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V Va Ve Vi Vl Vn Vo Vr Vs Vu Vv
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Va.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Casmann, Otto, d. 1607. / [1606] Vade mecum. = Goe vvith mee deare pietie, and rare charitie. VVhose flame is stirred vp, to dispell the cold out of the minde. By Otho Casmanne, preacher at Stoade. Translated out of Latine, by H.T. minister. The contents appeare in the page following.
Brugis, Thomas, fl. 1640? / [1652 i.e. 1651] Vade mecum: or, a companion for a chyrurgion: fitted for times of peace or war. Compendiously shewing the yong artist the use of every severall instrument belonging to a chyrurgion; and the vertues and qualities of all such medicines as are needfull and necessary, with the maner of compounding them, according to the most approved authors. As also the perfect cure of green wounds, either incised or contused, ulcers, fistulaes, fractures, and dislocations. To which is added the maner of making reports before a judge of assize, of any one that hath come to an untimely end. By Tho. Brugis Doctor in Physick.
[1675?] Valentine and Orson the two sonnes of the Emperour of Greece : newly corrected and amended, with new pictures lively expressing the history.
[1591] The valiant and most laudable fight performed in the Straights, by the Centurion of London against fiue Spanish gallies. Who is safely returned this present moneth of May. Anno. D. 1591.
[ca. 1680] The Valiant commander, with his resolute lady. Shewing, a brief discourse of a commander bold ... To a new northern tune, called, I would give ten thousand pounds she were in Shrewsbury. Or, Ned Smith.
[November 16, 1642] The Valiant resolvtion of the sea-men, listed under the command of the Earle of VVarwicke who upon Munday last most valiantly flew many of the cavaliers that were coming from Kingston to take Sion-house : and how they were constrayned to sinke their two ships, because the cavaliers should not take their ordnance : also a trve relation of the meeting of both armies betweene Brainford and Acton : shewing the behavior the Lord Robert upon Brainford bridge : slaying many of the cavaliers with small losse of his owne forces : vvith the most valiant service of Colonell Hampden, and Collonell Hollis, against Prince Rupert upon Turnham Greene : together vvith the most barbarous cruelty of of [sic] diverse cavaliers, upon Mr. Peitey his wife at Acton.
I. W., Gent. / [1637] The valiant Scot. By I.W. Gent.
Holdsworth, Richard, 1590-1649. / [1651] The valley of vision, or A clear sight of sundry sacred truths.: Delivered in twenty-one sermons; by that learned and reverend divine, Richard Holsvvorth, Dr. in Divinity, sometimes Vice-Chancellor of Cambridge, Master of Emanuel Colledge, and late preacher at Peters Poore in London. The particular titles and texts are set downe in the next leafe.
[between 1660-1665] The valorous acts performed at Gaunt, by the brave bonny lasse Mary Ambre; who in revenge of her lovers death, did play her part most gallantly. To the tune of, The blind beggar,.
Williams, William, Inferior Brother to the venerable and orthodox clergy. / [1696] The valorous warrior's welfare, in God's victorious warfare A sermon preach'd in His Majesty's English camp, near the city of Ghendt in Flanders; before the battalion of His Royal Highness George Prince of Denmark, under the command of the right honourable Colonel Charles Churchill, major-general of His Majesty's forces in the Netherlands. By William Williams, minister of the Gospel, and a son of the Church of England.
[ca. 1520?] The valuacyo[n] of golde and syluer made i[n] ye yere .M.C.CCC.lxxxxix holde i[n] the marke vnce englice quart troye. dewes and aes the maner for to weight wyth pe[n]nes and graynes and herein is sett ye fygures of ye spannysh and poortyngalysh docates whiche is now.
Smart, Peter, 1569-1652? / [1628] The vanitie & downe-fall of superstitious Popish ceremonies, or, A sermon preached in the cathedrall church of Durham by one Mr. Peter Smart, a præbend there, July 27. 1628 : containing not onely an historicall relation of all those severall Popish ceremonies and practises which Mr. Iohn Cosens hath lately brought into the said cathedrall church: but likewise a punctuall confutation of them; especially of erecting altars, and cringing to them, (a practise much in vse of late) and of praying towards the east.
Reynolds, William, 1625-1698. / [1658] The vanitie of man, in his best estate a sermon preached at St. Maries in Nottingham, March 18. 1657. at the funeral of the honourable Francis Pierepont, Esq; third son to the right honourable Robert late Earl of Kingston. By William Reynolds, M.A. minister of the Gospel at St. Maries in Nottingham.
[1649] The vanitie of the present churches,: and vncertainty of their preaching, discovered. Wherein the pretended immediate teaching of the spirit, is denyed, and the all-sufficiency of the Scriptures teaching, is maintained. With, a new and true method of reading thereof, for the peace of the mind, and rule of life.
Marsh, Richard, 1670 or 71-1732. / [1699] The vanity and danger of modern theories a sermon preach'd at St. Mary Church in Cambridge, on Sunday the 13th day of August, 1699 / by Richard Marsh ...
Wilson, Timothy, 1642-1705. / [1690] The vanity and falsity of the history of passive obedience detected. Wherein is briefly demonstrated, that the first reformers were far from maintaining it in the author of that history and his party's sence. As also it is plainly evinced that it cannot be deduced from the homilies, articles, injunctions or canons, liturgy and bishops of the primitive English Church. And all the specious pretences he makes for it are fully answered. By Tim. Wilson, M.A. and rector of the Kings Noth in Kent. Licens'd according to order.
Crow, Francis, d. 1692. / [1690] The vanity and impiety of judicial astrology whereby men undertake to foretell future contingencies, especially the particular fates of mankind, by the knowledge of the stars, i.e. the conjunctions, motions, positions and influences of the cœlestial bodies on the earthly / by Francis Crow.
Crodacott, John. / [1655] The vanity and mischief of making earthly, together with the necessity and benefit of making heavenly treasures our chiefe treasure opened in a sermon at Mary Spittle, before the Right Honorable the Lord Major and court of aldermen, of the city of London, and divers worthy citizens at their solemn anniversarie meeting, on Tuesday in Easter Week, being the 17 of Aprill 1655. / By John Crodacott, preacher of Gods word at Saviours Southwark, and Sepulchres London.
P. M. / [1690] The vanity, mischief and danger of continuing ceremonies in the worship of God humbly proposed to the present convocation / by P.M., a minister of the Church of England.
[1691] The Vanity of female pride a true relation of a sow that Pig'd seven monstrous pigs, at Highworth in Wiltshire, on Tuesday the ninth of June 1691, all with top-knots, one with having the face of a woman, four ears, four tails and eight legs, the other six being shaped much after the same monstrous manner.
Darrell, William, 1651-1721. / [1688] The vanity of human respects. In a sermon. / By William Darel.
Wilson, Joseph, d. 1678. / [1666] The vanity of humane inventions held forth in a brief exercitation upon the controverted ceremonies, managed in certain queries : first drawn up for the satisfaction of some private friends, and now made publick for the good of others.
Hodges, Thomas, d. 1688. / [1676] The vanity of man at his best estate, and the vanity of Dives, his desire when at his worst viz. to have a preacher sent from the dead to his fathers house / discoursed of in two sermons, the first before the University of Oxon, the other at Ayno in Northamptonshire, at the anniversary for the foundation of the free-school there, by T.H., B.D., sometime rector of Souldern in Oxfordshire.
Hinton, Edward, 1608 or 9-1678. / [1643] The vanity of self-boasters, or, The prodigious madnesse of tyrannizing Sauls, mis-leading doegs, or any others whatsoever, which peremptorily goe on, and atheistically glory in their shame and mischief in a sermon preached at the funerall of John Hamnet, gent. late of the parish of Maldon in Surrey / by E.H. Minister ...
Papillon, David, 1581-1655? / [1651] The vanity of the lives and passions of men.: Written by D. Papillon, Gent.
Hopkins, Ezekiel, 1634-1690. / [1668] The vanity of the vvorld by Ezekiel Hopkins.
Shirley, James, 1596-1666. / [between 1678 and 1681] The vanity of vain glory. With good advice to those who chuse immediate pleasures here, that they no longer can refuse, the thing which cost so dear. Tuue [sic], The gloryes of our birth and state.
C. B. / [1670] Vannus divinus or, A fanne to separate the chaff from the wheat and distinguish pure, and true, from impure and false religions very usefull to inform the ignorant, settle the wavering, reduce the straying, and confirm the sincerely orthodox professors / by C.B., M.A.
Owsolde, Walter. / [1605] The varietie of memorable and worthy matters. By Walter Owsolde.
Praed, John, fl. 1711. / [1693] Varieties of villany as murther, maiming, theft, perjury upon perjury. And many other infamous matters, set forth at large, and published, in the case (with its proofs and evidences) of John Praed, respondent, to the appeal of VVilliam VVarre. VVhich came to a hearing at the bar of the House of Lords, on the 27th of January 1692/3, and went for the respondent nemisie contradicente.
M. S. (Moses Stringer) / [1700] Variety of choice experiments made of two incomparable medicines elixir febrifugium martis, and salt of lymons. : Shewing their vertues, use and operations : being the peculiar secrets and acquisitions of the author. / Moses Stringer ...
[1661] Variety of news for all pallats, as certainties, probabilities, &c.
Westwood, Anthony. / [1656] De variolis & morbillis:: Of the small pox and measles: with their definitions, distinctions, causes, differences, signs, prognosticks, and cures, with cautions in aire and diet to prevent them. Also cordiall remedies, by which we may preserve our bodies from them, with locall medicines of excellent vertues to be applied outwardly or carried in the hand, to repel the venemous and pestiferous aire from entring into the body. / By Anthony Westwood, practitioner in Physick and Chirurgery at Arundel in Sussex.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1681] Vasanos alåethinåe, the true touchstone which shews both grace and nature, or, A discourse concerning self examination, by which both saints and sinners may come to know themselves whereunto are added sundry meditations relating to the Lords Supper / by Nathanael Vincent ...
Kirby, Richard, b. 1649. / [1683] Vates astrologicus, or, England's astrological prophet, fortelling what is likely to befall Great-Britain and Ireland, particularly the great and famous city of London as also France, Holland, Spain, Germany, Poland, Italy, Sicily, Apalia, Bohemia, Turkey, and indeed all Europe, but more especially the see of Rome, for twenty years together, beginning March 10, 1683, and ending March 10, 1702 : likewise astrological judgments of the effects of that famous triple conjunction of Saturn and Jupiter, being thrice repeated in that regal sign Leo, the great dignities of the Sun and Jupiter : also some remarks upon the eclipses, and more especially upon that great and famous visible eclipse of the sun, July 2, 1684 : with twenty years predictions from some of the most eminent mutual aspects of the planets, and eclipses of the luminaries, and annual revolutions of the sun : here are also many hieroglyphicks representing the future state and changes of the world : to which is added a treatise of the pestilence, both for the prevention and cure thereof / by Richard Kirby.
Wither, George, 1588-1667. / [1655 i.e. 1654] Vaticinium causuale.: A rapture occasioned by the late miraculous deliverance of His Highnesse the Lord Protector, from a desperate danger. With, a noverint universi, in the close. / By Geo: Wither, Esq;
Stokes, William, fl. 1641. / [1641] The vaulting master: or the art of vaulting: Reduced to a method, comprized under certaine rules, illustrated by examples, and now primarily set forth, by Will. Stokes.
Murad, IV, Sultan of the Turks, 1612-1640. / [1638] A vaunting, daring, and a menacing letter, sent from Sultan Morat the great Turke, from his court at Constantinople, by his embassadour Gobam, to Vladisllaus King of Poland, &c. Which letter was sent to the Christian King, since the truce concluded betweene the Turke and the Persian in March last; as by many copies whereof, may appeare, as it was sent out of Poland. Wherein he declares himselfe a mortall enemy to the said Christian King, threatning to invade his kingdomes and territories, with all manner of hostility. Whereunto is annexed a briefe relation of the Turkish present strength, both of horse and foote: with al the victories the Turkes have prevailed against the Christians these last three hundred yeares. As also what glorious victories the Christians have wonne against the Turkes, till this present yeare. 1638. Published by authority.
Allen, Edward, Esq. / [1654] Vavasoris examen, & purgamen: or, Mr. Vavasor Powells impartial triall: who being apprehended upon the late hue and cry, raised after him, hath appealed to God and his country, and is found not guilty. Or, The thanks of the Welsh itinerants for their pretious New-years-gift, (being a chain of blew beads, above an hundred lyes on a string) lately sent them, by their namelesse, truthlesse, and shamelesse benefactor, wherein the calumniators monstrous draught is expunged, and Mr. Powell drawn out in his proper colours. Published, by Edward Allen, John Griffith, Esq; James Quarrell, Charles Lloyd. Pr.