Browse Early English Books Online 2
Browse by: 
 A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z   1   2   3   4   5   6   7   9   Æ 
S Sa Sc Se Sh Si Sk Sl Sm Sn So Sp Sq Sr St Su Sv Sw Sy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Sa.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Smith, Nicholas, d. 1680. / [1675] A Sabbath of rest to be kept by the saints here, or, A treatise of the Sabbath, and such holy and religious duties as are required for the sanctification of it, the great Sabbath of rest that remaineth to be kept by God's saints hereafter delivered in divers sermons upon Heb. 4. 9. / by Nicholas Smith ...
A. B. / [Printed Ian. 31. in the yeer, MDCXLV. 1645] The Sabbath truly sanctified, or, Godly rules and directions for all sincere Christian professors, for the strict observation of the Lords Day before, at, and after the publike exercises of the church. With an order from the House of Commons, for the due observing the Sabbath-Day. As also, a cataloge of the fearfull judgements that have happenned to wilfull infringers, and profane and irreligious Sabbath-breakers. By A.B. Remember thou keep holy the Sabbath day.
[1643] Sabbato-dominica. Or, A few propositions tending to reoncile [sic] the seeming difference, between the lettter [sic] of the law and Christian libertie, in the doctrine of the Sabbath and the Lords day, briefly propounded, explained, and confirmed. Together with an Appendix, unto the same propositions, tending to satisfie some exceptions likely to be taken to them. By Irenæus Philalethes. Or, one, that unfainedly desires to keep the unitie of the Spirit in the bond of peace, and speaking the truth in love, to grow up into him in all things, which is the head, even Christ.
Cawdrey, Daniel, 1588-1664. / [1645] Sabbatum redivivum: or The Christian sabbath vindicated;: in a full discourse concerning the sabbath, and the Lords day. Wherein, whatsoever hath been written of late for, or against the Christian sabbath, is exactly, but modestly examined: and the perpetuity of a sabbath deduced, from grounds of nature, and religious reason. / By Daniel Cawdrey, and Herbert Palmer: members of the Assembly of Divines. Divided into foure parts. 1. Of the decalogue in generall, and other laws of God, together with the relation of time to religion. 2. Of the fourth commandement of the decalogue in speciall. 3. Of the old sabbath, 4. Of the Lords day, in particular. The first part.
Porter, Edmund, 1595-1670. / [1658] Sabbatum. The mystery of the Sabbath discovered. Wherein the doctrine of the Sabbath according to the Scriptures, and the primitive church, is declared. The Sabbath moral, and ceremonial are described, and differenced. What the rest of God signified, and wherein it consisted. The fourth commandment expounded. What part of the fourth commandment is moral, and what therein is ceremonial. Something (occasionally) concerning the Christian Sunday. By Edm. Porter, B.D. sometime fellow of St John's Colledge in Cambridge, and Prebend of Norwich.
[between 1647-1665] Sack for my money: or, A description of the operation of sack that is still'd in the Spanish nation: then buy it, deny it, like it or leave it, not one amongst ten but is willing to have it. The tune is, Wet and weary.
Valdés, Alfonso de, d. 1532. / [1590] The sacke of Roome exsequuted by the Emperour Charles armie euen at the natiuitie of this Spanish Kinge Philip. Notablie described in a Spanish dialogue, with all the horrible accidents of this sacke, and abhominable sinnes, superstitions & diseases of that cittie, which prouoked these iust iudgements of God. Translated latelie into the English tounge, neuer fitter to bee read nor deeplier considered, then euen now at this present time.
Shower, John, 1657-1715. / [1693] Sacramental discourses on several texts before and after the Lord's Supper by John Shower.
[1698] Sacramental preparation for the Holy Communion in short wherein are directions and meditations, containing the substance of what is needful and useful before, in, and after the administration of the Lord's Supper : to which is added plain and practical directions for the profitable reading of the Sacred Scriptures / by a reverend divine of the Church of England.
J. S. / [1700] A sacramental-question concerning assurance how far necessary to a worthy communicant, practically answered, in a sermon, preparatory to the Lord's-Supper, Saturday, March 2, 1699/1700.
L. W. / [1648] The sacramental stumbling-block removed. Or a brief discourse concerning examination by the congregational eldership, before admittance to the sacrament.: Wherein all contrary scruples are silenced : the equity and necessity of that duty vindicated, both by scripture, and undenyable arguments. Set forth for, 1. The satisfaction of the weake. 2. The information of the ignorant. 3. The conviction of the obstinate. 4. The edification of the Church of God. / by W.L.
Member of the parish of Barnham. / [printed in the year, 1661] Sacramentorum encomium: or The praise of the sacraments in a letter written in the year 1654 to the preacher then at Barham in the county of Kent, with-holding the holy sacraments from a great number of godly souls, unless they would subject themselves against laws and good conscience to a rigid Presbyterian government. Wherein the said government is plainly and undeniably proved to be (of all other) the most injurious to the magistrate, most oppressive to the subject, &c. Published by a member of the parish of Barham, for the satisfaction of all wel-affected subjects, and good Christians.
Brookes, Matthew, fl. 1626-1657. / [1657] The sacred and most mysterious history of mans redemption wherein is set forth the gracious administration of Gods covenant with man-kind, at all times, from the beginning of the world unto the end : historically digested into three books : the first setteth down the history from Adam to the blessed incarnation of Christ, the second continueth it to the end of the fourth year after his baptisme ..., the third, from thence till his glorious coming to judgement / by Matthew Brookes ...
R. D. (Roger Drake), 1608-1669. / [1648] Sacred chronologie,: drawn by scripture evidence al-along that vast body of time, (containing the space of almost four thousand years) from the creation of the world, to the passion of our blessed Saviour. By the help of which alone, sundry difficult places of Scripture are unfolded: and the meanest capacity may improve that holy record with abundance of delight and profit: being enabled thereby to refer each several historie and material passage therein contained to its proper time and date. / By R. D. M.D.
Gearing, William. / [1679] The sacred diary: Or, select meditations for every part of the day, and the employments thereof: With directions to persons of all ranks, for the holy spending every ordinary day of the Week. Propounded as means to facilitate a pious life, and for the spiritual improvement of every Christian.
Prideaux, John, 1578-1650. / [1659] Sacred eloquence: or, the art of rhetorick, as it is layd down in Scripture.: By the right Reverend Father John Prideaux late Lord Bishop of VVorcester.
Cooper, Thomas, fl. 1626. / [1619] The sacred mysterie of the gouernment of the thoughts discouering their nature and differences, and together, resoluing such speciall doubts, which are incident hereunto. Very necessary for the tryall and safe keping of the heart. And also, for the well ordering and comfort of a Christian life.
[printed Iune the 24. 1643] A sacred oath or covenant: to be taken by all His Maiestyes loyall subiects, for the maintainance of the true reformed Protestant religion, His Maiestyes iust rights and the priviledge of Parliament.
Brinsley, John, 1660-1665. / [1656] The sacred ordinance of ordination, by imposition of the hands of the presbytery. As it was lately held forth in a sermon preached at the solemn ordination of ministers in the city of Norwich June 11. 1656. / By John Brinsley minister of the Gospel at Great Yarmouth. VVhereunto is also affixed the word of exhortation given to the persons then and there ordained, being usefull to all others of the same tribe. By Nic. Ganning, B.D. minister of the Gospel at Barnham-Broom.
Gill, Alexander, 1565-1635. / [1635] The sacred philosophie of the Holy Scripture, laid downe as conclusions on the articles of our faith, commonly called the Apostles Creed Proved by the principles or rules taught and received in the light of understanding. Written by Alexander Gil, Master of Pauls Schole.
J. S. (James Shute), 1664-1688. / [printed in the year MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A sacred poem of the glory and happiness of heaven. By J. S.
Chamberlaine, James, Sir, d. 1699. / [1680] A sacred poem wherein the birth, miracles, death, resurrection, and ascension of the most holy Jesus are delineated ... : also eighteen of David's psalms, with the Book of Lamentations paraphras'd, together with poems on several occasions / by James Chamberlaine.
Browne, Edward. / [1641] Sacred poems, or, Briefe meditations, of the day in generall and of all the dayes in the weeke
Brough, W. (William), d. 1671. / [1650 i.e. 1649] Sacred principles, services, and soliloquies or, a manual of devotions made up of three parts: I. The grounds of Christian religion, and the doctrine of the Church of England, as differing from the now-Roman. II. Daily, and weekly formes of prayers fortified with Holy Scriptures, meditations and rules to keep the soule from the common roads of sin, and carry it on in a mortified course. III. Seven charges to conscience, delivering (if not the whole body) the main limbs of divinity, which is the art not of disputing, but living well.
Savage, J. (John), 1645-1721. / [1683] The sacred rite of confirmation discoursed of in a sermon preach'd at Okeham in the county of Rutland at a confirmation there administred ... on May 17, 1683 / by John Savage ...
Roberts, Alexander, d. 1620. / [1614] A sacred septenarie, or The seuen last wordes of our Sauiour Christ vttered vpon the crosse, (with the necessary circumstances of the same:) expounded by a commentary, gathered out of the holy Scriptures, the writings of the ancient fathers, and later diuines. By Alexander Roberts, Bachelour in Diuinity; and preacher of Gods word at Kings Linne, in Norfolke.
Simson, Archibald, 1564-1628. / [1623] A sacred septenarie, or, A godly and fruitful exposition on the seven Psalmes of repentance. viz. the VI. XXV. XXXII. XXXVIII. LI. CXXX. CXLIII. the 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. of the penitentials. Seruing especially for the direction and comfort of all such, who are either troubled in minde, diseased in body, or persecuted by the wicked. The second impression. By Mr. A. Symson, pastor of the church at Dalkeeth in Scotland.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [June 12. MDCXLIII. 1643] A sacred vow and covenant taken by the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament:: upon the discovery of the late horrid and treacherous designe, for the destruction of this Parliament, and the kingdom. Together with the names of those members of the House of Commons which have taken the said vow and covenant. Also another vow and covenant to be taken by the armies and kingdom. Ordered by the Commons in Parliament, that the vow and covenant taken by the members of this House shall be printed, and the names of such members likewise that took the same: and also the vow and covenant to be taken by the armies and kingdoms. H. Elsynge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [MDCLV 1655] The sacrifice a short sermon upon Psal. 51, 17, at St. Maries in Oxford, Sept. 3, 1637 / by Clement Barksdale ...
Fenner, William, 1600-1640. / [1649] The sacrifice of the faithfull.: Or, A treatise shevving the nature, property, and efficacy of zealous prayer; together with some motives to prayer, and helps against discouragements in prayer. To which is added seven profitable sermons. 1. The misery of the Creature by the sinne of man, on Rom. 8. 22. 2. The Christians imitation of Christ, on Ioh. 2. 6. 3. The enmity of the wicked to the light of the Gospel, on John 3. 20. 4. Gods impartiality, on Esay 42. 24. 5. The great dignity of the saints, on Heb. 11. 28. 6. The time of Gods grace is limited, on Gen. 6. 3. 7. A sermon for spirituall mortification, on Col. 3. 5. / By William Fenner, minister of the Gospel Fellow of Pembrok Hall in Cambridge, and lecturer of Rochford in Essex.
Basier, Isaac, 1607-1676. / [1668] Sacriledge arraigned and condemned by Saint Paul, Rom. II, 22 prosecuted by Isaac Basire ; published first in the year 1646 by special command of His Late Majesty of glorious memory.
Sempill, James, Sir, 1566-1625. / [1619] Sacrilege sacredly handled. That is, according to Scripture onely. Diuided into two parts: 1. For the law. 2. For the Gospell. An appendix also added; answering some obiections mooued, namely, against this treatise: and some others, I finde in Ios. Scaligers Diatribe, and Ioh. Seldens Historie of tithes. For the vse of all churches in generall: but more especially for those of North-Britaine.
[1697] A sad, amazing and dreadful relation of a farmer's wife, near Wallingford in Barkshire who abusing her husband, for selling cor[n] cheap to the poor, and wishing, the dev[il] might thrash, the next day found him thrashing in the barn, and was by him thrown o[n] the mow, remaining there in a pitious manne[r] not to be removed, feeding on the ears o[f] corn, and refusing all other food. With her description of the devil; ho[w] he vanished from her, and a great quantit[y] of corn he had thrashed was found black an[d] burned.
Tompson, Benjamin, 1642-1714. / [anno Dom. 1676] Sad and deplorable nevves from Nevv England. Poetically related by an inhabitant there, and newly sent over to a merchant in London, being a true narrative of New-Englands lamentable estate at present, occasioned by many un-heard of cruelties, practised upon the persons and estates of its united colonies, without respect of sex, age or quality of persons by the barbarous heathen thereof. With allowance.
[1674] Sad and deplorable news from Fleet-Street, or, A vvarning for lovers, that are either inconstant or too fond being a full and true relation of a gentleman, that having been seven years in love with a lady, and now fancying that she slighted him, and preferred others before him, flung himself desperately out of a window four pairs of stairs high, near Fleet-Bridg; on Friday the 12th of this instant June, 1674. Where he was batter'd all to pieces with the violence of the fall, and miserably dyed. With allowance.
[1674] Sad and deplorable news from Oxford-sheir & Bark-sheir. Being a lamentable and true relation of the drowning of about sixty persons, men, women and children, in the lock, near Goring in Oxford sheir; as they were passing by water, from Goring Feast, to Stately in Barksheir. Readers, this story is both strange and true, and for your good (presented unto you:) be careful of your life, all sins to fly, lest you by death be taken suddenly. When he is sent, on you arrest to make, no fees nor bail, can purchase your escape.
[1661] The sad and dolefull lamentation of Origen after his fall: set up as a seamark to make others beware of doing the least evil, that good (even the greatest good) may come of it.
[1686] Sad and dreadful news from Dukes-place near Aldgate: or, a true account of a barborous and unnatural self-murther committed by Dorcas Pinkney a single woman, about the age of forty years, on the 8th. of July, 1686. upon her own person. With the material circumstances that attended it.
[1684] Sad and dreadful news from Kings-street in Westminster, or a most lamentable relation of the untimely end of the Lady Phillips Who was found strangled in her chamber, on the 12th of this instant November, giving an account of all the material circumstances, attending the murther of that unfortunate lady.
[1698?] Sad and dreadful news from the strand giving an account of a most dreadful fire which happen'd there last night and consum'd to ashes four persons : with a relation of its beginning, and the manner of its discovery &c.
[1684] The sad and dreadful relation of a bloody and cruel murther committed by Mr. Thomas Low a minister, in Heart-Street, Covent-Garden, upon his own person, on the 29th. or 30th. of March. 1684. Together with the circumstances that attended it, as they appeared before the coroners inquest, who sate upon the dead corps on the 30th. of the aforesaid month, and what else happened remarkable thereupon.
[1687] The sad and dreadfull accident of the burning of a rich Turkey ship by lightning, in the road of Gravesend: on Thursday the 23d. of June, 1687.
Mason, Abel. / [1642] Sad and fearfull newes from Beverley. Or, the northern diurnall.: Wherein is declared how a great barn of corn was set on fire, to the great dammage of Sir Iohn Hotham, and the inhabitants of the said town, and the manifold abuses that are daily offered to those that take part with the Parliament, by the cavaleers, and others that are in authoritie: namely, the Earle of Lindsey the Earl of Northampton the Earl of Newcastle, the Earl of Rivers. VVhereunto is annexed, A declaration of the Lords and Commons, concerning the particular actions of the said earles. Ordered that this be printed and published. John Brown Cler. Parl.
[1684] A sad and lamentable account of a barbarous and bloody-murther, committed upon the body of Sir William Hescot, Knight. At the Globe Tavern in Fleet-Street on the 14th of November 1684. For which Henry St. Johns Esq; and Colonel Web, stand committed to the county goal of Newgate. Containing the material circumstances, relating to the death of the said unfortunate gentleman.
[1690] A Sad and lamentable account of the dreadful fire that happen'd on the fourteenth of this instant April, 1690 in the Meuse near White-hall with the circumstances that attended that amazing conflagration, the damage sustain'd thereby, and how it was happily extinguished : with other matters relating thereto &c.
[1682] The sad and lamentable case of Protestants under the government of a popish prince which must be expected when they are subjects to such an one.
[1689] The Sad and lamentable condition of the Protestants in Ireland being an account of the barbarous proceedings of the natives against the English : as also of the facility of rescuing those distressed Protestants out of the hands of the bloody papists, provided there be a speedy supply from England.
[MDCLXXXII. 1682] The sad and lamentable cry of oppression and cruelty in the city of Bristol. Relating to the prosecution of certain dissenting-Protestants in some passages most notorious to the grieved inhabitants of the said city.
[1674] Sad and lamentable nevvs from Rumford Being a true and dreadful relation of the sad and dreadful end of one William Stapeler, a drover, who committed a rapt, or ravishment, upon the body of a young girl, that lodged in his house. For which he was brought before a justice of the peace, on Tuesday last being the 15. of this instant September, who after his examination hanged himself.
[1663] Sad and lamentable newes from Holland Being a true relation of the great and wonderful inundation of waters, that brake in at the town of Gorkham, in the night-time, near the city of Amsterdam, where many stately houses became bnried [sic] in the violent waves; both men, vvomen and children perishing in the raging billows. Also, the manner how the waters brake in again with great violence, on Munday last about noon, at the two strong sluces of Bonmel and Thieler, where about thirty villages were drowned and not any thing to be seen, but the tops of some few steeples and chimneys, many perishing in the vvaters; some escaping in boats, and the poor infants floating upon the raging vvaves in their swadling-bands and cradles together with the sad and wofull cries and groans of the poor distressed inhabitants; and the ringing of the bells backward, to prevent the perishing of others.
[1662] Sad and lamentable newes from several parts of England. Being a true relation of the great losses sustained by those strange windes, and impetuous tempests, on Tuesday the 18th of February, both by sea and land ...:
[1684] Sad and lamentable news from Brick-lane in the hamlet of Spittle Fields, or, A dreadful warning to such as give way to the temptation of the devil, in the deplorable example of Mr. John Child once a famous anabaptist teacher who falling into despair; committed a barbarous and unnatural murther upon his own person, on the 13th day of Octob. 1684. Together with the circumstances that attended it, likewise his behavior towards such ministers as prayed with him, and administred other spiritual consolations, as also what else materially happened on the sad occasion, being worthy the perusal of all Christians, and published to the end, that it might deter others from falling into the like snare.
[Printed in the year 1675] Sad and lamentable news from Northampton, or, A full and true relation of the late great fire whereby the far greater part of that antient and eminent corporation is destroyed: there being the great Church of St. All-Hallows and two other parish churches, the market-place, and most part of the chief streets in the town burnt down and consumed. On Monday the 20th of this instant September, 1675. With allowance.
[1682] Sad and lamentable news from VVapping giving a true and just account of a most horrible and dreadful fire, which happened on Sunday the 19th. of Nov. 1682. Beginning at the house of one Capt. Allen, in Cinnamon-street, by the carelesness of a drunken fellow, a sawyer, who lodged in the house aforesaid, and by letting the candle fall into some shavings, he proved ruinous to some thousands now undone by the ont-ragious [sic] flames, which with uncontroulable force burned down two thousand houses, destroying all before it for a whole mile in length, and a quarter of a mile in breadth, burning down streets, lanes, allies, courts, yards, wharfs, cranes, the like never known before since the great fire of London. It continued twenty hours or more, to the ruine of many mens good estates, besides the loss of forty mens lives, who were destroyed in endeavouring to asswage the force of this terribel fire. Also, giving you a particular account of the great losses of several men, namely, Sir William Warren, the Lady Ivy, Mr. Hooper, Mr. Hains, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Jackson; with many hundreds more, too tedious to particularize.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [in the yeare, 1660] A sad and mournfull lamentation for the people of these nations, but especially for the priests, and leaders of them; and the more because of that which is coming to passe.
W. Ca. / [1648 i.e. 1649] A sad and serious discourse, upon a terrible letter,: sent by the ministers of the province of London, to the Lord General and his Councel of War. / By W. Ca. a member of the Army.
[1661] A sad and sorrowfull relation of Laurence Cauthorn, butcher; who was buried whilst he was alive, in Christ-church-yard, upon Friday, June 21. And was taken up and the coroners jury fate on him June 24
[1692] A sad and terrible relation of the dreadful earth-quake that happened at Jamaco, in the West-Indies, on the 7th. of July, 1692 ...
[1692] A Sad and terrible relation of two dreadful earth-quakes the one happening in England ... on the 8th of September, and the other at Jamaco, in the West-Indies, on the 7th of July, 1692, with their dreadful effects ...
[1686] A sad and true relation of a most barbarous and bloody murder committed by one Thomas Watson, a weaver, upon the body of Mary Watson, his wife, being great with child and near her delivery, in Peter's-Street, in the parish of St. George's, Southwark, on Thursday the 16th. of Decemb. 1686. Together, with the circumstances that attended it; and how, upon examination of the witnesses, the coroner's inquest found it: with other material matters, that occurred on that occasion. This may be printed, Decemb. xx. 1686. R.P.
[1686] A sad and true relation of a person found dead in Gun-Fields, on the back-side of Ratcliff-Highway on Sunday morning, the 12th. of this instant September, 1686. Wherein he was found lying against a banck side in a ditch, to the great terror and amazement of all that beheld it, &c.
[1661] Sad and wonderful newes from the faulcon at the bank side being a true and perfect relation of the strange visions, ghosts, and apparitions seen in the house and garden of Mr. Powel a baker, lately deceased (a man eminent in the borough of Southwark.) With the manner of their appearing in several shapes; both at noon-day, and at night, since Thursday last: the discourse between the ghost of Mr. Powel, Mr. John Simson (formerly minister of Bishops-Gate) to whom he revealed the cause of his walking. The several speeches that past between the spirit of Mr. Powel, his maid Jone, and divers learned men, who went to allay him: and the manner of his appearing to them in the garden, upon their making of a circle, and burning of wax-candles and juniper-wood: as also, the speeches that there passed, the manner how it vanished, and the great and lamentable accident that immediately hapned, both at their digging for hidden treasure, when the barrels of money descended lower and lower, and at his departure. Likewise, the strange appearance of the ghost of
Writer, Clement, fl. 1627-1658. / [1653] The sad case of Clement VVriter, who hath waited for reliefe therein since the fourth of Decemb. 1640.
[1657] A Sad caveat to all Quakers.: Not to boast any more that they have God Almighty by the hand, when they have the devil by the toe. Containing a true narration of one William Pool an apprentice, & a known Quaker neer Worcester, who on Friday, in last Febr. the 20. boasting that he had that day Christ by the hand, and must according to appointment go to him again, did on that evening by the temptation and impulsion of the devil drown himself in the river. Together with the judgement of the coroner and jury, who found him guilty of self-murder. As also the most barbarous usage of some Quakers who digged him out of his grave. And the most unparaleled presumption of one Mrs. Susan Peirson, who undertook to raise him again to life, with the whole manner of it, and the words that at that time she uttered; the like whereof never heard in Christendome.
[Printed in the Year 1675] The Sad effects of cruelty detected being an impartial account of the poor woman, near Temple-Barr, lately tempted in her distraction to make away with herself : whose temptation and distraction proceeded not from her owning the Quakers their meetings or principles ... but from the Devill & a wicked husband ... : in pursuance of a late malicious pamphlet and fallacious account, entituled, The sad and dreadful end of one of the Quakers &c.
[1689] The Sad estate and condition of Ireland as represented in a letter from a worthy person, who was in Dublin on Friday last, to the Honourable Sir ---- : together with the declaration of the Earl of Tyrconnel for the disarming all Protestants, and preventing their escape out of that kingdom.
[1690?] The sad estate of the kingdom being an account of the first years charge of our reformation.
Croke, Charles, 1590 or 91-1657. / [1638] A sad memoriall of Henry Curwen esquire the most worthy and onely child of Sr Patricius Curwen Baronet of Warkington in Cumberland, who with infinite sorrow of all that knew him departed this life August: 21. being Sunday: 1636. In the fourteenth yeare of his age; and lyes interred in the Church of Amersham in Buckingham shire.
Lambert, Thomas, 1616-1694. / [1670] Sad memorials of the royal martyr, or, A parallel betwixt the Jewes murder of Christ and the English murder of King Charls the First being a sermon preached on the solemnity of His Majestie's martyrdom in the Cathedral-Church of Sarum, An. Dom. 1669 / by T.L. ...
[1648] A sad message from Heaven threatning destruction to England:: except speedily prevented by reall repentance and amendment of life.
Ireland. Lord Lieutenant (1650 : Ireton) / [1651] Sad nevves from Ireland:: how the Lord hath been pleased to chastize the Parliaments forces by a losse from the rebels, where the souldiers transported in five boats, were afterwards repulsed by the enemy, and all but eight kild and drowned. Where wee lost Major Walker, Cap. Graves, Cap. Whiting, the Lord Deputies ensigne, and divers other precious stout men. With a list of the particulars, and the manner of the fight. Also the taking of the castle in the Weare, and Col. Tuthill and others cashiered for killing some of the Irish after quarter was given them. And the taking of the fort at Limbrick bridge by storm, with other considerable news. Certifyed by a letter from the Lord Deputy Ireton. July 4. 1651. It is thought fit that this letter from the Lord Deputy of Ireland, be forthwith printed and published, to prevent the mis-information of others. Imprimatur Hen. Scobel. Parliamenti.
[1641] Sad nevvs from the seas being a true relation of the losse of that good ship called the Merchant Royall which was cast away ten leagues from the lands end on Thursday night being the 23 of Septemb. last, 1641
[July 14. 1646] Sad newes from the eastern parts, or, A true and perfect relation of the strange spectacles and signes, both seen and heard in the Eastern Association. Distinctly setting forth, the names of the townes and places where Englands warning-piece lately appeared. As also, the description of a most wonderfull sight (or cloud) which appeared over the famous, and chiefe city, the Hague in Holland. Whereunto is annexed, severall observations, and remarkable passages, plainly setting forth the signification of Gods signes and tokens to England and Holland. These are printed by the originall papers, and perused by the English and Dutch copies, and now published according to order.
[1648] Sad newes out of Kent: certified in a letter from Chattum : of the rising at Maydstone, Rochester, and other parts. Their resolutions concerning their joyning in armes. And their intentions to randezvouse at Blackheath. May. 24. 1648. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbott.
[1691] Sad news from Ratcliff being a full and true relation of a horrid and bloody murther committed upon the bodies of an antient gentlewoman (Captain Giddings wifes mother), and his sisters child, who was a girl of two years and a half old, and a maidservant in the the house, by Robert Condinge ..., William Thomas and William Rogers ... who afterward robbed the house of Captain Giddings in Brook-street, Ratcliff, on Friday the thirteenth of this instant January : how Condinge was apprehended ... with an account of his confession and commitment to Newgate &c., faithfully related and published to prevent mistakes and false reports.
[1685] Sad news from Salisbury, and other parts of the west of England. Being an account of a most sad and dreadful frost and snow, which hapned on the 23d. of December 1684. in and about most parts of the west of England, which froze to death many poor passengers who travelled the rode, besides many beasts, incredible to believe, but that some who were in the same storm are alive to justify the truth thereof ... To the tune of, Aim not too high.
[1674] Sad news from the countrey, or, A true and full relation of the late wonderful floods in divers parts of England with the great destruction of several persons, the carrying away of houses, mills, cattel &c. ... : which may serve as a preparative to the approaching general fast, that all may be affected with, and humble their souls under the hands of Providence ...
Crisp, Henry, Mr. / [1657] Sad news from the county of Kent, (viz) shewing how 40. armed, resolute, desperate fellows plundered Sir Nicholas Crisps house, after they had set a watch over his servants, at twelve a clock at night, July the 18. 1657. and carried them to the water-side to be transported to Dunkirk. With Sir Nicholas Crispe his escape from them upon tearmes. Sent in a letter by yong Mr. Crispe of Dover to his kinsman in London, Mr. Kathern, who desired the truth might be published to prevent mis-information.
Miles, Abraham. / [1662] A sad relation of a great fire or two ... to the tune of Fortune my foe, or, Aim not too high / by Abraham Miles.
Whetcombe, Tristram. / [1645] A sad relation of the miseries of the province of Munster in the realm of Ireland: signified by letters written from thence very lately, by a gentleman of good credit, to his brother here in London. By which it doth appear, in what imminent danger that province now is for to be lost, and how numerous the rebels now are there gathered together in their siege of Youghall, with a discovery of their barbarous and cruell usage to those English they take prisoners.
[Printed in the yeare 1649] A sad sigh, vvith some heart-cracking groanes sent after the Lord Governour and his whole hoast of mirmidons.
J. R. / [1659] The sad suffering case of Major General Rob. Overton, prisoner in the Isle of Jersey,: stated, and presented to the serious consideration of those who are either of a pious or publick spirit. By J.R.
[1642] A sad warning to all prophane, malignant spirits; who reproach true Protestants with the name of round-heads. VVherein is declared five sad examples of Gods fearfull and just judgements upon them.
[1648] The sad, and bloody fight at VVestminster between the souldiers of the Parliaments guard and the club-men of Surrey. With a copy of their petition to the Parliament. And the proceedings of both Houses upon the same, Die Mercurius, May 16. 1648. This is appointed to be printed and published to prevent mis-representations herein. Imprimatur, Gilb. Mabbot.
[1698] A sad, and true relation of six seamen, who sold themselves to the devil.
[1685/6 i.e. 1686] A sad, but a true relation of a person who on Munday the 15th. of this instant February, was found dead in a wood near Highgate; being first discried by the dogs of some gentlemen that were there hunting.
[1677] Sadlers memoirs, or, The History of the life and death of that famous thief Thomas Sadler giving a true account of his being fifteen times in the goal of Newgate, and a relation of his most notorious pranks in city and countrey : with a particular description of the manner of his robbing the Lord High Chancellour of England : for which he was condemned to dye, and executed at Tyburn on Fryday the sixteenth of March, 1677.
[1684?] Sadlers new Tunbridge Wells near Islington. A full account how they were found out: the excellent medicinal vertues of the water, and success in several diseases: the manner of its working, and directions for the taking it.
[1679] A safe and easy way to obtain free and peaceable elections, without imposition, noise or charge proposed to consideration now the regulation of elections is under debate.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1654. i.e. 1655] Safe conduct, or The saints guidance to glory.: Opened in a sermon preached at Dunstans in the East London. November the second, MDCLIV. At the funerall of the vertuous and religious gentlewoman, Mris. Thomasin Barnardiston, late wife of Mr. Samuel Barnardiston, merchant. / By Ralph Robinson, pastor of Mary Wolnoth, Lumbardstreet, London.
Bankes, Lawrence. / [1619] The safegard of the soule Declaring sundry soueraigne salues tending to the comfort and saluation of the same: very necessarie to bee learned and obserued of all men, and at all times, but chiefely in the extremitie of sicknes, and grieuous pangs of death. Composed by Lawrence Bankes, preacher of the word of God: and parson of Staunton, in the county of Glocester.
Pickford, John, 1588-1664? / [anno 1618] The safegarde from ship-wracke, or Heauens hauen compiled by I.P. priest.
[1660] Safety and svveets in afflictions and sufferings manifested in some meditations on 1 Pet. 4. 12, 13.
[1684] Safety in a tempest: or, the way to comfort in suffering times In two parts: I. A brief history of the sufferings of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, from His incarnation to His crucifixion. II. A collection of the sayings of several eminent divines, directing Christians how to behave themselves in, and supporting them under suffering providences.
Whittel, John. / [1692] Safety in war, or, The infallible artillery of a kingdom, fleet or army in sermons unto Their Majesties forces by sea and land / by John Whittel ...
Stoddard, Solomon, 1643-1729. / [1687] The safety of appearing at the day of judgement, in the righteousness of Christ: opened and applied. By Solomon Stoddard ...
[1690] The safety of France to Monsieur the Dauphin. Or the secret history of the French king Proving to his son that there is no other way to secure France from approaching ruin, but by desposing his father for a tyrant and destroyer of his people. Done into English from the second edition of the French original printed in Holland. Licens'd and entred according to order.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1657] The safety of Jerusalem exprest in a sermon to the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor, with the Aldermen and Common-Councill of London in the parish-church of Laurence Jury, on Tuesday the XXIV of March, MDCLVI, being the day of their solemne thanks-giving for the health and safety of the city, in its preservation from pestilence, fire, and other calamities / by Thomas Horton ...
[1688] Sail crefydd Ghristnogol.
[between 1655 and 1658] The sailors onely delight shewing the brave fight between the George-Aloe, the Sweep-stake, and certain Frenchmen at sea. To the tune of, The saylors joy.
[prnited sic 1620] Sainct Austines religion collected from his owne writinges & from the confessio[n]s of the learned Protestants, whereby is sufficiently proued and made knowen the like answearable doctrine of the other more auncient fathers of the primitiue church / written by Iohn Brereley.
Bernard, of Clairvaux, Saint, 1090 or 91-1153. / [1614] Saint Bernard his Meditations: or Sighes, sobbes, and teares, vpon our sauiours passion in memoriall of his death. Also his Motiues to mortification, with other meditations.
[1659] Saint George, and the dragon, Anglice, Mercurius Poeticus: To the tune of, The old souldjour of the Queens, &c.
One of his secretaries that had nothing else to do. / [1642] Saint Hillaries teares, shed upon all professions, from the iudge to the petty fogger, from the spruce dames of the exchange, to the durty walking fishmongers, from the Coven-Garden lady of iniquity, to the Turnebal-Streete-trull, and indeed, from the Tower-stairs to Westminster-Ferry, for want of a stirring midsomer terme, this yeare of disasters, 1642 written by one of his secretaries that had nothing else to do.
I. C., fl. 1603. / [1603] Saint Marie Magdalens conuersion.
[1690] Saint Paul the tent-maker in a discourse shewing how religion has in all ages been promoted by the industrious mechanick.
Cade, Anthony, 1564?-1641. / [1618] Saint Paules agonie A sermon preached at Leicester, at the ordinary monthly lecture: specially touching the motions of sinne, remaining in the regenerate. By A. Cade, Bacheler in Diuinity, and of Bilsdon in Leycester-shire.
Palmer, Laurence. / [1644] Saint Pauls politiques, or, A sermon against neutrality preached at Margarets Westminster on the Lords-Day Decemb. 13, 1644, divers of the Honourable House of Commons being present / by Lawrence Palmer ...
[1641] Saint Pauls potion prescribed by Doctor Commons, being very sicke of a dangerous fulnesse, with the great effects it wrought.
Paynter, Henry, b. 1582 or 3. / [1632] Saint Pauls rule for religious performances A sermon preached May 15. Anno Domini 1631. By Henry Paynter B.D. Preacher of Gods Word in the city of Exeter.
Randall, John, 1570-1622. / [1623] Saint Pauls triumph, or cygnea illa & dulcissima cantio that swan-like and most sweet song, of that learned and faithfull seruant of God, Mr. Iohn Randall, bachelor of diuinitie: vttered by him (in an eleauen sermons, vpon the eight chapter of St. Pavl his epistle to the Romans, vers. 38.39.) lately before his death, in the time of his great and heauy affliction, and vpon the Communion-dayes, either altogether, or for the most part. And now published for the glory of God, the edification of his church and people, and the hononrable [sic] memoriall of the author, by William Holbrooke, preacher of the word of God.
Mavericke, Radford, b. 1560 or 61. / [1596] Saint Peters chaine consisting of eight golden linckes, most fit to adorne the neckes of the greatest states, nobles, and ladies in this land, as the chiefest iewell of true nobilitie: and not vnfit for the meaner sort. Digested into eight chapters, and published by R.M. minister. With a praier annexed to the end of euerie chapter.
Rowland, John, 1606-1660. / [1661] Saint Peters general petition to our Saviour, for himself and his fellow sufferers
Mavericke, Radford, b. 1561? / [1603] Saint Peters watch word the end of all things is at hand / digested into eight chapters, and published by R.M. minister ; perused and allowed.
[1670?] The saint turn'd sinner; or, The dissenting parson's text under the Quaker's petticoats. Tune of a Soldier and a saylor.
Wilkinson, R. member of the army. / [1650] The saint's travel to the land of Canaan. Wherein is discovered several false rests below the spiritual coming of Christ in the saints. Together with a brief discourse of what the coming of Christ in the spirit is; who is the alone rest and center of spirits. / By R. Wilkinson. A member of the army.
Wing, John, of Flushing, Zealand. / [1623] The saints aduantage or The welfare of the faithfull, in the worst times A sermon, preached at the Hage the 18. of May, 1623. before the most high, and mighty princesse, Elizabeth, by the grace of God, Queene of Bohemia, Countesse Palatine of the Rhene, &c. By Iohn Wing, an vnworthy minister of the gospel and pastor to the English Church at Flishing in Zealand.
[Anno. M DC XLIV. 1644] The Saints apologie, or, a vindication of the churches: (which indeavour after a pure communion) from the odious names of Brownists and Seperatists, in a letter sent to an eminent Divine of the Assembly, shewing that they seperate not from true churches, but keepe themselves free from other mens sins. In seperating from the corruptions only which such churches maintain in their externall communion, and from that yoake of bondage which they subject themselves unto, under prelates and humane devices.
Hough, Roger. / [1667] Saints blessed for ever: or, God's people never forsaken asuring every true believer, of their blessed estate, and condition: very profitably to read, and comfortable to every believing soul that truly fears God. Being a rich portion of Gods love to his people; and worthy to be kept in memory for ever. Together with several perswasions to poor sinners, to leave their sins, and come to Christ by repentance. By Roger Hough.
Strong, William, d. 1654. / [1656. i.e. 1655] The saints communion with God, and Gods communion with them in ordinances.: As it was delivered in severall sermons / by that faithfull servant of Christ, Mr. William Strong, late minister at Westminster.
Whiting, Nathaneel, 1617?-1682. / [1659] The saints dangers, deliverances, and duties personall, and nationall practically improved in severall sermons on Psalm 94. ver. 17. useful, and seasonable for these times of triall / by Nathanael Whiting ...
Troughton, William, 1614?-1677? / [1652] The saints declining state under gospel administrations, or, The case of desertion briefly stated in a few considerations by William Troughton ...
Watson, Thomas, d. 1686. / [1657] The saints delight. To which is annexed a treatise of meditation. / By Thomas Watson, minister of Stephens Walbrook in the city of London. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1651] The saints dignitie and dutie·: Together with the danger of ignorance and hardnesse. / Delivered in severall sermons: by that reverend divine, Thomas Hooker, late preacher in New-England.
R. A. / [1649] Saints duty discoursed, from 2 Pet. 3. 18. and the saints dignity handled, from Eph. chap. 1. v. 7. with directions to both, delivered from a chatecheticall dialogue by him that was, and is ...
Templer, John, d. 1693. / [1659] The saints duty in contending for the faith delivered to them a sermon preached at Pauls church before the right honourable the Lord major, and aldermen of the city of London, July 17, 1659 / by John Templer ...
R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. / [printed in the year, 1664] The saints duty, and safety, in a trying time, and when they are attended with a suffering condition: or, The saints duty in meeting together in the way of God, as worshippers of him and their safety and happinesse in continuing and abiding with the Lord in that wherein the Lord hath appeared, & doth continue and abide with them, to minister unto them both in a time of suffering, and in a time of rejoycing. And also, the danger of being negligent in meeting together, to per- [sic] perform their duty and service to God, through any wile, and crafty mysterious working of Satan, whereby he labours to seduce and deceive them, &c. Written in the 4. moneth, 1664. by R.F. To be read amongst Friends at their meetings, and upon occasions, to such as there may be a service.
Wood, Seth. / [1651] The saints entrance into peace and rest by death: as it was held forth in a sermon / preached at the funerall of that honourable statesman, and ever to be valued father and lover of his country, Sir William Armyne baronet one of the members of the high court of Parliament: in the day when hee was buryed with his fathers, being honourably but mournfully attended from London where he dyed, to Lenton in Lincolnshire, where he was interred, in the ancient sepulchre of his ancestors, May 10. 1651. By Seth Wood preacher of the Gospel at Lenton.
Thomas, Michael, rector of Stockton. / [1655] The saints expectation and reward: a sermon at the funerall of that learned and faithfull minister of Christ Mr. Tho: Wiborow June 10th 1652. / Preached at Enfeild in Staffordshire, by Michael Thomas minister of Gods word at Stockden in Shropshire.
[1667] The Saints freedom from tyranny vindicated, or, The power of pagan caesars and antichristian kings examined and they condemned by the prophets and apostles, as no magistrates of God to be obeyed by saints for the Lords sake : being the coppy of an answer to a private letter, wherein the civil power of Satan and antichristian states is soberly debated ... / by a lover of truth.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1646] The saints fulnesse of joy in their fellowship with God presented in a sermon preached July 21. 1646. before the Honorable House of Commons in Margarets Westminster, being the day appointed for thankesgiving for the surrender of Oxford. By the least of saints, and the meanest of the ministers of the Gospel, W. Cradock.
Hardwick, Humphrey, b. 1601 or 2. / [1644] The saints gain by death, and their assurance thereof a sermon preached at the funerall of that worthy patriot Richard More, esquire, late one of the burgesses in this present Convention of Parliament for the town of Bishops-Castle in the countie of Salop / by Humphrey Hardwick ...
Thorne, George, of Weymouth. / [printed in the year 1664] The saints great duty in time of the dangerous afflictions, persecutions, and oppressions, they may meet with in the troublesome and tempestuous sea of this world, either by spiritual or temporal enemies. Preached in a farewel-sermon by Mr. George Thorne, of Weymouth in Dorset-shire. From Psal. 37. 34. Wait on the Lord, and keep his way. Published by a friend.
Hooker, Thomas, 1586-1647. / [1645] The saints guide, in three treatises;: I. The mirror of mercie, on Gen. 6.13. II. The carnall mans condition, on Rom. 1.18. III. The plantation of the righteous, on Psa. l.3 / By Thomas Hooker minister in New-England.
Forbes, John, 1568?-1634. / [1610] The saints hope, and infalliblenes thereof. or Two sermons preached before the English companie at Middelb. about the moneth of October, 1608. Written by Mr. Iohne Forbes, at the earnest request of the hearers, and now published by them for the generall instruction and comfort of all Gods children
Torshell, Samuel, 1604-1650. / [1633] The saints humiliation Being the substance of nine profitable sermons upon severall texts. viz: 1 The nature of a fast; on Iudges 20.26. 2 The Christians watchfulnesse; on Mark. 13.37. 3 Gods controversie for sinne; on Hosea 4.12. 4 The remedy for distresse; on Gen. 32.9.11. 5 The use of the covenant & promises; on Gen. 32.10. 6 The broken sacrifice; on Psalme 51.17. 7 Good wishes for Sion; on Psalme 51.17. 8 Motives to repentance; 9 An exhortation to repentance; on Math. 3.7.8. First preached and applied by Samuel Torshel, minister of Gods Word at Bunbury, and now published for the common good.
Shepard, Thomas, 1605-1649. / [Printed in the yeere, 1642] The saints iewell, shevving hovv to apply the promise: In a sermon preached by Thomas Shepheard.
Brookbank, Joseph, b. 1612. / [1656] The saints imperfection, or, A sermon wherein is made apparent 1. That in Christian religion there may be a true pretence, with a reall intention, without sufficient intention ... 2. That neither covenant nor promise &c. are sufficient in the way of salvation without a methodicall ... proceeding therein, 3. That knowing Christians are to be taught the first principles of religion, 4. That it is a beleevers duty to advantage his spirituall estate ... 5. That neither priviledge nor large capacity, seconded with saving grace, can exempt the elect from a losse in spirituall affairs except heed and paines be taken, 9 [i.e. 6]. That neither nobility, nor honour, knowledge nor vertue may detaine a minister from telling a people of their sad and dangerous condition : wherunto is added an use of direction or information unto all hearers / by Jo. Brookbank ...
Troughton, William, 1614?-1677? / [1648] Saints in England under a cloud; and their glory eclipsed in this life.: Or, The case of desertion briefly stated in a few considerations with severall symptomes of the saints decreasing and declining in spirituals. Very usefull in these times, wherein there is much of notion, and little of the power of godliness manifested. Published for the edification of the faithfull, / by W.T. M.G.
T. B. / [1643] The saints inheritance after the day of ivdgement.: Being also an answer to certaine scruples of late delivered, and others printed, expecially in that book intituled, The personall reigne of Christ upon earth. By T. B.
Goodwin, John, 1594?-1665. / [1640] The saints interest in God opened in severall sermons, preached anniversarily upon the fifth of November. By John Goodwin pastor of S. Stephens Coleman-street.
[1680] The saints jubilee, or The fullness of joy to the sweet singers of Sion.
Hickock, Richard. / [1660] The saints justified and their accusers found out: or an answer to the great dragons message, put forth in five positions by one of his messengers. Who for this purpose made use of Edward Laurance priest at Bast-church, a place so called in the county of Salop, who at a dispute at Milford-Hall in the said county, not far from the said steeple-house, stood up to prove the 5. positions, and there contended for his masters kingdom, that none could not but live in sin while they were upon the earth, (no not the saints) whom he there accused to live in sin; and other falsities he stood up to prove, producing scriptures to that end, but left all unproved to anies understanding there who had the least true discerning to discerne with. Also a few queries put forth to be answered by the aforesaid priest (if he will) or any else of his brethren. By a witnesse against the dragons message (of mans alwayes living in sin here) and for the truth, called Richard Hickock.
[An. Dom. 1640] The saints legacies, or A collection of certaine promises out of the word of God Collected for the priuate use, but published for the comfort of Gods people. Whereunto is now added the saints support in times of trouble.
[1633] The saints legacies: or, A collection of certaine promises out of the word of God Collected for private use, but published for the comfort of Gods people: by Anne Phoenix.
[1683] The Saints liberty of conscience in the new kingdom of Poland proposed for the consolation of the distressed brethren.
Symonds, Joseph. / [M. D C. L. 1650] Saints like Christ: or, somewhat of truth delivered to the congregation at headly in Hampshire. By Jo. Symmonds, M.A.
Robinson, Ralph, 1614-1655. / [1655] The saints longings after their heavenly country.: A sermon preached at St. Pauls church on Tuesday the sixth of June; 1654. At a solemn anniversary meeting of the Cheshire Gentlemen, and freemen of the City of London, born in the same county. / By that faithful and painfull servant of Jesus Christ, Mr. Ralph Robinson late minister of Mary Wolnoth London.
Hughes, George, 1603-1667. / [1632] The saints losse and lamentation. A sermon preached at the funerall of the VVorshipfull Captaine Henry Waller, the worthy commander of the renowned martial band of the honourable city of London, exercising armes in the Artillery Garden. Octob. 31. 1631. By George Hughes Mr. of Arts, and preacher of Gods word in Alhallowes Breadstreet in London.
Doolittle, Thomas, 1632?-1707. / [1698] The saints mansions in heaven a discourse occasioned by, and preached upon the death and funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth Brookes (late wife to Mr. Samuel Brookes ...) who deceased March 13th, 1697 / by Tho. Doolittle ...
Firth, William. / [1662] A saints monument, or, The tomb of the righteous the foundation whereof was laid in a sermon preached at Knath in the county of Lincoln at the solemn interment of the corps of the right honourable and truly religious Lady Elizabeth, wife of the right honourable Francis, Lord Willughby, Baron of Parham, March 26, 1661, and since finished : whereunto is annexed her exemplary and unparalleled conversation / by Wil. Firth, M.A. and chaplain to the right honourable Francis Lord Willughby, Baron of Parham.
Vines, Richard, 1600?-1656. / [1662] The saints nearness to God being a discourse upon part of the CXLVIII Psalm / written at the request of a friend by Richard Vines ...
[1683] The Saints new charte[r] written occasionly upon the Quo warrant[o] with some remarques upon the late ryots, &c. / written by an unknown hand.
Palmer, Anthony, 1618?-1679. / [1650] The saints posture in dark times: shewing what peaceable spirits they should have under dark and unexpected dispensations : set in a sermon preached in the cathedrall in Gloucester, on the 17th of March, 1649, being the the Lords day, and the time of the publick assize / by A. Palmer, M.A.
Scott, Chr. (Christopher), fl. 1655. / [1673] The saints privilege, or, Gain by dying
[1641] The Saints refvgeʺ A sermon / preached by a reverend divine, and now published by a welwiller to the truth for the comfort of Gods people.
Leigh, John, of Camringham, Lincolnshire. / [1654] The saints rest, and revvard in heaven Set forth in a sermon preached at the funerall of the most vertuous and truly religious gentlewoman, Mrs. Anne Tirwhytt, widdow of Robert Tirwhytt of Camringham in the county of Lincolne, Esq. Decemb. 8. 1652. By John Leigh, Master of Arts, and preacher of Gods word at Camringham near Lincolne.
Eglesfield, James, b. 1601 or 2. / [1646] The saints sacred laver. By Iames Eglesfield, master of arts, minister of Gods word at Knightsbridge. Preached at Padington, September the first, 1645
Bentham, Joseph, 1594?-1671. / [1636] The saints societie Delivered in XIV. sermons, by I.B. Master in arts, and preacher of Gods word at Broughton in Northampton Shire.
Bostock, Peter. / [1630] The saints solace: or, The condition, and consolation of the saints in the earth Deliuered in certaine sermons at Eatonbridge in Kent. By the minister there.
Resbury, Richard, 1607-1674. / [1654] The saints submission to the will of God. Or, A sermon preached at the funerall of a vertuous young gentleman, Mr. William Elmes the only son and heir of Thomas Elmes, of Warmington in the county of Northampton, Esquire. By Richard Resbury, minister of Oundle.
Yates, John, d. ca. 1660. / [1631] The saints sufferings, and sinners sorrowes. Or, The evident tokens of the salvation of the one, and the perdition of the other Phil. I.28, 2 Thes. I.6,7
Gouge, William, 1578-1653. / [MDCXLII. 1642] The saints support,: set out in a sermon preached before the Honourable House of Commons assembled in Parliament. At a publick fast, 29. Iune, 1642. By William Gouge.
Rowe, John, 1626-1677. / [1675] The saints temptations wherein the nature, kinds, occasion of temptation, and the duty of the saints under temptation are laid forth : as also the saints great fence against temptation, viz. divine grace : wherein the nature, excellency, and necessity of the grace of God is displayed in several sermons / by John Rowe ...
[1655] The Saints testimony finishing through sufferings: or, The proceedings of the court against the servants of Jesus, who were called before them to be tryed at the late assizes (or sessions) held in Banbury in the county of Oxon, the 26 day of the seventh moneth, 1655.: Also a relation of Margret Vivers, going to the steeple-house in Banbury, after the assize (or sessions) as aforesaid: and a testimony against false prophets, and false doctrine; ... And the manner of Richard Farnsworth imprisonment at Banbury, with a short examination and answer. And the cause of his detainment. Also, a warning from the spirit of the Lord (in his hand-maid Anne Audland) to the persecuting priest and people, &c. And a letter of Robert Rich to the magistrates of Banbury, ... Likewise a letter of Tho. Curtis to the professed minister called Samuel VVells in Banbury. And a certificate wherein is manifested the diligence that was used to know the causes of the prisoners commitments ... (Anne Audland, Iane VVaugh, Sarah Tims, and Nathaniel VVeston) as wel as Robert Rich, ... With a paper relating the sufferings of the innocent.
Caryl, Joseph, 1602-1673. / [1644] The saints thankfull acclamation at Christs resumption of his great power and the initials of his kingdome. Delivered in a sermon at Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, upon the day of their solemne thanksgiving unto God, for the great victory given our armie, under the command of the noble Lord Fairfax, at Selby in Yorke-shire and to other the Parliaments forces in Pembrock-shire, April 23d, 1644. By Joseph Caryl preacher to the Honourable Society of Lincolnes-Inne.
Wilkinson, Robert, member of the Army. / [1648] The Saints travel to the land of Canaan Wherein is discovered seventeen false rests below the spirituall coming of Christ in the Saints. Together with a brief discovery of what the coming of Christ in the spirit is; who is the alone rest and center of spirits. By R. Wilkinson. A member of the army.
E. S. / [Anno Dom. 1643] The saints travell from Babylon into their owne countrey: or, Considerations touching the reformation of the Church, in the time of this present working Parliament: From those words in the 51. of Jeremiah and the 9. verse. by E. S.
Burroughs, Jeremiah, 1599-1646. / [1668] The saints treasury· Holding forth 1. The incomparable excellency and holinesse of God. 2. Christs all in all. 3. The glorious enjoyment of heavenly things by faith. 4. The natural mans bondage to the law, and the Christians liberty by the Gospel. 5. A preparation for judgment. Being sundry sermons preached in London. By the late Reverend and painfull minister of the Gospel, Jeremiah Burroughs.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1674] The saints triumph over the last enemy in a sermon preached at the funeral of that zealous and painful Minister of Christ Mr. James Janeway : unto which is added his character, his sore conflict before he dyed, and afterwards his triumphant manner of departing from earth to the heavenly inheritance / by Nathanael Vincent.
Bagshaw, Edward, 1629-1671. / [1660] Saintship no ground of soveraignty, or, A treatise tending to prove, that the saints, barely considered as such, ought not to govern by Edw. Bagshaw ...
Nuisement, Clovis Hesteau, sieur de. / [1657] Sal, lumen, & spiritus mundi philosophici, or, The dawning of the day discovered by the beams of light shewing the true salt and secret of the philosophers, the first and universal spirit of the world / written originally in French, afterwards turned into Latin by the illustrious doctor, Lodovicus Combachius ... and now transplanted into Albyons Garden by R.T. ...
Salter, Christopher. / [1653] Sal Scylla: or, A letter written from Scilly to Mr John Goodwin, minister of the gospel in London.:
[1683] The Salamanca doctors comment upon the proclamation for apprehending Colonel John Rumsey, Richard Rumbold, Richard Nelthorp, Wade, Goodenough, Walcot, Thompson, Burton, Hone, for conspiring to kill the King
[1674] A sale of His Majesties prize goods by the Arms of Rotterdam to be made at the East-India-House, on Thursday the 14th. of May 1674, at eight of the clock in the morning; the particulars are, viz.
Spicer, John. / [1611] The sale of salt. Or The seasoning of soules. Namely such, as for whom the chapmen here doe come, and whom the author, which taketh the name of a salter, is willing, what in him lieth, to season with the salt of the Word, leauing the successe to the Lord, without whose blessing in such works we can do nothing. Written by Iohn Spicer, minister of the word of God at Leckhamsteed in the county of Buckingham.
[1663] Sales epigrammatum being the choicest disticks of Martials fourteen books of epigrams, and of all the chief Latin poets that have writ in these two last centuries : together with Cato's Morality / made English by James Wright.
I. D. / [1636.] Salomon's pest-house, or tovver-royall. Newly re-edified and prepared to preserve Londoners with their families, and others, from the doubted deluge of the plague. Item, a laudable excercise [sic] for those that are departed, or shall depart out of the city into the country, to spend their time till they returne, a handfull of holy meditations usefull and requisite for Gods people, men and women, of all estates and degrees, in these doubtfull dayes, whether troubled in body or minde, and whether Gods visitation of the plague increase or decrease. / By the reverend, learned and godly divine I.D. preacher of Gods word. ; Whereunto is added Mr. Holland's admonition, and Mr. Phaer's prescription for bodily physicke. Also London looke-backe: a description or representation of the great and memorable mortality ann. 1625. in heroicke matchlesse lines,.
I. D., preacher of Gods word. / [1630] Salomons pest-house, or tovvre-royall Nevvly re-edified and prepared to preserue Londoners with their families, and others, from the doubted deluge of the plague. Item, a laudable exercise for those that are departed, or shall depart out of the city into the country, to spend their time till they returne. A handfull of holy meditations vsefull and requisite for Gods people ... By the reuerend, learned, and godly diuine I.D. preacher of Gods word. Whereunto is added Mr Hollands admonition, and Mr Phaers prescription for bodily physicke. Also, London looke-backe: a description or representation of the great and memorable mortality an. 1625. in heroicke matchlesse lines, by A.H. of Tr. Colledge in Cambridge.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1659 i.e. 1658] Salt upon salt: made out of certain ingenious verses upon the late storm and the death of His Highness ensuing. By which contemplative object, occasion is taken, to offer to consideration the probable neer approaching of greater storms, and more sad consequences. / By Geo. Wither, Esquire.
Fitzgerald, R. (Robert) / [1683] Salt-water sweetned; or, A true account of the great advantages of this new invention both by sea & land:: together with a full and satisfactory answer to all apparent difficulties. : Also the approbation of the Colledge of Physicians. : Likewise a Letter of the Honourable Robert Boyle to a friend upon the same subject.
Lanyer, Aemilia. / [Anno 1611] Salue deus rex iudæorum containing, 1. The passion of Christ, 2. Eues apologie in defence of women, 3. The teares of the daughters of Ierusalem, 4. The salutation and sorrow of the Virgine Marie : with diuers other things not vnfit to be read / written by Mistris Æmilia Lanyer ...
[1685] Salus Britannica, or, The safety of the Protestant religion against all the present apprehensions of popery fully discust and proved wherein all the popular fears and imaginary dangers are wholly dissipated and confuted, against all objections whatever.
Owen, John, 1616-1683. / [1648] Salus electorum, sanguis Jesu, or, The death of death in the death of Christ a treatise of the redemption and reconciliation that is in the blood of Christ with the merit thereof, and the satisfaction wrought thereby : wherin the proper end of the death of Christ is asserted ... and the whole controversie about universall redemption fully discussed in foure parts, whereof the I. Declareth the eternall counsell, and distinct actuall concurrence of father, sonne, and holy spirit ... 2. Removeth false and supposed ends of the death of Christ ... rightly stating the controversie, 3. Containeth arguments against universall redemption from the word, with an affection of the satisfaction and merit of Christ, 4. Answereth all considerable objections as yet brought to light ... / by John Owen ...
[1681] Salus populi &c., or, The Case of king and people modestly handled and impartially stated : very useful for these distracted times.
P., Theophilus. / [1648] Salus populi, desperately ill of a languishing consumption:: the causes discovered, the cure discoursed; by Theophilus P.
Dole, Dorcas. / [1700] A salutation and seasonable exhortation to children.: By Dorcas Dole.
Cater, Samuel, d. 1711. / [1672] A salutation in the love of God and in the fellowship of the work of His blessed truth ... with a word of exhortation and counsel ... also a warning unto all them that have long known the truth but have not, neither obey it with all their hearts ... / by Samuel Cater.
Lodge, Robert, ca. 1636-1690. / [1665] A salutation of love from the opening of the springs of eternall life unto the flock of God in bonds or else where scattered upon the earth, but are one in the endlesse life of God from a Freind [sic] to all the upright hearted people of God that wait for the building of distressed Syon, known by the name of Robert Lodge.
D. W. (Dorothy White) / [1684] A salutation of love to all the tender hearted, who follow the lamb wheresoever he leadeth them
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1661] A salutation of love to the seed of God in the people called Independents, and Baptists, Monarchy-men and Seekers ... / through George Bishope.
Vickris, Richard, d. 1700. / [1697] A salutation of love unto all who have known the call of God and have in measure believed therein: so far as to make open confession to his name and truth, and yet sit down short of the heavenly possession, through want of faithfulness thereunto, so come not to witness a being gathered into God's vineyard, to labour therein, which alone obtains the reward, and fits for his heavenly kingdom / by Richard Vickris.
Stirredge, Elizabeth, 1634-1706. / [1683] A salutation of my endeared love in God's holy fear and dread, and for the clearing of my conscience, once more unto you of that city of Bristol ...
Dole, Dorcas. / [1685] A salutation of my endeared love to the faithful in all places that bear their testimony for the Lord and keep in the lowliness of truth as it is in Jesus.
Gibson, William, 1629-1684. / [Printed in the year, 1663] A salutation of the Fathers love unto the young men and virgins, who are in the openings of the prophesies in visions and in revelations. And to the labourers in his vineyard; who sound forth his praises in the congregation of the righteous. Through his suffering servant William Gibson.
Fisher, A. (Abigail) / [1690] A salutation of true love to all faithful friends, brethren and sisters in the fellowship of the blessed truth with an addition of tender love to all younger convinced friends in and about London &c. : also a few words of advice to the children of believing and faithful parents.
Loddington, William, 1626?-1711. / [MDCLXXXII. 1682] A salutation to the church of God the spouse of Christ coming out of the wilderness leaning upon her beloved. And more particularly to the young and tender members of her body. By one who travels in spirit for the preservation of peace and love, and unity among the children of God, William Loddington.
Samm, John, d. 1664. / [1633] A salutation to the little flock, who do chuse Christ to be their rock
Samm, John, d. 1664. / [1663] A salutation to the little flock, who do chuse [sic] Christ to be their rock lift up your heads in the light of Christ, for the day of your redemption draws near : with a message from the Lord alone, for the healing of the sick and wounded one, and an exhortation unto all to give up unto the death, that they may be crowned with life / by John Samm.
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] A salutation to the seed of God.: And a call out of Babylon, and Egypt, from amongst the magitians, where the house of bondage is, and the imaginations rules above the seed of God, the cause of all blindnes, and condemnation. Also that which is perfect made manifest, even everlasting righteousnesse, which endures for all generations, ... With the way to him, set forth most for such as groan for freedome from the power of sin; but may be serviceable to all who loves his appearance. Also a testimony from Christ what he is in this world, and where he is; ... Also a suite to such rulers, magistrates, and governours, as have not wholly hardened their hearts, and stopt the eare against the voyce of the spirit, that they may hear and their soules may live, and be established a blessing to the nations. With some things more added to this second impression. / Written in love to all your soules, by him who is called James Naylor.
Coale, Josiah, 1632?-1668. / [1663] A salutation to the suffering-seed of God wherein the things are declared and signified before-hand that must shortly come to pass / by Josiah Coale.
R. G. / [1571] Salutem in Christo
Staynoe, Thomas, d. 1708. / [1700] Salvation by Jesus Christ alone ... agreeable to the rules of reason and the laws of justice ... : to which is added a short inquiry into the state of those men in a future life who never heard of Jesus Christ ... / by Tho. Staynoe.
Rapin, René, 1621-1687. / [1699] Salvation, every man's great concern written originally in French by Monsieur Rapin ; done into English.
Hopkins, George, 1620-1666. / [1655] Salvation from sinne by Jesus Christ: or, The doctrine of sanctification (which is the greater part of our salvation) founded upon Christ,: who is both the meritorious, and and efficient cause of sanctifying grace, purchasing it for, working & perfecting it in his people. Applied (as it was specially intended) for the better information of our judgements, and quickning of our affections in holiness, wherein our everlasting our everlasting happiness chiefly consisteth. / Preached in the weekly lecture at Evesham in the county of Worcester, by George Hopkins, M.A. minister of the Gospel there.
Owen, James, 1654-1706. / [1696] Salvation improved: in a sermon upon the 16th of April, 1696. : Being the day of solemn thanksgiving for the preservation of His Majesty's sacred person, from barbarous assassination; and of this kingdom, from French invasion. / Preached at Oswestry, by J.O. minister of the Gospel.
Bond, John, 1612-1676. / [1644] Salvation in a mystery: or A prospective glasse for Englands case. As it was laid forth in a sermon preached at Margarets in Westminster, before the Honourable House of Commons, at their monthly fast, March 27. 1644. / By John Bond, B.LL. late lecturer in the city of Exceter, now preacher at the Savoy in London. A member of the Assembly of Divines. Published by order of the Commons House.
R. C. / [1698] Salvation laid on its right foundation, or, The free grace of God prov'd to be the only ground of, and to have the alone stroke in, the matter of our salvation being the sum of two sermons / preach'd to a county auditory by an admirer of grace, and the freeness of it.
Skippon, Philip, d. 1660. / [1643] A salve for every sore, or, A collection of promises out of the whole Book of God and is the Christian centurions infallible ground of conscience, or his poore soules most assured comfortable companion at all times and in all things ... / by Phillip Skippon.
J.K.D.T. / [Printed in the yeare, 1648] A salve for the sufferings of the loyall party.: A lecture unto London : and an expostulation with the present Parliament, in a theologicall tract, grounded upon the words of the prophet, Amos 3.6. Shall there bee evill in a city and the Lord hath not done it? Expounded and applyed unto these times: / by J.K.D.T.
[1653?] [The Sal]isbury assizes. [...]ard of witchcraft. Being a true relation of one mistris Bodnan living in Fisherton, next house but one to the gallowes, who being [a] Witch seduced a maid, called by name, Anne Stiles, to the same abominable and detested action of vvitchcraft; which VVitch for that action was executed the 19 day of March 1653. To the tune of Bragandary.
[1699] Sam, against sheperd: or, Reasons offer'd by the new East-India Company, for passing the bill, for raising two millions, with the benefit of the trade to India, in the year 1698. and reasons now offer'd by the New East-India Company, against the bill for continuing the Old East-India Company a corporation, in this present year, 1699.
Phillips, John, 1631-1706. / [printed in the year, 1688] Sam. Ld. Bp. of Oxon, his celebrated Reasons for abrogating the Test, and notions of idolatry answered by Samuel Arch-Deacon of Canterbury.
Knight, John, 1651-1712. / [1682] The samaritan rebels perjured, by a covenant of association discovered in a sermon preach'd at the assizes holden at Northampton, March 30th, 1682 / by John Knight.
Griffith, Matthew, 1599?-1665. / [1660] The Samaritan revived and the course he then took to cure the wounded traveller by powring in wine and oyl : historically applyed for the sound and speedy healing of our present dangerous distractions : with a sermon preacht by the same author upon Prov. 24:21 ... / by Matthew Griffith.
Polhill, Edward, 1622-1694? / [1682] The Samaritan shewing that many and unnecessary impositions are not the oyl that must heal the church together with the way or means to do it / by a country gentleman who goes to common-prayer and not to meetings.
Perrinchief, Richard, 1623?-1673. / [1664?] Samaritanism, or, A treatise of comprehending, compounding and tolerating several religions in one church demonstrating the equity, and necessity of the act and late vote of Parliament against non-conformists, from reason, the ancient church, and the opinions and practice of papists and Puritans now plotting and pleading for toleration.
Milbourne, Luke, 1649-1720. / [1683] Samaritanism reviv'd, a sermon preached at the parish church of Great Yarmouth, upon the ninth of September being the day appointed for a solemn thanksgiving for the discovery of the late horrid plot, against His Majesty's person and government / by Luke Milbourne.
Levitt, William. / [1647] The Samaritans box newly opened:: powring his oyl into the wounds of a distressed kingdome; and communicating wholsom advice to all estates, especially to his Excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax, the Honourable Councel of War, together with the Agitators of the Army. Wherein is laid down 1. The particular causes of all our calamities. 2. Divers considerations tending to moderation. 3. Rules to prevent growth of evils. 4. Assured means to procure peace, and put an end to all our troubles. / By William Levitt.
[Printed in the yeer, MDCXLIX. 1649] The same hand again, against the present councel of state's bad friends, John Canne, and his maintainers, the connivers of those very licentious, scandalous books, called the Discoverer, Part the first, and second.
Hutchins, Edward, 1558?-1629. / [1601] Sampsons iavvbone against the spiritual Philistine Containing sundry godly and Christian praiers, necessarie and conuenient for all estates and occasions: by Ed. Hutchins.
Crosley, David, 1670-1744. / [1691] Samson a type of Christ in a sermon preached at Mr. Pomfret's meeting-house in Gravel-lane near Hounds-ditch, London: at the morning-lecture, on July 22. 1691. from Judg. xiv.5. Then went Samson down, and his father and his mother, to Tunnath; and came to the vineyards of Timnath; and behold, a young lion roared against him. Wherein is shewed, I. In six particulars, how clearly Samson doth type forth Jesus Christ, ... II. With respect unto Samsons marriage, ... III. As Samson loved and married an uncircumcised woman, ... IV. As Samson did overcome the young lion which opposed him: so Jesus Christ doth overcome and destroy that roaring lion, the Devil, that opposeth him. Published at the request of the Congregation, for Publick Good. By D.C. an unworthy servant of Christ.
Douglas, Eleanor, Lady, d. 1652. / [printed in the year 1642] Samsons fall, presented to the house 1642:
[1678?] Samsons riddle, or, A bunch of bitter wormwood bringing forth a bundle of sweet smelling myrrh the first is made up of the sharpe sufferings of the Lords church in Scotland by the hands of barbarous and bloody persecutors, evident by the exact copies of the indictments, sentences, executions and deposing of their members who were executed, to be sett up in the publick places of that land : together with the forfaultries and gifts of there estates to others, extracted out of their own registers, and here inserted : the second of the savorie testimonies of those sufferers, who witnessed a good confession, patiently enduring through the sight of an invisible God, signally supporting them, as appeareth both by there letters and written testimonies directed to and left with there friends, to be published to the world, as it is here performed.
Simson, Archibald, 1564-1628. / [1621] Samsons seaven lockes of haire allegorically expounded, and compared to the seauen spirituall vertues, whereby we are able to ouercome our spirituall Philistims. By M. A. Symson, minister of the euangell at Dalkeith.
Hartlib, Samuel, d. 1662. / [1651] Samuel Hartlib his legacie: or An enlargement of the Discourse of husbandry used in Brabant and Flaunders; wherein are bequeathed to the Common-wealth of England more outlandish and domestick experiments and secrets in reference to universall husbandry. Entered according to the late Act concerning printing.
Shaw, Samuel, 1635-1696. / [1660] Samuel in sackcloth: or, A sermon assaying to restrain our bitter animosities,: and commending a spirit of moderation, and right consittution of soul and behaviour towards our brethren. Upon I Samuel 15.35. By S.S.
[1661] Samuelis primitæ: or, an essay towards a metrical version of the whole book of Psalmes: Composed, when attended with the disadvantagious circumstances of youth, and sickness. By Samuel Leigh.
Harris, Robert, 1581-1658. / [1618] Samuels funerall. Or A sermon preached at the funerall of Sir Anthonie Cope Knight, and Barronnet. By Mr. Robert Harrice.
Baker, Augustine, 1575-1641. / [1657] Sancta Sophia, or, Directions for the prayer of contemplation &c. extracted out of more then (sic) XL treatises / written by the late Ven. Father F. Augustin Baker, a monke of the English congregation of the Holy Order of S. Benedict, and methodically digested by the R.F. Serenvs Cressy of the same order and congregation ...
Mayne, Zachary, 1631-1694. / [1693] Sanctification by faith vindicated in a discourse on the seventh chapter of the epistle of St. Paul to the Romans : compared with the sixth and eighth chapters of the same epistle / written by Zachary Mayne ... to which is prefixt a preface by Mr. Rob. Burscough.
Lemnius, Levinus, 1505-1568. / [1592] The sanctuarie of saluation, helmet of health, and mirrour of modestie and good maners wherein is contained an exhortation vnto the institution of Christian, vertuous, honest, and laudable life, very behoouefull, holsome and fruitfull both to highest and lowest degrees of men ... / written in Latin verie learnedly and elegantlie by Leuinus Lemnius of Zirizaa, physitian, and Englished by H.K. for the common commoditie and comfort of them which understand not the Latine tongue ...
Hitchcock, John, student in the Middle Temple. / [1617] A sanctuary for honest men. Or An abstract of humane wisedome. Contayning, a certaine way leading to a perfect knowledge of Man, and directing to a discreet cariage in the vvhole course of our humane condition. Collected and composed by Io: Hitchcock student in the Middle Temple.
Swaffield, Joseph, ca. 1625-1681. / [1661] Såoä ma thanatou, the body of death: or, a discourse concerning the saints failings & infirmities. Wherein this position, viz. that absolute freedome from sinne is not attainable in this life, is both proved and improved, in three sermons preached in St Edmunds church in the city of New-Sarum; the first upon Wednesday Novemb 24. 1658. being the weekly lecture day; the two last upon August 14, 1659. being the Lords day. By Joseph Swaffeild minister of the gospel at Odstocke in the county of Wilts.
Saparton, John. / [1569] Sapartons alarum, to all such as do beare the name of true souldiers, in England, or els wheare.
Shute, Josias, 1588-1643. / [1649] Sarah and Hagar, or, Genesis the sixteenth chapter opened in XIX sermons / being the first legitimate essay of ... Josias Shute ; published according to his own original manuscripts, circumspectly examined, and faithfully transcribed by Edward Sparke.
Chambers, Richard, b. 1583. / [1620] Sarahs sepulture, or A funerall sermon preached for the Right Honourable and vertuous lady, Dorothie Countesse of Northumberland, at Petworth in Sussex. By Richard Chambers Doctor of Diuinitie.
Oecolampadius, Johann, 1482-1531. / [1548?] A sarmon, of Ihon Oecolampadius, to yong men, and maydens.
Leslie, Charles, 1650-1722. / [1697] Satan dis-rob'd from his disguise of light, or, The Quakers last shift to cover their monstrous heresies, laid fully open in a reply to Thomas Ellwood's answer (published the end of last month) to George Keith's Narrative of the proceedings at Turners-Hall, June 11, 1696, which also may serve for a reply (as to the main points of doctrine) to Geo. Whitehead's Answer to The snake in the grass, to be published the end of next month, if this prevent it not / by the author of The snake in the grass.
Pusey, Caleb, 1650?-1727. / [1700] Satan's harbinger encountered, his false news of a trumpet detected, his crooked ways in the wildrnesse [sic] laid open to the view of the impartial and iudicious being something by way of an answer to Daniel Leeds his book entituled News of a trumpet sounding in the wildernesse &c. ... / by C.P.
[1692] Satan sifting, or, The oyl of joy for the spirit of heaviness
Baillie, Robert, 1599-1662. / [1643 i.e. 1644] Satan the leader in chief to all who resist the reparation of Sion. As it was cleared in a sermon to the Honourable House of Commons at their late solemn fast, Febr. 28. 1643. By Robert Baylie, minister at Glasgow. Published by order of the House of Commons.
Spurstowe, William, 1605?-1666. / [1666] Satana noåemata, or, The wiles of Satan in a discourse upon 2 Cor. 2. 11 / by William Spurstow ...
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1655] Satans design discovered:: vvho under a pretence of worshipping Christs person in heaven, would exclude God and Christ, the spirit and light, out of the world: and that he should no more dwell in his people as he hath done, till Doomsday, that so he might rule in the hearts of men and women, unrevealed, while the world endures, onely under the name of God and Christ, talked of at a distance, that he may rule in the creation, exalted above God. Clearly laid open in an answer to Thomas Moor, who calls his book an Antidote against the spreading infections, &c. Wherein is discovered the crooked ways the winding Serpent takes to save his head, and reproach the truth with lies, that by any means he might make people believe that a lying spirit is among the Quakers, but is found within him. With 48. lies, taken out from three times as many, and sent back to be proved by the founder of them, T.M. Also some particulars, what the Quakers holds ... / By a servant to truth, called James Nayler.
Aconcio, Iacopo, d. 1566. / [1648] Satans stratagems, or The Devils cabinet-councel discovered whereby he endevors [sic] to hinder the knowledg of the truth ... wherein is laid open an easie way to end controversies in matters of conscience ... together with arguments to each book ... / by Jacobus Acontius ... ; as also the testimonies of some ancient divines, together with an epistle written by Mr John Goodwin ; and Mr. Duries letter touching the same.
Smith, Robert, fl. 1685. / [anno Dom. 1685] Satans temptation, and Gods preservation: or Satans policy and Gods mercy: most lively and amply set forth in the discovery of the several temptations, desertions, troubles, and afflictions, that have accompanied the life of Robert Smith of Ludshelf, alias Litchfield, in the county of Southampton, gent. Wherein is discovered the method that Satan took in the several gradations thereof. With an accompt of the life of the author. Published for the benefit, comfort, and support, of any of Gods servants, that now are, or shall be, cast into such a deplorable condition.
D. C., minister of the Gospel. / [1657] Sathan discovered, or, The Jesuits last design to ruine religion being some observations upon the swords abuse ... By D.C.
Farmer, Ralph. / [1657. i.e. 1656] Sathan inthron'd in his chair of pestilence. Or, Quakerism in its exaltation. Being a true narrative and relation of the manner of James Nailer (that eminent Quaker's) entrance into the city of Bristoll the 24. day of October, 1656. With one man going bare-headed before him: and two women; one on one side, another on the other side of his horse, holding the reines, and leading him. Singing, Hosannah, and Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord God of Israel. Together with some blasphemous letters found about him, with their examinations thereupon, in this city, and other considerable passages, and observations. Whereto is added a vindication of the magistrates and inhabitants of this city, in reference to the nestling of these Quakers amongst us. With a declaration of the occasion, rise and growth of them in this city. / Collected and published by Ra. Farmer, a servant of (and that hopes to be saved by) that Jesus Christ who was crucified at Jerusalem above sixteen hundred yeares agoe: whom the Quakers nullifie.
[1693] A Satire upon the town address'd to a friend in the country disswading him from coming up.
[1643] Satisfaction concerning mixt communions unsatisfactory: or, Some short animadversions upon the most materiall passages of a late booke, entituled, Satisfaction concerning mixt communions.
[1643. July 8] Satisfaction concerning mixt Communions:: in answer to the doubts of some, who abstain from the sacrament of the Lords Supper; because wicked persons are present.
Kaye, William. / [1647] Satisfaction for all such as oppose reformation in a confutation of twelve practices of popery proved to be condemned by Christ and his apostles : with an answer also made to Mr. Oddy's objections which he wrote against the Covenant : to which is also added a true character of the Covenant / written by W. Kaye.
England and Wales. Lord Protector (1653-1658 : O. Cromwell) / [1657] Saturday 13th of June, 1657.
Ives, Jeremiah, fl. 1653-1674. / [1659] Saturday no sabbath, or, The seventh-day Sabbath proved to be of no force to the beleeving Gentiles in the times of the Gospel, by the law of nature, Moses, Christ being an account of several publique disputations held at Stone-Chappel by Pauls, London, between Dr. Chamberlain, Mr. Tillam, and Mr. Coppinger ... and Jer. Ives ... : together with an appendix in which the said question is more fully and plainly discussed ... / by Jer. Ives.
England and Wales. Parliament. / [1647] Die Saturni 31 Iulii 1647 we your Majesties loyall subjects, the Lords and Commons assembled in the Parliament of England, have agreed upon these following votes ... : whereas the King hath beene seized upon, and carried away from Holdenby without his consent ... the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled doe desire, that his Majestie will be pleased ... to come to such place as both Houses of Parliament shall appoint ... and they doe declare ... that they with the commissioners of the kingdome of Scotland, will take their addresses unto His Majestie for a safe and well grounded peace ...
[1680?] A Satyr
[1699] A Satyr against ingratitude with some reflections on the wits of the age.
[1700] A Satyr against marriage
[1697] A satyr against painting in Burlesque verse: submitted to the judicious. By an eminent hand.
R. D. / [1680] A satyr against satyrs, or, St. Peter's vision transubstantiated by R.D.
[1691] A Satyr against the French
[1683] A Satyr by way of dialogue between Lucifer and the ghosts of Shaftsbury and Russell.
[1683] A Satyr on the pretended ghost of the late Lord Russel
[1700] A Satyr upon a late pamphlet entituled, A satyr against wit
Non-swearing parson. / [in the year of peace 1697] A satyr upon the French king written by a Non-swearing parson ...
[1689] A satyr upon Tyrconnels coming over to Ireland, to be Lord Deputy of that kingdom / by an English Protestant there.
Lluelyn, Martin, 1616-1682. / [1645] A satyr, occasioned by the author's survey of a scandalous pamphlet intituled, The king's cabanet opened.:
[Printed in the yeare 1643] A satyre against the Cavaliers: penned in opposition to the satyre against Separatists.
[printed in the year, 1648] A satyrical catechisme betwixt a newter and a Round-head. Also how the Round-head converted the newter, and promised him an excise office. Very pleasing to reade to all those which love God, honour their King, and are their own wel-wishers. With a song. N. stands for newter, and R. stands for Round-head.
W. M., Esq. / [1679] A satyrical poem on the most horrid and execrable Jesuitish Plot in 1678, for the assassination of the King, subversion of the government, destruction of Protestantism and introduction of popery also an humble address to His Most Sacred Majesty for the extirpation of popery / by a loyal subject to the King, a true son of the Church of England and a faithful servant to his countrey, W.M., Esq.
Phileroy, E. / [1684] A satyrical vision or tragy-comedy as it was lately acted in the city of Bristol, discovered in a dream / by E. Phileroy.
[1640] Satyræ seriæ, or, The Secrets of things written in morall and politicke observations.
Trosse, George, 1631-1713. / [1693] The sauciness of a seducer rebuked, or, The pride and folly of an ignorant scribbler made manifest in some remarks upon a scurrilous libel written by Joseph Nott ... against a book of the Reverend Mr. George Tross in vindication of the Lord's Day : together with a confutation of some errors of the Quakers, in a book call'd ... Gospel-truths scripturally asserted, written by John Gannacliff and Joseph Nott.
Stonham, Benjamin. / [1676] Saul and David compared together, or, David's picture fully drawn, or, The description of a man after God's own heart, such a one as David was being the summe and substance of what is in the Scriptures witnessed concerning David ... / by Benjamin Stonham ...
Brevint, Daniel, 1616-1695. / [1674] Saul and Samuel at Endor, or The new waies of salvation and service, which usually temt [sic] men to Rome, and detain them there Truly represented, and refuted. By Dan. Brevint, D.D. As also a brief account of R.F. his Missale vindicatum, or Vindication of the Roman Mass. By the same author.
[1692] Saul at Endor: or, The ghost of the Marquiss de Louvois consulted by the French King concerning present affairs. Done out of French
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1654] Saul's errand to Damascus, with his packet of letters from the high priests against the disciples of the Lord, or, A faithful transcript of a petition contrived by some persons in Lancashier who call themselves ministers of the Gospel breathing out threatnings and slaughters against a peaceable & godly people there, by them nick-named Quakers : together with the defence of the persons thereby traduced against, the slanderous and false suggestions of that petition, and other untruths charged upon them : published to no other end but to draw out the bowels of tender compassion from all that love the poor despised servants of Jesus Christ, who have been the scorn of carnal men in all ages.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1653] Saul's errand to Damascus: with his packet of letters from the high-priests, against the disciples of the Lord. Or, A faithful transcript of a petition contrived by some persons in Lancanshire, who call themselves ministers of the gospel, breathing out threatnings and slaughters against a peaceable & godly people there, by them nick-named Quakers.: Together with the defence of the persons thereby traduced, against the slanderous and false suggestions of that petition, and other untruths charged upon them. Published to no other end, but to draw out the bowels of tender compassion from all that love the poor despised servants of Jesus Christ, who have been the scorn of carnal men in all ages.
Coppin, Richard, fl. 1646-1659. / [1653] Saul smitten for not smiting Amalek according to the severity of the command: and the residue of the spoil sentenced to death, which Saul preserved and spared alive, (to wit) man, woman, infant, suckling, oxe, sheep, camel and ass. Being an allegorical allusion to the present passages of the times, delivered in a sermon at Somerset-House, May 1. upon the dissolution of the late Parliament. Also, a great and notable blow is given at the serpent, the ruine of the whore and her familie determined; wherein is discovered what she was, and is, and the several husbands that have married her, deceased from her, and been decieved by her; also the several children which by her have been brought forth and nursed up, with a dissolution of all unjust government, laws rules and worships exercised over mens lives, liberties and estates, and the restoring of all just government, the peoples rights and priviledges by the Lord Jesus, into its perfect state. As apprehended by Richard Coppin.
Price, Daniel, 1581-1631. / [1609] Sauls prohibition staide. Or The apprehension, and examination of Saule. And the inditement of all that persecute Christ, with a reproofe of those that traduce the honourable plantation of Virginia. Preached in a sermon commaunded at Pauls Crosse, vpon Rogation Sunday, being the 28. of May. 1609. By Daniel Price, Chapleine in ordinarie to the Prince, and Master of Artes of Exeter Colledge in Oxford.
Sanders, George, of Sugh. / [1635?] Save a theefe from the gallowes and hee'l hang thee if he can: or, The mercifull father, and the mercilesse sonne. To the tune of, Fortune my foe.
[between 1688 and 1692] Save a thief from the gallows, and hee'l [sic] hang thee if he can. Or, The mercifull father, and the mercilesse sonne, the tune is, Fortune my foe.
Rogers, Timothy, 1598-1650? / [1644] Saving-beliefe: or, The ready and right vvay to beleeve and be saved. Wherein is the * mysterie of faith laid open * I Tim. 3. 9. By Timothy Rogers, minister of the Gospel (twixt Essex and Suffolke) in Sudbury.
Murcot, John, 1625-1654. / [1656] Saving faith and pride of life inconsisent delivered in a sermon, preached before the then commissioners of the Common-wealth of England for the affairs of Ireland, at Christ-Church in Dublin / by John Murcot ...
Powell, Vavasor, 1617-1670. / [1651] Saving faith set forth in three dialogues: or Conferences: 1 2 3 between Christ and a publican. Pharisee. Doubting beleever. Whereunto is added tvvo sermons one of them preached before the Parliament the other before the Lord Mayor of the City of London. By Vavasor Powell, minister of the Gospell.
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [Anno Dom. 1658] Of saving faith: that it is not only gradually, but specifically distinct from all common faith. The agreement of Richard Baxter with that very learned consenting adversary, that hath maintained my assertion by a pretended confutation in the end of Serjeant Shepards book of sincerity and hypocrisie. With the reasons of my dissent in some passages that come in on the by.
Elliott, John. / [1693] The saving grace of God owned and scripturally asserted. To remove dark and atheistical contradiction thereunto. : For particular and general information.
Walker, Anthony, d. 1692. / [1679] Say on, or, A seasonable plea for a full hearing betwixt man and man and a serious plea for the like hearing betwixt God and man : delivered in a sermon at Chelmsford in Essex, at the general assize holden for the said county, before the Honourable Sir Timothy Littleton, one of His Majesty's Barons of the Exchecquer, July 8, 1678 / by Anthony Walker ...
Northumberland, John Dudley, Duke of, 1502-1553. / [Anno. 1553] The saying of Iohn late Duke of Northumberlande vppon the scaffolde, at the tyme of his execution The. xxii. of Auguste.
[1683] The Sayings and apothegms of sundry learned and eminent divines of the Church of England
Bathurst, Elizabeth, d. 1691. / [1683] The sayings of women, which were spoken upon sundry occasions, in several places of the Scriptures. / Briefly collected and set together ...
[ca. 1631] A Sayler new come ouer: And in this ship with him those of such fame The like of them, nere vnto England came, Men of such qualitie and parts most rare, Reading this Ditty, will shew you what they are ; to the tune of A sayler new come ouer.
[between 1681-1684] The saylors departure from his dearest love, wishing that still (to him) she'd constant prove she (in the second part) doth thus reply, e're she'd from him depart, she'l chuse to dye. To a new tune of, Adieu my pretty one.
[1525?] Saynt Nycholas of tolle[n]tyne.