church of England: if all antiquitie be not reiected
Clavel, John, 1603-1642. / [1628] A recantation of an ill led life. Or A discouerie of the high-way law With vehement disswasions to all (in that kind) offenders. As also many cautelous admonitions and full instructions, how to know, shun, and apprehend a theefe. Most necessarie for all honest trauellers to per'use, obserue, and practise. Written by Iohn Clauell, Gent.
O'Donnell, Cornelius. / [1664?] The recantation of Cornelius O'Donnell, prior of Trim as it was by him solemnly deliver'd in the church of Trim (renouncing the errors of the Roman Church) upon Sunday Aug. 14, together with the motives inducing him thereunto.
Scargill, Daniel. / [1669] The recantation of Daniel Scargill publickly made before the University of Cambridge, in Great St Maries, July 25. 1669.
[Printed in the yeer. 1647] The recantation of Lieutenant Collonel John Lilburne, prisoner in the Tower.: Opening, all the machinations of the Independent partie: their various practises and judgements. With the reasons or grounds of his unexpected revolt from that party: also certain rules to know them, with cautions to shun most of their pernicious heresies.
[1644] The recantation of Mercurius Aulicus, or Berkinheads complaint.
Harding, John, fl. 1620. / [1620] A recantation sermon preached in the gate-house at VVestminster the 30. day of Iuly 1620. In the presence of many worshipfull persons, by Iohn Harding, late Priest and Dominican Fryar. Wherein he hath declared his iust motiues which haue moued him to leaue the Church of Rome, and to vnite himselfe with the reformed Church of England, whose faith and doctrine, the ancient fathers and holy martyrs haue confirmed both by bloud and writing. Shewing herein the grose errors of Rome, in matters of faith, their corrupting the Fathers, and their present declining to some strange and future ruine.
Tedder, William. / [M.D.LXXXVIII 1588] The recantations as they were seuerallie pronounced by VVylliam Tedder and Anthony Tyrrell (sometime two seminarie priests of the English Colledge in Rome and nowe by the great mercie of almightie God conuerted, vnto the profession of the Gospell of Iesus Christ) at Paules Crosse, the day and yeere as is mentioned in their seuerall tytles of theyr recantations vvith an epistle dedicatorie vnto Her Maiestie and their seuerall præfaces vnto the reader, contayning the causes that mooued them to the same.
[1684] The Recanting Whigg, or John Thumb's confession being his sentiments on the present times, in a letter from Amsterdam to the fragments of that hypocritical, diabolical, fanatical association.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [MDCLX. 1660] A receipt for the state-palsie. Or, A direction for the setling the government of the nation:: delivered in a sermon upon Proverbs 25.5. By S.S.
[1700?] A receipt to prevent wheat from being smutty.
Styles, Christopher. / [1620] A receite for grace in a sermon preached in the parish church of Westminster / by Christopher Styles.
Ecthrobabylonicus, Sionophilus. / [Printed in the yeare 1651] The receiver undeceived, or, An Answer to the author of a late sheet entituled Of receiving the Communion in the company of such, whom we conceive not so good, holy, and rightly principled, as we wish they were: with an appendix for this proposition, Vngodly persons ought not to be admitted to the Holy Supper / by Sionophilus Ecthrobabylonicus.
[1651] Of receiving the communion in the company of such, whom we conceive not so good, holy, and rightly principled, as we wish they were.
Wright, Robert, d. 1626. / [1630] A receyt to stay the plague. Deliuered in a sermon by R.W. minister of Gods Word.
[1590] A recitall of that which hath happened in the kings armie, since the taking of the suburbes of Paris, vntill the taking of the towne of Humflet.
J. V. C. (John Vincent Canes), d. 1672. / [1655] The reclaimed papist· Or The process of a papist knight reformd by a Protestant lady wth [sic] the assistance of a Presbyterian minister and his wife an Independent.: And the whole conference, wherby that notable reformation was effected.
[1695] Recommendation in favours of Duncan Forbes of Collodden
[1680?] A recommendation of that high and most noble medicine, the essential spirit of scurvey-grass compound; the invention and preparation of the sieur de vernantes, a German born, graduated in physick in those famous universities, Montpelier and Padua in Italy, sometime professor thereof in Leyden in Holland, and chief chymist and physician to that great lover of learning and art, Arch-Duke Leopold; communicated by him to Hen. Clarke chymist and apothecary of London: and by him now prepared and publickly vended for those who are at this day troubled with that most miserable and reigning disease the scurvey.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeer 1647] A recommendation to Mercurius Morbicus.: Together with a fair character upon his worth. To the reader. Unto the arrant'st knave that lives by bread, I send this greeting; (you may please to read) ... I may to many now seem to deface him, but when I physick take, O then, I'le grace him.
Everinden, Humphrey. / [1626] The recompence of the righteous Being a iewell fit to be placed in euery Christians heart. Preached in a sermon at Linfield in Sussex, and published at the request of some well disposed Christians. By Humphrey Euerenden.
Thaddaeus, Joannes, fl. 1630. / [1662] The reconciler of the Bible inlarged wherein above three thousand seeming contradictions throughout the Old and New Testament are fully and plainly reconciled ... / by J.T. and T.M. ...
Thaddaeus, Joannes, fl. 1630. / [M.DC.LVI. 1656, i.e. 1655] The reconciler of the Bible:: wherein above two thousand seeming contradictions throughout the Old and New Testament, are fully and plainly reconciled. Being necessary for all those that desire to understand the sacred scriptures aright unto salvation. / By J.T. minister of the Gospel.
Gawler, Francis. / [1659] A record of some persecutions inflicted upon some of the servants of the Lord in South-Wales with the sufferings of many for not paying tithes, not repairing steeple-houses, and for not coming to steeple-houses : also the fruits of some of the priests who are called ministers of the Gospel in South-Wales, and Pembrook-shire, where some persecution hath been at Harford-west, which in short is here also mentioned, which hath not been brought to publick view till now / by Francis Gawler.
[1643] Records of things done in Parliament (without the Kings consent) of higher consequence then have yet been done by this Parliament.
Birkenhead, Michael. / [1602] The recoverie of paradise. A sermon, on the incarnation and birth of our Sauior Christ. By Michael Birkhed
[1682?] The Recovery
Stirling, William Alexander, Earl of, 1567 or 8-1640. / [1637] Recreations vvith the Muses. By William Earle of Sterline.
Gipps, Thomas, d. 1709. / [1699] The rector of Bury's reply to the minister at Oswestry's answer; in a second letter to his friend.
[1695] The Rector of Dr---r's case concerning the power of suspension from the sacrament stated in a letter from his friend : wherein the three following queries are briefly examined, and modestly resolved, viz. I. Whether a rector hath power to suspend any of the parishioners committed to his charge, from a temporary reception of the sacrament?, and in what cases he may exercise that power?, II. What is the bishops office in such a case?, and whether he may restore such persons so suspended, without a judicial cognizance of the crime objected?, III. Whether in such a case the bishop may regularly command the rector, and whether such commands are obliging?
Barret, John, 1631-1713. / [1680] The rector of Sutton committed with the dean of St. Paul's, or, A defence of Dr. Stillingfleet's Irenicum, his discourses of excommunication, idolatry, and other writings, against his late sermon entituled, The mischief of separation by the author of the Christian temper, in a letter to a friend.
[1693] The Rector of Whitechappels answer to the case and petition of the Hamlet of Wapping.
Cailloüé, Jean. / [1700] Recueil de diuerses pieces touchant l'introduction des nouveaux psaumes savior une lettre des syndics & conseil de Geneve aux Etates Generaux des Provinces Unies le recit de la maniere dont cette introduction a estè faite a Geneve & ailleurs. Les Responses des autres Eglises de l'Europe a la lettre circulaire de Geneve. A quoy l'on a joins deux actes principaux des synodes de France touchant les mesmes psaumes.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1608] Recusants conversion a sermon preached at St. James, before the Prince on the 25. of Februarie. 1608. By Daniell Price Master of Arts, of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
Head, Richard, 1637?-1686? / [1666] The Red-Sea, or, The description of a most horrid, bloody, and never yet paralel'd sea-fight between the English & Dutch with an elegy on that truly valiant and renowned commander, Sir Christopher Minnes, who died in the bed of honour, in defence of his king and countrey / by R.H.
[Printed in the year, 1659. i.e. 1660] The Red-coats catechisme, or, Instructions to be learned by every one that desires to be admitted to be one of the Parliaments Janizaries
T. C. / [1647] The red-ribbond news from the army.: In a discourse between a minister and a souldier of the state. / Written from thence by a minister of Gods holy Word in the county of Suffolk, who loveth a souldier as he doth his own life: the characters of his name T.C.
Swan, John, d. 1671. / [1640] Redde debitum. Or, A discourse in defence of three chiefe fatherhoods grounded upon a text dilated to the latitude of the fift Commandement; and is therfore grounded thereupon, because 'twas first intended for the pulpit, and should have beene concluded in one or two sermons, but is extended since to a larger tract; and written chiefely in confutation of all disobedient and factious kinde of people, who are enemies both to the Church and state. By John Svvan.
[1690?] The redeemed captive. The free unchain'd lover boasts that he is now at large. That other men should keep so too he gives this frieunly [sic] charge. Tune, When Aurelia first was.
Parkhurst, Nathaniel, 1643-1707. / [1692] The redeemer's friend, or, A sermon on John II, part of the 11th verse ... preached at the funeral of ... Mr. Samuel Fairclough, who departed this life, December 31, 1691 by Nath. Parkhurst ...
Ambrose, Isaac, 1604-1664. / [1674] Redeeming the time a sermon preached at Preston in Lancashire, January 4th, 1657 at the funeral of the honourable lady, the Lady Margaret Houghton / by Isaac Ambrose.
[1659] Redemptio ab aquilone, or, Some good out of Scotland. To the tune of, Cook Laurell
[1608] The redemption of lost time.
Perkins, Joseph, b. 1658. / [1692] The redemption of mankind, by the passion of our Lord. A sermon, preached on Palm-Sunday, at Kintbury, in the county of Berks. By Jos. Perkins, late vicar of Hill, in Gloucester-Shire.
Moore, Richard, 1619-1683. / [1677] The redemption of the seed of God at hand declaring the return of the True Church out of the wilderness into her former state of glory / [by] Richard Moore.
Wade, John, b. 1643. / [1683] Redemption of time, the duty and wisdom of Christians in evil days, or, A practical discourse shewing what special opportunities ought to be redeem'd ... by J.W.
R. B. / [1663] The redemption of time:, or, A word to the wise; perswading and earnestly entreating them, as they tender the salvation of their souls to all eternity, to mind the time past, present, and to come, before it be too late; drawn from those pathetical words of Moses, O that men were wise, that they understood this, that they would consider their later end. Deut. 32.29 / by R. B.
Cook, John, d. 1660. / [1647] Redintegratio amoris, or A union of hearts, between the Kings most excellent Majesty, the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons in Parliament, His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the Army under his command; the Assembly, and every honest man that desires a sound and durable peace, accompanied with speedy justice and piety. By way of respective apologies, so far as Scripture and reason may be judges. / By John Cook of Grayes-Inne, Barrester.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [1654] The reduction of a digressor, or, Rich. Baxter's reply to Mr George Kendall's digression in his book against Mr Goodwin
Ussher, James, 1581-1656. / [1656] The reduction of episcopacie unto the form of synodical government received in the ancient Church:: proposed in the year 1641. as an expedient for the prevention of those troubles, which afterwards did arise about the matter of church-government. / By the most reverend and learned father of our Church Dr. James Usher, late Arch-Bishop of Armagh and Primate of all Ireland. A true copy set forth by Nicolas Bernard, D.D. preacher to the Honourable Society of Grayes Inne occasioned by an imperfect copy lately printed.
Della Casa, Giovanni, 1503-1556. / [1663] The refin'd courtier, or, A correction of several indecencies crept into civil conversation
Ellis, Clement, 1630-1700. / [1688] The reflecter's defence of his Letter to a friend against the furious assaults of Mr. I.S. in his Second Catholic letter in four dialogues.
[MDCXC. 1690] Reflection, in vindication of one arch-deacon (and consequently of all) from the scurrilous and groundless invectives against him, (besides several other more eminent persons) in a late scandalous pamplet [sic], intituled, A pretended visitor visited. In a letter, &c.
Lechmere, Edmund, d. 1640? / [1635] A reflection of certaine authors that are pretended to disauow the churches infallibilitie in her generall decrees of faith. By F.E.
Jurieu, Pierre, 1637-1713. / [1689] The reflections of the reverend and learned Monsieur Jurieu, upon the strange and miraculous exstasies of Isabel Vincent, the shepardess of Saov in Dauphiné who ever since February last hath sung psalms, prayed, preached, and prophesied about the present times in her trances : as also upon the wonderful and portentous trumpetings and singing of psalms that were heard by thousands in the air, in many parts of France, in the year 1686 : taken out of the pastoral letters of the 1st and 15th day of October last : to which is added, A letter of a gentleman in Dauphiné, to a friend of His in Geneva, containing the discourses and prophesies of the shepherdess / all faithfully translated out of the French copies ...
[1699] Reflections on a dialogue between a Calvinistical preacher and a thief wherein is shewn the unreasonableness of the Calvinistical decrees.
Kidder, Richard, 1633-1703. / [1690] Reflections on a French Testament printed at Bordeaux, an. Dom. MDCLXXXVI pretended to be translated out of the Latin into French by the divines of Louvain / by Richard Kidder ...
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1688 i.e. 1689] Reflections on a late pamphlet entitled Parliamentum pacificum
Frankland, Richard, 1630-1698. / [1697] Reflections on a letter writ by a nameless author to the reverend clergy of both universities and on his bold reflections on the trinity &c. / by Richard Frankland.
[1671] Reflections on a libel, intituled, A plea for the Apothecaries
Burnet, Gilbert, 1643-1715. / [1689?] Reflections on a pamphlet entitled Parliamentum pacificum
[MDCLXXXIX 1689] Reflections on a paper pretending to be an apology for the failures charged on Mr. Walker's account of the siege of London-Derry
White, George. / [1689] Reflections on a scandalous paper, entituled, The answer of the East-India-Company to two printed papers of Mr. Samuel White together with the true character of Francis Davenport the said Company's historyographer, detecting some of the villanies he has been guilty of in several parts of the world, and proving the pamphlet now publish'd by the foresaid company in his name to be a malicious forgery, under attestations of sundry credible persons, humbly presented to the Honourable the Knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliaments assembled / by George White.
Atwood, William, d. 1705? / [M. DC. XC. 1690] Reflections on Bishop Overall's convocation-book, M. DC. VI. concerning the government of God's catholick church, and of the kingdoms of the whole world.
Dunton, John, 1659-1733. / [1700?] Reflections on Mr. Dunton's leaving his wife. In a letter to himself.
Anglesey, Arthur Annesley, Earl of, 1614-1686. / [1676] Reflections on that discourse, which a Master of Arts (once) of the University of Cambridg, calls rational presented in print to a person of honour, 1676, concerning transubstantiation / by one of no arts but down-right honesty, at the instance of an honourable person.
[1682] Reflections on the city-charter and writ of quo warranto together with a vindication of the late sheriffs and juries.
[1697] Reflections on the paper deliver'd to the sheriffs of London and Middlesex by Sir John Fenwick, Bart, at his execution on Tower-Hill, January 28, 1696/7.
[1696] Reflections on the papers deliver'd by Mr. Charnock, Mr. King, and Mr. Key, to the sheriffs, on the day of their execution.
[1696] Reflections on the poems made upon the siege and taking of Namur together with a short answer to the modest examination of the Oxford decree, &c. Lately published. Both in a letter to a friend at Oxon.
[1687] Reflections on the publick.
[1699] Reflections on the Short history of standing armies in England, in vindication of His Majesty and government with some animadversions on a paper, entituled, Considerations upon the choice of a speaker.
Oldmixon, Mr. (John), 1673-1742. / [1699] Reflections on the stage, and Mr. Collyer's Defence of the short view in four dialogues.
Nye, Stephen, 1648?-1719. / [Printed in the Year MDCXCIII 1693] Reflections on two discourses concerning the divinity of our Saviour, written by Monsieur Lamoth in French, and done into English written to J.S.
Offley, William, 1659 or 60-1724. / [M DC XCIV. 1694] Reflections to a late book, entituled, The genuine remains of Dr. Tho. Barlow late Bishop of Lincoln. Falsly pretended to be published from His Lordship's original papers. With a catalogue of Socinian writers.
[1690] Reflections upon a form of prayer, lately set forth for the Jacobites of the Church of England, and of an abhorrence tendred by the late King, to some of our dissenting bishops, upon His present Majesty's landing
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] Reflections upon a late book, entituled, The case of allegiance consider'd wherein is shewn, that the Church of England's doctrine of non-resistance and passive obedience, is not inconsistent with taking the new oaths to Their Present Majesties.
Hickes, George, 1642-1715. / [1689?] Reflections upon a letter out of the country, to a member of this present Parliament occasioned by a late letter to a member of the House of Commons, concerning the bishops lately in the Tower, and now under suspension.
[1696] Reflections upon a libel lately printed, entituled, The charge of Socinianism against Dr. Tillotson consider'd, &c.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1698?] Reflections upon a passage concerning the light within, in a book entituled, Primitive heresie, &c. / by Edmund Elys.
[1697] Reflections upon a scandalous libel, entituled, An account of the proceedings of the House of Commons, in relation to the re-coyning the clipp'd money, and falling the price of guinea's
Wotton, William, 1666-1727. / [1698] Reflections upon ancient and modern learning. The second part, With a dissertation upon the epistles of Phalaris, Themistocles, Socrates, Euripides; &c. and fables of Æsop. / By Richard Bentley, D.D. ... These additions compleat the want of the former eddition.
[1689] Reflections upon Mr. Baxter's last book, entituled, The English non-conformity, as under King Charles II and King James II truly stated and argued in a letter to a friend.
Gentleman who took the said sermon in short-hand. / [1700] Reflections upon Mr. Stephens's sermon, preach'd before the Honourable House of Commons, at St. Margaret's Church in Westminster, January the 30th, 1699/700 by a gentleman who took the said sermon in short-hand.
Hannes, Edward, Sir, d. 1710. / [1688] Reflections upon Mr. Varillas his History of heresy Book 1, Tome 1, as far as it relates to English matters, more especially those of Wicliff.
[1689] Reflections upon our late and present proceedings in England
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1698] Reflections upon several passages in a book, entituled, Satan disrob'd from his disguise of light. By Edmund Elys.
[1683] Reflections upon that act of the Gloucester Common-Council which occasioned Dr. Fowler's printing his Discourse of offences : together with A short reply to the late scandalous queries offered to the Reverend Dean of Canterbury.
[Printed in the year 1686] Reflections upon the bulls of the Popes Paul the Third and Pius the Fifth emitted against King Henry the 8 and Queen Elizabeth of England.
Pope, Walter, d. 1714. / [1675] Reflections upon the Catholick ballad.
[1682.] Reflections upon the conduct of the King of Great Britain in the late wars. Contained in a letter from a subject of one of the confederated princes, to a friend in Holland. Done into English.
Rapin, René, 1621-1687. / [1672] Reflections upon the eloquence of these times, particularly of the barr and pulpit
[1691] Reflections upon the late famous petition and the well timing of it, &c.
[1692] Reflections upon the late horrid conspiracy contrived by some of the French court to murther His Majesty in Flanders and for which Monsieur Grandvall, one of the assassinates, was executed.
[1692] Reflections upon the late King James's declaration, lately dispersed by the Jacobites
[1687] Reflections upon the new test, and the reply thereto with a letter of Sir Francis Walsingham's, concerning the penal laws made in the reign of Queen Elizabeth.
Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. / [Printed in the year, 1689] Reflections upon the occurrences of the last year from 5 Nov. 1688 to 5 Nov. 1689.: Wherein, the happy progress of the late Revolution, and the unhappy progress of affairs since, are considered; the original of the latter discovered, and the proper means for remedy proposed and recommended.
Allix, Pierre, 1641-1717. / [1689] Reflections upon the opinions of some modern divines conerning the nature of government in general, and that of England in particular with an appendix relating to this matter, containing I. the seventy fifth canon of the Council of Toledo II. the original articles in Latin, out of which the Magna charta of King John was framed III. the true Magna charta of King John in French ... / all three Englished.
[1689?] Reflections upon the present state of the nation.
[MDCXCI. 1691] Reflections upon two books, the one entituled, the case of allegiance to a King in possession the other, an answer to Dr. Sherlock's Case of allegiance to sovereign powers, in defence of the case of allegiance to a King in possession, on those parts especially wherein the author endeavours to shew his opinion to be agreeable to the laws of this land. In a letter to a friend.
Lover of truth. / [1693] Reflections upon two pamphlets lately published one called, A letter from Monsieur de Cros, concerning the memoirs of Christendom. And the other, An answer to that letter. Pretended to have been written by the author of the said memoirs. By a Lover of truth. Imprimatur, Edward Cooke. April 21st. 1693.
Le Clerc, Jean, 1657-1736. / [1699] Reflections upon what the works commonly call good-luck and ill-luck with regard to lotteries and of the good use which may be made of them / written originally in French by Monsieur Le Clerk, done into English.
[1688] Reflexions on Monsieur Fagel's letter
[1688] Reflexions on Monsieur Fagel's letter
[1695] Reflexions on the good temper, and fair dealing, of the animadverter upon Dr. Sherlock's Vindication of the Holy Trinity with a postscript concerning a late book, entituled, Tritheism charged upon Dr. Sherlocks new notion of the Trinity : in a letter to a friend.
[1700?] Reflexions on two late letters concerning the affairs of the city of Glasgow: by a citizen thereof, in answer to his friend at Edinburgh, who desired an impartial account of that matter.
[1683] Reflexions upon a late pamphlet, intituled, A narrative written by E. Settle with a vindication of the proceedings of the nation from aspersions cast upon them by that libel.
Willis, Richard, 1664-1734. / [1696] Reflexions upon a pamphlet intituled, An account of the growth of deism in England together with some considerations about the Christian religion.
Rapin, René, 1621-1687. / [1678] Reflexions upon ancient and modern philosophy, moral and natural. Treating of the Aegyptians, Arabians, Gretians, Romans, &c. philosophers; as Thales, Zeno, Socrates, Plato, Pythagoras, Aristotle, Epicurus, &c. Also of the English, Germans, French, Spanish, Italian, &c. As Bacon, Boyle, Descartes, Hobbes, Vanhelmont, Gassendus, Galilens, Harvey, Paracelsus, Marsennus, Digby, &c. Together with the use that is to be made thereof. Licensed, Octob. 4. 1677. Ro. L' Estrange.
Allix, Pierre, 1641-1717. / [MDCLXXXVIII i.e. 1688] Reflexions upon the books of the Holy Scriptures to establish the truth of the Christian religion. Volume I in two volumes.
[1694] Reflexions upon the conditions of peace offer'd by France, and the means to be employed for the procuring of better
[1682] Reflexions upon the controversy about the oath of allegiance, occasion'd by the letter in answer to English loyalty
Patrick, John, 1632-1695. / [1674] Reflexions upon the devotions of the Roman church with the prayers, hymns & lessons themselves, taken out of their authentic books, in three parts : this first part, containing their devotions to saints and angels, also two digressions concerning the reliques and miracles in Mr. Cressy's late church-history.
Dorrington, Theophilus, d. 1715. / [1687] Reform'd devotions, in meditations, hymns, and petitions, for every day in the week, and every holiday in the year divided into parts.
[Printed in the yeer 1647] The reformado's remonstrance. In the vindication of their proceedings with the Citie of London and Parliament. Clearing themselves from all aspersions unjustly throwne upon them, as actuall against the army. From the 26. of July to the 6. of August 1647.
Transformed church-warden. / [1643] The reformado, precisely charactered by a transformed church-warden, at a vestry, London.: The motion of the world this day is mov'd the quite contrary way.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] The reformados righted. Being an ansvver to a paltry peece of poetry, stiled, General Massey's Bartholomew-Fayrings, for Colonell Poyntz, &c.
Skingle, Ri. / [Printed in the Year MDCXCVIII 1698] Reformation and union recommended, as the present duty and interest of the nation: in a sermon preach'd at the assizes held at Hertford August the 1st, 1698 / by Ri. Skingle, vicar of Roydon in Essex.
Marprelate, Martin, pseud. / [1641] Reformation no enemie, or, A true discourse betweene the bishops and the desirers of reformation wherein is plainely laid open the present corrupt government of our church, and the desired forme of government plainely proved by the word of God.
Crofton, Zachary, 1625 or 6-1672. / [1662] Reformation not separation, or, Mr. Crofton's plea for communion with the church ... in a letter, written July 20, 1661 ... / by the said R.S. to whom it was written ; unto which, is added the copy of another letter, written on the same occasion and subject.
Bishop, William, 1554?-1624. / [1604] A reformation of a Catholike deformed: by M. W. Perkins Wherein the chiefe controuersies in religion, are methodically, and learnedly handled. Made by D. B. p. The former part.
Stillingfleet, Edward, 1635-1699. / [1700?] Reformation of manners, the true way of honouring God with the necessity of putting the laws in execution against vice and profaneness : in a sermon preach'd at White-hall / by ... Edward Stillingfleet ...
Ware, Robert, d. 1696. / [1681] The reformation of the Church of Ireland, in the life and death of George Browne some time Arch-bishop of Dublin, being the first of the Romish clergy that adhered here in Ireland, to the reformation of the Protestant Church of England; being then reformed within this realm of Ireland. Anno 1551.
Burgess, Anthony, d. 1664. / [1645] The reformation of the church to be endeavoured more then that of the common-vvealth, declared, in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable House of Lords at the publike fast, August 27. 1645. / By Anthony Burges, pastour of Sutton Coldfield, and now preacher at Laurence-Jury, London.
Hotchkis, Thomas. / [1675] Reformation or ruine being certain sermons upon Levit. XXVI. 23, 24 : first preached, and afterwards with necessary enlargements fitted for publick use / by Thomas Hotchkis ...
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [1697] Reformation, or, The duty of magistrate and people a sermon preach'd before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and aldermen in the parish church of St. Lawrence-Jewry on the feast of St. Michael, 1697 at the election of the Lord Mayor for the year ensuing / by Richard Lucas ...
Jenkyn, William, 1613-1685. / [1646] Reformation's remora; or, Temporizing the stop of building the temple.: A sermon preached before the Right Honourable the House of Peers, in the Abbey-Church at Westminster, upon the 25th of February, 1645. being the day appointed for their solemne and publike humiliation. / By William Jenkyn, Master of Arts, and minister of Gods Word at Christ-Church London.
[1684] The reformation, a satyr
Kaye, William. / [1658] The reformation, in which is reconciliation with God and his people or, I. Subjection to the state remonstrated: viz. That all that receive protection ought to yield subjection to this present power; (the old Protestants doctrine) opposite to that of the fift [sic] monarchy, &c. II. Church-government reformed: shewing, that the church should be governed by Scripture, bishops, presbyters, pastors, all unitedly subordained under the supreme-magistrate. III. Faith, in which all should be baptized is cleared: or, a catchism [sic] unveiling the Apostles Creed, with annotations; in which faith, ordinances and government are professed as in the primitive times, in opposition to all errors and heresies.
Simpson, Sidrach, 1600?-1655. / [1643] Reformations preservation opened in a sermon preached at Westminster before the honourable House of Commons, at the late solemne fast, July 26, 1643 / by Sidr. Simpson.
J. B. (John Brandon) / [1645] The reformed army.: VVherein is plainly set forth, 1. What officers are necessary in an army, over one particular brigade. 2. VVhat officers may well be discharged, which as yet are allowed. 3. VVhat revinews will be saved which may be imployed to more necessary uses. 4. VVhat disaduantatge the state receives by such unnecessary officers, overpowring votes in councells of war. 5. What can be alleaged for the allowance of such places and the difference between these our civill vvars, and those in other countries. Seene and allowed by the Right Honourable, the Lords, and Commons, in Parliament, and published for the good of the kingdome in generall.
Manby, Peter, d. 1697. / [1687] A reformed catechism. The first dialogue in two dialogues concerning the English Reformation / collected for the most part, word for word out of Dr. Burnet, John Fox, and other Protestant historians ; published for the information of the people in reply to Mas William Kings answer to D. Manby's considerations &c. ; by Peter Manby.
Inhabitant of Rochill. / [1621?] The reformed Catholicque, against the deformed Iesuite. Or A discovering of the trecherie of the Iesuites against the reformed churches of France, and other partes. Written by an inhabitant of Rochill, 1621.
L'Estrange, Roger, Sir, 1616-1704. / [MDCLXXIX. 1679] Reformed catholique, or, The true protestant
[1684] The Reformed dissenter, or, A Conference between a [brace] conformist and a separatist concerning communion with the Church of England.
A. M., of the Church of England. / [1693] The reformed gentleman, or, The old English morals rescued from the immoralities of the present age shewing how inconsistent those pretended genteel accomplishments of [brace] swearing, drinking, [brace] whoring and Sabbath-breaking are with the true generosity of an English man : being vices not only contrary to the law of God and the constitutions of our government both ecclesiastical and civil, but such as cry loud for vengeance without a speedy reformation : to which is added a modest advice to ministers and civil magistrates, with an abridgement of the laws relating thereto, the King's proclamation and Queens letter to the justices of Middlesex, with their several orders thereupon / by A.M. of the Church of England.
Beaulieu, Luke, 1644 or 5-1723. / [MDCLXXVIII 1678] The reformed monastery, or, The love of Jesus a sure and short, pleasant and easie way to heaven : in meditations, directions, and resolutions to love and obey Jesus unto death : in two parts.
[1681] The reformed papist, or high-church-man. Characterized in reflections on his principles and designs.
Lytler, Richard. / [1662] The reformed Presbyterian, humbly offering to the consideration of all pious and peaceable spirits several arguments for obedience to the act for unifromity, as the way to vnity and endeavouring to demonstrate by clear inferences from the sacred scriptures, the writings of some of the ancients, or several old pastors of the reformed churches abroad, and of the most eminent old non-conformists amongst ourselves : as Mr. Josias Nichols, Mr. Paul Baines, and other learned divines : as for Mr. Perkins, Mr. Iohn Randal, and Mr. Rob. Bolton, that there is nothing required by the act for vniformity that is forbidden by the law of God / by Rich. Lytler ...
Barker, Matthew, 1619-1698. / [1689] Reformed religion, or, Right Christianity described in its excellency, and usefulness in the whole life of man by a Protestant-Christian.
Nicolás, Juan de. / [1621] The reformed Spaniard to all reformed Churches, embracing the true faith, wheresoeuer dispersed on the face of the earth: in speciall, to the most reuerend archbishops, reuerend bishops, and worshipfull doctors, and pastors, now gathered together in the venerable Synode at London, this yeare of our Lord, 1621. Iohn de Nicholas & Sacharles, Doctor of Physicke, wisheth health in our Lord. First published by the author in Latine, and now thence faithfully translated into English.
Dury, John, 1596-1680. / [1652] The reformed spiritvall husbandman with an humble memorandum concerning Chelsy Colledge, and a correspondencie with forreign Protestants.
[1655] The reformed Virginian silk-worm, or A rare and new discovery of a speedy way, and easy means, found out by a young Lady in England, she having made full proof thereof in May, anno 1652.: For the feeding of silk-worms in the woods, on the mulberry-trees in Virginia ... and also to the good hopes that the Indians, seeing and finding that there is neither art, skill, nor pains in the thing, they will readily set upon it, being by the benefits thereof inabled to buy of the English ... all these things that they most desire.
[1694] The reformer rack'd: and his confession. Or, some observations upon the keeping the thirtieth of January, and twenty ninth of May, considered in a brief reflexion on the principles of his party in general, with some digressive touches upon the author's notion of those anniversaries. To which is added, A new discovery of Old England: written and privately printed in the time of Oliver's usurpation.
T. L. W. / [1654] Refractoria disputatio: or, The thwarting conference,: in a discourse between [brace] Thraso, one of the late Kings colonels. Neutralis, a sojourner in the city. Prelaticus, a chaplain to the late King. Patriotus, a well-willer to the Parliament. All of them differently affected, and disputing on the subjects inserted after the epistle, on the dissolution of the late Parliament, and other changes of state.
Colvill, William, d. 1675. / [M. DC. LV. 1655 i.e. 1654] Refreshing streams flowing from the fulnesse of Jesus Christ. In severall sermons, / by William Colvill sometime preacher at Edenburgh.
[1645] The refusers of peace unexcusable: in answer to a libell against His maiesties late messages for peace.
[1681] A Refutation of a false and impious aspersion cast on the late Lord Cottington by the writer of the Popish currant.
[1657] A refutation of a pamphlet, intituled in the English copy, A justification of the proceedings of the French-Church in London, about the suspension of Mr. Elijah Delmey
Powel, Gabriel, 1576-1611. / [1605] A refutation of an epistle apologeticall written by a puritan-papist to perswade the permission of the promiscuous vse and profession of all sects and heresies wherein the vnlawfulnesse and danger of such wicked licence is fully declared by auctoritie of Scriptures, canons, councels, fathers, lawes of Christian emperours, and iudgement of reason. Together with the punishment of heretiques and idolaters.
Coffin, Edward, 1571-1626. / [M.DC.XIX. 1619] A refutation of M. Ioseph Hall his apologeticall discourse, for the marriage of ecclesiasticall persons directed vnto M. Iohn VVhiting. In which is demonstrated the marriages of bishops, priests &c. to want all warrant of Scriptures or antiquity: and the freedome for such marriages, so often in the sayd discourse vrged, mentioned, and challenged to be a meere fiction. Written at the request of an English Protestant, by C.E. a Catholike priest.
Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. / [1697] A refutation of some of the false conceits in Mr. Locke's essay concerning humane understanding Together with a brief answer (in Latine) to the argument of Gerardus de Vries against the innate idea of God. By Edmund Elys, sometime fellow of Baliol-Colledge in Oxford.
I.G., fl. 1615. / [1615] A refutation of the Apology for actors. Diuided into three briefe treatises. Wherein is confuted and opposed all the chiefe groundes and arguments alleaged in defence of playes: and withall in each treatise is deciphered actors, 1. heathenish and diabolicall institution. 2. their ancient and moderne indignitie. 3. the wonderfull abuse of their impious qualitie. By I.G.
Creed, William, 1614 or 15-1663. / [1660] The refuter refuted. Or Doctor Hammond's Ektenesteron defended, against the impertinent cavils of Mr. Henry Jeanes, minister of Gods Word at Chedzoy in Somerset-shire. By William Creed B.D. and rector of East-Codford in Wiltshire.
[M.DC.XC.IX. 1699] A refutuation of Dr. Olyphant's defence of his short discourse of the usefulness of vomiting in fevers
James I, King of England, 1566-1625. / [1650] Regales aphorismi: or a royal chain of golden sentences, divine, morall, and politicall, as at severall times, and on several occasions they were delivered by King James. Collected by certain reverend and honourable personages attending on his Majesty.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1647] Regall tyrannie discovered: or, A discourse, shewing that all lawfull (approbational) instituted power by God amongst men, is by common agreement, and mutual consent.: Which power (in the hands of whomsoever) ought alwayes to be exercised for the good, benefit, and welfare of the trusters, and never ought other wise to be administered: ... In which is also punctually declared, the tyrannie of the kings of England, from the dayes of William the invader and robber, and tyrant, alias the Conqueror, to this present King Charles, ... Out of which is drawn a discourse, occasioned by the tyrannie and injustice inflicted by the Lords, upon that stout-faithful-lover of his country, and constant sufferer for the liberties thereof, Lieut. Col. John Lilburn, now prisoner in the Tower. In which these 4. following positions are punctually handled ... Vnto which is annexed a little touch, upon some palbable miscarriages, of some rotten members of the House of Commons: which house, is the absolute sole lawmaking, and law-binding interest of England.
Barnett, Nehemiah, b. 1614 or 15. / [1646] The regenerate mans growth in grace. Shewing, that regeneration of necessitie requireth augmentation in grace. With the motives to move us to grow, signes to know whether we have grown; the lets that hinder our growth; and helps to further our growth. / Preached at a sermon at Lancaster, upon a day of humiliation, by N.B. minister thereof.
Elderfield, Christopher, 1607-1652. / [1653] Of regeneration and baptism, Hebrew & Christian, with their rites, &c. disquisitions by Christopher Elderfield ...
Style, William, 1603-1679. / [1657] Regestum practicale, or, The practical register consisting of rules, orders, and observations concerning the common-laws, and the practice thereof : but more particularly applicable to the proceedings in the upper-bench, as well in matters criminal as civil ... / by William Style.
Lund, Niels. / [1660?] Regi serenissimo & potentissimo Carlo secundo regi magnæ Britanniæ, Galliæ & Hiberniæ, &c. : dundecimo imperii anno, mense Maio, Regnum ingresso / acclamat Nicolaus Lundius ...
Joannes, de Mediolano. / [1649 i.e. 1650] Regimen sanitatis Salerni: or, The schoole of Salernes regiment of health.: Containing, most learned and judicious directions and instructions, for the preservation, guide, and government of mans life. Dedicated, unto the late high and mighty King of England, from that university, and published (by consent of learned physicians) for a generall good. Reviewed, corrected, and inlarged with a commentary, for the more plain and easie understanding thereof. / By P.H. Dr. in Physicke, deceased. Whereunto is annexed, a necessary discourse of all sorts of fish, in use among us, with their effects appertaining to the health of man. As also, now, and never before, is added certain precious and approved experiments for health, by a right honorable, and noble personage.
Hyperius, Andreas, 1511-1564. / [Anno. M.D. LXXII. 1572] The regiment of the pouertie. Compiled by a learned diuine of our time D. Andreas Hyperius. And now seruing very fitly for the present state of this realme. Translated into Englishe by H.T. minister.
Guidott, Thomas, fl. 1698. / [1694] The register of Bath, or, Two hundred observations containing an account of cures performed, and benefit received, by the vse of the famous hot waters of Bath, in the county of Somerset, as they, for the most part, came under the observation and knowledge of Thomas Guidott, physician there : being great part of this experience of the effects of the baths of Bath, for XXVII years last past.
Badger, John, fl. 1693. / [1695] A register of the doctors of physick in our two universities of Cambridge and Oxford
Aelian, Claudius. / [Anno a Messia nato 1576] A registre of hystories conteining martiall exploites of worthy warriours, politique practises of ciuil magistrates, wise sentences of famous philosophers, and other matters manifolde and memorable. Written in Greeke, by Ælianus a Romane: and deliuered in Englishe (as well, according to the truth of the Greeke text, as of the Latine) by Abraham Fleming. Seene and allowed.
Mason, William, fl. 1672-1709. / [1695] A regular and easie table of natural contractions by the persons, moods, and tenses; each character made from the alphabet, & vowels places, the like never done by any other hand. / Composed by Wm. Mason writing mr.
[1697] Regular and irregular thoughts in poets and orators
Vignola, 1507-1573. / [MDCLXIX 1669] The regular architect: or the general rule of the five orders of architecture of M. Giacomo Barozzio Da Vignola. With a new addition of Michael Angelo Buonaroti. / Rendred into English from the original Italian, and explained, by John Leeke student and teacher of the mathematicks, for the use and benefit of free masons, carpenters, joyners, carvers, painters, bricklayers, plaisterers: in general for all ingenious persons that are concerned in the famous art of building.
W. T. (William Thomason) / [1641] Regulated zeal. Or, an earnest request to all zealously affected Christians, to seeke the desired reformation in a peaceable way.: Shewing further, in severall particulars, wherein they are offensive who disturb the peace of the church By. W. T.
Pratt, Samuel, 1659?-1723. / [1696] The regulating silver coin made practicable and easie to the government and subject humbly submitted to the consideration of both Houses of Parliament / by a lover of his country.
Perry, John, 1670-1732. / [1695] A regulation for seamen wherein a method is humbly proposed : whereby their majesties fleet may at all times be speedily and effectually mann'd and the merchants be more readily and cheaper serv'd, without having their men at any time press'd or taken away ... / by John Perry, late captain of the Signet-Fireship, now a prisoner in the Marshalses ...
E. P. / [1676] The reign of Christ unto which, He hath had a right from everlasting; which God hath spoken by the mouth of all his holy prophets, since the world began, Acts 3.21.
[1658] The Reign of Gustavus, King of Sueden, son of Ericus collected out of the histories of those times and offered to the service of these.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1658] A rejoinder consisting of two parts, the first entituled, The ballance, or, A vindication of the proceedings and judgement of Parliament and their ministers, in the cases of William (called lord) Craven, Christopher Love. : From the scandalous allegations and ironical reflections of Ralph Farmer ... in a late infamous libel of his, named, The imposter dethron'd, etc. ... Wherein the Commonwealth's case as to the one is briefly stated, and the treasons of the other are rehearsed as a looking-glass for the priests, and an awakening to England. : The second, Evil scattered from the throne, and the wheel brought over the wicked: in an examination of that part of The imposter dethron'd as is in way of reply to The throne of truth exalted, etc.
Hollingworth, Richard, 1607-1656. / [1647] A rejoynder to Master Samuel Eaton and Master Timothy Taylor's reply. Or, an answer to their late book called A defence of sundry positions and scriptures, &c.: With some occasionall animadversions on the book called the Congregational way justified. For the satisfaction of all that seek the truth in love, especially for his dearly beloved and longed for, the inhabitants in and neer to Manchester in Lancashire. / Made and published by Richard Hollinworth. Mancuniens.
Chauncy, Isaac, 1632-1712. / [1693] A rejoynder to Mr. Daniel Williams his reply to the first part of Neomianism [sic] unmaskt wherein his defence is examined, and his arguments answered : whereby he endeavours to prove the Gospel to be a new law with sanction, and the contrary is proved / by Isaac Chauncy.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1654] A rejoynder to Mr. Drake: or a reply unto his book entituled, A boundary to the holy Mount. VVhich being approach'd, is found so dreadfull, that the people do exceedingly quake and fear, lest they be consumed. By John Humfrey Master of Arts, and minister of Froome in Somerset-shire.
Blinman, Richard. / [1675] [A] rejoynder to Mr. Henry Danvers his brief friendly reply to my ansvver about infant-baptism / by Richard Blinman ...
Danvers, Henry, d. 1687. / [1675] A rejoynder to Mr. Wills, his Vindiciæ wherein the antiquity for believers and novelty of infant baptism is further confirmed : as also his groundless appeal distinctly answer'd, and the forgeries and mistakes boasted of, still found to be his own : with an appeal to his conscience about the same / by H. Danvers.
Synge, George, 1594-1653. / [1632] A rejoynder to the reply published by the Iesuites vnder the name of William Malone. The first part. Wherein the generall answer to the challenge is cleared from all the Iesuites cavills.
[printed in the year 1682] A rejoynder to the VVhiggish poem upon the Tory-prentices-feast at Merchant-Taylors-Hall.
Puttock, Roger. / [anno Domini 1632] A rejoynder unto William Malone's reply to the first article. Wherein the founders of unwritten traditions are confounded, out of the sure foundation of Scripture, and the true tradition of the Church. By Roger Puttocke, minister of Gods word at Novan.
Fonseca, Sebastiäao da, 1625-1705. / [1663] Relacam das festas de palacio,egrandesas de Londres dedicada amagestade da serenissima rainha da Gran Bretanha / pelo P. Sebastiaäo da Fonseca capellaäo na sue real capella, mestre, e presidente em o ospital real de todos os sanctos na ciudade de Lixboa.
Smith, William, soldier. / [1644] A relation and vindication of one William Smith, alias, Dowsing, a souldier in service of the state against Iohn Wilson and Captaine Edward Story, his adversaries.: Who surreptiously, and maliciously, by false information, obtained a commission of bankrupt against him in his absence. And the wisedome, equitie, and impartiallity of the Right Honourable Henry, Earl of Kent, Oliver, Earle of Bullingbrooke; and the other commissioners for the custody of the great Seale of England, in calling his adversaries to accompt before them, and righting his wrong. Summum jus summa injuria.
[1672] A relation concerning the particulars of the rebellion lately raised in Muscovy by Stenko Razin its rise, progress, and stop : together with the manner of taking that rebel, the sentence of death passed upon him, and the execution of the same.
[1620] A relation containing the manner of the solemnities at the election and coronation of Ferdinand the Emperour, in Francford the 30. of August last past, 1619 With other occurrences in Bohemia, and diuers parts of Germany, for three moneths last past.
[1660] Relation de l'entrée magnifique, de monsieur le prince de Ligne, dans la ville de Londres.: En qualité d'ambassadeur extraordinaire de sa Majesté Catholique. Et de plus l'audience publique qu'il at euë du roi le 17/27 de septembre 1660.
[1684] A relation extraordinary contained in a letter from Lintz, concerning another great victory over the Turks, January the 19th, 1683/4
[1642] A relation from Portsmouth, vvherein is declared, the manner how the castle was taken on Saturday night last; as it was sent in a letter by one there present. Sep. 6, 1642. Likewise sixteen propositions, presented at the generall meeting of the gentry of the city of Gloucester, the 25. and 26. of August, 1642.
[Printed in the Year 1662] A Relation from Rome of the massacre committed upon the French ambassador and his lady: with two letters from the French king, one to the pope, another to the cardinal concerning the same : published for satisfaction.
[1665] A Relation in part of what passed through a true and faithful servant and handmaid of the Lord, Mary Page, when she lay upon her bed of sickness, as followeth: with an exhortation to all friends to wait, to dwell in the cross of Christ Jesus, given forth b the same spirit, though through another vessel.
Fiennes, Nathaniel, 1607 or 8-1669. / [1643] A relation made in the House of Commons by Col. Nathaniel Fiennes concerning the surrender of the city and castle of Bristoll, August 5. 1643 together with the transcripts and extracts of certain letters wherein his care for the preservation of the city doth appear.
[1693] A Relation of a bloody and barbarous murder, committed on the body of Mr. Wright a Protestant minister, on Thursday the 24 of this instant February with the manner of the discovery, and of the coroners inquest thereon.
Griffith, George, 1601-1666. / [1653] A relation of a disputation between Dr Griffith and Mr Vavasor Powell.: And since some false observations made thereon, by Dr Griffith (or one of his symonicall brethren) to keep up the crack'd credit of their bad calling and cause. As also to reflect upon Mr Moston (whom they suppose to be the author of that relation) Mr Powell, and others. This therefore is to shew briefly the falsitie of those animadversions: and withall to justifie that syllogisme (objected against by him) by good authors, examples and arguments.
[1650] A relation of a dispute of baptisme of infants of Christians at Holgate in the county of Salop, Maii. 30. 1650.: betwixt P. Panter, Dr. in Divinitie, rector of the place, and Mr. Brown, preacher to the Anabaptists in that circuit.
[1643] A relation of a fight in the county of Lincoln, between the Kings forces, and the rebells of that county Which happened upon the eleventh day of Aprill, anno Domini, 1643. Neere Ancaster. And was presented to Her Majesty at Yorke, Aprill 13. Together with the subscription of those gentlemen whose names follow at the end of the relation.
[1691] A relation of a great victory obtained by their Majesties forces in Ireland, over the Irish rebels. In a letter from Leverpool [sic] to a friend in London.
[1689] A Relation of a late barbarous assault of the French upon the English near the Downs, March the 12th, 1688/9 attested by captain, officers, and several of the passengers.
Bayle, Thomas. / [1677] A relation of a mans return and his travaills out of a long and sore captivitie to partake of that rest, which remaineth to the people of God. Written for the sake of those who wants the consolation of Israel, and would walke in the heavenly way thereof, if they knew it. Written by one of Zyons travellors, Th. Bayles.
[1626] A relation of a new league made by the Emperour of Germany, with other princes, potentates and states Catholicke, against the enemies of the Roman Catholick-Religion, with the names of those princes As also, the true numbers, both of horse and foot, which euery one of them offereth to set forward so great a designe. Vnto which is added the copie of a letter sent by the King of Spaine to Pope Vrbine the 8. printed according the Spanish copie set forth at Madrill. Vnto all which is likewise added: The discouerie of a New Spanish Armado, threatning with fire and sword to inuade England.
[1622] A Relation of a sea-fight betweene the Duke of Guise and the Rochellers, the 27 of October, 1622 together with the submission of the Protestants in France, and the reducing of the town of Montpellier, and other of the chief towns in Languedoc : and lastly, the King's letter to the lords and sheriffs for the proclamation of the peace.
[1641] A Relation of a strange apparition in an ale-house next doore to the White Horse, against Sommerset-House in the Strand; where a company of papists were at their exercises as is conceived the Devill in an ugly black shape disturbing them, and tearing the rugge, and scattering it in pieces up and down the room. With a relation of a iudgement that strangely fell upon one at Mr. Mundayes house in Little Brittaine; who whilst he was cursing of Mr. Burton, Mr. Prinne, and doctor Bastwicke, his eares fell a bleeding, to the amazement of the beholders.
B. G. / [Printed in the year, 1654] The relation of a strange apparition in the air, on the 19. day of August, 165[3]. at night, seen on the borders of the highlands of Scotland, some 12. miles from Elliot. Written by B.G. who was an ey-witnesse of the same
Schouten, Willem Corneliszoon, d. 1625. / [1619] The relation of a wonderfull voiage made by VVilliam Cornelison Schouten of Horne Shewing how south from the Straights of Magelan, in Terra Del-fuogo: he found and discouered a newe passage through the great South Sea, and that way sayled round about the world. Describing what islands, countries, people, and strange aduentures he found in his saide passage.
Isselt, Michael von, d. 1597. / [1614] A relation of all matters passed especially in France and the Low-Countries, touching the causes of the warre now in Cleueland. Together with such occurrences of note as have happened in Spaine, Italie, England, Germany, Hungarie and Transyluania, since March last to this present, 1614. Translated according to the originall of Mercurius Gallo-Belgicus.
[1622] The relation of all the last passages of the warres in the Palatinate, and how both armies haue disposed themselues vnto further enterprises Wherein is set forth the vallourous repulse of Monsieur Tilley from Heidelberg; with his great losse of men before it. Together with his iourney into the Marquis of Tourlachs country; and his plot for the taking in of all the three townes, Heidelbergh, Manheim, and Frankendale; with Generall Veres provision, to hinder that designe. Moreover the exployts of Count Mansfeild, and of Brunswicke in Alsatia; and of their passage thence through Lorraine towards Luxumborgh, and Burgundy; with the King of Bohemia's arrivall at Sedan. And lastly, the siege of Bergen ap [sic] Zoon by Spinola. Written from Frankendale the 20. and out of Lorraine the 23. of Iuly 1622. Stilo novo. Printed this eighteenth of Iuly.
[1642] A Relation of all the passages and proceedings in Somersetstire [sic] and Bristoll with their valiant resolution to fight for the King and Parliament with a speech made by his excellence the Earle of Essex concerning the Kings proclamation read at a conference on Thursday the eleventh of August, 1642 : also certain reasons written by a private gentleman shewing the cause wherefore arms are raysed by both Houses of Parliament.
[1682] The Relation of an assault made by French papists upon a minister of the French church in Newport-street near St. Martin's-Lane, June 11, 1682.
Bull, Jonathan, 1649-1702. / [1689] A relation of Captain Bull, concerning the Mohawks at Fort-Albany. May, 1689
Man, Stephen. / [1619] A relation of certaine things in Spaine worthy of obseruation: Set forth by Stephen Man, one of the yeomen of his Maiesties chamber.
England and Wales. Sovereign (1625-1649 : Charles I) / [1642] A relation of divers remarkable proceedings betwixt the Kings Majesty and his loyall subjects, exprest in these particulars following.: 1. His Majesties speech to the gentry of the county of Yorke. attending his Majesty at his court at York, the 12. of May. 2. The answer and resolution of the gentry, and commonality of the county of Yorke, to His Majesties speech. 3. A letter of thankes from the Lords in Parliament assembled, to the county of Yorke. 4. A declaration of both houses of Parliament, as it was ordered to be printed the 12. of May. Iohn Browne, Cler. Parl. 5. Stafford-shire petition presented to the Honourable House of Commons by the knights esquires, gentlemen, ministers, free-holders, and other inhabitants of the county of Stafford.
Ogilby, John, 1600-1676. / [1661] The relation of His Majestie's entertainment passing through the city of London, to his coronation:: with a description of the triumphal arches, and solemnity; by John Ogilby.
[1689] A Relation of several hundreds of children and others that prophesie and preach in their sleep &c. first examined and admired by several ingenious men, ministers and professors of philosophy at Geneva and sent from thence in two letters to Roterdam.
[1691] A relation of several signal victories and other considerable enterprizes, lately obtain'd by Their Majesties forces, over the rebels in Ireland. Particularly, I. The siege and taking the famous fort of Scronalard, by B. General Churchil. II. The taking the fort at Ross, by Captain Carrol. III. The defeating 21 troops of Irish horse, and 7 of dragoons, near Tralee. IIII. The actions of Collonel Fitz-Gerald, and Captain Edgworth, in gaining a considerable pass, and routing a party of Irish, commanded by Gibny. Being the substance of the last intilligence, printed at Dublin, the 13th. instant, with allowance.
Wellwisher of Truth & Peace. / [1646] A relation of severall heresies, 1 Jesuites. 2 Socinians. 3 Arminians. 4 Arians. 5 Adamites. 6 Libertines. 7 Anti-scriptarians. 8 Soule-sleepers. 9 Anabaptis. [sic] 10 Familists. 11 Expectants & Seekers. 12 Divorcers. 13 Pellagians. 14 Millenaries. 15 Anti-Sabitarians. 16 Anti-Trinitarians. 17 Sabatarians. 18 Separatists. 19 Apostolikes. 20 Antinomians. Discovering the originall ring-leaders, and the time when they began to spread: as also their dangerous opinions, and tenents. Unto which is added some particulars of an ordinance in debate (some heads of which already printed) for the preventing of the growing and spreading of heresie. Published according to order, by a wellwisher of truth & peace.
Worthington, Thomas, 1549-1627. / [1601] [Relation of sixtene martyrs glorified in England in twelve moneths] [with a declaration, that English catholiques suffer for the catholique religion, and that the seminarie priests agree with the Jesuites / by Thomas Worthington]
[Treswell, Robert]. / [1605] A relation of such things as were obserued to happen in the iourney of the right Honourable Charles Earle of Nottingham, L. High Admirall of England, his highnesse ambassadour to the King of Spaine being sent thither to take the oath of the sayd King for the maintenance of peace betweene the two famous kings of Great Brittaine and Spaine: according to the seuerall articles formerly concluded on by the constable of Castilla in England in the moneth of August, 1604. Set forth by authoritie.
Ofwod, Stephen. / [Printed, anno 1624] A relation of sundry particular wicked plots and cruel, inhumaine, perfidious; yea, vnnaturall practises of the Spaniards. Chiefly against the seuenteen prouinces of the Netherlands: yea, before they tooke vp armes. Gathered and translated out of seuerall Dutch writers, as that reuerend diuine Gulielmus Baudaitius, in his Morghen Wecker, and Emanuel de Miter, by S.O. a louer of truth and equity, and an vnfeigned hater of oppression and tyrannie, the bane of common-wealths.
[Sept. 13 1642] A relation of the actions of the Parliaments forces, under the command of the Earl of Bedford generall of the horse, against those which came from Shirbourn unto Babell-hill neer unto Yerrell, upon Wednesday the 7th of this instant September, 1642. Which was extracted out of a letter sent to the Parliament from Dorchester the 10th of September: 1642. Signed by Bedford, Denzill Hollis, Iohn Northcot, George Chudley, Walter Erle, Tho: Wroth, Alex: Popham, Charls Essex, William Strode, Iohn Pine, Cle: Walker, Hugh Rogers, Ro: Hartin. Together with the copy of Captain Aiscoghs letter to a friend of his in London.
[1680] A relation of the adventures of a Christian-ship at Alexandria in Egypt delivered in a letter to a person of honour, from Tunis in Barbary.
[1642] A relation of the battaile lately fought between Keynton and Edghill by His Majesties army and that of the rebells. Together, with other successes of His Majesties army happening since.
Willoughby of Parham, Francis Willoughby, Baron, 1613?-1666. / [1648] A relation of the battell fought by the forces of the King and Parliament the Marquis of Ormond being generall, and the Lord Vicount Lisle lieutenant generall of the horse, against the bloody rebels in Ireland neer Old Rosse, and not far from Doncannon in the year 1642 / written by Sir Francis Willoughby ...
[1693] A Relation of the battle of Landen
[1679] A Relation of the birth, as well as of several remarkable passages during the minority of the victorious James, Duke of Monmouth, eldest son to His Majesty of Great Britain, France, and Ireland with the true account of his many signal and heroick victories in Holland, Flanders, and Scotland to his immortal fame : with the manner of his departure from Whitehall and of his joyful reception in Holland.
[1689] A Relation of the bloody massacre in Ireland acted by the instigation of the Jesuits, priests, and friars who were promoters of those horrible murders, prodigious cruelties, barbarous villanies, and inhuman practices executed by the Irish papists upon the English Protestants with an account of the Spanish Inquisition.
[in the year, M.D.CLXI. 1661] A relation of the business now in hand concerning Bedford Levell written in a letter to a vvorthy member of this Parliament, by a person uninterested, more than in his publick desires to preserve a work so beneficial for the kingdom, and satisfaction of all just interest relating to it.
Villault, Nicolas, sieur de Bellefond, 17th cent. / [1670] A relation of the coasts of Africk called Guinee with a description of the countreys, manners and customs of the inhabitants, of the productions of the earth, and the merchandise and commodities it affords : with some historical observations upon the coasts : being collected in a voyage made by the Sieur Villault ... in the years 1666, and 1667 / written in French, and faithfully Englished.
Potter, James, fl. 1686. / [1659] A relation of the commitment and long unjust imprisonment, of James Potter, in the common jayle at Winchester, with the imprisoning of his sister Ann Potter for tythe, by Edward Bintal priest of Baghurst, and the taking away of her brother Richard Potters goods for the same tythe, for which he imprisoned her. Also the imprisoning of Elizabeth Streeter, with two of her husbands servants, occasioned by Iohn Corbet priest of Bramshot. With a few words to all, especially the inhabitants of Baghurst and Bramshot, to turn from those covetous hirelings which have long deceived the [sic], & return unto the Lord, and hearken to, obey and follow the light of Christ: given to lead them out of the waies of darkness, sin and unrighteousness, that redemption and restoration to life, they may come to know and witness. / James Potter.
Zacharie de Lisieux, père, O.F.M. cap., 1582-1661. / [1668] A relation of the country of Jansenia wherein is treated of the singularities founded therein, the customes, manners, and religion of it's inhabitants : with a map of the countrey / composed in French by Lewis Fountaine, Esq ; and newly translated into English by P.B.
[printed in the year, 1659] A relation of the cruelties and barbarous murthers, and other misdemeanours, done and committed by some foot-souldiers, and others, without command, upon some of the inhabitants of Enfield, Edmonton, Southmyms, and Hadley, in the county of Middlesex, and their servants and cattle.
Biondi, Giuseppe, 1537-1598. / [M.DC.XX. 1620] A relation of the death of the most illustrious lord, Sigr. Troilo Sauelli, a Baron of Rome who was there beheaded, in the castle of Sant-Angelo, on the 18. of April, 1592. With a preface, conteyning diuers particulers, which are wholy necessary to be knowne, for the better vnderstanding of the relation it selfe.
[Printed in the year 1653] A relation of the defeat given to Sir Arthur Forbes and his party, which came from the hills by Captain Hart, of Col. Twisletons regiment; at Phillip, near Borthwick water; on Wednesday, Decem. 21. 1653. In which you have the numbers that engaged on both sides: as also what slain of the Tories, prisoners, and horse taken: vvith the names of the said prisoners. Together with the number wounded on our side.
[anno Domini, 1685] A relation of the defeat of the rebels in the West with an account of their plundering and defacing the cathedral church at Wells, &c.
Person of quality. / [1666] A relation of the defeating Card. Mazarine & Oliv. Cromwell's design to have taken Ostend by treachery in the year 1658 written in Spanish by a person of quality (who was a chief actor in the preventing of it) by way of letter to a friend of his presently after the businesse ; since printed in that language, and now translated into English.
Krainski, John de Kraino. / [1661] A relation of the distressed state of the church of Christ: professing the protestant religion in the great dukedom of Lithuania, presented to the view of all compassionate Christians.
[1673] A relation of the engagement of His Majesties fleet with the enemies, on the 11. of August, 1673. as it has been represented by letters from the several squadrons.
[1673] A relation of the engagement of His Majesty's fleet with the enemies, on the 11th of August, 1673 as it has been represented by letters from the several squadrons.
[1653] A Relation of the engagement of the fleet of the Common-wealth of England under the command of Gen. Blake, Gen. Deane, and Gen. Munke. With the Dutch fleet, under the command of Van Trump. Abstracted out of severall letters and relations made to the Councell of State. And a list of the particulars of the losse on both sides. With the copy of a letter from the commissioners of prize goods from Dover, touching the said fight between the English and the Dutch. And the particulars of all the three fights, on Friday, Saturday and Sunday last. And the glorious victory in taking, sinking, and totall dispersing the Hollanders fleet, which was between four and 500 saile. Imprimatur, Hen. Scobel Cleric. Parliamenti.
Merchant-adventurer in the city of Hamburgh. / [Decemb. 30. 1644. i.e. 1643] A relation of the entrance of the Swedish armie into the territories of the King of Denmark;: and the taking of some notable towns therein; the said Swedes having denounciated open war against the King of Denmarke, for his unjust taxations and dealings with them. Extracted out of a letter from a merchant-adventurer in the city of Hamburgh. Wherein we may take notice of Gods providence in frustrating the King of Denmarks designe to assist our King against the Parliament. Published by order.
Bossuet, Jacques Bénigne, 1627-1704. / [1684] A relation of the famous conference held about religion at Paris between M. Bossuet, Bishop of London, late tutor to the Dauphin, and Monsieur Claude, minister of the reformed church at Charenton at the Countess of Royes house in the presence of several persons of the first quality at the request of Mademoiselle de Duras, daughter to the famous Marshal de Turenne, she being then upon changing her religion / translated from the French copy, as it was lately published by Monsieur Claude.
[1633] A relation of the funerall pompe, in which the body of Gustauus the Great, late King of Sweden, was carryed from the castle of Vbolgast, to the sea-side, to be transported into Swethland. Together, vvith a strange apparition of the moone the night before.
[1625] A relation of the glorious triumphs and order of the ceremonies, obserued in the marriage of the high and mighty Charles, King of Great Brittaine, and the Ladie Henretta [sic] Maria, sister to the most Christian King of France Together vvith the ceremonie obserued in their troth-plighting, performed in the castle of the Louure, in his Maiesties chamber there. As also the Kings declaration containing a prohibition vnto all his subiects to use any traffique or commerce with the kingdome of Spaine. Published in the Parliament of Paris, the 12. of May, 1625. Whereunto the originall French copie is added.
W. H. / [1644] A relation of the good successe of the Parliaments forces under the command of Generall Lesly, the Earl of Manchester, and the Lord Fairfax, against the forces commanded by Prince Rupert and the Earl of Newcastle, on Hesham-Moore, on Tuesday July 2. 1644.: Sent by way of letter from a captain there present, to a friend in London.
[1691] A relation of the great and entire victory obtained by their Majesties forces in Ireland, under the command of Lieu. Gen. Ginckle, on Sunday July 12. 1691. Published by authority.
J. W. / [1675] A relation of the great and wonderful inundation of waters in North-Holland, Waterland &c. whereby not onely the city of Amsterdam hath received many millions of damage in marchandize, housing, and shipping &c., but also many hundreds of men, women, and children have perished therein : confirmed by the letters and reports of several the most eminent merchants and persons of credit now living in those parts.
Vila Flor, Sancho Manuel de Vilhena, conde de, ca. 1607-1677. / [1663] A relation of the great success the King of Portugal's army had upon the Spaniards, the 29th of May (Engl. stile) 1663
Pitman, Henry. / [1689] A relation of the great sufferings and strange adventures of Henry Pitman, chyrurgion to the late Duke of Monmouth, containing an account ...
[June 4th. 1644] A relation of the great victories and successes of the garrison of Plymouth, since the last account, given you in the continuation of the true narration, May 10.: Truly expressed from thence in two severall letters, the one from Leivetenant Collonell Martin, commander in chiefe there, to a friend of his in London. The other by a captaine there, to a worthy minister of this citie.
[1659] A relation of the horrid injuries committed by the King of Sweden, upon the Duke of Curland his dutches, and seven children. Together with the Dukes vindication from the Swedish calumnies.
Reinking, William, fl. 1645-1665. / [1665] A Relation of the inhumane and barbarous suffering of the people called Quakers in the city of Bristoll during the mayoralty of John Knight, commonly called Sir John Knight commencing from the 29 of the 7 month 1663 to the 29 day of the same month, 1664 / impartially observed by a private hand, and now communicated for publick information by the said people.
Parsons, Robert-c1546-1610. / [Anno. M.D.XCII. 1592] A relation of the King of Spaines receiving in Valliodolid, and in the Inglish College of the same towne, in August last part of this yere. 1592. VVryten by an Inglish priest of the same college, to a gentleman and his vvyf in Flaunders, latelie fled out of Ingland, for profession of the Catholique religion
[1631] A relation of the King of Svveden, his happie and incomparable successe and victories, against the forces of the Emperour, in Pomerania and the adjacent places, since Christmas last with his answer to the Emperours letter, expressing the cause of his vndertaking the said warre and his resolution to continue the same, vntil Germany bee restored to his former liberty. Together with the names of the forts, townes, and cities taken; as also, the interception and taking of the convoyes of waggons of prouision and other necessaries of the Imperialists, since the same time by the King of Svveden. Febr. the 18. Vnto which is added our weekely avisoes from Germanie and other parts.
[1641] A Relation of the Kings entertainment into Scotland on Fryday the 13 of August, 1641 as also the coppy of a speech which the speaker for Scotland spake to His Majesty : and how the effigies of my Lord Sandwidge was carv'd in wood and beheaded after he was condemned of high treason, to his disgrace and shame, although he saved his life by flight.
[1641] A Relation of the Kings entertainment into Scotland on Saterday the 14 of August 1641 as also the copy of a speech which the speaker for Scotland spake to his Maiesty : and how the efigies of my Lord Traquire was carv'd in wood and beheaded after he was condemned of high treason to his disgrace and shame although he saved his life by flight.
Martindell, Anne. / [Printed in the year 1680] A relation of the labour, travail and suffering of that faithful servant of the Lord Alice Curwen. Who departed this life the 7th day of the 6th moneth, 1679. and resteth in peace with the Lord.
[1674] Relation of the late battail between the two great armies of the Conferderates and the King of France, at the River Pieton, between the Charleroy and Nieuell, on Saturday the 11. August N.S. 1674.
[1674] A relation of the late dreadful tempest, or hurricane that happened in Holland and Utrech, on Wednesday the 22d. of July, 1674. between seven and eight of the clock at night, taken out of several letters to merchants in London. Published to prevent false reports.
[1623.] A relation of the late horrible treason, intended against the Prince of Orange, and the whole state of the vnited prouinces, according to the Dutch coppy printed at the Hage. Whereunto is added these particulars out of our Weekely Newes: A declaration published by the French king, in behalfe and for the restoring of the Marquesse of Rosny ... The arriuall at Constantinople of the ambassadors of Sweden, Muscouia, and Polonia ... Whereunto is added A most true and wonderfull vision seene by Intien Iansen ... at Oosterzee ... With diuers other particular relations, of many parts of the world..
[Anno Dom. 1620] A relation of the late iourney of the Iesuites, banished out of the kingdomes of Bohemia and Hungaria
Zarain, Aga. / [1639] A relation of the late seidge and taking of the city of Babylon by the Turke. As it was written from thence by Zarain Aga, one of his captaines, to Caymaran (his brother) vice-roy in Constantinople. Setting forth all the principall passages of this siedge; with one unparreled [sic], cruell, furious and bloody assault, made by the Turks, wherein were slaine in 12 houres. 130000 of them, and above 20000 Persians. Translated out of the Turkish, into the Italian language by the drugerman to the state of Ragouza. And Englished by W.H.
[1656] A relation of the life of Christina Queen of Svveden:: with her resignation of the crown, voyage to Bruxels, and journey to Rome. Whereunto is added, her Genius. / Translated out of French, by I.H.
Hills, Lydia, fl. ca. 1694. / [1695] A relation of the miraculous cure of Mrs. Lydia Hills: of a lameness of seventeen or eighteen years continuance, and extraordinary pains attending it, on Saturday the 17th of November, 1694. : With her desposition of the same before the Right Honourable Sir Thomas Lane, Lord Mayor of the City of London.
[1622] A relation of the most lamentable burning of the cittie of Corke, in the west of Ireland, in the province of Monster, by thunder and lightning. With other most dolefull and miserable accidents, which fell out the last of May 1622. after the prodigious battell of the birds called stares, which fought strangely over and neare that citie the 12. & 14. of May 1621. As it hath beene reported to divers right honourable persons.
[1673] A Relation of the most material matters handled in Parliament relating to religion, property and liberty of the subject : with the answers unto such addresses as were made unto His Majesty in order to the redressing the several grievances complain'd of and the behaviour and carriage of the popish and French court party.
Templo, Jacob Judah Aryeh Leon, 1603-1675. / [1675] A relation of the most memorable thinges in the tabernacle of Moses and the temple of Salomon according to text of scripture / by Jacob Jehudah Leon ...
[Printed Anno 1666] A Relation of the passages in the battel at sea, between the fleet of England, and the United Neitherlands [sic] collected according to the charge & order of the Lords States General, dated June 24/14 [sic] 1666 / by the Lords De Witt, councill-pensioner, Vrybergen, Van der Hoolck, Kan & Gerlacius, deputies & plenipotentiaries of the States General, at present beeing in the VVielings, for expediteing [sic] & over the imploy of the foresaid Neitherlands [sic] fleet ; translated faithfully out of the Dutch copy, & published for the undeceiving of the English nation.
A. M., fl. 1621. / [1621] A relation of the passages of our English companies from time to time, since their first departure from England to the parts of Germanie, and the vnited Provinces. Sent from Frankendale in Germanie, by a souldier of those colonels, to his worshipfull friends here in England.
Lindsey, Robert Bertie, Earl of, 1582-1642. / [1650] A relation of the proceedings & causes of complaint, between the undertakers with the Earle of Lindsey, in the levell of Fenns in Lincolnshire betwixt Bourne and Kine Eae, and the owners and commoners there.
[1686] Relation of the procession, fasting and penance, enjoyn'd by Mahomet-Solyman Emperour of the Turks. From the rising to the seting of the sun, lord of lords, and rightful sucessor of the race of the great prophet Mahomet, to be observed through the whole Ottoman Empire.
[1688] Relation of the publick, testimony of joy, shewn by Sir Gabriel Sylvius, envoy extraordinary from His Majesty of Great Britain to the King of Denmark, for the birth of His Royal Highness the Prince of Wales, the 12th of July, 1688
[1642] A Relation of the rare exployts of the London souldiers, and gentlemen prentizes lately gone out of the citie for the designes of the King and Parliament
[1689] The Relation of the rejoycings made in Rome for the birth of the most serene Prince of Wales only son of James the Second, King of Great Britain, defender of the faith, &c. / faithfully translated into English, from the Italian impression, as it was printed at Rome and Genoa.
[1673] A relation of the retaking of the Island of Sta Helena, and three Dutch East-India ships
Peña, Juan Antonio de la, fl. 1623-1638. / [1623] A relation of the royall festiuities and juego de cañas (a turnament of darting with reedes after the manner of Spaine) made by the King of Spaine at Madrid, the 21 of August this present yeere, 1623. To honour the espousall treaties of the illustrious Prince of Wales, with the lady Infanta Maria of Austria. Before the departure of the Prince from his court: towards the sea-side, to take shipping for his returne into England. Composed by Doctor Iuan Antonio de la Peña, natife of Madrid, and faithfully translated out of the Spanish printed copie.
Naile, Robert. / [1613] A relation of the royall magnificent, and sumptuous entertainement, giuen to the High, and Mighty Princesse, Queene Anne, at the renowned citie of Bristoll, by the Mayor, sheriffes, and aldermen thereof; in the moneth of Iune last past, 1613. Together with, the oration, gifts, triumphes, vvater-combats, and other showes there made.
Evertson, Cornelius. / [Printed in the year 1690] A relation of the sea fight between the united fleets of the English and Dutch, against the French, as it was sent to the States General, by Admiral Evertsen, and published by their authority at the Hague in the monthly accounts of July last.
Kemys, Lawrence, d. 1618. / [1596] A relation of the second voyage to Guiana. Perfourmed and written in the yeare 1596. By Lawrence Kemys, Gent
[printed 1677] A relation of the siege laid and raised again before Malmoo, by the Danish army in the year 1677:
Ortiz, Antonio, fl. 1600. / [Anno 1601] A relation of the solemnetie wherewith the Catholike princes K. Phillip the III. and Quene Margaret were receyued in the Inglish Colledge of Valladolid the 22. of August. 1600. VVritten in Spanish by Don Ant. Ortiz and translated by Frauncis Riuers and dedicated to the right honorable the Lord Chamberlayne.
Ferrare du Tot, Charles de, d. 1694. / [1664] A relation of the state of the court of Rome made in the year 1661. at the council of Pregadi. By the most excellent, the Lord Angelo Corraro, ambassador from the most serene republique of Venice to Pope Alexander VII. Translated our of Italian by J.B. Gent.
[1680] A relation of the strange apparition of the five Jesuits lately executed at Tyburn upon the account of treason, being a wonderful token of their disquiet, and some things considerable referring to their guilt discovered to two gentlemen of eminent credit, upon the road between London and Acton, travelling for Chippenham in Wiltshire : closed up with an ingenious and merry piece of history, concerning no Jesuits in hell.
[1642] A Relation of the sundry occurrences in Ireland from the fleet of ships set out by the adventurers of the additionall forces by sea.: With the names of the ships, and the commanders of them, and their severall burdens, and number of men in every ship. Also the names of the commanders of the land-forces, under the command of the Right Honorable Robert Lord Brooke, all set out by the said adventurers, also a true copy, of most wicked verses written in forme of a ballad, defying the English, being found in a rebels pocket, and sent among other papers to the adventurers. Hereunto is added, the true copy of a letter sent from Colonell Goring to his Majesty, which letter was intercepted by the way, and now published.
[1691] A relation of the surrender of Limerick
[1642. i.e. 1642] A relation of the taking of Cicester in the county of Glocester, on Thursday, Febru. 2. 1642.: By 7000. of the cavaliers, under the command of Prince Rupert, Prince Maurice, the Earles of Northampton, Carnarvon, Denbigh, and Cleveland, the Lord Digby, Lord Andevour, Lord Wentworth, Lord Taffe, Lord Dillon, Lieutenant Generall Willmot, Sir John Byron, Colonell Gerrard, Colonell Kyrke, Colonell Dutton, and Captaine Legge, and divers others. Sent to a friend in London, by one who was present at, and some dayes after the taking of it. Published because of the many false reports that were in print concerning that businesse.
[1684] A relation of the taking of Prevesa by the army of the Republique of Venice
[1660] A relation of the ten grand infamous * traytors who for their horrid murder and detestable villany against ... late soveraigne lord King Charles the first, that ever blessed martyr, were arraigned, tryed, and executed in the moneth of October, 1660. Which in perpetuity will be had in remembrance. nnto [sic] the worlds end. The tune is, Come let us drinke the time invites.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1677] A relation of the troubles which have hapned [sic] in New-England by reason of the Indians there from the year 1614 to the year 1675 wherein the frequent conspiracys of the Indians to cutt off the English, and the wonderfull providence of God in disappointing their devices is declared : together with an historical discourse concerning the prevalency of prayer shewing that New Englands late deliverance from the rage of the heathen is an eminent answer of prayer / by Increase Mather.
[Printed in the year, 1661] A relation of the true funerals of the Great Lord Marquesse of Montrose His Majesties Lord High Commissioner, and Captain General of the forces in Scotland: with that of the renowned knight Sir William Hay of Delgity.
[in the Year 1681] The relation of the tryal and condemnation of Edvvard FitzHarris and Oliver Plunket who were tryed at the Kings-Bench on the 8th and 9th of this instant June, 1681, and there found guilty and condemned for high treason, for conspiring the death of the king, and to subvert the Protestant religion and government, by raising rebellion and leavying warr : with their last speeches and confessions at the place of execution.
[1680] A Relation of the two pretended apostles that came invisibly into the great city of Tholouse in France, from Damascus in Galilea, aged above a thousand years
[Printed anno Dom. 1648] The relation of the unjust proceedings against Captaine Burley at VVinchester and of his magnanimous and Christian suffering.
[MDCLXXXIII 1683] A Relation of the victory gain'd by the imperialists and Polanders near Burkan, right over-against Strigonia, called Gran, the 9th of October New Stile, 1683
[1645] A relation of the victory obtained by Sr. Thomas Fairfax, Generall of the Parliaments forces, over the enemies forces, neer Harborough, on Saturday, June, 14. 1645. Being a letter brought from the army by the city scout, to the Right Worshipfull William Gibbs, Alderman, and Sheriffe of the city of London.
[1690] A Relation of the victory obtained by the King in Ireland at the passage of the Boyne, on the first day of this instant July, 1690 : and of the surrender of Drogheda.
[1661] A relation of the victory of Elvas obtained over the Spaniard, by the Army of the high and mighty Prince Alfonso the sixth King of Portugal, upon the 14th of January, 1659.
Tachard, Guy, 1651-1712. / [1688] A relation of the voyage to Siam performed by six Jesuits, sent by the French King, to the Indies and China, in the year, 1685 : with their astrological observations, and their remarks of natural philosophy, geography, hydrography, and history / published in the original, by the express orders of His Most Christian Majesty ; and now made English, and illustrated with sculptures.
[1647] A relation of the whole proceedings concerning the redemption of the captives in Argier and Tunis. With the translates and copies of the letters from the Bashaw, Duana, Mufty, Caddee, and Shoudes, unto both the Honourable Houses of Parliament. As also the letters from Edmond Cason Esq; agent for the Parliament there, to the Honourable, the Committee for the Navie. Together with a list of the captives names redeemed, and the prizes they cost there in the market. Published by special authority.
[1691] A relation of their Majesties forces passing the Shannon, near Limerick, and defeating four of the enemies regiments of dragoons: with the precipitate retreat of their whole camp. Published by authority, Whitehall, Septemb. 24, 1691.
Miege, Guy, 1644-1718? / [1669] A relation of three embassies from His Sacred Majestie Charles II, to the great Duke of Muscovie, the King of Sweden, and the King of Denmark performed by the Right Hoble. the Earle of Carlisle in the years 1663 & 1664 / written by an attendant on the embassies ...
[1680] A relation of two free conferences between Father L'Chese, and four considerable Jesuits, touching the present state of the affair of the Romanists in England in order to the carrying on their great design : sent in a letter from Paris, to a considerable popish lord in England.
[Anno Dom. 1691] A relation of two great victories obtain'd by their Majesties forces over the rebels in Ireland. Giving an account of the defeating of four thousand at Castle-brock, by 400 of the garrison of Mount-Malick ... the total routing of the rebels ... the defeat given ... to two thousand raparees, near Donare ... to which is added, the action of Captain Bellingham's troop ... the regaining an English ship taken by a French privateer ... with the condition of the province of Connought, particularly Lymerick and Sligo; with the French succours of Brest, &c.
[1689] A Relation of what most remarkably happened during the last campaign in Ireland betwixt His Majesties army royal, and the forces of the Prince of Orange, sent to joyn the rebels, under the command of the Count de Schomberg.
[1689?] A Relation of what passed in Connaught between His Majesties forces under the command of Brigadier Sarsfield, and the rebels led by the Lord VVeyer, the Collonels Floyd, Russel, &c upon the army decamping from Allardstown
[1624] A relation sent from Rome, of the processe, sentence, and execution, done vpon the body, picture, and bookes, of Marcus Antonius de Dominis, Archbishop of Spalato, after his death. Published by command.
Schomberg, Henri de, Comte, 1575-1632. / [1632] A relation sent to the French king by the Marshall de Schomberg, of the fight betweene the army which he commaundeth, and the army of Mounsier the Duke of Orleans, neere to Castelnau-d'Ary the first of September. 1632. The names of many great mounsieurs, captains, and commaunders slaine of the duke of Orleans side, and some of the kings side. Translated out of the French copie printed at Lyons. Another famous overthrow since given (by that valiant old Protestant souldier, Monsieur de la Force, with onely 800. foote, and 400. horse) to 3000. foote and 400. horse of the Duke of Orleans, vnder the commaund of delbeur, one of the house of Guise.
[1622] A relation strange and true, of a ship of Bristol named the Iacob of 120. tunnes, which was about the end of Octob. last 1621. taken by the Turkish pirats of Argier. And how within fiue dayes after, foure English youths did valiantly ouercome 13. of the said Turks, and brought the ship to S. Lucas in Spaine, where they sold nine of the Turks for gally-slaues.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641 i.e. 1642] A relation touching the present state and condition of Ireland. Collected by a committee of the house of Commons, out of severall letters, lately come from the Lords Justices of Ireland and others, and printed by order of the said house. And also the examination of Hubert Petit, taken the 19. of February, 1641. by the direction of the Lords Justices, and counsell of Ireland.
Sagredo, Giovanni, 1616-ca. 1696. / [1685] A relation, or an account of the Imperial Court, by Sacredo, a noble Venetian-Senator. Given in an oration made by him to the Doge (or Duke) of Venice, in the Venetian Senate-House, of what things happened during the last war of the Emperor with the Turks, and during his embassy to the Emperor, at his return out of Germany to Venice. Done into English by T.G. Esq:
Lechmere, John. / [M. DC. XXXV. 1635] The relection of a conference touching the reall presence. Or a bachelours censure of a masters apologie for Doctour Featlie.: bachelours censure of a masters apologie for Doctour Featlie. / By L.I. B. of Art, of Oxford.
Woodroffe, Timothy, 1593 or 4-1677. / [1659. i.e. 1658] A relgious treatise upon Simeons song: or, instructions advertising how to live holily, and dye happily. / Composed at first for the use of the truly pious Sir Robert Harley, knight of the honourable order of the Bath but since published by Timothy Woodroffe, B.D. Pastor to the church at Kingsland, in Herefordshire.
Socrates Christianus, d. 1706. / [1687] Relief of apprentices wronged by their masters how by our law it may effectually be given and obtain'd, without any special new act of Parliament for that purpose.
Barrow, Humphrey. / [1656] The relief of the poor, and advancement of learning proposed. by Humphrey Barrow, (during the war) a member of the army.
Barrow, Humphrey. / [1656] The relief of the poore, and advancement of learning proposed by Humphry Barrow ...
Dunton, John, 1659-1733. / [1691] Religio bibliopolæ in imitation of Dr. Browns Religio medici, with a supplement to it / by Benj. iBrgwater [sic], Gent.
T. A. / [1681] Religio clerici
Botrie, J. / [1649] Religio jurisconsulti.
Hildesley, Mark. / [1685] Religio jurisprudentis, or, The lawyer's advice to his son in counsels, essays, and other miscellanies, calculated chiefly to prevent the miscarriages of youth, and for the Orthodox establishment of their morals in years of maturity / per Philanthropum.
J. R., Convert of Mr. Bays's. / [1688] Religio laici, or, A lay-mans faith touching the supream head and infallible guide of the church : in two letters to a friend in the country / by J. R. a convert of Mr. Bays's.
Meriton, John, 1636-1704. / [1672] Religio militis a sermon preached to the artillery-company, October 24, 1672, at St. Michaels in Cornhil / by John Meriton, D.D.
Morgan, William. / [1695] Religio militis, or, A soldier's religion writ by a field officer of the army in his winter-quarters / W. Morgan.
C. B. / [1690] Religio militis, or, The moral duty of a soldier shewing how he ought to behave himself towards God, his King and country.
Person of quality. / [1664] Religion and language, as they are now in use through the chief regions of the world, both most briefly, and as faithfully discovered. / By a Person of quality.
Anderson, Henry. / [1684] Religion and loyalty maintained against all modern opposers in a treatise on the 29th of May 1681, being Trinity-Sunday and anniversary day of His Majesties happy birth and King and kingdoms restauration / by Henry Anderson.
Banks, R. R. (Richard R.) / [1688] Religion and reason adjusted and accorded, or, A discourse wherein divine revelation is made appear to be a congruous and connatural way of affording proper means for making man eternally happy through the perfecting of his rational nature with an appendix of objections from divers as well as philosophers as divines and their respective answers.
Coole, Benjamin, d. 1717. / [1699] Religion and reason united. By A lover of his country.
Ellis, Clement, 1630-1700. / [1691] Religion [and] loyalty inseperable. A sermon preached at the assizes held at Nottingham, September the 5th, 1690. By Clement Elis, M.A. Rector of Kirkby, in the county of Nottingham. Octob. 2. 1690 Imprimatur, Carolus Alston, R.P.D. Hen. Episc. Lond, à sacris.
Whalley, Penistone. / [1674] The religion established by law, asserted to conduce most to the true interest of prince and subject as it was delivered in a charge, at the general quarter sessions of the peace, held at the borough of Newark, for the county of Nottingham, by adjournment for taking the oaths of Supremacy, &c., according to the late act of Parliament July 21th 1673 / by Peniston Whalley Esq.
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1685] Religion exprest by loyalty in a sermon preach'd before the right worshipful Samuel Swift Esq., Mayor of the ancient, honourable and loyal city of Worcester, the first Sunday after his inauguration or instalment, being the 19th day of October, in the year of our redemption 1684, at the parish church of St. Swithin, upon a text selected by William Swift, Esq. (his truly loyal father) being the 21st. & 22d. verses of the 24th chapter of Solomons Proverbs, in these following expressions / by Will. Williams ...
[between 1681-1684] Religion made a cloak for villan[y] or, The loyal subjects delight, vvho is neither VVigg nor Tory. Being a most pleasant new play song. Alas! what pitty is't, when thus we see religions masques oft cover villany; Tory and Whigg contend for loyalty, when both alike do envy monarchy: the name of Jesuit, Fryar, and Monk's forgot, 'tis Whigg and Tory mannage all the plot, under those names, Rome and Geneva lurk, and daily carry on their cursed work. To the tune of, Now, now the fight's done.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1700] The religion of an oath a discourse proving the danger and immorality of rash and prophane swearing / by the late reverend and judicious Dr. Claggett.
Chillingworth, William, 1602-1644. / [1664] The religion of Protestants a safe way to salvation, or, An answer to a book entituled, Mercy and truth, or, Charity maintain'd by Catholiques, which pretends to prove the contrary to which is added in this third impression The apostolical institution of episcopacy : as also IX sermons ... / by William Chillingworth ...
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1678] The religion of the Church of England, &c. in a private letter
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1673] The religion of the Church of England, the surest establishment of the royal throne with the unreasonable latitude which the Romanists allow in point of obedience to princes : in a letter occasioned by some late discourse with a person of quality.
Jeffery, John, 1647-1720. / [1689] Religion the perfection of man by John Jeffery ...
[1641] Religions enemies.: With a brief and ingenious relation, as by Anabaptists, Brownists, papists, Familists, Atheists and Foolists, sawcily presuming to tosse religion in a blanquet.
Busher, Leonard. / [1646] Religions peace: or, A plea for liberty of conscience.: Long since presented to King James, and the High Court of Parliament then sitting, / by Leonard Busher citizen of London, and printed in the year 1614. Wherein is contained certain reasons against persecution for religion, also a designe for a peaceable reconciling of those that differ in opinion.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [Printed in the yeare 1648. i.e. 1649] The religious & loyal protestation, of John Gauden Dr. in Divinity; against the present declared purposes and proceedings of the Army and others; about the trying and destroying our soveraign lord the King.: Sent to a collonell, to bee presented to the Lord Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre, this fift of January 1648.
[1682/3 i.e. 1683] The religious assemblies of the people called Quakers vindicated I. From the charge of their being in disturbance of the publick peace. II. From the charge of being seditious conventicles, mentioned in the Act of 22 Car. 2. III. From the charge of being under colour or pretence of an exercise of religious worship, in other manner than is allowed by the liturgy or practice of the Church of England. Whereunto is added A more general declaration in the case.
Thorndike, Herbert, 1598-1672. / [1642] Of religious assemblies, and the publick service of God: a discourse according to apostolicall rule and practice. / By Herbert Thorndike.
Pierreville, Gideon. / [1683] The religious cavalier.: Done out of French. By Gideon Pierreville, Gent.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1696] A religious conference between a minister and parishioner concerning the practice of our orthodox Church of England in baptizing infants, and pouring water on their faces, or sprinkling them; and in confirming them by the bishop when they come of age to give an account of their faith. Proving all three lawful by the authority of the Holy Scriptures.
Ashe, Simeon, d. 1662. / [M.DC.XLVI. 1646] Religious covenanting directed, and covenant-keeping perswaded: presented, in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable Thomas Adams Lord Major, and the right worshipfull the sheriffs, and aldermen his brethren, and the rest of the Common-Councel of the famous City of London, January 14. 1645. Upon which day the solemne League and Covenant was renewed by them and their officers, with prayer and fasting, at Michael Basing-shaw, London. / By Simeon Ash minister of the Gospel.
Ward, Nathaniel, 1578-1652. / [1649] A religious demurrer, concerning submission to the present power:: contained in a letter written to some religious gentlemen, and reverend divines in and about the city of London; from some peaceable and truth-seeking gentlemen in the countrey. Requesting as speedy and satisfactory an answer as they please to afford.
Smith, Sebastian, b. 1677 or 8. / [1700?] The religious impostor: or, The life of Alexander a sham-prophet, doctor and fortune-teller. Out of Lucian. Dedicated to Doctor S-lm-n, and the rest of the new religious fraternity of free-thinkers, near Leather-Sellers-Hall. By Sebastian Smith, Esq.
Cope, John, of Gray's Inn. / [1629] A religious inquisition: or, A short scrutinie after religion Wherein the large cope of true religion is narrowly inquired. By Iohn Cope, of Grayes-Inne, Esquire.
Warren, Erasmus. / [1685] Religious loyalty, or, Old allegiance to the new king a sermon, preached on the eighth of February 1684 ... / by Erasmus Warren ...
Mosse, John. / [printed in the year, 1699] Religious meditations on Ecclesiastes, Chap. 12. vers. 13, 14.
Moore, John, 1646-1714. / [1694] Of religious melancholy a sermon preach'd before the Queen at White-Hall March 6, 1691/2 / by the Right Reverend Father in God, John Bishop of Norwich.
Lucas, Richard, 1648-1715. / [MDCXCVI 1696] Religious perfection: or, A third part of the enquiry after happiness. By the author of Practical Christianity.
Manningham, Thomas, 1651?-1722. / [1694] Of religious prudence a sermon preach'd before the Queen at White-Hall, on Sunday, Sept. 17, 1693 / by Thomas Mannyngham ...
Powell, Charles, 1644 or 5-1685 or 6. / [1683] The religious rebel a sermon preach'd at South-Marston near Hyworth in Wiltshire, on the ninth of September, being the day of publick thanksgiving for the deliverance of His Majesty's sacred person, his royal brother, and the government from the late hellish fanatick conspiracy / by Charles Powell.
Ward, Nathaniel, 1578-1652. / [1647] A religious retreat sounded to a religious army by one that desires to be faithful to his country, though nnworthy [sic] to be named.
[1671] The Religious-rebell, or, The pilgrim-prince a tragædy.
[1658] Religous principles in verse. Verses made by a maid under 14. Of Christ crucified.
Camden, William, 1551-1623. / [1657] Remaines concerning Britain their languages, names, surnames, allusions, anagrammes, armories, monies, empreses, apparell, artillarie, wise speeches, proverbs, poesies, epitaphs / written by William Camden ...
Willis, Thomas, 1621-1675. / [MDCLXXXI 1681] The remaining medical works of that famous and renowned physician Dr. Thomas Willis ...: Viz I. Of fermentation, II. Of feavours, III. Of urines, IV. Of the ascension of the bloud, V. Of musculary motion, VI. Of the anatomy of the brain, VII. Of the description and uses of the nerves, VIII. Of convulsive diseases : the first part, though last published, with large alphabetical tables for the whole, and an index ... : with eighteen copper plates / Englished by S.P. esq.
Oldham, John, 1653-1683. / [1687] Remains of Mr. John Oldham in verse and prose
Barret, Joseph, 1665-1699. / [1700] The remains of Mr. Joseph Barrett, son of the Reverend Mr. John Barrett, minister of the Gospel at Nottingham being the second part / taken out of an exact diary written by his own hand.
Rust, George, d. 1670. / [1686] The remains of that reverend and learned prelate, Dr. George Rust, late lord bishop of Dromore, in the kingdom of Ireland collected and published by Henry Hallywell.
Corbet, John, 1620-1680. / [1684] The remains of the reverend and learned Mr. John Corbet, late of Chichester printed from his own manuscripts.
[Decemb. 14. 1642] Remarable [sic] passages newly received of the great overthrow of Sir Ralph Hopton and his eorces [sic]; at Madburie, 12. miles from Plimouth:: with the taking of the high sherife (Sir Edmond Fortescue) prisoner, and divers others of note, their names being here inserted. The which particulars were sent in two letters, to gentlemen of good credit here in London.
[1689] A remarkable account of the penitent carriage and behavior of the whip-makers wife, both before and since her confinement in Newgate. To which is added, the relation how strangely her house was troubled and disturbed that night her maid Mary Cox died. Attested by a person then present. As also added several remarkable passages relating to her murthering the said maid : with an account of her decent burial.
Montanus, Arnoldus, 1625?-1683. / [M. DC. LXXI. 1671] Remarkable addresses by way of embassy from the East-India Company of the United Provinces, to the Emperor of Japan Containing a description of their several territories, cities, temples, and fortresses; their religions, laws, and customs; their prodigious vvealth, and gorgeous habits; the nature of their soil, plants, beasts, hills, rivers, and fountains: with the character of the ancient and modern Japanners. Collected out of their several writings and journals by Arnoldus Montanus. English'd, and adorn'd with a hundred several sculptures, by John Ogilby Esq; His Majesties cosmographer, geographick printer, and master of the revels in the Kingdom of Ireland.
[1642] The remarkable funeral of Cheapside-Crosse in London: with the reason why the bishops, Jesuits, papists, cavaliers, and Arminians, refused to bee there. Also, the order and manner of the fuinerall [sic], and the severall songs for that purpose appointed.
Howgill, Mary. / [1657] A remarkable letter of Mary Howgill to Oliver Cromwell, called Protector a copy whereof was delivered by her self to his own hands some moneths ago, with whom she had face to face a large discourse thereupon : unto which is annexed a paper of hers to the inhabitants of the town of Dover.
Tipping, William, 1598-1649. / [1647] The remarkable life & death of the Lady Apollina Hall widdow, deceased in the 21th year of her age. By William Typpin, Esquire. Imprimatur, Edm Calamy.
[1682] Remarkable observations on the comet, in the year 1680 as also on the blazing-star, now seen, this present month of August, 1682.
[Sept. 1. 1642] Remarkable passages from Nottingham, Lichfield, Leicester, and Cambridge: declaring what the Kings standard is, and the time and manner of its setting up. Also how Lichfield and Tamworth are disarmed, and the Lord Gray his house disarmed and pillaged by the traiterous cavaliers. Together with some other remarkable occurrents.
St. Serfe, Thomas, Sir, fl. 1668. / [Anno Dom. 1665] The remarkable prophesies in order to the present times the one of Gilpine Girnigo, one of the heritable poets of the old Thanes of Gilliquhimnee: the other of Sir Tristram, Clerk of the Kitchin to the Knights of King Arthur's Round Table. The first, faithfully translated out of the original Ersh, by Alister Mackfaddock, Principal of the Colledge of Laganachadrum: the other, out of the old Saxon, by Gustavus Gans, dreelmaster of Buxstihow. The third of Quean Guinivere, that was principall gigot, and dry nurse, to Sir Lancelot du Lake; he that was the great avenger of the injuries done to crackt chamber-maids.
Ireland. Parliament. / [1642] Remarkable propositions by the councell in Ireland, humbly recommended to the Parliament in England, desiring them to move the judges to deliver their resolutions concerning the ensuing questions, being in number 21. Together with the declaration of both Houses of Parliament, Die Iovis 12. May, 1642. Ordered by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, that the said decalration shall be forthwith printed and published. John Brown Cler. Parl.
Matthieu, Pierre, 1563-1621. / [1638] Remarkeable considerations upon the life, and services of Monsieur Villeroy. Together with certaine politicall observations upon the fall of Seianus. Translated out of the originals by Sr. T.H.
[1642. June 1] Remarkeable occurrences of state, or, a collection of severall passages of the Honorable Houses of Parliament. With many matters of note concerning the Earles of Salisbury, Devonshire, Northampton, and Monmouth, who were going privately to Yorke. Also a generall remonstrance of severall affaires concerning the Lord VVilloughbie and other persons of note and quality. Together with an order from both houses of Parliament, concerning souldiers imployed in the Kings service, and ordered to be printed. Hen. Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. Com. Likewise articles of peace betweene Charles King of great Brittaine, and John King of Portugall.
W. B. / [1700] Remarks, and animadversions, on Mr. Keith's two sermons, being his first after ordiantion, [sic] preached at the parish church of St. George's Butolphs-Lane, London, May the 12th. 1700. on St. Luke i. 6: Now impartially compared with his former writings, setting George against Keith, and endeavouring to reconcile them, by shewing what he should have said upon the subjest. By W.B. a communicant of the Church of England.
[1687] Remarks by way of advertisement upon the Bishop of Grenoble's letter to the clergy of his diocese, concerning their behaviour towards the new-converts together with the lettter it self.
Pulton, A. (Andrew), 1654-1710. / [1687] Remarks of A. Pulton, master in the Savoy, upon Dr Tho. Tenison's late narrative with a confutation of the doctors rule of faith, and a reply to A. Chresners pretended Vindication.
Willes, John, 1646 or 7-1700. / [1695] Remarks of an university-man upon a late book, falsly called A vindication of the primitive fathers, against the imputations of Gilbert Lord Bishop of Sarum, written by Mr. Hill of Killmington
Boyse, J. (Joseph), 1660-1728. / [1694] Remarks on a late discourse of William Lord Bishop of Derry; concerning the inventions of men in the worship of God. By J. Boyse
[1697] Remarks on a paper sent by some eminent Presbyterians to the Congregational, as an expedient for peace
Owen, James, 1654-1706. / [1697] Remarks on a sermon, about corrupting the word of God preach'd by Tho. Gipps Rector of Bury, on a publick occasion, July 11, 1696, wherein the dissenters are fully vindicated against his vnjust accusations / by J.O., Minister of the Gospel at Oswestry.
[1690] Remarks on Dr. Henry More's Expositions of the Apocalypse and Daniel, and upon his apology: defended against his answer to them
Leigh, Charles, 1662-1701? / [1698] Remarks on Mr. Richard Bolton's piece, concerning the heat of the blood
De Luzancy, H. C. (Hippolyte du Chastelet), d. 1713. / [1696] Remarks on several late writings publish'd in English by the Socinians wherein is show'd the insufficiency and weakness of their answers to the texts brought against them by the orthodox : in four letters, written at the request of a Socinian gentleman / by H. de Luzancy ...
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1695] Remarks on some late sermons, and in particular on Dr. Sherlock's sermon at the Temple, Decemb. 30, 1694 in a letter to a friend.
[1698?] Remarks on the account given by the Irish Trustees in one of their books called, An abstract of their rent-roll, laid before the House of Commons this session of Parliament, of the yearly value of the estate petitioned for by Lord Bophin and his children. The book is number 2. The value of the estate Lord Gallway had in possession is under the title of estates tail vested in fee; and of the estate Lord Bophin had in possession, under the title of estates forfeited for life.
[1699] Remarks on the observations, offer'd by a true English-man who is not a sailor, tho' of long service in the navy.
[1696] Remarks on the papers delivered by Sir William Perkins, and Sir John Friend, Kts. at the place of their execution.
S. T. (Samuel Thomas), 1627-1693. / [1683] Remarks on the preface to The Protestant reconciler in a letter to a friend.
[1670] Remarks on the present condition of the Navy, and particularly of the victualling in which the notion of fortifying of garisons is exploded, and 'tis clearly prov'd that the only security of England consists in a good fleet : in a letter from a sailor to a member of the House of Commons.
Sailor. / [1700] Remarks on the present condition of the navy, and particularly of the victualling, in which the notion of fortifying of garisons is exploded, and 'tis clearly prov'd that the only security of England consists in a good fleet in a letter from a sailor to a member of the House of Commons.
Lorimer, William, d. 1721. / [1696] Remarks on the R. Mr. Goodwins Discourse of the Gospel proving that the Gospel-covenant is a law of grace, answering his objections to the contrary, and rescuing the texts of Holy Scripture, and many passages of ecclesiastical writers both ancient and modern, from the false glosses which he forces upon them / by William Lorimer ...
[1687] Remarks on the several sanguinary and penal laws made in Parliament against Roman Catholics with some reasons humbly offer'd in order to obtain a repeal of those laws, for the better advancement of His Majesty's service, and the ease of many of his most loyal subjects.
[printed in the year 1679] Remarks on the tryal of Mr. Ireland, Mr. Pickering, and Mr. Grove, which was lately published by authority
[1683] Remarks on trade in a dialogue between a committee-man and an interloper.
[1694] Remarks upon a late paper, entituled, A true relation of the cursed designs and intrigues which have been lately carry'd on, both in England and France, to restore the late King James, &c. discovered by some gentlemen lately arriv'd from St. Germaines.
J. A. / [1699] Remarks upon A letter from a gentleman in the country to his friend in London and upon a relation of some Norfolk clergy of a conference between them and some Quakers ... / by an eye and ear witness of the whole, J.A.
[1697] Remarks upon a scurrilous libel called An argrument, shewing that a standing army is inconsistent with a free government, &c.
Blundell, George, Sir. / [1683] Remarks upon a tract, intituled A treatise of humane reason, and upon Mr. Warren's late defence of it. / By Sir George Blundell.
[ca. 1696] Remarks upon an advertisement, of a meeting at Turners-Hall.
Johnson, Samuel, 1649-1703. / [anno Dom. 1691] Remarks upon Dr. Sherlock's book, intituled, The case of the allegiance due to soveraign princes, stated and resolved, &c.
[1683] Remarks upon E. Settle's Narrative
[1673] Remarks upon Remarques, or, A vindication of the conversations of the town in another letter directed to the same Sir T.L.
[1698] Remarks upon some wrong computations and conclusions, contained in a late tract, entitled, Discourses on the publick revenues, and on the trade of England. In a letter to Mr. D.S.
[1701?] Remarks upon the controversie between the East-India Company and the new subscribers, setting forth the extreme difficulty of making the present Company the root for carrying on the future trade.
Smith, Matthew, fl. 1696. / [1700] Remarks upon the D--- of S---'s letter to the House of Lords concerning Capt. Smyth being a vindication of his services from the imputations therein laid upon them : with the D---'s letter at large : to which is added a list of those persons to whom warrants were granted to stay in England pursuant to a late act of Parliament / by Matthew Smyth ...
[Aug. 1693] Remarks upon the London Gazette relating to the streights-fleet and the Battle of Landen in Flanders.
[1700] Remarks upon the navy. The second part containing a reply to the observations on the first part : with a discourse on the discipline of the navy, shewing that the abuses of the seamen are the highest violation of Magna Charta, and the rights and liberties of English men /
Milles, Thomas, 1671-1740. / [1697?] Remarks upon the occasional paper, number VIII in a letter to the author.
[1690] Remarks upon the petition and petitioners against the Lord Mayor and Court of Aldermen of London December, 1690.
[1700] Remarks upon the Quakers wherein the plain-dealers are plainly dealt with.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1686] Remarks upon the Reflections of the author of Popery misrepresented, &c. on his answerer, particularly as to the deposing doctrine in a letter to the author of the Reflections, together with some few animadversions on the same author's Vindication of his Reflections.
[1695] Remarks upon the Scotch Act, in a letter to friend.
Hawles, John, Sir, 1645-1716. / [1689] Remarks upon the tryals of Edward Fitzharris, Stephen Colledge, Count Coningsmark, the Lord Russel, Collonel Sidney, Henry Cornish, and Charles Bateman as also on the Earl of Shaftsbury's grand jury, Wilmore's Homine replegiando, and the award of execution against Sir Thomas Armstrong / by John Hawles.
[1695] Remarks, with political observations upon divers authors, who have lately treated upon the coyn of the kingdom.
[1689] Remarques on a pamphlet intitled Prudential reasons for repealing the penal laws against all recusants and for a general toleration / penn'd by a Protestant person of quality.
[1673] Remarques on the humours and conversations of the town written in a letter to Sr. T.L.
Seller, Abednego, 1646?-1705. / [1680] Remarques relating to the state of the church of the first centuries wherein are intersperst animadversions on J.H.'s View of antiquity.
[1681] Remarques upon the new project of association:: In a letter to a friend.
I. R., Minister of the Gospell. / [1644] A remedie against dissention, or, A help to settle mens mindes in these unsetled times, and to make up the rents made, and likely to be made through the late lamentable increase of opinions and practices as it was delivered in a sermon of Rom. 16,17 / by I.R. ...
Peters, Thomas, d. 1654. / [1652] A remedie against ruine: or, A sermon preached at the assises at Lanceston in Cornwall, March 17 1651. Before the right honorable Henry Rolls, Lord chief Justice of the upper Bench, and Robert Nicholas, judges for the Western Circuit.: By Thomas Peters M.A. and pastor of the church at Mylor, in Cornwall. With an appendix, vindicating the author from an horrid imputation cast on him by Samson Bond, rector of Maugon, and Martin in Meneague, in the said county.
[1644] A Remedie against the losse of the subject by farthing-tokens discovering the great abuses of them heretofore, and the prevention of the like hereafter, by making them of such a weight as may countervaile their worth in current coyne : and proposing a satisfactorie way for the exchange of those that are already dispersed abroad : with some usefull cautions touching the receipt of certaine forraigne coyne : published for the good of the commonwealth in generall but more especially of the poorer sort.
Gibbon, Charles, fl. 1589-1604. / [1589] The remedie of reason not so comfortable for matter, as compendious for memorie. Wherein the ignorant may gather instruction, the learned confirmation, all men consolation. By Charles Gibbon.
Sclater, William, 1609-1661. / [1642] The remedie of schisme. Or, a mean to settle the divisions of the times.: Set forth in a seasonable sermon before an honorable assembly in the City of London. By William Sclater, Batchelar in Divinitie, Preacher of Gods Word in the city of Exeter.
Anonymus, fl. 1596. / [an. Do. 1596] Remedies against discontentme[n]t drawen into seuerall discourses, from the writinges of auncient philosophers. By Anonymus.
[1576] Remedies for diseases in horses. Approued and allowed by diuers very auncient learned mareschalles.
Franck, Johann Wolfgang, ca. 1644-ca. 1710. / [1690] Remedium melancholiae, or, The remedy of melancholy. the first book being a choice collection of new songs : with a thorow-bass for the harpsichord, theorbo, or bass-viol. / composed by Johann Wolfgang Franck.
Dod, John, 1549?-1645. / [1614] A remedy against priuat contentions A godly and fruitfull sermon on Iames, 4.1. &c. Wherin is at large discouered the hatefulnes, and perniciousnesse of priuate iars and contentions, with manifold remedies against the same. By Mr. Iohn Dod.
Lukin, H. (Henry), 1628-1719. / [1694] Remedy against trouble in a discourse on John XIV, 1 : wherein something is also briefly attempted for clearing the nature of faith, of justification, of the covenant of grace, assurance, the witness, seal and earnest of the spirit, and preparation for conversion, or the necessity of holiness / by H. Lukin.
Tarlton, John. / [printed in the yeare, 1648] A remedy for the vvarres: or, Certaine deplorable expressions, of the great miseries and wofull effects, which the horrid, bloody, cruell, domestick, and intestine warres, have lately produced (amongst us) in this our kingdome of England. Together, with spiritual salves for the cure thereof. By John Tarlton, preacher of Gods word, and minister of Ileminster, in the county of Somerset.
Person of quality. / [printed in the year 1658] A remedy for uncleanness. Or, Certain queries propounded to his Highness the Lord Protector.: By a person of quality.
Carpenter, John, d. 1621. / [1588] Remember Lots wife Two godly and fruitfull sermons verie conuenient for this our time: lately preached on a Sunday in the Cathedral Church of S. Peters, in Excester: the one, in the forenoone: the other, in the afternoone the same day. By Iohn C.
Spademan, John, d. 1708. / [1695] Of remembrance and imitation of deceased holy rulers a sermon preach'd at Rotterdam, March the 15th 1695, new style, the day of Her Majesty's funeral / by John Spademan ...
Mumford, J. (James), 1606-1666. / [1641] A remembrance for the living to pray for the dead made by a Father of the Soc. of Iesus.
Ruddoke, Thomas. / [1551] A remembraunce for the maintenaunce of the liuynge of ministers and preachers nowe notablye decayed exhibited vnto the right reuerend father in God Thomas Bishop of Elye ...
Primerose, David. / [1681] Remerciement fait au Roi de la part de l'eglise francoise et de l'eglise flamande de la ville de Londres pour les graces que sa Majesté a accordées aux estrangers protestans qui se retirent dans son Roiaume: prononcé par David Primerose, ministre de l'eglise francoise, le 19 October, 1681 = The thanks given to the King on the behalf of the French and Dutch churches in the city of London for the favours granted by His Majesty to the Protestant strangers retired into his kingdom / spoken the 19th of October, 1681, by David Primerose, minister of the French church in London.
England and Wales. Army. / [1660] The remonstrance & address of the armies of England, Scotland, and Ireland to the Lord General Monck;: presented to His Excellency the 9th of April, 1660. by Colonel Charles Lord Howard, accompanied by about fourty of the most eminent officers of the armies of England, Scotland, and Ireland. St James's, April 9. 1660. Ordered by his excellency the L. Gen. Monck, that the remonstrance and address of the officers of the army, presented this day to his excellency, be forthwith printed and published by M. Henry Mudoiman. William Clarke, secretary.
Chamberlaine, George, fl. 1651-1653. / [1653] The remonstrance and declaration of George Chamberlaine Gent. declaring to the world all passages concerning his lawfull mariage with Ione Hele, sole daughter and heire of Andrew Hele Esq. ... And also how the said Samuel Massey and his sayd wife ... hath defrauded the said George Chamberlaine ....
Warwick, Robert Rich, Earl of, 1587-1658. / [1648] The remonstrance and declaration of His Excellencie Robert E. of VVarwick, Lord High Admirall of England;: concerning the King, Parliament, Army, and kingdome. And his protestation and resolution, to the citizens of London, and all other His Majesties liege people, touching his engagement, for religion, Parliament, and kingdome. Subscribed, Warwick. Also, a letter and declaration from the Navy, to the apprentices of the City of London, and the mariners and water-men upon the river of Thames; containing their full resolution touching the Army. With the desires and proposals of the citizens of London, to his Excellency the Lord Gen. Fairfax, touching the horse and foot who are quartered in the city, and the general answer thereunto.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. / [1649] A remonstrance and declaration of the Generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland,: concerning present and imminent dangers, and concerning duties relating thereto.
[1648] The Remonstrance and declaration of the knights, esquires, gentlemen, and freeholders in Colchester, now in armes for the King and kingdome
[1654] A Remonstrance and declaration of the knights, gentry, and commoners, within the respective counties of England, and Wales, touching the late writs of His Highness the Lord Protector for the chusing of a new Parliament.: With the several arguments and observations, truly denoting and setting forth, the fundamental laws of the land, and the priviledges of the people, for the free election of their members, without being over-awed, or forced thereunto. And certain rules touching the government of a nation, prescribing a way of limitation for those in power, according to the law of God, the law of man, and the customs of a free born nation.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A remonstrance and declaration of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament. Manifesting that all such persons as shall upon any pretence whatsoever assist His Majesty in this warre, with horse, armes, plate or money, shall be held and accounted traytors to His Majesty, the Parliament, and the Kingdome. Likewise two orders of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the ordering of the souldiers under the Earle of Essex. Also a letter sent to a member of the House of Commons, concerning divers passages which hath lately hapned in the county of Hamp-shire. Ordered by the Lords and Commons, that these particulars be forthwith printed and published, Io. Browne, Cler. Parl. Hen, Elsing, Cler. D. Com
[1647] A remonstrance and declaration of the young men and apprentices of the City of London To the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, Court of Aldermen, and Common-councell of the same city, &c. and as of publick concernment to the whole kingdome:
[1659] A Remonstrance and declaration to England, Scotland, & Ireland, setting forth the grounds and reasons of the putting a stop and period to the sitting of the late Parliament with a perfect form of government, prescribed to the people, and the essential rules and laws, to be published in all cities, market-towns, churches, chappels, and publike places of meetings.
[Printed in the year 1641 i.e. 1642] The Remonstrance and petition of the county of Huntington, the knights, gentlemen, clergy, freeholders, and inhabitiants. To the right honourable the Lords, and Commons assembled in Parliament, for the continuance of the church-government, and divine service, or Book of common prayer.
[MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A Remonstrance and protestation of all the good Protestants of this kingdom, against deposing their lawful soveraign K. James II.
[1660] A remonstrance and protestation of the vvell-affected people of the cities of London, Westminster, and other the cities, counties and places within the commonwealth of England, against and against all pretended powers and authorities that they have, or shall set up, to rule or govern this commonwealth, that is not established by Parliament.
[December 9. 1642] The remonstrance and protestation, of the gentry, and commonalty of the counties of Buckingham, Bedford, Hartford, and Cambridge. Shewing the reasons why they take up armes, and their resolutions thereupon. Tendered by them at their meeting with the Parliaments forces, to the view of the world, Decemb. 7.
Scotland. Army. / [1642] A remonstrance and resolution of the Kingdom of Scotland.: Shewing the lawfulnesse of the second coming into England to take up arms against all those that shall oppose the Parliament. Published with the advise of the Councell of Scotland.
Scotland. Parliament. / [1650] The remonstrance and resolution of the Parlament of Scotland, and their proposals concerning their young King; and sending for him from St. Johnstons to Edenborough, to be immediatly crowned: with the manner of his entertainment. Also, the present proceedings of the Scotch armies, under the conduct of General Leven, General Lesley, Lieutenant-General Massey, and Major General Holbourn. Together, with their designe to rendezvous in Dunslaw field (near the borders of England) and there to oppose his excellency the Lord General Cromwel, now at Berwick.
[in the yeare of our Lord God, 1649] The remonstrance and resolvtions of the Protestant army of Mvnster now in Corke
Church of England. / [1685?] A remonstrance by way of address from the Church of England to both houses of Parliament upon the account of religion together with some remarks upon Dr. Sherlock's sermon preached the 24th May, 1685.
[1648] A remonstrance concerning the grievances, and maladies of the kingdome of England: rightly stated in X positions. VVith remedies prescribed for the speedy help of each of them: viz. The King, Parliament, Army, Assembly of Divines. Citizens of London, the people in generall. Apostate round-heads. Newters, Cavaliers, Scots. Licensed and entered according to order.
[1646] A remonstrance concerning the misdemeanours of some of the Scots souldiers in the county of Yorke. Subscribed by divers gentlemen of the Committee of Sequestrations in that county; and sent up to Thomas Westrop Esquire (publique agent) to be presented to the House of Commons. December 6. 1646. This remonstrance is appointed to be printed, and is signed, by Richard Wynne, Edmond Hall, Thomas Bate, Henry Lyle, Thomas Peeres, Iohn Humfray. Sub. Com. Seq.
[1648] A Remonstrance for peace between the Kings Most Excellent Majesty and his two Houses of Parliament ... and the proceedings of His Gracious Majesty and the commissioners touching the treaty : as also, five propositions to the kingdom of England ... : with the oath and covenant of the King to his people concerning jvstice, mercy and trvth : extracted out of the originall copy ...
[1643] A remonstrance for the re-publique. Shewing who are the lying lips of the Prince. By many knowing, godly, well affected, and substantiall citizens of London. Presented to the high and honourable Houses of Parliament for a reformation.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and his Councell of Warre, concerning the late discontent and distraction in the Army. With his Excellencies declaration of himselfe, and expectation from the Army thereupon, for the future uniting of the Army. Published by his Excellency at the head of every regiment, at the first randezvouze of the Army in Cork-bush Field between Hartford and Ware, Munday Novemb. 15. 1647. By the appointment of his Excellency, and the Councell of Warre, signed, John Rushworth, Secr. Novembr. 16. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A remonstrance from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the armie under his command: concerning their just and clear proceedings hitherto, in the behalfe of the Parliament, kingdome, and themselves: and the evill and trecherous dealing they have found from the enemies to their own, and the Parliament and kingdomes peace and freedome. Together with their present difficulties and dangers in relation thereunto: and their present resolutions thereupon. With the grounds of all of these. By the appointment of his Excellency and the generall Councell of his army. Signed, Jo. Rushworth, Secretarie.
[1652] A Remonstrance from Holland, to all true and loyal Christians within the Commonwealth of England: with a narrative of the proceedings of foreign princes, touching the King of Scots, the Parliament of England, the Lord Gen. Cromwel, and the immediate power and government, without a king, &c. Likewise, the tryal of famous Captain Vere, an Englishman, before the great Councel of the United Provinces; the dreadful sentence denounced against him; and his speech immediatly [sic] before his death in the presence of the Queen of Bohemiah, the Princesse of Orange, and divers other lords, and ladies.
[1641] A remonstrance from Ireland, to the high court of Parliament in England. For the speedy oppression of the rebels, with little cost and losse of the protestant party, and the probable way of moving the rebels to submit themselves, and to cut one anothers throats, and to bring the heads of the chiefest actors, thereby to get their pardon presented by a membet [sic] of the House of Commons in Ireland. With a proclamation for proroguing of both Houses of Parliament at the city of Dublin, till the 11. of Ianuary next. With an order for the people all to repaire to their owne dwellings, there to defend the country with the best strength they can.
[1648] A remonstrance from the army, to the citizens of London, to be read and published throughtout the severall wards and parishes of the cities of London, and Westminster, the borough of Southwarke, and parts adjacent. Sent form St. Albanes on Wednesday Novem. 15. 1648. And their declaration for peace, and bringing of the Kings Majesty to London, and sending for the Prince of VVales from Holland; together with their protestation to joyn with the King and Parliament in the treaty. Likewise, exceeding joyfull newes from the King, declaring the articles, and acts of agreement for a present peace. Agreed upon by his Majesty and the commissioners, on Munday Novemb. 13. 1648.
Reeve, John, 1608-1658. / [1653] A remonstrance from the eternall God declaring severall spirituall transactions unto the Parliament, and Common-wealth of England, unto His Excellency, the Lord Generall Cromwell, the Councell of State, the Councell of Warre, and to all that love the second appearing of the Lord Jesus, the onely wise God and everlasting Father, blessed for ever / by John Reeve, and Lodowick Muggleton ...
Ireland. Parliament. / [anno Dom. 1646] A remonstrance from the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament at Dublin,: concerning the estate of Ireland. The barbarousnesse of the bloody rebels, and a protestation of their complyance with the power of England, for reducing of that kingdome. This remonstrance is appointed to be printed and publishe[d] according to the directions of an order of Parliament.
Turner, Francis, 1638?-1700. / [1689] The remonstrance from the Reverend Father in God, Francis Lord Bishop of Ely, and several others, the most eminent divines of the Church of England, against the proceedings of the P: O. and the lords spiritual and temporal, that invited him. Being an adress [sic], from the pulpit to the King, in fifteen sermons; denouncing damnation, &c. to the abdicators of God's annoynted, and abettors of this rebellion.
Lee, Leonard. / [1644 i.e. 1645] A remonstrance humbly presented to the High and Honourable Court of Parliament:: touching the insupportable miseries of the poore of the land, especially at this time, and in this great city of London, within the line of communication, and bill of mortality; and the causes thereof. Together with the cure and remedy; and the great care which the princes of other nations, states, countries and cities have taken therein. / By Leonard Lee, Gent.
[1642] A remonstrance in defence of the Lords and Commons in Parliament, in justification of their defensive warre, confirmed by foure reasons, as being undertaken for religion, the King, the Parliament, the countrey. And ayming at no other end but the honour of the King, the good of the common-wealth, and the peace and prosperity of the kingdome. But most especially undertaken for the preservation of the Protestant religion.
Faber, Albert Otto, 1612-1684. / [1664] A remonstrance in reference to the Act to prevent and suppress seditious conventicles, super verba, being a subject of this realm which sheweth that by the said Act it seems as if the magistrates did, as it were, unadvisedly and incompetently proceed against the subjects of forreign princes, as namely, the Germans, Dutch, Frenchmen, and the like, contrary to the said Act : and so charge the government of England with a prejudice, not to be slighted, Conf. Act 22. 25 / By Albertus Otto Faber.
Marie de Médicis, Queen, consort of Henry IV, King of France, 1573-1642. / [1619] The remonstrance made by the Queene-mother of France, to the King her sonne, for remedy of such disorders and abuses as she pretendeth to be in the present gouernement and managing of the affaires of state, in the realme of France. Particularly manifesting the authors thereof, with their supposed, ambitious practises and dangerous designes, threatning desolation and ruine vnto that kingdome. Faithfully translated out of French.
[1642] A Remonstrance made to the Parliament by the Kings children the 30 of September, 1642 also the Parliaments answer thereunto ... : also the Parliaments declaration and proceedings touching the sequestration of the estates of recusants ... : with their severall orders made thereupon ...
Belwood, Thomas. / [Sept. 13. 1642] A remonstrance of all the proceedings, passages, or occurrences at Nottingham, Yorke, and New-Castle, from the 3. of Septemb. to the 10. First, relating the manner of a powder-plot at Nottingham against his Majesty, but discovered. Secondly, the great preparations that is making at York to defend the citie against Sir Iohn Hotham. Thirdly, what forces the Lord Strange, and the Earle of New-Castle is sending to the King. With many other passages of moment, to satisfie you of the truth of the present affaires of the kingdome.
[1675] A remonstrance of all the shoemakers of London and elsewhere, that are against transporting, forestalling and ingrossing of leather;
Boate, Arnold, 1600?-1653? / [1642] A remonstrance of divers remarkable passages and proceedings of our army in the kingdome of Ireland, being an extract of a letter, sent out of Dublin from Doctor Arnold Boat, doctor to the state, and Physitian Generall to the army, to his brother Doctor Gerard Boat, doctor to the Kings Majestie, living in Aldermanburie. As also the certaine death of Sir Charles Coote, and the manner thereof. May 18. Ordered to be printed and published.
[1643] A Remonstrance of grievances presented to His Most Excellent Majestie in the behalfe of the Catholicks of Ireland
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] A remonstrance of His Excellency Thomas Lord Fairfax, Lord Generall of the Parliaments forces. And of the Generall Councell of officers held at St Albans the 16. of November, 1648. Presented to the Commons assembled in Parliament, the 20. instant, and tendred to the consideration of the whole kingdome.
Charles II, King of England, 1630-1685. / [1648] A remonstrance of His Highnesse the Prince of VVales, concerning his landing at Berwick in the north of England, and to march in the van of the English and Scottish army towards the City of London. Likewise His Majesties gracious resolution to his loving subjects, touching all those that desire a personall treaty, and his desire to free his subjects from all discontents whatsoever. And the proceedings of the House of Commons, concerning a personall treaty with the Kings Majesty ten miles from the City of Westminster. Also, the resolution of the Lord Inchiqueen to march into this kingdome with 2000. horse, and 4000 foot to assist the King against the Parliament, and the time of his landing in the west of England. Together with another fight in Kent, between the Duke of York his forces, and Colonel Rich, and the number slain and taken prisoners. As also the storming at Colchester, and a great and terrible blow given thereupon.
Coyet, Peter Julius, 1618-1667. / [1659] A remonstrance of His Sacred Royal Majesty of Sweden, unfolding the grounds and causes whereby His said Majesty was constrained to continue the war brought on by the king and Kingdom of Denmark, after the peace was ratified at Roskild, but neither pursu'd nor duly observ'd by the Danes· Anno 1658.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1652] A remonstrance of Lieut. Col. John Lilburn:: concerning the lawes, liberties, priviledges, birthrights, freedom, and inheritances, of the frec-born [sic] people of England; in relation to the sentence denounced against him for banishment. Together with his resolution, to adhere and stand firm to the fundamental lawes of this nation; and inviolably to endeavour the preservation thereof; to the end, that justice and right may not be sold, denied, or deferred to any man. / Published by a well-wisher to that faithful-Lover of his Countrey, and constant sufferer for the liberties thereof, Lieut. Colonel John Lilburn.
[1642] A Remonstrance of Londons occurrences in a brief, real, and ingenius demonstration of all particulars and the bundle of newes that flying report doth annunciate in all matters describing the absolute and present estate of the Common-wealth and which way the fancies and opinions of men are carried in these troubles of the Kingdome : also prescribing solid counsell to the ignorant, how to know the fashions of London and to discourse prudently of the whole estate of this Kingdome : replenished with many witty conceits and humours with divers ingenious passages inviting the readers observation and judgement.
[Printed in the year, 1654] A remonstrance of many hundreds of wel-affected people in the county of Hertford, or, the case rightly stated, between William Hickman late treasurer of the county aforesaid John Woodward, and others their agents and emissaries, and the honest partie of that countie who petitioning against their evil practices, were summoned before the honorable commissioners appointed by order of parliament. Who upon examination, finding them as corrupt in their trust, as uncivil in their carriages towards the people; honorably turned them out of their places: the county desiring Capt. Rock of Warford (an assertor of his countreys' good) to nominate another treasurer that vvas an honest responsible man, vvhich (vvith approbation of the honorable commissioners) was happily effected, to the great joy of all the vvhole county. With a caveat to all neighbor counties to be carefull, that they be not abused in the same kinde.
Overton, Richard, fl. 1646. / [Printed in the yeer, 1646] A remonstrance of many thousand citizens, and other free-born people of England, to their own House of Commons.: Occasioned through the illegall and barbarous imprisonment of that famous and worthy sufferer for his countries freedoms, Lievtenant Col. John Lilburne. Wherein their just demands in behalfe of themselves and the whole kingdome, concerning their publike safety, peace and freedome, is express'd; calling those their commissioners in Parliament, to an account, how they (since the beginning of their session, to this present) have discharged their duties to the vniversallity of the people, their soveraigne lord, from whom their power and strength is derived, and by whom (ad bene placitum,) it is continued.
Morley, Thomas, Gent. / [12 June. 1644] A remonstrance of the barbarous cruelties and bloody murders committed by the Irish rebels against the protestants in Ireland both before and since the cessation,: collected out of the records at Dublin, by Thomas Morley, Gent. Being the examinations of many who were eye-witnesses of the same, and justified upon oath by many thousands; presented to the whole kingdome of England, that thereby they may see the rebels inhumane dealings, prevent their pernicious practises, relieve their poore brethrens necessities, and fight for their religion, laws, and liberties. Published by speciall command and authority.
Jones, Henry, 1605-1682. / [August 11, 1642] A remonstrance of the beginnings and proceedings of the rebellion in the county of Cavan within the province of Ulster in Ireland, from the 23 of October, 1641 untill the 15 of June, 1642 : whereof hitherto nothing hath been reported : whereunto is added, the acts and twenty nine conclusions of that great and generall congregation of archbishops, bishops, and others, all of the romish clergy in Ireland, met in the city of Kilkenny in that kingdom, on the 10, 11, and 13 of May 1642 : concerning the present state of the warre in Ireland, and for the ordering of matters appertaining to the same, both there, and by negotiation with forraign princes : written, set forth, and presented to the most honourable the Houses of Parliament / by Henry Iones ... ; there is also added a letter written from Dublin, August 4, 1642, containing some late and very remarkable passages in Ireland.
[1653] A remonstrance of the case of the late farmers of the customes, and their humble petition to the Parliament.:
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [1643] The remonstrance of the Commissioners of the General Assembly to the Convention of Estates at Edinburgh, June, 1643
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed Anno Dom. 1643] The remonstrance of the Commons of England, to the House of Commons assembled in Parliament.: Preferred to them by the hands of the speaker.
Walker, Henry, fl. 1643. / [1643?] The remonstrance of the Commons of England, to the House of Commons assembled in Parliament: Preferred to them by the hands of the speaker.
Nederlandsche Oost-Indische Compagnie. / [1632] A remonstrance of the directors of the Netherlands East India Company presented to the Lords States Generall of the vnited Provinces, in defence of the said Companie, touching the bloudy proceedings against the English merchants, executed at Amboyna. Together, with the acts of the processe, against the sayd English. And the reply of the English East India Company, to the said remonstrance and defence. Published by authority.
Appleton, Henry, fl. 1650-1654. / [1653] A remonstrance of the fight in Legorn-Road between the English and the Dutch, vvith all the passages of the treaty held by the great Duke of Florence before the same. Also many other particulars, as they were presented to his Excellency the Lord General Cromwel, and the Right Honorable the Councel of State.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1641] A remonstrance of the great affayres and matters of consequence betwixt the King and both Houses of Parliament, March 16th, 1641 touching the present estate of these two kingdomes, England and Ireland : with the votes and resolutions of both Houses of Parliament concerning the Kings last message from Huntington, March 17, 1641.
[1647] The remonstrance of the kingdome of England to the Universities of Oxford and Cambridge. With a review of the Covenant. By way of quære. In satisfaction to all those who desire thorow information of the danger thereof.
S. T. / [Anno Dom. 1646] A remonstrance of the Kirk of Scotland,: and the message from the States, with divers passages of their proceedings concerning the Kings Majestie, and the Estates answer to the Kirk of Scotland. VVith other occurrences of note certified in papers from the Scots quarters in Newcastle. Printed by the originall papers, and published according to order of Parliament.
[1659] The remonstrance of the noble-men, knights, gentlemen, clergy-men, free-holders, citizens, burgesses and commons of the late eastern, southern, and western associations: who desire to shew themselves faithfull and constant to the Good Old Cause, the privileges and freedom of Parliament, the liberty and property of the subjects, laws of the land, and true reformed religion, which they were formerly called forth and engaged to defend by declaration of Parliament, the protestation, and Solemn National League and Covenant.
[Printed anno Dom. 1647] A remonstrance of the northern associations:: communicating to the whole kingdome their miseries, desires and resolutions. Their miseries many. Their desires few. Their resolutions irrevocable.
Catholic Church. Assemblée générale du clergé de France. / [1677] A remonstrance of the popish clergy of France, to their present King Lewis XIV. Wherein is attempted an utter suppression & subversion of the Protestant religion in that King's dominions and conquests. Translated into English by a person of quality, for the public benefit.
Church of Scotland. Presbytery of Stirling. / [1651] The remonstrance of the Presbyterie of Sterling, against the present conjunction with the malignant party to the commission of the Kirk at St. Johnston.
[1642] A remonstrance of the present state of things in and about the City, and Parliament, since the King and Queenes departure to Hampton Conrt [sic].: Wherein is contained, 1. The examination of His Majesties attourney generall by the House of Commons, ... 2. How 2 boats laden with great saddles to be carried down to Kingston, were staid, ... 3. A letter of dangerous consequence, directed to Colonell Lunsford, ... 4. Seven articles of high treason against the said Colonell Lunsford. 5. An order of both Houses for the speedy apprehension of the Lord Digby, and Colonell Lunsford, ... 6. The discovery of a hellish gun-powder plot in Ireland, ... Lastly the advice sent from His Maiesties commissioners, in Scotland, to both the Honourable Houses of Parliament, in England, Ianuary 15. 1642. ... Likewise that Colonel Lunsford was taken at Sr. Iohn Thorowgoods, ... Published, this 18. of Ianuary. 1641.
[January 2. 1643] A Remonstrance of the present state of York-shire: together vvith a letter sent to the House of Commons, of Colonell Gorings landing at New-Castle, with ten thousand arms, twenty pieces of ordnance, twenty thousand pounds, and fourscore old commanders, horse, waggons, &c. He hath likewise brought over with him a standard from the Queen, which is to be advanced in the head of the Lord of Newcastles army, which is called, the Catholique army. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parl. that this remonstrance and letter be forthwith printed and published: H: Elsynge, Cler: Parl: D: Com.
Church of Scotland. General Assembly. Commission. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A remonstrance of the remedies of the present dangers, from the commissioners of the Kirk in Scotland, to the Convention of Estates, Iuly 6. 1643. Together, with the answer of the Convention of Estates, to the remonstrance and desires of the commissioners of the Generall Assemblie. July 15, 1643. Imprimatur John White.
[1643] A Remonstrance of the right Honovrable Iames Earle of Castlehaven and Lord Audley concerning his imprisonment in Dublin and escape from thence.
[Printed in the yeare 1647] A remonstrance of the shee-citizens of London. And of many thousands of other the free-borne women of England. Humbly shewing their desires for the attaining of a free trade, for the Kings speedie coming to London, for the maning of their works, and for the redresse of their many other grievances, and burdens they now lie under.
Coppe, Abiezer, 1619-1672. / [1651] A remonstrance of the sincere and zealous protestation of Abiezer Coppe, against the blasphemous and execrable opinions recited in the act of Aug. 10. 1650. The breach whereof, the author hath (through mistake) been mis-suspected of, when he hath not been in the least guilty thereof, &c. Or, innocence (clouded with the name of transgression) wrapt up in silence; but now (a little) peeping forth from under the thick and black clouds of obloquie, arising out of the sea of malice in some, and out of weakness, ignorance, and mistake in others; who are by the author much pitied, and dearly beloved. And for their sakes primely, as also for the satisfaction of many, and information of all, this ensuing remonstrance, vindication, and attestation is published, per me, Abiezer Coppe,-de Newgate. Which is as a preamble to a farther future declaration of what he hath been, and now is; who hath been so cloathed with a cloud, that few have known him.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1641] A remonstrance of the state of the kingdome treating upon every particular thing which the Commons in this present Parliament assembled from their first sitting for the space of these 12 months have with their diurnall endeavours and faithfull zeale to the publike good of this kingdome wrastled with all the dangers, grievances, calamities, and various distempers which overwhelmed the liberty of the subjects and safety of the realme speaking of the present state of the whole kingdome, shewing with what vigilancie they have eased this nation from illegall impositions purging it from all corrupt courts of justice and the pernicious members thereof, declaring the excellent lawes that are in preparation for removing the inordinate power and uiurpations of the bishops, for reforming the idlenesse of many of clergie and for maintaining godly and dilligent preachers throughout the whole kingdome with their unanimous care and solicitation for the poore distressed protestants in Ireland.
[1642] A remonstrance of the state of the Kingdome. Or, A generall survey of all the proceedings of the papists, and other malignants of this kingdome from the death of King James, to this present. Also a discourse touching the composition of His Majesties army, with the severall causes why they take up armes against the Parliament. Whereunto is annexed severall motives to induce the protestants of this kingdome in generall, to adventure their lives and estates in the just defence of religion, King and countrey.
[1665] The Remonstrance of the suffering people called Quakers clearing their innocency from the many false aspersions, slanders and suggestions, which are lately come abroad in the nation causlesly [sic] upon them.
[1652] A remonstrance of the un-lawfulnesse of the warre, undertaken by the pretended Parliament of England, against their soveraign, and of the in-justice of the alteration of the ancient gouvernment and fundamentall laws of the kingdome
[1641] A remonstrance on the behalfe of Cumberland and Westmerland published for their moderate vindication from a late scandall, and for a true representation of the state of the ministry in the Diocesse of Carlile.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] A remonstrance or declaration of the Army: presented to the House of Commons on Munday Novemb. 20. 1648. By Colonell Ewres and six lieut. collonels and captaines of the Army. Abstracted out of the originall for the present satisfaction of the kingdome. 1. Wherein they desire that King Charles, as the capitall grand author of the late troubles, may be speedily brought to justice. 2. That Prince Charles, and the Duke of Yorke may be sommoned to come in, and render themselves by a certain day. 3. That this Parliament may have a speedy period put to it, and 4. The manner of another Parliament to be called, and delinquents not to elect or be elected. 5. That there may be an agreement for all the kingdome to sign, which shall be above law, and all to be disfranchized that will not signe it. Also the remonstrance of the regiment of late Col. Rainsborough, to his Exccllency [sic], for revenge of their colonels death. And petition of Colonell Overtons regiment now at Newcastle. Published by speciall order.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A remonstrance or declaration of the state of the kingdome agreed on by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament the 19th of May, MDCXLII : with divers depositions and letters thereunto annexed.
Pym, John, 1584-1643. / [1643] A remonstrance or declaration presented to the honourable House of Commons concerning the grievances of the kingdome delivered in Parliament by Iohn Pym, Esquire ; published by a true copy, April 6, 1643.
[1659] A Remonstrance or declaration touching the re-establishing and sitting of the Parliament at Westminster and the proclaiming thereof on Saturday last, by the several regiments of horse and foot at their rendezvous in Lincoln-Inne fields : with the names of the honourable members of Parliament that have secured the Tower of London, and the resolver of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen, and common council at Guild-Hall, in the name and behalf of the citizens as also the names of the new colore's.
Prescot, Giles. / [Octob. 29. 1642] A remonstrance or declaration, of the names of the knights and gentlemen that take part with Sir Ralph Hopton, and other delinquents, in Devonshire, and Cornewall with the number of their forces.: Also the names of the knights and gentlemen that stand well affected to the Parliament. The names of those which stand for the King. Sir Charles Wray, Sir Robert Raynton, Mr. Pollard. Mr. Ingleby, Sir Iohn Venner, Mr. Fortescue, Mr Drake, and others, in the north part of the county. Mr. Berry, Mr. Ackland, and others, opposers of these malignants. Sir Iohn Banlet, Mr. Ash, in the East part, opposed by Sir George Chudleigh, Capt. Gifford, and divers other well affected gentlemen, which stand for the King and Parliament.
[An. Domini 1590] A remonstrance: or plaine detection of some of the faults and hideous sores of such sillie syllogismes and impertinent allegations, as out of sundrie factious pamphlets and rhapsodies, are cobled vp together in a booke, entituled, A demonstration of discipline wherein also, the true state of the controuersie of most of the points in variance, is (by the way) declared.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A remonstrance or The declaration of the Lords and Commons, now assembled in Parliament, 26. of May. 1642.: In answer to a declaration under His Majesties name concerning the businesse of Hull, sent in a message to both houses the 21. of May, 1642 ...
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] A remonstrance presented to His Maiestie by the Parliament in June, ann. dom. 1628, 3 ̊Caroli Regis vvherein is discovered the great danger that England and Ireland lay under, and the Parliaments care to have secured them : as also the names of some of the enemies of the state, as Dr. Laud, &c.
Gauden, John, 1605-1662. / [1659 i.e. 1660] A remonstrance presented to O.P. Feb. 4. 1655. By J.G. D.D. A son, servant, and supplicant for the Church of England: in behalf of many thousands his distressed brethren (ministers of the Gospel, and other good schollars) who were deprived of all publique imployment, (as ministers, or schollars) by his declaration, Jan. 1. 1655.
[Anno Dom. 1643] A remonstrance presented to the high and mighty lords the States of Zealand: by the deputies of the foure classes of Zealand. Concerning the vvelfare of the Church of England. Sent over by Walter Strickland Esquire, now in Holland, imployed for the affaires of the Parliament. Wherein the Christian affection of the ministers of Zealand, to the prosperity of their Protestan [sic] brethren in England, and their zeale to the maintenance of the true Protestant reformed religion. And the good hand of God in moving the hearts of the professors of the same religion in forraigne parts is manifested. / Published, even according to the intent of this order. Die Mercurii 24. Maii 1643. It is this day ordered by the Commons now assembled in Parliament, that the declaration of the states of Zealand, concerning the affaires of England, this day be presented to the House, be referred to the perusall and consideration of Mr. Rous Mr Reynolds and Mr. Pym, who have power to give order for the printing of it, if they shall hold it fitting. H. Elsynge. Cler. Parl. D. Com.
[1647] A remonstrance sent from Colonell Lilburnes regiment to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax:: wherein they declare their resolutions, to stand and fall with him; desiring his speedy endeavour for the setling of all mens interests in the kingdome, and freeing the kingdome from intolerable oppressions, and then to disband.
[1643] A Remonstrance to the kingdome, or, An appeale to conscience, as thou wilt answer it at the dreadful day of judgement, whether it be lawfull to take up arms? &c. written by J.H. souldier.
[Printed in the yeare 1649] A remonstrance to the people.: Ordered by the high court of reason, that twelve thousand copies hereof be forthwith printed and published in the severall counties of this kingdome respectively.
[1660] A remonstrance to the Presbyterians, concerning the government established in the Church of England. And a vindication of Episcopacy from its first original, and divine institution. Published by order.
Chidley, Samuel. / [1653] A remonstrance to the valiant and well deserving souldier, and the rest of the creditors of the common-vvealth;: concerning the publique-faith souldiers arrears, and other publique debts of the nation. Written by Samuel Chidley, solicitor for the payment thereof till the time of the dissolution of the late Parliament, April 20. 1653.
[1643] A remonstrance to vindicate His Excellence Robert Earle of Essex from some false aspersions cast upon his proceedings. To the 17. of August. 1643:
Aston, Thomas, Sir, 1600-1645. / [1641] A remonstrance, against presbitery. Exhibited by divers of the nobilitie, gentrie, ministers and inhabitants of the county palatine. of Chester with the motives of that remonstrance. Together with a short survey of the Presbyterian discipline. Shewing the inconveniences of it; and the inconsistency thereof with the constitution of this state, being in its principles destructive to the laws and liberties of the people. With a briefe review of the institution, succession, iurisdiction of the ancient and venerable order of bishops. Found to bee instituted by the Apostles, continued ever since, grounded on the lawes of God, and most agreeable to the law of the land. / By Sir Thomas Aston baronet.
Church of England. / [1685?] A remonstrance, by way of address from the Church of England to both houses of Parliament, upon the account of religion: Together with some remarks upon Dr. Sherlock's sermon preached the 29th. of May, 1685.
[1660] A remonstrance, engagement, and declaration of the officers and souldiers, that either are or have been engaged in the service of the Commonwealth, that are not mercenary janazaries, but desire to approve themselves upright hearted English-men, and Christians and such as would not make shipwrack of faith and a good conscience, in betraying the cause of God and his people to the lusts of men, contrary to their many solemn engagements, declarations, and appeals to Heaven and before men (in the day of their straits) of their faithfulnesse thereunto. And as are resolved in the strength of the Lord to promote, establish, and submit unto the blessed government, laws, and statutes of Jesus Christ their king, Lord, and law-giver. And to maintain and uphold the just rights and liberties of the people in these nations, in subservience thereunto, with the utmost hazard of their lives, estates, and what ever else is near and dear unto them, against all opposers of the same.
[Printed in the year, 1653] A Remonstrance, manifesting the lamentable miseries of the creditors and servants of the late King, Queen, & Prince. Who vvith great sums purchas'd their places during their lives, and receiving no benefit therof, since 1639. did for a long time expect an agreement between the King and Parliament. But the event proving otherwise, they by that occasion losing their places, and therewith the only means of their subsistence; therefore the late Parliament in consideration thereof, by an Act June 1649. ordained, that they should be satisfied of all their just debts due before these wars, out of the goods and personal estate of the late King, Queen, and Prince: of which also they were exceedingly frustrated, for 28000 l. in ready mony, and about 40000 l. worth of the said goods were taken from their use, and many of the said goods are still in the use of particular men, whilst many of the said creditors and servants begg, and starve forwant [sic] of bread. Yet the survivers, with the widows and orphans of the rest deceased, have just cause to hope, that his Excellency the Lord Gen. Cromwell, Major Gen. Harrison, and others, who were instrumentall in procuring the said Act, will likewise in all reason, equity, and compassion see it fulfilled; seeing God hath given them power, authority, and opportunity to do many such just, and needfull acts, for preventing the ruin of hundreds of poor families, which otherwise would speedily follow.
Bendish, Thomas, Sir, d. ca. 1674. / [anno, 1665] The remonstrance, or manifest of Sr Thomas Bendysh, Baronet, sent ambassador from King Charles of blessed memory, to the Grand Seignior in Constantinople, anno, 1647: To inform the world, and to remember the governour and Company of Merchants trading into the Levant Seas, of the services he hath done them, and this nation, there; which by their carriage towards him, many of them seem to have forgotten.
[1662?] A remonstrance, proving that the confinement of trade, to particular companies, is of general losse to His Majesty, and His people
[July 25. 1643] Remonstrans redivivus: or, An accompt of the remonstrance and petition, formerly presented by divers citizens of London, to the view of many;: and since honoured by the late conspirators, to be placed under their title of extreame ill designes, with the remonstrance it selfe.
Lichfield, William, d. 1448. / [ca. 1510] The remors of conscyence. Here begynneth certayne demonstracyons by our lorde to all synfull persones with the remors of mannes conscynce to the regarde of the bounte of our lorde.
[1515] The remors of conscyence: Here begynneth certayne demonstracyons by our lorde to all synfull persones with ye remors of mann[es] conscynce to the regarde o[f] the bounte of our lorde.
[1685?] Removed from Brown's Court in Shoe-lane, to the green ball and lamp in Salisbury Court, in Fleet-Street, being the corner house on the right hand (there is also a green ball at the back-door.) Liveth a physitian, who has a method that cures the French disease in a more easie way than can be expected ...
[1685?] Removed from the Golden Ball in St. Christopher's Church-yard, to the Golden Ball in Princes-Street, near Stocks-market. Where you may have a certain safe and private cure for any venereal pox or clap ...
[1659] The rendezvouz of General Monck, upon the confines of England; and the setting up of the Parliaments standard on Berwick Hills: with the number of his forces; and the securing of the Kings sconce, and several other forts. Also, a declaration of the lords, knights, ministers, and gentry, in the northern parts; and their adhering to Gen. Monck; in the name of themselves, and the Parliament. And proposals to the free-born people of England.
Matthews, Marmaduke, 1606-1683? / [1659] The rending church-member regularly call'd back to Christ and to his church, or, A sober answer to certain questions of a company of discontented and covenant-deserting brethren in which are laid down clear grounds of solid conviction ... / by Marmaduke Matthews ...
England and Wales. Privy Council. / [1594] The renevving of certaine orders deuised by the speciall commandement of the Queenes Maiestie, for the reliefe and stay of the present dearth of graine within the realme in the yeere of our Lord 1586. Nowe to bee againe executed this present yere 1594. vpon like occasions as were seene the former yere. With an addition of some other particular orders for reformation of the great abuses in ale-houses and such like.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1677] Renewal of covenant the great duty incumbent on decaying or distressed churches a sermon concerning renewing of covenant with God in Christ : preached at Dorchester in New-England the 21 day of the 1 moneth 1677, being a day of humiliation there on that occasion / by Increase Mather ...
Meeting of Sufferings in London. / [1693] Renewed advice to the respective monthly and quarterly meetings in England and Wales for preserving and spreading Friends books for truths service: from the Meeting of Sufferings in London.
J. S. (John Shirley), fl. 1680-1702. / [M D CLXXXI. 1681] The renowned history, or the life and death of Guy Earl of Warwick. Containing his noble exploits and victories.
[between 1663 and 1674] Renowned Robin Hood. Or, His famous archery truly related, with the worthy exploits he acted before Queen Katherine, he being an outlaw-man, and how she for the same obtained of the king, his own, and his fellows pardon. To a new tune.
Stapleton, Philip, Sir, 1603-1647. / [1642. June 2] A renowned speech spoken to the Kings most Excellent Majesty, May, 28. at the last assembly of the gentry and commonalty of Yorkshire, by that most judicious gentleman Sir Phillip Stapleton,: one of the committees appointed by the honourable House of Commons to attend his Majesties pleasure, and to give information to the members of the said House of all passages that concerne the good of the King and kingdome. Wherein is declared the great uncertainty of his Majesties undertakings, the said undertakings not being seconded with the unite applause and joynt assistance of the whole kingdome. Likewise discribing the manifold and innumerable dangers that attends civill discord, and home-bred contention, shewing by presidents of Yorke and Lancaster, what cruell effects such designes produce both to the King and subject.
[Iune 9. 1642] A Renowned victory obtained against the rebels on the first day of June, neere Burros the Duke of Buckinghams castle, by the valour of these noble and valiant commanders. The Earle of Ormond. The Earl of Eastmeath. The Lord Don Luce, Earle of Antrim. Sir Thomas Lucas. Sir Patricke VVymes. Sir Richard Greenvill. Colonell Iohn Barry. Captaine Armestrong. Against the Lord Mountgarret. The Lord Dunsany. The Lord Plunket. The Lord Muskro. The Lord Dunhowin with 18000. rebels. Wherein is manifested how the Lord Don-luce tooke the Lord Dunsany prisoner, with five of the great commanders, which are now prisoners in the castle at Dublin. Likewise a true relation that the rebels have sent a petition to the Parliament, desiring to lay downe their armes upon condition of peace.
[1641] A rent in the lawne sleeves or Episcopacy eclypsed, by the most happy interposition of a Parliament discoursed dialogue-wise betweene a Bishop and a Iesuite, wherein is shewed the ambicion of the prelacy, the creueltie in theipr [sic] roceediugs [sic] in their courtes : and the happy deliuerance of this land from the slauery of the church of Rome : as also their adhærence with that of Rome. Whose endeavours were most iustly and auspiciously contradicted by the Scotish nation, who denyed some innovations intended and commanded to be allowed in the church, and since religiously prosecuted by this kingdome,
R. R. (Robert Rogers) / [1680] A renunciation of several popish doctrines because contrary to the doctrine of faith of the Church of England / by R.R.
[1661] A renuntiation and declaration of the ministers of Congregational churches and publick preachers of the same judgment,: living in, and about the city of London: against the late horrid insurrection and rebellion acted in the said city.
Weston, Edward, 1566-1635. / [Anno 1624] The repaire of honour, falsely impeached by Featlye a minister. Wherein (by occasion) the apostles disciple S. Ignatius Bishop & martyr, his religion, against Protestantisme, is layd open. By Ed. Weston Doctour of Theology: in a letter, by him written vnto two fathers of the Society of Iesvs, in England.
Mather, W. (William), fl. 1695. / [1696] Of repairing and mending the highways in five sections; touching, I: Removing obstructions in the highways, and scouring the ditches next adjoining. II. Draining the highways, and repai[r]ing them. III. IV. V. Providing material. Labourers. Carriages. Published for the use and instruction of young surveyors. By William Mather, a late surveyor of the highways in Bedford.
[Printed in the yeare 1639] A repayring of the breach Wherein, is shewed the benefit that comes by a Christian communion among the saints.
Hewit, John, 1614-1658. / [1658] Repentance and conversion, the fabrick of salvation: or The saints joy in heaven, for the sinners sorrow upon Earth.: Being the last sermons preached by that reverend and learned John Hewyt, D.D. Late minister of St. Gregories by St. Pauls. With other of his sermons preached there. Dedicated to all his pious auditors, especially those of the said parish. Also an advertisement concerning some sermons lately printed, and presented to be the doctors, but are disavowed by Geo. Wild. Jo. Barwick.
Brownrig, Ralph, 1592-1659. / [1660] Repentance and prayer or, the two fundamental pillars of the nation. Being the substance of four sermons preached at St. Peters Poor, London. By that famous and reverend divine Ralph Brownrigge, formerly vice-chancelour of Cambridge, and lately Lord Bishop of Exeter.
Richardson, Charles, fl. 1612-1617. / [Anno Domini 1612] The repentance of Peter and Iudas. Together with the frailtie of the faithfull, and the fearefull ende of wicked hypocrites.
[between 1674 and 1679] Repentance too late: being fair Celia's complaint for the loss of her virginity. Or The wronged lover finds no cure but death. Being a pleasant new play song: as it is sung at the theater fair Coelia's kind and trusts too much her Swain, who once enjoying her returns disdain, courts other virgins and neglects her quite what love he had is turned now to spite. For which she grieves at her too quick belief and warns all virgins by her doleful grief, how to beware of man whose false surprize, had ruin'd her then lies her down and dyes. To a pleasant new play house tune called, Sad as death: or, Parthenia unto Cloe cryed.
[1669] The Repenting sinner pardoned being a brief relation of the wicked life, and penitent pious death of James Wilson of Wolverhampton in Stafford-shire, who died February 21. 1668 / made publick by such as were ear and eye witnesses of the same, for a warning to such as live ungodly.
Glynne, John, Sir, 1603-1666. / [printed, 1641] The replication of Master Glyn,: in the name of all the Commons of England, to the generall answer of Thomas Earle of Strafford, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, to the severall charges exhibited against him in Parliament by the house of Commons, April the 13. 1641.
Shute, Giles, b. 1650 or 51. / [1694] A replication to a late book written by Mr. Benjamin Keach against infants-baptism intituled A counter-antidote, &c. By Gyles Shute of Lime-house.
England and Wales. / [MDCLXXXII 1682] The replication to the City of London's plea to the quo warranto brought against their charter by our Sovereign Lord the King in Michaelmas term, 1681
Darrel, John, b. ca. 1562. / [1602] The replie of Iohn Darrell, to the answer of Iohn Deacon, and Iohn Walker, concerning the doctrine of the possession and dispossession of demoniakes.
Du Moulin, Peter, 1601-1684. / [1675] A replie to a person of honour, his pretended answer to the vindication of the Protestant religion in the point of obedience to soveraigns and to the book of papal tyranny by Peter Du Moulin ...
Martiall, John, 1534-1597. / [1566] A replie to M. Calfhills blasphemous answer made against the Treatise of the crosse, by Iohn Martiall, Bachiler of Lawe, and studient in diuinitie. Reade and regarde.
Lavor, Henry. / [1657] Replies made to the antiqueries of Thomas Lye, who writes himself minister of the Gospel at Chard.: Wherein the parish-minsters, call, and maintenance, and divers other matters now in controversie, are handled and debated, by H.L. a friend to the people of God called Quakers.
Welch, John, 1568?-1622. / [1602] A reply against M. Gilbert Brovvne priest Wherein is handled many of the greatest and weightiest pointes of controuersie betweene vs and the papists, and the truth of our doctrine clearely proued, and the falset of their religion and doctrine laide open, and most euidentlie conuicted and confuted, by the testimonies of the Scripture and auncient fathers; and also by some of their own popes, doctors, cardinals, and of their owne writters. Whereunto is anexed a seuerall treatise, concerning the masse and Antichrist. By M. Iohn Welsche, preacher of Christs Gospell at Aire.
T.W. citizen of Chester. / [1692] A reply by T.W. citizen of Chester, to a Vindication of Mr. M.H's Brief enquiry into the true nature of schism, from the exceptions of T.W. &c. By a person who conceals his name.
Pury, Thomas, ca. 1590-1666. / [1641] A reply made by Mr. Thomas Pury, alderman of Glovcester, unto two gentlemen of the long robe and two knights of the Hovse of Commons touching episcopacy and deãnes [sic] and chapters : at a committee of the whole Hovse.
Sabran, Lewis, 1652-1732. / [1687] A reply of Lewis Sabran of the Society of Jesus to the answer given to his letter written to a peer of the Church of England, by a nameless member of the same
Peirce, Richard. / [1698] The reply of Richard Peirce farmer of the duties of package, scavage, balliage and portage; to a paper intituled, The case of Thomas Kilner relating to the duties of package, scavage, &c. lately industriuously dispersed.
Downing, George, Sir, 1623?-1684. / [1662] The reply of Sir George Downing, envoy extraordinary of his Majesty of Great Brittain [sic], &c. Delivered the 13. of Iuly 1662. Upon the ansvver of the Estates General of the United Provinces, to his memorial of the 20. of April last.
[1696?] The reply of the country to the kind reasons of the great city, for a general liberty to the clothiers for selling their cloth when, where, and as they please, humbly offer'd to the Parliament.
[1694?] The reply of the hamlet of Wapping to the answer of the rector to their Case and petition: and likewise to The case of the church-wardens of White-chappel.
[1644] A Reply of two of the brethren to A. S. wherein you have observations on his considerations, annotations, &c. upon the apologeticall narration : with a plea for libertie of conscience for the apologists church way, against the cavils of the said A. S., formerly called M. S. to A. S. : humbly submitted to the judgements of all rationall and moderate men in the world : with a short survey of W. R. his Grave confutation of the separation, and some modest and innocent touches on the letter from Zeland and Mr. Parker's from New-England.
[1644] A reply of two of the brethren to A.S.: wherein you have observations on his considerations, annotations, &c. Upon the apologeticall narration. With a plea for libertie of conscience for the apologists church way; against the cavils of the said A. S. formerly called M. S. to A. S. Humbly submitted to the judgements of all rationall, and moderate men in the world. With a short survey of W. R. his Grave confutation of the separation, and some modest, and innocent touches on the letter from Zeland, and Mr. Parker's from New-England.
[1653] A reply to a certain pamphlet written by an vnknowing and vnknown author, vvho takes upon him to answer the true and perfect narrative of the several proceedings concerning the Lord Craven. Published to undeceive those whom that nameless person hath so grosly abused with his falsities, misrecitals, short recitals, and inventions (almost) in every page of his pamphlet.
Phillips, George, 1593-1644. / [1645] A reply to a confutation of some grounds for infants baptisme:: as also, concerning the form of a church, put forth against mee by one Thomas Lamb. Hereunto is added, a discourse of the verity and validity of infants baptisme, wherein I endeavour to clear it in it self: as also in the ministery administrating it, and the manner of administration, by sprinkling, and not dipping; with sundry other particulars handled herein. / By George Philips of Watertown in New England.
Smythies, William, d. 1715. / [1685] A reply to a letter sent by William Newberry, and William Edmunds to Dr. Fowler by William Smythies, his curate.
Kilvert, Richard, d. 1649. / [Printed in the yeare, 1641] A reply to a most untrue relation made and set forth in print by certaine vintners,: in excuse of their wine project.
Charnock, Robert, b. 1561. / [Anno 1603] A reply to a notorious libell intituled A briefe apologie or defence of the ecclesiasticall hierarchie, &c. Wherein sufficient matter is discouered to giue all men satisfaction, who lend both their eares to the question in controuersie betweene the Iesuits and their adherents on the one part, and their sæcular priests defamed by them on the other part. Whereunto is also adioyned an answere to the appendix.
Clagett, William, 1646-1688. / [1681] A reply to a pamphlet called The mischief of impositions which pretends to answer the Dean of St. Paul's sermon concerning The mischief of separation.
Smallwood, Allan, 1608-1686. / [1667] A reply to a pamphlet called, Oaths no gospel-ordinance, &c.: Wherein a sermon preached at Carlisle, Aug. 17. 1664. with all the arguments therein produced (to prove that our Saviour did not forbid all swearing) is fully vindicated ... / By Alan Smalwood ...
Cary, John. / [1700?] A reply to a paper delivered to the right honourable the lords spiritual and temporal, entituled, The linnen-drapers answer to that part of Mr. Cary's essay on trade that concerns the East-India trade.:
[1695] A reply to a paper entituled An answer to the sugar-refiners paper.
[1685] A Reply to a paper intituled A true account of the unreasonableness of Mr. Fittons pretences against the Earl of Macclesfield
[1655] A Reply to a paper written by one of the six-clerks, intituled, An answer to a printed paper of the under-clerks in Chancery, intituled, Reasons to be offered, &c.:
[1700] A reply to a paper, intituled, Reasons against the prohibiting the wearing East-India and Persian wrought silks, &c. humbly offer'd to the Honourable House fo Commons.
Penn, William, 1644-1718. / [1695] A reply to a pretended answer by a nameless author to W.P.'s key in which the principles of the people of God called Quakers are further explain'd and confirm'd / by William Penn.
[1693] A reply to a printed paper entituled, A brief account of the evidence given on behalf of Edmond Warner, at a trial at the bar the 24th. of November 1693, &c. Occasioned by some false reflections in the said paper upon the evidence given for the King at the said trial, wherein that they might gain greater credit, the author had the assurance to challenge any one to detect him of the least falshood therein.
[Printed in the yeare, 1650] A reply to a printed paper intituled The state of the adventurers case, in answer to a petition exhibited against them by the inhabitants of the Soake of Peterborow, which clearly demonstrates the said answer to consist of nothing but falsities and untruths, fallacies and equivocations, calumniations and detractions. : And for the better satisfaction of the reader, there is herewithall printed the petition itself, and the exceptions to the Act for drayning: : together with a paper which the undertakers (though falsly) stile a warrant for a taxe.
Ramesey, William, 1627-1675 or 6. / [1650] A reply to a scandalous pamphlet entituled A declaration against judicial astrology written by the quondam (most ignorant and weak) practitioner Mr. John Raunce. Wherein he is both stript of all his weak arguments, and confuted as altogether ignorant of the art. By William Ramsey gent qui est artium candidissimus amator.
Hawles, John, Sir, 1645-1716. / [1689] A reply to a sheet of paper, intituled, The magistracy and government of England vindicated, or, A justification of the English method of proceedings against criminals, by way of answer to the defence of the late Lord Russel's innocence, &c. written by John Hawles ...
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1708? / [MDCXCI 1691] A reply to A vindication of a discourse concerning the unreasonableness of a new separation &c.
[1699] A reply to a young cockscomb, who sides with a couple of old fools: or, An answer to Hopkins and Sternhold's petition to the Parliament.
Coke, Roger, fl. 1696. / [printed, in the year, 1692] A reply to an ansvver from a friend, to the apology for the English nation, that the trade to the East-Indies and Africa should be free.
Sibthorp, Christopher, Sir, d. 1632. / [Anno Domini. 1625] A reply to an ansvvere, made by a popish adversarie, to the two chapters in the first part of that booke, which is intituled a Friendly advertisement to the pretended Catholickes in Ireland. Wherein, those two points; concerning his Majejesties [sic] supremacie, and the religion, established by the lawes and statutes of the kingdome, be further justified and defended against the vaine cavils and exceptions of that adversarie: by Christopher Sibthorp, Knight, one of His Majesties iustices of his Court of Chiefe Place within the same realme.
[MDCLXXXVIII 1688] A Reply to An answer to the city-minister's letter from his country friend
Mainwaring, Thomas, Sir, 1623-1689. / [1673] A reply to an answer to the Defence of Amicia, daughter of Hugh Cyveliok, Earl of Chester wherein it is proved, that the reasons alleadged by Sir Peter Leicester, in his former book, and also in his said answer, concerning the illegitimacy of the said Amicia, are invalid, and of no weight at all / by Sir Thomas Mainwaring ...
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1695] A reply to Benjamin Bird's ignorance, folly, &c.: By him dedicated to his ingenious and very loving friend, Mr. William Clap of Abbots Wootton.
Bampfield, Thomas, 1623?-1693. / [1693] A reply to Doctor Wallis, his discourse concerning the Christian Sabbath by Tho. Bampfield.
Bristow, Richard, 1538-1581. / [Anno dom. 1580] A reply to Fulke, In defense of M. D. Allens scroll of articles, and booke of purgatorie. By Richard Bristo Doctor of Diuinitie ... perused and allowed by me Th. Stapleton.
[1685] A Reply to His Grace the Duke of Buckingham's letter to the author of a paper, entituled, An answer to His Graces discourse concerning religion, toleration, and liberty of conscience
Leigh, Charles, 1662-1701? / [1698] A reply to John Colebatch, upon his late piece concerning the curing the biting of a viper by acids by Charles Leigh ...
Divine. / [1630] A reply to M. Nicholas Smith, his discussion, of some pointes of M. Doctour Kellison his treatise of the hierarchie. By a divine.
Bold, S. (Samuel), 1649-1737. / [1697] A reply to Mr. Edwards's brief reflections on A short discourse of the true knowledge of Christ Jesus, &c. to which is prefixed a preface wherein something is said concerning reason and antiquity in the chief controversies with the Socinians / by S. Bold ...
Leigh, Charles, 1662-1701? / [1698] A reply to Mr. Richard Bolton of Brazen-Nose-College in Oxford, occasion'd by his presuming to dedicate his last piece to Dr. Charles Goodall, one of the censors of the College of Physicians by Charles Leigh ...
[1655] A reply to Sir William Killigrews dispersed papers: by the owners and commoners in Lincolnshire.
[MDCLXXX 1680] A Reply to some libels lately printed against the Earl of Danby together with some observations upon Dr. Oates his narrative concerning the conspiracy of Knox, Lane, and Osborne.
Leycester, Peter, Sir, 1614-1678. / [printed in the year, 1676] A reply to Sr. Thomas Manwaring's answer to my two books. Written by Sr. Peter Leycester, Baronet, anno Domini, 1675. The second reply. Together with the case of Amicia truly stated.
N. P. / [1660.] A reply to that malicious letter, pretended to be sent from Brussels, by a near attendant on his Majesties person, &c.
[1687] A reply to that pernicious and scandalous libel, lately printed in Holland, in an almanack, for the year 1687 Written by (whom?) but Jo. Partridge an English renegado. Manifesting his horrid treasons, wicked blasphemies, and most absurd errours in art; and exhibiting the genuine signification of the stars toward Great Britain. Published by authority.
Rowland, John, 1606-1660. / [1660] A reply to the answer of Anonymus to Doctor Gauden's Analysis of the sense of the covenant:: and under that, to a later tract of one Mr Zach. Crofton of the same fraternity with him. By John Rowland Oxoniensis, CCC. Rector of Footscray in Kent.
[1690] A reply to the answerer of the letter sent to the author of a paper called The doctrine of passive obedience and jure divino disproved
[Printed in the year 1675] A reply to The Bristol-Narratiev [sic]; or, A more just account of the imprisonment and death of Mr. John Thompson minister of the Gospel given upon the credit of an honest man. Wherein the malicious relation, contained in it, conerning his death, is found false and impudent.
[1694] A reply to the case of Wapping White-Chappel.
True English man. / [1659] A reply to the Danish papers presented to the members of Parliament the 23 of February last, concerning the question: whether England should not assist the Swede, as well as the Dutch do the Dane.: Answered by a true English man.
Humfrey, John, 1621-1719. / [1681] A reply to the defence of Dr. Stillingfleet being a counter plot for union between the Protestants, in opposition to the project of others for conjunction with the Church of Rome / by the authors of the Modest and peaceable inquiry, of the Reflections, (i.e.) the Country confor., of the Peaceable designe.
True lover of his countrey and the present government. / [1696] A reply to the defence of the bank setting forth the unreasonableness of their slow payments. To which is added, 1. The mischiefs that attend the buying and selling bank-notes. 2. The advantages England will reap by having the unclipt hammer'd mony pass currant into the Exchequer by weight. In a letter to his friend in the countrey. By a true lover of his countrey and the present government.
Johnston, Joseph, d. 1723. / [1687] A reply to the defense of the Exposition of the doctrin of the Church of England being a further vindication of the Bishop of Condom's exposition of the doctrin of the Catholic Church : with a second letter from the Bishop of Meaux.
Barbon, Praisegod, 1596?-1679. / [Printed in the yeare 1643] A reply to the frivolous and impertinent ansvver of R.B. to the discourse of P.B. In which discourse is shewed, that the baptisme in the defection of Antichrist, is the ordinance of God, notwithstanding the corruptions that attend the same, and that the baptisme of infants is lawfull, both which are vindicated from the exceptions of R.B. and further cleared by the same authour. There is also a reply, in way of answer to some exceptions of E.B. against the same.
[1661] A Reply to the funeral of the good old cause or covenant as truly spoken in the House as was that to which this does return.
[1699] A Reply to the Hertford letter wherein the case of Mrs. Stout's death is more particularly considered, and Mr. Cowper vindicated from the slanderous accusation of being accessory to the same.
[1648] A reply to the House of Commons. Or rather to an impostor,: giving answer in their names to the Londoners petition, presented to the said honourable House. Sept. 11. 1648.
[1653] A Reply to the late printed Ansvver given to the letter, directed by protesters to their brethern who are for carrying on of the publick resolutions, and for the authority of the late pretended assemblies.
Smythies, William, d. 1715. / [1684] A reply to the Observator together with a sermon preached on the 24th of August last past, on Gal. 6. 2. at St. Giles in the Fields : most unjustly reflected upon by him / by William Smythies ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] A reply to the pretended vindication of the answer to the Quakers 23, quæryes, subscribed by G.F. which pretended vindication had no name to it, but was sent by Richard Heath ... unto John Millington ... / G.F.
[Printed in the year, MDCXCIII. 1693] A reply to the reflector, on the Gloucester-Shire petition in behalf of the suspended bishops, and to the examiner of the suspended bishop's case. By the author of the apology, &c.
[1682] A reply to the Second return, or, A modest account of ye present posture of affaires in England
Philalethes. / [1687] A reply to the two answers of the new test in a letter to an eminent person of quality.
[1658] A reply unto a pamphlet entituled an ansvver to certain certificates, serving to vindicate Mr. Samuel Eaton's righteousness in receiving tvvo summes of money, &c. Wherein the soulness, falseness, and scandalousnes of that answer is made to apear by the elders, deacons, and many of the members of the church of Christ, commonly called the church of Duckenfield meeting in Stopport.
Ferne, H. (Henry), 1602-1662. / [1643] A reply unto severall treatises pleading for the armes now taken up by subjects in the pretended defence of religion and liberty. By name, unto the reverend and learned divines which pleaded Scripture and reason for defensive arms. The author of the Treatise of monarchy. The author of the Fuller answer his reply. By H. Fern D.D. &c.
Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. / [1699] A reply, on behalf of the people called Quakers, to two petitions against them (the one out of Norfolk, the other from Bury in Suffolk) being some brief observations made on those petitions, and humbly tendered to the consideration of the House of Commons, to whom those petitions are directed.
G. G. / [1646] A reply, to a namelesse pamphlet, intituled, An answer to a speech without doors, &c. Or, a defence of Master Chaloner's speech. Wherein the question is rightly stated, the interest of the kingdome and Parliament vindicated, and all moderate men answered. / By G.G. a lover of his countrey. Published according to order.
[Imprinted anno 1613 i.e. 1614] A replye answering a defence of the sermon, preached at the consecration of the bishop of Bathe and Welles, by George Downame, Doctor of Divinitye. In defence of an answere to the foresayd sermon imprinted anno 1609.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603. / [1573] A replye to an ansvvere made of M. Doctor VVhitgifte Against the admonition to the Parliament. By T.C.
[1691] Replyes for Alexander Monro of Bearcrofts and the answers made to the petition and information presented by him to the Commissioner his Grace, and Estates of Parliament.
Irvine (Scotland). Town Council. / [1690] Replys for the present magistrates of the burgh of Irving, to the answers made to their complaint, given in to the Lord High-Commissioner his grace, and the Estates of Parliament, against the late magistrates of the said burgh.
Saint-Evremond, 1613-1703. / [1696] Réponse au plaidoié de Monsr. Herard, avocat au grand conseil, ou plutost a l'invective, ou libelle, que Monsieur le Duc Mazarin a fair imprimer contre madame la Duchesse son epouse:
C. B. / [1697] Réponse aux objections que l'on fait contre le retablissement de l'Edit de Nantes,: par raport à la paix generale que l'on traite. / Par C. B. O. D. N. ; suivant la copie imprimée en Hollande.
Ireland. Commissioners appointed to enquire into the Forfeited Estates. / [printed in the Year M.DCC. 1700] The report made to the honourable House of Commons, Decemb. 15. 1699. By the commissioners appointed to enquire into the forfeited estates of Ireland:
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1700] The report of the commissioners apppointed by Parliament to enquire into the Irish forfeitures delivered to the honble House of Commons the 15th of December, 1699 : with their resolutions and addresses to His Majesty relating to those forfeitures : as also His Majesty's gracious answers thereunto and his most gracious speech to both Houses of Parliament the 5th of January, 1690.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. Committee to Receive Informations Concerning the Popish Plot. / [1680] The report of the Committee for receiving informations concerning the Popish plot upon the complaint of Mr. Peter Norris presented to the House of Commons, upon Thursday the 9th day of Decemb. 1680.
England and Wales. Committee for the Army. / [1656] The report of the Committee of the Army upon a reference from His Highness, in a case depending between Francis Farrington Plaintiff, and VVilliam Chamberlaine defendant. At the Committee for the Army, May 18. 1656.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [Printed in the yeare 1641] A Report of the committee of the charge against Mathew Wren, Bishop of Ely, to the House of Commons, July 5th, 1641: with the vote of the House taken hereupon.
Lobb, Stephen, d. 1699. / [1697] A report of the present state of the differences in doctrinals between some dissenting ministers in London in a letter to a friend in the country.
[1551] A reporte of maister doctor Redmans answeres, to questions propounded him before his death concernynge certaine poyntes of religion, now beyng with many in controuersye. Whervnto diuerse artycles be added, lately subscribed by Master Chedsey.
England and Wales. Court of Common Pleas. / [1677] The reports and arguments of that learned judge Sir John Vaughan Kt. late chief justice of His Majesties court of Common Pleas being all of them special cases and many wherein he pronounced the resolution of the whole court of common pleas ; at the time he was chief justice there / published by his son Edward Vaughan, Esq.
Popham, John, Sir, 1531?-1607. / [1656] Reports and cases collected by the learned, Sir John Popham, knight ... ; written with his own hand in French, and now faithfully translated into English ; to which are added some remarkable cases reported by other learned pens since his death ; with an alphabeticall table, wherein may be found the principall matters contained in this booke.
Leonard, William. / [1687] Reports and cases of law, argued and adjudged in the courts at Westminster, in the times of the late Queen Elizabeth, and King James in four parts / collected by ... William Leonard, Esq. ...; with alphabetical tables of the names of the cases, and of the matter contained in each part ; published by William Hughes ...
Hetley, Thomas, Sir. / [1657] Reports and cases taken in the third, fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh years of the late King Charles as they were argued by most of the King's sergeants at the Commonpleas barre / collected and reported, by that eminent lawyer, Sir Thomas Hetley Knight, sergeant at law, sometimes of the Honourable Society of Grayes-Inne, and appointed by the king and judges for one of he reporters of the law ; now Englished, and likewise of the cases, both alphabetical.
Lane, Richard, Sir, 1584-1650. / [1657] Reports in the Court of Exchequer, beginning in the third, and ending in the ninth year of the raign of the late King James by the Honourable Richard Lane ... ; being the first collections in that court hitherto extant ; containing severall cases of informations upon intrusion, touching the King's prerogative, revenue and government, with divers incident resolutions of publique concernment in points of law ; with two exact alphabeticall tables, the one of the names of the cases, the other of the principall matters contained in this book.
Hardres, Thomas, Sir, 1610-1681. / [1693] Reports of cases adjudged in the Court of Exchequer, in the years 1655, 1656, 1657, 1658, 1659, and 1660 and from thence continued to the 21st year of the reign of His late Majesty King Charles II / the whole taken and collected by Sir Thomas Hardres ...
Ventris, Peyton, Sir, 1645-1691. / [1696] The reports of Sir Peyton Ventris Kt., late one of the justices of the Common-pleas in two parts : the first part containing select cases adjudged in the Kings-Bench, in the reign of K. Charles II, with three learned arguments, one in the Kings-Bench, by Sir Francis North, when Attorney General, and two in the Exchequer by Sir Matthew Hale, when Lord Chief Baron : with two tables, one of the cases, and the other of the principal matters : the second part containing choice cases adjudged in the Common-pleas, in the reigns of K. Charles II and K. James II and in the three first years of the reign of His now Majesty K. William and the late Q. Mary, while he was a judge in the said court, with the pleadings to the same : also several cases and pleadings thereupon in the Exchequer-Chamber upon writs of error from the Kings-Bench : together with many remarkable and curious cases in the Court of Chancery : whereto are added three exact tables, one of the cases, the other of the principal matters, and the third of the pleadings : with the allowance and approbation of the Lord Keeper an all the Judges.
Bridgman, John, Sir. / [1659] Reports of that grave and learned judge, Sir John Bridgman, knight, serjeant at law, sometime chief justice of Chester to which are added two exact tables, the one of the cases, and the other of the principal matters therein contained.
England and Wales. Court of King's Bench. / [1656] The reports of that late reverend and learned judge, Thomas Owen Esquire one of the justices of the Common pleas : wherein are many choice cases, most of them throughly argued by the learned serjeants, and after argued and resolved by the grave judges of those times : with many cases wherein the differences in the year-books are reconciled and explained : with two exact alphabeticall tables, the one of the cases, and the other of the principal matters therein contained.
Goldesborough, John, 1568-1618. / [Anno Dom. 1653] Reports of that learned and judicious clerk J. Gouldsborough, Esq. sometimes one of the protonotaries of the court of common pleas.: Or his collection of choice cases, and matters, agitated in all the courts at Westminster, in the latter yeares of the reign of Queen Elizabeth. With learned arguments at the barr, and on the bench, and the grave resolutions, and judgements, thereupon, of the Chief Justices, Anderson, and Popham, and the rest of the judges of those times. Never before published, and now printed by his original copy. With short notes in the margent, of the chief matters therein contained, with the yeare, terme, and number roll, of many of the cases. And two exact tables, viz. A briefer, of the names of the severall cases, with the nature of the actions on which they are founded, and a larger, of all the remarkable things contained in the whole book. By W. S. of the Inner Temple, Esq;
England and Wales. Court of Common Pleas. / [1657] Reports of that reverend and learned judge, Sir Humphry Winch Knight sometimes one of the judges of the Court of Common Pleas : containing many choice cases, and excellent matters touching declarations, pleadings, demurrers, judgements, and resolutions in points of law, in the foure last years of the raign of King James, faithfully translated out of an exact french copie, with two alphabetical, and necessary table, the one of the names of the cases, the other of the principal matters contained in this book.
England and Wales. Court of Common Pleas. / [1656] The reports of that reverend and learned judge, Sir Richard Hutton Knight sometimes one of the judges of the common pleas : containing many choice cases, judgments, and resolutions in points of law in the severall raignes of King James and King Charles / being written in French in his owne hand, and now faithfully translated into English according to order.
[1693] Representation anent the usefuless and necessity of commisar-courts
Ross (Scotland). Sheriff Depute. / [after 1686] Representation by the Sheriff Depute of Ross, Commissioners of the Justiciary and Supply, and of the justices of the peace within the district of Ardmanach. To the committee of His Majesties most honourable Privy Council, to whom the consideration of the petition anent the witches in the parish of Kilernan was remitted.
[Printed in the year, 1655] A Representation concerning the late Parliament, in the year, 1654. To prevent mistakes.
[1698] Representation for the traders in the native commodities of the kingdom and retailers of forraign commodities, bought from freemen, burgesses or royal-burghs.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [1647] A representation from His Excellencie S. Thomas Fairfax and the army under his command humbly tendered to the Parliament concerning the just and fundamentall rights and liberties of themselves and the kingdome, with some humble proposals and desires in order thereunto, and for settling the peace of the kingdome.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1647] A representation from his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, and the generall Councel of the Army. Expressing the desires of the Army in relation to themselves as souldiers; in which they desire satisfaction before disbanding. Tendred to the Right Honourable the Commissioners of Parliament residing with the Army, Sept. 21. to be by them represented to the Parliament. By the appointment of his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax and the generall councell of the Army. John Rushworth Secret.
[1649] The representation of Colonell Inglesby's regiment in the garrison of Oxford, in the behalfe of our selves and all the Nation, Sept. 7. 1649. directed to all the souldiers of the Army, and to the whole nation
Woodford, William. / [1696] A representation of great evils, arising by the exportation of wooll. humbly offer'd to the honourable House of Commons / by William Woodford.
[Printed in the year 1683] A representation of the advantages, that would arise to this kingdom, by the erecting and improving of manufactories: but more especially, by that of woollen-cloath With an answer to the objections against this last; and an account of the present state, and successe of the manufactory at new-milnes, for woollen-cloath, serges, silk and worsted-stockings; and of the rules and methodes observed by the undertakers in the managing of it. With proposals to such as shall be willing to join in that work.
Lenthall, John, Sir, Knight. / [Printed in the Yeare, 2654 i.e. 1654] The representation of the case of Sir John Lenthall, Knight, in his late sufferings
[1694?] The representation of the Committee of the Assembly for the north of Scotland, to the Privy-Council of that kingdom With some queries, by another hand, proposed to such Church-of-England-men as are advocates for the Scots Episcopalians.
Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies. / [1700] The representation of the council-general of the Indian and African Company to the Parliament
[1655] A representation of the government of the borough of Evesham in the county of Worcester, from many of the inhabitants thereof: directed unto the Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland.
[1681?] A representation of the Popish Plott in 29 figures, as ye manner of killing Sr. Edmond bury Godfry, & their horid designes to kill the King, and the manner of the plotters execution.
[1692] A Representation of the prejudices that may arise in time from an intended act concerning marriages &c.
Lover of Truth and Peace. / [Anno Dom. 1676/7 i.e. 1677] A representation of the present affairs and interests of the most considerable parts of Europe, more especially of those of the Netherlands as they now stand, in the beginning of the year 1677. Laid open in a letter from Holland. By a lover of truth and peace.
[1652] A representation of the sad condition and humble desires of the people of Glasgow.
[1674] A representation of the state of Christianity in England, and of it's decay and danger from sectaries aswel as papists
[1659] A Representation of the state of the Protestant churches in Europe tending to awaken the spirits of those only who will lay to heart the afflictions of Joseph.
[Printed in the year 1669] A representation to King and Parliament, of some of the unparralleld sufferings of the people of the Lord called Quakers, in New England together with the remarkable judgments of God upon sundry of their persecutors.
[1689] A representation to the High Court of Parliament, of some of the most palpable grievances in the Colledge of Justice, (both as to its constitution and administration) and several members thereof.
Adair, John, ca. 1650-1722. / [1695] Representation unto His Grace His Majesties High Commissioner and the right honourable the Estates of Parliament, anent the survey of the Kingdom of Scotland, and navigating the coasts and isles thereof.
[1648] The representations and consultations of the Generall councell of the armie at S. Albans. With severall propositions to the L. Generall, from the officers of divers regiments of the army, about the present settlement of the kingdome. Also a declaration of His Excellency Thomas L. Fairfax, concerning the Kings Majesty, and the present proceedings in the treaty at the Isle of Wight. With the demands of of [sic] the souldiers which guard His Majesty and the commissioners in the said island, when the treaty is ended: and a copie of his Excellencies letter thereupon.
Borialis, A. / [1648] The representations of his Majesties adherents of the court and countrey, their interest with the King, and the Scots with them. / Published for satisfaction of the honest well-meaning people of the kingdom. A. Borialis.
[1698] A Reprimand to bigotism, or, Reflections on the several letters of a book called The Mistery of phanaticism wherein the dissenters are vindicated from the calumnies and whims of the author of that book.
Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. / [1656] A reproof from the Lord declared by the movings of his Spirit to certain professors, whose habitations is in and about Hull and Beverley, who take delight in approaching to God, and to know his wayes, as a people that did righteousness, and yet seeks to limit him, and stumbles at this light, in which the knowledge of his wayes is received: with an admonition to all to beware of the leaven of the Pharisees, which is hypocrisie, who for a pretence, make long prayers, whilest iniquity is regarded in the heart, and disobedience lived in, lest you receive greater damnation. As also, an invitation to all, who are groaping in the dark, to own the light in which the pearl is found, which gives strength against sin, and rest to the soul; published for the information of such as desire to know the truth, and would enter into the kingdom, were they not deceived by the sleights of men, who shut up the way, and will neither enter themselves, nor suffer those that would go on, that you may try all things, and hold fast tha
Rone, Elizabeth. / [1688] A reproof to those church men or ministers that refused to read the Kings most gracious declaration by Elizabeth Rone.
Bishop, William, 1554?-1624. / [Anno Domini, 1608] A reproofe of M. Doct. Abbots defence, of the Catholike deformed by M. W. Perkins Wherein his sundry abuses of Gods sacred word, and most manifold mangling, misaplying, and falsifying, the auncient Fathers sentences,be so plainely discouered, euen to the eye of euery indifferent reader, that whosoeuer hath any due care of his owne saluation, can neuer hereafter giue him more credit, in matter of faith and religion. The first part. Made by W.P.B. and Doct. in diuinty.
[1655?] The repulsive maid who once to a young-man, but now cannot win, to open the door and let him come in.
[1578] A Request presented to the King of Spayn and the Lordes of the Counsel of the State by the inhabitantes of the Louue Countreyes protesting that they will liue according to the reformation of the Gospell, the xxij. of Iune. 1578.
[1686] A Request to Protestants to produce plain scriptures directly authorizing these their tenets.
[1684] A request to the justices not to make convictions vvithout hearing the accusers and the accused face to face in matters about religion: according to the law of God (and the Roman laws,) in many scriptures cited both out of the Old and New Testament.
Eglises réformées de France. / [1623] The requests presented vnto the French King, by the generall deputies of the Reformed Churches of France. Together with his Maiesties answers therevnto.
[1642] The reqvests of the gentlemen of the grandjury of this county of Oxford Set under the hand of sixe of them, and presented to the commissioners, were read, and considered of: and thereupon the lords, and others the Kings commissioners have thought fit and ordered as followeth.
Ogilvy, Michael, d. 1666. / [1660] Fratres in Malo, or The matchles couple,: represented in the writings of Mr. Edward Bagshaw, and Mr. Henry Hickman; by way of answer to a scandalous letter, bearing the name of Mr. Bagshaw; and to a slanderous libel, fictitiously subscribed by Theophilus Churchman, but proved to be written by Henry Hickman. To which is added a Latine essay, very briefly and plainly reconciling God's præscience with the free-will of man, which Mr. Bagshaw thought irreconcileable. All in vindication of Dr. Heylin and Mr. Pierce. By one of the meanest of their admirers M.O. Bachelour of Arts.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1684] Resignation to the divine good pleasure in every condition recommended as the duty and happiness of every good man in a sermon from 2 Sam. XV, 26.
England and Wales. / [1572?] A resitall of certaine branches of a statute made in the xiiii yeere of hir Maiesties reigne concerning collectors for the poore, duties of constables, and for such as refuse to paye to the poore, to put them in better minde of their seuerall duties ...
Powel, Gabriel, 1576-1611. / [1600] The resolued Christian, exhorting to resolution. Written, to recall the worldling, to comfort the faint-harted, to strengthen the faithfull, and to perswade all men, so to runne, that they may obtaine. By Gabriel Powel.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [2649 i.e. 1649] The resolution and votes of the Parliament of England coneerning [sic] Major Generall Brown; for bringing him to a speedy tryall; and the particulars of the charge to be exhibited against him, touching the late insurrection and rebellion within the counties of Kent and Essex. : With the names of those alderman of the city of London, who are disabled from bearing any publique office or imployment in the commonwealth of England. : And a letter from the Major General to divers citizens touching the Parliament and army; a message to the lord major, and a proclamation to be proclaimed at the Royal Exchange; with severall proposals to the people of England.
Grascome, Samuel, 1641-1708? / [1688] The resolution of a case of conscience, wherein some persons of piety and sincerity seem to be at a loss viz. the case, whether as matters now stand, it be lawful to frequent our parish churches for communion and divine worship.
[anno Domini. 1647] The resolution of both Houses of Parliament: concerning the Kings Majesties last letter. Also an ansvver from His Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax: to papers from the Kingdome of Scotland, concerning the desires of the estates of Scotland, about their commissioners with the Kings Majestie. With the resolutions of the souldiers of the Army; and their reasons therein.
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1689] A resolution of certain queries concerning submission to the present government ... by a divine of the Church of England, as by law establisht.
[1642. August 13] The Resolution of Devonshire and Cornwall and other adioyning counties: with the names of the forts and castles given up to the King. With the copie of a letter written by I. Ayre Esquire from Portsmouth, to M. I. Arundell in London, shewing His Majesties entertainment there, and all proceedings since his Maiesties coming thither. Also a true relation of the passages between the cavaliers at Wels in Somerset-shire, and the trained bands, with their resolution for the defence of the King and Parliament, and the number of voluntiers that came to assist them from the neighbouring counties. Joh. Brown Cler. Parl.
England and Wales. Army. Council. / [1648] The resolution of his Excellency the Lord General Fairfax, and his Generall Councell of Officers. Concerning Major Generall Brown, sheriffe of the honourable City of London, and the time of their bringing him to tryall; with his excellencies declaration to the citizens. Also, the dangerous articles of impeachement against the King; and the charge of the Army, for the bringing of his Majesty to a speedy tryall, justice, and judgment. With a remonstrance from the navie, touching th army, and the sea-mens resolution thereupon.
[1648] The resolution of His Highnesse, the Prince of Wales, concerning his coming into England, to assist his Royall Father the King.: And his declaration touching a personall treaty betwixt the Kings Majesty and both Houses of Parliament. Likewise, a declaration, concerning the proceedings of the Right Honourable the Lord Crav[e]n, touching his coming into England to asist his Royall Soveraign. [A]nd the proceedings of the Royalists in Sussex, concerning their seizing upon several castles for His Maj; and the resolution of the trained bands thereupon. Also exceeding strange newes from the county of Kent; and Honsley-Heath.
[1648] The resolution of Major-Generall Monro concerning Lieutenant-Generall Crumwell, and the English forces; and his randezvouz at Hexam-Moor in Northumberland, with 8000 horse and foot, 20 pieces of ordnance, and divers other engines of war. And his declaration at the head of each regiment, touching their engagement. With his protestation to live and die with them. Also, a letter of the proceedings of the Prince of VVales, concerning the raising of new forces to come into England, and the results and proceedings of the States of the United Provinces for the relief of His Highnesse, ... Likewise, the proceedings of the Kings party in the town of Yarmouth, ... As also, the time of the beginning of the treaty, ... Printed for satisfaction of all his Majesties loyall subjects.
[Novemb. 9. 1642] The resolution of of [sic] both Houses of Parliament, concerning a pacification presented unto His Maiesty in a petition, by the Right Honourable the Earle of Norhumberland [sic], aud [sic] the Earle of Pembroke and foure of the House of Commons, with His Majesties most gratious answer thereunto sent by Sir William Killigrew to both Houses.
[August 11, 1642] The Resolution of Prince Charles, being generall of His Maiesties forces in the north who intendeth to shew his heroick spirit and filiall duty for the preservation of his royall father, and the encouragement of all loyall subjects of the kingdome of England.
Langdale, Marmaduke Langdale, Baron, 1598?-1661. / [1648] The resolution of Sr Marmaduke Langdale: concerning the relieving of the Lord Goring. The Lord of Loughborough. The Lord Capel. Sir Charles lucas, and the rest of the officers and souldiers now blocked up in the town of Colchester, by the Lord Generall Fairfax. And their further proceedings touching Major Generall Lambert; agreed upon by a Councel of War, and assented to by most of the colonels and officers in the Northern Army. Likewise the Lord Goring's letter to Sir Marmaduke Langdale, and his further resolution and proceedings thereupon.
[1647] The resolution of the agitators of the army, concerning the prosecution of their late remonstrance and protestation against the sitting of the late usurpers of Parliamentary power in the Parliament. With the reasons constraining them so resolutely to adhere to that their protestation. As they presented to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax Septemb. 2. 1647.
[Printed in the yeer, 1648] The resolution of the armie concerning the city of London, after their ending of the work at Colchester, and their declaration concerning the same. Also, two great fights at Colchester on Munday morning last; the first, between Generall Lucas with a party of horse and firelocks, against the Parliaments forces, upon their sallying out upon their guards: with the particulars of the fight, their advancing to the works, and playing their ordnance upon the Lord Generals Horse, and the killed and taken. The second, between the Colchesterian Shavers, and the Kentish-men, against the Suffolk forces, and the Lord Generals, upon their sallying out at Buttolphs Gate, and East Gate; with the numbers killed and taken, and the resolution of the Shavers concerning the Army.
J. J. / [Printed in the year, 1648] The resolution of the army concerning the citizens of London:: wherein is discovered, their present and great designes in hand against the said city; and their resolution to draw most of their horse and foot from all parts of the kingdom, to advance for London, with the time perfixed when they intend to enter the said city. Also, their demands and proposals, concerning all those who have inrich'd themselves by the vast sums of money, and assesments, collected for the payment of the souldiery, and their resolution to have an account given thereof, and to prosecute the same with the hazard of all thier lives and fortunes. Likewise, the design of Lieut. Generall Cromwel, touching the King, Parliament, city, and kingdome. Published for general satisfaction, by a gentleman who came lately from St. Albanes, whose surname and chrisned name begins with the ninth letter of the Greek alphabet.
England and Wales. Army. / [1648] The resolution of the Army, concerning the King, Lords, Commons, and their solemn contract and engagement to be tendered to the people of England, upon the principles of common rights and freedom, and to stand firme, and remain unalterable for ever. With their remonstrance and proposals to the kingdome; shewing, what law and government they would have established and confirmed; which lawes and statutes, are ordered to be printed and published, to be read in all churches and chappels throughout the kingdome, in the presence of each respective congregation, and a copy thereof to be provided and kept by the ministers, church-wardens, or other officers of the said respective parishes.
Woorell, A. / [Iune 24. 1647] The resolution of the army, concerning the Kings Majesties going to Richmond, and their further determination touching their proceedings with the Parliament of England, and the citizens of London. Likewise his Majesties last propositions to the Honourable Houses of Parliament assembled at Westminster, and his loyall and faithfull subjects, the citizens of London. Wherein is declared, His Majesties gallant resolution to unite himselfe with his two houses of Parliament, and to settle peace and truth within the kingdome of England, and dominion of Wales. Together with certain propositions sent from His Majesties royal court at Newmarket, to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax at St. Albanes, concerning the Kings Majesty, the Parliament, and the army.
Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646. / [August 13, 1642] The resolution of the Earle of Essex to the King [sic] most Excellent Maiestie wherein is declared his honourable intentions to attaine nothing but what shall tend to advancement of His Majesties honour and the good of the Common-wealth : whereunto is annexed the
[1689] The Resolution of the electors and the princes of the empire, February the 11th, 1689 containing the reasons of their declaring war against France : together with the Emperor's concurrence with them in it, and approving the same.
Johnson, William, 17th cent. / [Septem. 15. 1642] The resolution of the gentry and commonalty in the county of Nottingham, presented to his Excellence the Earle of Essex, the 12. of Septemb.: VVherin they declare the innumerable oppressions that they have suffered by the cavaliers, since the setting up of His Majesties standard at Nottingham. Likewise manifesting their intentions to joyne with his Excellence, and to be assisting as far as in them lies, to bring these cavaliers and evil counsellers to condigne punishment. Also the true proceedings of his Excellence, since his arrivall in Nottinghamshire. Whereunto is annexed, the substance of a letter sent from one of the Kings servants, declaring His Majesties great want of money, insomuch that he hath not paid his servants any board-wages since the beginning of this war.
[1642] The resolution of the gentry and commonalty of the county of Kent: wherein they declare their love and loyalty to the Parliament, with their full determination to hazard their lives and fortunes in this present expedition, against the evill counsellours and cavaliers that are enemies to the King and Parliament: with their humble petition presented to the House of Peeres. Also the Parliaments care for the future prevention of plundering and pillaging, with their charge for the restitution of such goods to the owners, as have been illegally taken from them by the souldiers.
[1652] The resolution of the Hollanders concerning their fisher-men in the Northern seas; with the peoples arming themselves; their threatning declaration against their magistrates; and Vantrumps returning into the Downs with above a hundred sail, and his design against the English. Also a fight a sea between the English and the Dutch, with the particulars thereof, and the number of ships sunk and taken on both sides. With a full and ample relation of the mischief done by the great fire at Amsterdam. Likewise, the proceedings of the King and Court of France, and the Parliament of Paris: as also the hanging of divers of the Parliaments souldiers in Scotland.
Scotland. Parliament. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The resolution of the kingdome of Scotland, concerning the Kings Majesty, religion, crown, and kingdoms; read in both house of Parliament assembled at Westminster, wherein they declare, their full resolution to preserve and defend their dread soveraigne the King, his person, honour, and authority, according to the laws of that nation, and the duty of loyall subjects. And the proceedings and debates of both houses thereupon, in answer to the resolution and demands of the Parliament of Scotland.
[MDCXLVIII. 1648] The resolution of the Kings Majesties subjects in the county of Cornwall, and their declaring for his Majesty, and the Prince of Wales, and their fight with the Parliaments forces near Tavestock in Cornwall, with the particulars thereof, and the number killed and taken prisoners. Also the declaration of the sea-royalists, for God and King Charles, and their entering of the town of Portsmouth, and advancing up to the market place, and a defeat given to Lieutenant Generall Cromwells forces neare Pontefraact in Yorkshire, and the number that were taken, and carryed prisoners too Pontefract Castle. Likewise a declaration of the citizens of London, for the raising of new forces, to defend the said city against any opposition whatsoever. Signed in the name, and by the warrant of the committee of the militia of the City of London. A. Bankes, Cler.
[Printed Anno Dom. 1648] The resolution of the Prince of Wales, concerning Lieutenant Generall Cromwel, and the routing of the Scottish army, and present design with his shipping. With the results and proceedings of the Princes councell aboard the Admirall, concerning captain Battens falling in at Tibury Hope, with a squadron of ships, to joyn with the water-men and sea-men, and an army from London, for relief of Colchester. Likewise, His Majesties declaration concerning all those who have taken up armes against Him and have been gainers by the wars of England and His resolution thereupon. As also, the most pious, and Christian expressions of a most religious, and renowned King. touching his people.
Burdet, John. / [1648] The resolution of the Prince of Wales, concerning the landing of his army in the Isle of Loving-land, within the county of Suffolk, and his propositions to all Englishmen, concerning his engagement for King, city, & kingdom against the army, & to fight for their liberties, freedom & priviledges. Likevvise, the further proceedings of the Royall Navie, under his Highness the D. of York, and the declaration of the seamen in the Isle of VVight and Portsmouth, concerning the King [sic] Majesty and the Fleet Royall. 1648.
[1691?] The Resolution of the princes, allies, & confederates, which has been taken at the assembly at the Hague, in the month of February, 1691 done out of French.
[1642. June 6] The Resolution of the Protestant gentry and commonalty of Cheshire concerning their petition lately presented to the Kings Majesty at Yorke. Wherein is declared their loyalty to his sacred Majestie, and due obedience to the honourable Houses of Parliament. With all their protestation to spend their lives and estates to defend his sacred Majesty from all dangers, either forteigne [sic] or domesticke. And also to defend the Parliament against all opposers, declaring their great confidence, that their councels and determinations tend to the advancement of his Majesties honour and the preservation of all his loving subjects
[1642] The Resolution of the right Honourable the Earl of Essex, lord generall of all his forces for the preservation of His Majesty and Parliament with a speech made by the Lord Roberts to His Excellence : also the manner of his setting forward and his passing through the city ... also the wicked purpose and intention of one F. Gowrie to have killed His Excellence ... also the apprehending of the Lord Montague ...
[Printed, Anno Domini, 1642] The resolution of the Round-Heads: being a zealous declaration of the grievances where-with their little wits are consumed to destruction. And what things they (in their wisedome yet left them) conceive fit to be reformed.
Francklin, John, d. 1689. / [1683] A resolution of this case, viz. Whether it be lawful to separate from the publick worship of God in the parochial assemblies of England, upon that new pretence, which some men make, of the case being much altered now from what it was, when the Puritans wrote against the Brownists and the Presbyterians against the Independent
Garrett, Walter. / [Printed in the year, 1688] A resolution of three important questions (premis'd as a foundation to an intended exposition of the fourth and fifth chapters of the apocalypse) in answer to the late reverend and learned Dr. H. M. Wherein is shewed, I. That the fourth and fifth chapters of the Revelation, are properly a prophecy of things to come to pass after St. John's receiving of the vision of them. II. That by opening of the book, Rev. v. is meant, of prefigured the explaining of it. III. That by the throne in both the said chapters, is meant a throne of God on Earth, and not in the highest heaven. By W. G. V. T.
Turner, John, b. 1649 or 50. / [1684] A resolution of three matrimonial cases by John Turner.
[printed anno Dom., 1642] The resolution of Wiltshire presented at Oxford to His Majestie with their contributions. Also the resolution of Herefordshire, &c.
[Re-printed in the year, 1692] The resolution taken by the confederat princes, and other allied powers, in relation to France.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1649] Resolutions of Parliament, touching delinquents and their compositions. Die Mercurii, 14 Martii, 1648:
Marten, Henry, 1602-1680. / [Anno 1646] A resolve of the person of the king, or, A corrector of the answerer to the speech out of doores justifying the vvorthy speech of Master Thomas Chaloner a faithfull member of the Parlement of England.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1645] Resolved, &c., that the Court of Wards and Liveries, and all wardships, liveries, primer seisins, ousterle-mains, and other charges whatsoever, growing for or by reason of any wardship of body or lands, either of His Majestie, his heires or successors, or of any other lord or lords, and of all tenures, from whence the same does arise, shall be taken away
[1649] The resolved apprentices: or A reply of the well-affected apprentices of the city of London, inhabiting in the ward of Bridge within, unto a late printed paper, entituled, The thankeful acknowledgement and congratulation of divers well-affected apprentices within the ward of Cripple Gate, without; unto Lieutenant Colonel John Lilburn, Mr. William Walwin, Mr. Thomas Prince, and Mr. Richard Overton.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1660] Resolved by the Commons assembled in Parliament that no moneys due to any the persons excepted from pardon in the Act of General Pardon ...
England and Wales. / [1651] Resolved by the Parliament that all primers formerly used in the time of kingship in this nation be suppressed, and shall from henceforth be no further used in any school, either publique or private, within this commonwealth
England and Wales. / [1651] Resolved by the Parliament that whatsoever person or persons have, or shall have in their custody any of the printed papers (entituled, His Majesties declaration to all his loving subjects of the kingdom of England and dominion of VVales) be injoyned forthwith to bring the same in to the Councel of State ...
England and Wales. / [1651] Resolved by the Parliament, that from and after the 25. day of December, 1651, no beer or ale be exciseable for the future, but such as is brewed by common brewers ...
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1647] The resolved mans resolution,: to maintain with the last drop of his heart blood, his civill liberties and freedomes, granted unto him by the good, just, and honest declared lawes of England, (his native country) and never to sit still, so long as he hath a tongue to speake, or a hand to write, til he hath either necessitated his adversaries, the house of Lords, and their arbitrary associates in the house of Commons, either to doe him justice and right, by delivering him from his causelesse and illegall imprisonment, and out unto him, legall and ample reparations, for all his unjust sufferings or else send him to Tyburne: of which he is not afraid, and doubteth not if they doe it, but at and by his death, to doe them (Sampson like) more mischief, then he did them all his life. All which is expressed and declared in the following epistle, written by Lieut. Coll. John Lilburne, prerogative prisoner in the Tower of London, to a true friend of his, a citizen thereof, Aprill 1647.
England and Wales. Parliament. House of Commons. / [1660] Resolved upon the question by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the members of this House who serve for the several counties, cities and boroughs, take care forthwith to send to the sheriffs, mayors, bayliffs ... the proclamation for proclaiming of the Kings Majesty
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] Resolved upon the question by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that all and every the ministers throughout the kingdoms of England and Ireland, Dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Twede, do and are hereby required and enjoyned in their publick prayers to pray for the Kings Most Excellent Majestie
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1660] Resolved upon the question by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that all and every the ministers throughout the kingdoms of England and Ireland, Dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Twede, do and are hereby required and enjoyned in their publick prayers to pray for the Kings most Excellent Majesty ...
England and Wales. / [1647] Resolved upon the question by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that they do declare that no officer or souldier of the army ... shall leave the army without the particular licence and discharge of the generall.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Resolved upon the question, by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament that this commission of array for Leycester is against law, and against the liberties and property of the subject ...
Bland, Peter, of Gray's Inne. / [1642] Resolved upon the question· Or A question resolved concerning the right which the King hath to Hull, or any other fort or place of strength for the defence of the kingdome. Wherein is likewise proved, that neither the setling of the militia as tis done by the Parliament, nor the keeping of Hull by Sir Iohn Hotham, nor any other act that the Parliament have yet done is illegall, but necessary, just, and according to that power which the law hath given them. By Peter Bland of Grays-Inne Gent.
N. T. / [1649] The resolver continued, or Satisfaction to some scruples about putting the late King to death.: In a letter from a minister of the Gospel, to a Friend in London; together, with a word to the Parliament, the High Court of Justice, Malignants, discontented Friends, and the People of the Nation.
N. T. / [1648 i.e. 1649] The resolver, or, A short vvord,: to the large question of the times. Concerning the Parliament: and confirming the proceedings about the King. Being, a letter written to a deare friend, tending to satisfie him. At least, to shew the authour rationall, in approving the proceedings of the Army. / Imprimatur Gilbert Mabbot.
[Printed in the yeare, 1659] Resolves of the Committee of Safety. Whereunto is added the Saints dictionary: or, A catalogue of some pretious books chiefly intended for the use of those that are well-affected to this good new cause.
[1642] The Resolvtion and most faithfull expression of the gentry and commonalty of the countie of Essex presented to the House of Parliament Jun. 20 1642, wherein is declared their certaine and reall intentions to maintaine the priviledges of the crowne and Parliament.
Essex, Robert Devereux, Earl of, 1591-1646. / [1642] The resolvtion of His Excellence the Earle of Essex, lord generall of the forces, now raised for the defence of the King, Parliament, and kingdome together with the Parliament's resolution concerning the said Earl of Essex.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] The resolvtion of the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament to the Kings most excellent maiestie concerning the great disturbances in York-shire with the humble propositions and desires of the gentry, free-holders, and inhabitants of the county of York-shire to both Houses of Parliament : likewise terrible newes from Holland, read in the House of Commons and ordered to be forthwith printed.
[1642] The Resolvtion of the women of London to the Parliament wherein they declare their hot zeale in sending their husbands to the warres in defence of King and Parliament : as also the proceedings of the King at York, with their full determination in maintaing this their resolution to the admiration of the reader.
Bedford, Thomas, fl. 1680. / [1680?] The respondent Thomas Bedford's case
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1652] Responsoria ad erratica pastoris, sive, vindiciæ vindiciarum. Id est, the Shepherds wandrings discovered, in a revindication of the great ordinance of god: Gospel-preachers, and preaching. By way of reply and answer to a late booke, called, The peoples priviledges, and duty guarded against the pulpit and preachers encroachment. And their sober justification and defence of their free and open exposition of scriptures. Published by William Sheppard, Esq. Wherein Mr Sheppards pretended guard, consisting of ten propositions and ten arguments, is examined, and found to wear nothing by wooden swords. And all his replyes to Mr Tho. Halls arguments, and Mr Collinges arguments in his Vindiciæ ministerii, brought against not ordained persons ordinary preaching, are found but cavils and too light. And the truth still maintained, ... in that, preaching and expounding scripture publiquely, are proper acts to gospel officers; not common to all. Wherein also the great question, how far the spirit of God ... dothïnable them to understand scripture is opened, ... / By John Collings, M.A. and preacher of the Gospel in Norwich.
Collinges, John, 1623-1690. / [1655] Responsoria bipartita, sive vindiciæ suspensionis ecclesiasticæ ut et presbyterii evangelici. A double reply, containing a vindication of the antient practice of the Church (according to the rule of the word) suspending the ignorant and scandalous from the Lords Supper. As also of ecclesiastical presbyteries ... The first in answer to one M. Boatmans challenge of all the ministers on earth to make suspension of any but Turks, Jews, pagans and excommunicate persons from the Lords Supper, appear from Scriptures. In answer to whom the said censure is justified by several arguments from Scripture, and the universal practice of the Church, the magisterial vanity also of his sermon, Decem. 13. and March 28. in Peters Church in Norwich is discovered, ... In which answer also some objections of Erastus, Mr. Prin, and Mr. Humfry, are coilaterally considered, and answered. The second part in answer to Theophilus Brabourn, who hath talked something in a little pamphlet against the Lord Jesus Christ ... / By John Collings, B.D. and pastor of the church of Christ in Stephens parish in Norwich.
G. W. / [1650] Respublica Anglicana or The historie of the Parliament in their late proceedings Wherein the Parliament and Army are vindicated from the calumnies cast upon them in that libellous History of independency, and the falshoods, follies, raylings, impieties, and blasphemies, in that libell detected. The necessity and lawfullnesse of secluding the Members, laying aside the King, and House of Lords, is demonstrated. The lawfullnesse of the present power is proved, and the just and necessary grounds of the Armies march into Scotland are represented. Published for publicke satisfaction. The author G:W:
Symmer, Archibald. / [1630] Rest for the vveary, or A briefe treatise tending to the comfort of a poore soule trulie humbled for sin. By Archibald Symmer, Aberdonen, minister of the Gospell.
Tichborne, Robert, Sir, d. 1682. / [1649] The rest of faith:: that is, soules fixed and established in God by believing on him through the Lord Jesus Christ. With the grounds of this faith from sanctified reason, the benefits of faith, and the evils of unbeliefe. / Proved by Gods Word, and presented to open view, by Coll. Robert Tichborne.
Cartwright, Thomas, 1535-1603. / [M.D.LXXVII. 1577] The rest of the second replie of Thomas Cartvurihgt [sic]: agaynst Master Doctor Vuhitgifts second ansvuer, touching the Church discipline
R. R. / [in the year 1665] The restauration of the Jevves: or, a true relation of their progress and proceedings in order to the regaining of their ancient kingdom. Being the substance of several letters viz. from Antwerp, Legorn, Florence, &c. Published by R.R.
Brett, Arthur, d. 1677? / [1660] The restauration [sic]. Or, A poem on the return of the most mighty and ever glorious Prince, Charles the II. to his kingdoms. By Arthur Brett of Christs-Church Oxon.
Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [1651] The restitution of prophecy that buried talent to be revived / by the Lady Eleanor.
[1691] Restitution to the royal author, or, A Vindication of King Charls the Martyr's most excellent book intitutled 'Eikåon basilikåe' from the false, scandalous, and malicious reflections lately published against it
[1589] The restorer of the French estate discouering the true causes of these vvarres in France & other countries, and deliuering the right course of restoring peace and quiet to all Christendome: wherein are handled these principall questions touching religion, policie, and iustice: whether it be lawfull to sweare, and keepe promise to heretikes, to force mens consciences for religion sake, to liue with, and dwell nigh heretikes, to breake the order of succession to the Crowne bycause of religion, or no. Who be schismatikes; and of the chiefe poincts of religion. How we are to iudge of the schisme in Christendome at this day. Lastly, the conclusion conteining notable admonitions to the clergie, nobles, magistrates, people, and King of France. Translated out of French. Ecclesiæ & reipub. D.
Ford, Simon, 1619?-1699. / [1697] The restoring of fallen brethren containing the substance of two sermons on Gal. VI, 1, 2 preached at the performance of publick penance by certain criminals on the Lord's-day, usually called mid-Lent Sunday, 1696, in the parish church of Old-Swinford in Worcestershire / by Simon Ford.
Franciscus a Sancta Clara, 1598-1680. / [1660] The result of a dialogue concerning the middle-state of souls. Wherein is asserted, the ancient doctrine of their relief, obtainable by prayers, alms, &c. before the day of judgment. / By F.D. professor of divinity.
[1654] The result of a synod at Cambridge in New-England, anno 1646 concerning the [brace] power of magistrates in matters of the first table, nature & power of synods, and other matters thereunto belonging.
Womock, Laurence, 1612-1685. / [1661] The result of false principles, or, Error convicted by its own evidence managed in several dialogues / by the author of the Examination of Tylenus before the tryers ; whereunto is added a learned disputation of Dr. Goades, sent by King James to the Synod at Dort.
L. S., fl. 1593. / [1593] Resurgendum. A notable sermon concerning the resurrection, preached not long since at the court, by L. S.
J. J. / [1655] The resurrection of dead bones, or, The conversion of the Jewes.: In a treatise, wherein are clearly demonstrated the places where, and manner how the ten supposed lost Tribes of Israel do at this day subsist. With a description of the future glorious estate of the Twelve, at the incomparable union of Judah and Ephraim; which must shortly be in reference to its compleating the whole mysterie of mans redemption, and real establishing of the kingdom of Jesus Christ, after the Jews conversion. / Written by J.J. Philo-Judæus.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1656] The resurrection of John Lilburne, now a prisoner in Dover-Castle,: declared and manifested in these following lines penned by himself, and now at his desire published in print in these following words.
Lilburne, John, 1614?-1657. / [1656] The resurrection of John Lilburne, now a prisoner in Dover-Castle,: declared and manifested in these following lines penned by himself, and now at his desire published in print in these words.
Warmstry, Thomas, 1610-1665. / [1660] The resurrection of loyalty and obedience, out of the grave of rebellion by the sacred force of the oathes of supremacy and allegiance, which have lain as dead, and out of minde, for diverse years, and here raised up out of the dust, and discovered in their great inviolable force and power unto the people : for the humbling of those that are guilty of the breach of them, the quelling of rebellious principles, and excitement unto the duties of obedience and subjection, according to the tenor of the said oathes.
Lushington, Thomas, 1590-1661. / [1659] The Resurrection rescued from the souldiers calumnies,: in two sermons preached at St. Maries in Oxon. / By Robert Jones D.D.
Robertson, William, d. 1686? / [1655] ʼIgeret HaMaskil Iggeret hammashkil. Or, An admonitory epistle unto Mr Rich. Baxter, and Mr Tho. Hotchkiss, about their applications (or mis-applications rather) of several texts of Scripture (tending cheifly) to prove that the afflictions of the godly are proper punishments.: Unto which are prefixed two dissertations; the one against Mr. Baxter's dangerous problems and positions, about the immanent acts of Gods knowledge and will, as if any of those could be said (without blasphemy) to begin in God, in time, and not to be eternal as himself is: or, as if God could be said (without derogation to His infinite perfections) to begin to know and will in time, any thing which He did not know and will before, yea from all eternity: the other, both against Mr. Baxter and Mr. Hotchkiss, about their definition of pardon and remission of sins, in opposition to great Doctor Twisse's definition of pardon, as it is in God from all eternity towards his elect in Christ. / By William Robertson, Mr. of Arts from the University of Edenburgh.
Corporation of London. Court of Common Council. / [1595] Retailing brokers. Commune concilium tentum in camera Guihalde Ciuitatis Londini, nono die Aprilis, anno regni dominæ nostræ Elizabethæ, Dei gratia Angliæ, Franciæ, & Hiberniæ Reginæ, fidei defensoris &c. Tricesimo septimo. Coram Iohanne Spencer, Maiore Ciuitatis Londini, & Aldermannis eiusdem Ciuitatis, ac maiore parte Communiariorum Ciuitatis pr[æ]dictæ de Communi Concilio eiusdem Ciuitatis existentium.
[Printed in the yeare, 1641] The retayling vintners their ansvver, to a petition, lately printed, and falsely and unjustly suggested by projectors, against the said retaylors.
Allen, William, d. 1686. / [1660] A retraction of separation wherein VI arguments formerly erected for the service of separation upon the account of infant baptisme are taken down, and VI other arguments for saints generall communion, though of different perswasion, are erected in their room : together with a patheticall swasive to unity, peace, and concord as our generation-work in speciall / by William Allen.
James, Edward. / [1607] A retrayt sounded to certaine brethren lately seduced by the schismaticall Brownists to forsake the church written by Edward Iames ...
[Printed in the year MDCLXIV. 1664] A return of prayer: or A faithful relation of some remarkable passages of providence concerning Thomas Sawdie a boy of twelve years of age, servant to John Roberts of Trebitian in the parish of Lawrack, and county of Cornwal. Who was possest with an unclean spirit, and through mercy by prayer and fasting, dispossest and delivered from the servitude and jaws of Satan. Attested by Mr. Toms, Mr. Lydston, Mr. Travers, and Mr. Nicholas Tyack eminent ministers of Christ, and other Christian friends and neighbours; whose names are annext to the ensuing relation.
Jenison, Robert, 1584?-1652. / [MDCXLVIII. 1648] The return of the sword: or a divine prognostick delivered in a sermon at Newcastle : manifesting that breach of covenant is a prognostick of the return of the sword. / By Robert Jenison. Dr. of D.
[1682] A Return to the letter of a noble peer concerning the addresses
[1654] A Return to the priests about Beverley for their advisement.:
Kellett, Edward, 1583-1641. / [1628] A returne from Argier. A sermon preached at Minhead in the county of Somerset the 16. of March, 1627. at the re-admission of a relapsed Christian into our Church. By Edward Kellet Doctor of Diuinity.
[1606] The returne from Pernassus: or The scourge of simony Publiquely acted by the students in Saint Iohns Colledge in Cambridge.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1642] Returne from the Parliament of England, to the Commissioners of the Generall Assembly of the Church of Scotland
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1641] The returne of mercies, or, The saints advantage by losses delivered in sundry sermons upon Philemon, verse 15 / by John Goodwin.
[M.DC.XLVIII. 1648] The returne of the people of England: tendred to the speaker of the House of Commons; in answer (after mature consideration had in our severall parishes) to their declaration of the 11. of February, 1647. Being read according to order. Wherein all men may plainly see, what the successe of this treaty would be, and to our wofull experience is justly come to passe. With a vindication of His Majesty, from all false aspersions, and from any defect on his part therein.
Sibbes, Richard, 1577-1635. / [MDCXXXIX. 1639] The returning backslider, or, A commentarie upon the whole XIIII. chapter of the prophecy of the prophet Hosea. Wherein is shewed the large extent of Gods free mercy, even unto the most miserable forlorne and wretched sinners that may be, upon their humiliation and repentance. Preached by that learned and judicious divine, Dr. Sibbs, late preacher to the honourable society of Grayes Inne, and master of Katherine Hall in Cambridge. Published by his owne permission before his death.
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1680] Returning unto God the great concernment of a covenant people, or, A sermon preached to the second church in Boston in New-England, March 17, 1679/80 when that church did solemnly and explicitly renew their covenant with God, and one with another / by Increase Mather ...
Blenerhasset, Thomas. / [1582] A reuelation of the true Minerua The effect of this booke. Who on earth be gods: and by what meanes mortall men may bee made immortall.
Robartes, Foulke, 1580?-1650. / [1613] The reuenue of the Gospel is tythes, due to the ministerie of the word, by that word. Written by Foulke Robartes Batchelour of Diuinitie.
Learned Protestant divine. / [1673] The reuniting of Christianity, or, The manner how to rejoin all Christians under one sole confession of faith written in French by a learned Protestant divine ; and now Englished by P.A., Gent.
Barnaud, Nicholas, b. 1538 or 9. / [1574] Le reveille-matin des Francois, et de leurs voisins. Composé par Eusebe Philadelphe cosmopolite, en forme de dialogues.
[1665] The Revelation of God & his glory sounded forth for the opening of the mystery of the seven seals on the book of the wonders of God in the hand of the angel : being a true and faithful testimony of the Enochian prophecie of the rise and fall of Antichrist and of the restauration of Zion to its primitive glory.
Jesus Christ (Spirit) / [1679] The revelation of Jesus Christ just as he spake it in verses at several times, and sometimes in prose, unto his faithful servant Anne Wentworth, who suffereth for his name : containing mercy and judgment, comforts to Zion, but woes to Babylon / published by a friend in love to souls, for the good of such as will receive and believe the truth ...
Moon, John, fl. 1657-1685. / [1658] The revelation of Jesus Christ unto John Moone in the fourth moneth, in the year 1658
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [Anno 1611] A revelation of the Apocalyps, that is, the Apocalyps of S. Iohn illustrated vvith an analysis & scolions where the sense is opened by the scripture, & the events of things foretold, shewed by histories. Hereunto is prefixed a generall view: and at the end of the 17. chapter, is inserted a refutation of R. Bellarmine touching Antichrist, in his 3. book of the B. of Rome. By Thomas Brightman.
Mason, Thomas, 1580-1619? / [1619] A revelation of the Revelation wherein is contayned, a most true, plaine, and briefe manifestation of the meaning and scope of all the Reuelation, and of euery mystery of the same : whereby the pope is most plainely declared and proued to bee Antichrist / by Thomas Mason ...
Hall, Joseph, 1574-1656. / [1650] The Revelation unrevealed concerning the thousand-yeares reigne of the saints with Christ upon earth. Laying forth the weak grounds, and strange consequences of that plausible, and too-much received opinion. By an unfained lover of truth, peace, order, and just moderation.
Petto, Samuel, 1624?-1711. / [MDCXCIII 1693] The revelation unvailed, or, An essay towards the discovering I. When many Scripture prophesies had their accomplishment, and turned into history, II. What are now fulfilling, III. What rest still to be fulfilled, with a guess at the time of them : with an appendix, proving that pagan Rome was not Babylon, Rev. 17, and that the Jews shall be converted / by Samuel Petto.
[Printed in the yeere 1648] Reverend Alderman Atkins (the shit-breech) his speech,: to Mr. Warner the venerable Mayor of London, the wise aldermen, and most judicious Common-Councell men, in relation to the present affaires in Kent, Essex, and Surrey, concerning the Scots invasion, and His Majesties interest. Published for the honour of my Lord Mayor and Common-Councell men. ...
Vicars, John, 1579 or 80-1652. / [1645] Reverend sir, having lately received from you, by the hands of my loving neighbour and friend Mris. Ducker, a booke undeserved and unexpected savour, one of your last books, intituled, Innocencie and Truth triumphing together: I acknowledge it a just engagement of obliged gratitude, and therefore, accordingly, I doe here returne you deserved and most humble thankes for the same, by the same friendly hand. ...
[1690] Reverend sirs, Their Majesties having been pleased a second time to hear the cry, and to pity the deplorable case of the poor Protestants of Ireland, by granting another collection for their relief
Poole, Matthew, 1624-1679. / [1698] A reverse to Mr. Oliver's sermon of spiritual worship a sermon on the same subject preached before the Lord Mayor, at St. Paul's Church, August 26th. 1660 / by Matthew Poole now reprinted and may serve as an answer to the aforesaid sermon.
Dennis, John, 1657-1734. / [1700] The reverse: or, the tables turn'd: A poem written in answer, paragraph by paragraph, to a late scurrilous and malicious medly of rhimes called the foreigners.
[Printed in the yeare, 1647] The revievv of the propositions presented to His Majesty by the Parliaments of both Kingdomes, for a safe and well-grounded peace.
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1671] A review and conclusion of The antidote agianst [sic] Mr. Baxter's palliated cure of church-divisions wherein Mr. Baxter's late repentance is examined, all his immodest calumnies confuted, and the grounds of separation further cleared / by Edward Bagshaw.
Vilant, William. / [1681] A review and examination of a book bearing the title of The history of the indulgence wherein the lawfulness of the acceptance of the peaceable exercise of the ministry granted by the Acts of the magistrates indulgence is demonstrated, contrary objections answered, and the vindication of such as withdraw from hearing indulged ministers is confuted : to which is added a survey of the mischievous absurdities of the late bond and Sanquhair declaration.
Hutcheson, George, 1615-1674. / [1659] A review and examination of a pamphlet lately published bearing the title Protesters no subverters, and presbyterie no papacy, &c. / by some lovers of the interest of Christ in the Church of Scotland.
Well-Willer to the Peace of Sion. / [1645] A review of a certain pamphlet under the name of one John Lilburne.: By a well-willer to the peace of Sion. Imprimatur. John Downame.
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1649] A review of Doctor Bramble, late Bishop of Londenderry, his Faire warning against the Scotes disciplin by R.B.G.
[1691] A review of Dr. Sherlock's Case of allegience due to sovereign powers, &c. with An answer to his vindication of that case : in which Bishop Overal's convocation-book is arraigned, the doctor's self-contradiction and fallacy of argument detected and from the whole proved that neither the Church of England nor the present government are beholden to him.
[1692] A Review of Mr. M.H.'s new notion of schism, and the vindication of it
Long, Thomas, 1621-1707. / [1697] A review of Mr. Richard Baxter's life wherein many mistakes are rectified, some false relations detected, some omissions supplyed out of his other books, with remarks on several material passages / by Thomas Long ...
T. S. / [1661] A review of that which Richard Hubberthorn did affirme to the King as the chief principle of the Quakers whereby it doth appear that Hubberthorn did not declare fully the Quakers principle / written in a friendly way to undeceive the Quakers if possible, and to prevent others from falling into their errors.
Fullwood, Francis, d. 1693. / [1663] A review of the grand case of the present ministry whether they may lawfully declare and subscribe as by the late act of uniformity is required? : in reply to a book entitled A short surveigh of the grand case, &c. : wherein all their objections against both the declarations are considered and answered / by the same hand.
Diggs, Dudley, 1613-1643. / [1643] A review of the Observations upon some of His Majesties late answers and expresses written by A Gentleman of Quality.
[1688] A Review of the reflections on the Prince of Orange's declaration
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1649] A review of the seditious pamphlet lately pnblished [sic] in Holland by Dr. Bramhell, pretended Bishop of London-Derry; entitled, His faire warning against the Scots discipline. In which, his malicious and most lying reports, to the great scandall of that government, are fully and clearly refuted. As also, the Solemne League and Covenant of the three nations justified and maintained. / By Robert Baylie, minister at Glasgow, and one of the commissioners from the Church of Scotland, attending the King at the Hague.
Beverley, Thomas. / [MDCXCVIII 1698] A review of what God hath been pleased to do this year, according to prophecy and particularly near the 23d of the month we stile August : in the general peace, and the Muscovian and imperial victories over the Turks : with a most humble apology and defence concerning the falling short of events, of what was expected according to the interpretation of that sure word of prophecy / by T. Beverley.
[1687] The Review, or, A representation of the late sufferings & condition of the dissenters written some years since, but not then suffer'd to come abroad : now publish'd as well to encrease their gratitude to the King for delivering them from all those calamities, as to excite them to joyn vigorously in all lawful means that many conduce to the prevention of their falling under the like, or worse severeties hereafter.
Sansom, Oliver, 1636-1710. / [1696] A reviler rebuked, or, Abraham Bonifield's envy, falseness and folly, in his late book, called The cry of the oppressed, etc., laid open in this answer thereunto: Written by Oliver Sansom...
Stalham, John, d. 1681. / [1657] The reviler rebuked: or, A re-inforcement of the charge against the Quakers, (so called) for their contradictions to the Scriptures of God, and to their own scriblings,: which Richard Farnworth attempted to answer in his pretended Vindication of the Scriptures; but is farther discovered, with his fellow-contradictors and revilers, and their doctrine, to be anti-Scriptural, anti-Christian, and anti-spiritual. By John Stalham, a servant of the great bishop and shepherd of souls, appointed to watch his little flock at Terling in Essex.
[M.DC.XLIII. 1643] A revindication of Psalme 105. 15. Touch not mine anointed, &c. from some false glosses, now and heretofore obtruded upon it by Anabaptists proving that this divine inhibition chiefly concernes subjects: who let them be never so Gods servants, yet are they not Gods anointed as well as kings. Being a reply to a late seditious pamphlet, called A vindication, &c.
[Anno Dom. 1643] A revindication of Psalme 105. 15. Touch not mine anointed, &c. from some false glosses, now and heretofore obtruded upon it by Anabaptists:: proving that this divine inhibition chiefly concerns subjects: who let them be never so Gods servants, yet are they not Gods anointed as well as kings. Being a reply to a late seditious pamphlet, called A vindication, &c.
Prynne, William, 1600-1669. / [Printed, 1643] A revindication of the anoynting and priviledges of faithfull subjects. Or, A briefe reply to an idle pamphlet, intituled, An answer and confutation of that groundlesse vindication of Psal. 105. 15. (touch not mine anoynted, and do my prophets no harme) from some trayterous exposition of schismaticks:: declaring to the world, that this was spoken principally and peculiarly of kings, and not of inferiour subjects, &c. Wherein the insufficiency and ridiculousnesse this Answerers no-answer, is briefly demonstrated, the Vindication justified, and the text of Rom. 13. cleared from some misconstructions (against subjects taking up meere defensive armes in any cases) which the Answerer (out of Dr. Fernes Resolution of conscience, for want of matter of his own) hath thrust upon it, to delude some scrupulous consciences. With a briefe exhortation to peace, with truth, righteousnesse, and holinesse.
Parker, William, fl. 1651-1658. / [M. DC. LVIII. 1658] A revindication set forth by William Parker, in the behalfe of Dr. Drayton deceased, and himself of the possibility of a total mortification of sin in this life: and, of the saints perfect obedience to the law of God: to be the orthodox Protestant doctrine, and no innovations (as they are falsly charged to be) of Dr. Drayton and W. Parker; in an illogicall vindication, wherein the necessity of sins remaining in the best saints as long as they live, and the impossibility of perfect obedience to the law of God, is ignorantly and perversly avouched to to [sic] be the orthodox Protestant doctrine; by one who subscribeth his name John Tendring. ...
Warner, John, 1628-1692. / [1683] A revision of Doctor George Morlei's judgment in matters of religion, or, An answer to several treatises written by him upon several occasions concerning the Church of Rome and most of the doctrines controverted betwixt her, and the Church of England to which is annext a treatise of pagan idolatry / by L.W.
[1684] The revision revised, or, A vindication of the Right Reverend Father in God George, Lord Bishop of Winton, against a late pamphlet, published by L.W. Permissu Superiorum, and entituled, A revision of Dr. Morley's judgment in matters of religion, or, An answer to several treatises of his, written on several occasions, concerning the Church of Rome, and most of those doctrines which are controverted betwixt her and the Church of England
Belon, P. (Peter) / [1690] The reviv'd fugitive: A gallant historical novel. Dedicated to Her Highness, the Dutchess of Brunswig, Lunebourg, and Zell.
Hurst, Henry, 1629-1690. / [1678] The revival of grace in the vigour and fragrancy of it by a due application of the blood of Christ to the root thereof, or, Sacramental reflections on the death of Christ a sacrifice, a testator, and bearing a curse for us particularly applying each for the exciting and increasing the graces of the believing communicant / by Henry Hurst.
Rawson, Edward, 1615-1693. / [1691] The revolution in New England justified and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them by Mr. John Palmer in his pretended answer to the declaration published by the inhabitants of Boston and the country adjacent, on the day when they secured their late oppressors, who acted by an illegal and arbitrary commission from the late King James.
J. F. (John Fountain) / [1661] The revvards of vertue a comedie / by J.F., Gent.
White, Richard, b. 1636. / [1693] The reward of Christian patience as it was discover'd in a sermon preached at the funeral of Mr. Tho. Badland, a nonconforming minister at Kedderminster / by R. White ...
Sharpe, Lewes. / [MDCLXXIX. 1679] The reward of diligence. By Lewes Sharpe, rector of Moreton-Hampstead in the county of Devon.
Everinden, Humphrey. / [1625] The reward of the wicked preached in a sermon at Linfield in Sussex, and publi[she]d at the request of some welld[is]sed [sic] Christians / by Humphrey Everenden.
Everinden, Humphrey. / [1696] The reward of the wicked, preached in a sermon at Linfield in Sussex, and published at the request of some well disposed Christians. / By Humphrey Everenden.
Horn, John, 1614-1676. / [1672] The reward of the wise: and the fruitful Christians future blessedness. Opened at the late funeral of that piously wise and faithful, fruitful servant of God and our Lord Jesus, Mr. Thomas Moore of Whittlesey, interred at the church in Coleman-Street July 8. 1672. By John Horne of Lin-Regis in the County of Norfolk.
Seppens, Robert. / [1664] Rex theologus the preachers guard and guide in his double duty of prayer and preaching : deduced from scripture, reason, and the best examples : in three parts ...
England. Sovereign (1509-1547 : Henry VIII) / [1514] Rex vic [et]c. saltim. Forasmoche as in the tymes of the noble progenytours of the kynge [...].