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W Wa We Wh Wi Wj Wo Wr Wy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Wa.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Wadsworth, Thomas, 1630-1676. / [1680] Wadsworth's remains being a collection of some few meditations with respect to the Lords-Supper, three pious letters when a young student at Cambridg, two practical sermons much desired by the hearers, several sacred poems and private ejaculations / by Thomas Wadsworth. With a preface containing several remarkables of his holy life and death from his own note-book, and those that knew him best.
Vincent, of Lérins, Saint, cd. ca. 450. / [the .xxii. daye of October. 1554] The waie home to Christ and truth leadinge from Antichrist and errour, made and set furth in the Latine tongue, by that famous and great clearke Vincent, French man borne, aboue .xi. hundred yeres paste, for the comforte of all true Christian men, against the most pernitious and detestable crafte of heretikes, which in his tyme by all subtell wayes, deuised to obscure and deface the doctrine and religion of the vniuersall churche. And now the same worke is englished, and by the Quenes highnes authorised to be sette furthe for the reliefe fo diuers Englishe menne, which yet stande in doubte, whether they may goe to heauen in the peace and vnitie of Christes vniuersall churche, or to hell in the dissention and confusion of heretikes.
Jordan, Thomas, 1612?-1685? / [1657] The walks of Islington and Hogsdon,: with the humours of Woodstreet-compter. A comedy, as it was publikely acted 19. days together, with extraordinary applause. Never printed before. Written by Tho. Jordan, Gent.
W. R. (William Richards), 1643-1705. / [1682] Wallography; or The Britton describ'd: Being a pleasant relation of a journey into Wales, wherein are set down several remarkable passages that occur'd in the way thither. And also many choice observables, and notable commemorations, concerning the state and condition, the nature and humor, actions, manners, customs, &c. of that countrey and people. / By W.R. a mighty lover of Welch travels.
W. R. (William Richards), 1643-1705. / [1682] Wallography, or, The Britton describ'd being a pleasant relation of a journey into Wales ... : and also many choice observables ... of that countrey and people / by W.R., a mighty lover of Welch travels.
Le Clercq, Jacquemine. / [1646] The Wallons consistory and excommunication
University of Oxford. / [1669] Walter Blandford, doctor of divinity, vice-chancellor of the University of Oxford
Gray, Walter, d. 1613. / [1594] Walter Gray gentleman in commendation of the Author his labors, studies (as well Diuine as Mathematicall) and generositie.
[1691?] Walter Williams and Elizabeth his wife late wife and executrix of William Reed, deceas'd. [brace] appellants. Richard Reed the younger, Sir William Gregory, and Richard Wytherstone, [brace] defendants. The case of the appellants, upon the order of the Lords in Parliament, dated the 3d. of January, 1690. Whereby the said appeal was refer'd to the Barons of the Exchequer, to be heard, and determined.
Williams, Walter. / [1685] Walter Williams, and Elizabeth his wife, appealants. Richard Reed the Younger, respondent. The appeal is to be relieved against two decrees, the first made by the Lords Keeper Coventry, Anno 1639. (46 years since) the second by the Earl of Nottingham, late Lord Chancellor, 32 Car. II.
Walwyn, William, 1600-1681. / [1649] Walwyns jvst defence against the aspertions cast upon him in a late un-Christian pamphlet entituled Walwyns wiles / by William Walwyn.
[Printed in the Year 1660] The wandering whore continued: Num. 2: A dialogue between Magdalena, a crafty bawd, Julietta, an exquisite whore, Francion, a lascivious gallant, and Gusman a pimping hector. Discovering their diabolical practises at the Half-Crown Chuck-Office. With an additional list of the names of the crafty bawds, common whores, wanderers, pick-pockets, night-walkers, decoys, hectors, pimps and trappanners.
[Printed in the Year 1660] The wandering whore continued: Num. 3.: A dialogue between Magdalena, a crafty bawd, Julietta, an exquisite whore, Francion, a lascivious gallant, and Gusman a pimping hector. Discovering their diabolical practises at the Half-Crown Chuck-Office. With an additional list of the names of the crafty bawds, common whores, wanderers, pick-pockets, night-walkers, decoys, hectors, pimps and trappanners.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1695] The wandring bird's wings clipt: or, A reply to Benjamin Bird Catholick his pagan designs.
[1640] The wandring Jew; or, The shoemaker of Jerusalem, who lived when our sauiour [sic] Christ was crucified, and appoynted by him to live untill his comming againe. To the tune of, The ladies fall.
[post 1640] The wandring Jew; or, The shoomaker of Ierùsam who lived when our sauiour Christ was crucified, and appoynted by him to live untill his comming againe. To the tune of, the ladies fall.
[between 1680-1682] The wandring prince and princess or, Musidorus and Anadine, both of royal prognry [sic], who being unfortunately separated by means of their parents disagreeing; as fortunately met in a desert, while they both resolved never to cease from searching, till they had found out each other. In shady deserts where was none but beasts to hear these lovers moan, there these faithful lovers met, their marriage day was quickly set. Tune, Young Phaon.
Potter, Christopher, 1591-1646. / [1633] Want of charitie iustly charged, on all such Romanists, as dare (without truth or modesty) affirme, that Protestancie destroyeth salvation in answer to a late popish pamphlet intituled Charity mistaken &c. / by Christopher Potter ...
Jeanes, Henry, 1611-1662. / [1650] The want of church-government no warrant for a totall omission of the Lords Supper. Or, A brief and scholastical debate of that question, which hath so wonderfully perplexed many, both ministers and people.: Whether or no, the sacrament of the Lords Supper may (according to presbyterial principles) be lawfully administred in an un-presbyterated church, that is, a church destitute of ruling elders. Wherein the affirmative is confirmed by many arguments, and cleared from objections, especially such as are drawn from the unavoidablenesse of mixt communions without ecclesiastical discipline. / By Henry Jeanes, minister of Gods Word at Chedzoy in Sommerset-shire.
[between 1684-1688] The wanton vintner, and the subtile damosel, being an account of a young blade who needs would be dabling with his maid servant, to which she seemed to agree, but went directly and informed her mistriss, who resolved to prove the truth of this matter her own self; so away she went to the place appointed, being the vault, but her husband in the mean time sent another to toy with his maid, so by his own contrivance he hornified his own pate, his wife in the dark supposing it to be her own husband. To the tune of, The doubting virgin.
[between 1695-1700] The wanton wife of Bath. To the tune of, Flying fame, &c.
Philopolites. / [1689] War and its effects, laid out to the life being a seasonable advice to our Protestant brethren now ready to go against the Irish rebels usurping authority in the kingdom of Ireland / by Philopolites.
Boteler, Nathaniel. / [1672] War practically perform'd: shewing all the requisites belonging to a land-army, in marches, battels, and sieges. / Deduced from ancient and modern discipline by the experience of Capt. Nath. Boteler.
[1609] Ward and Danseker tvvo notorious pyrates, Ward an Englishman, and Danseker a Dutchman. VVith a true relation of all or the mo[st] piraces by them committed vnto the first of Aprill. 1609.
[Aug. 14, 1644] Wareham taken by the Parliament forces also Collonel Mittons valiant exploits certified by two severall letters dated at his quarters : and the particulars of his good succese at Shrewsbury-Fayre against the Cavaliers : as also, at Welch-Poole, where he tooke many prisoners of note, and divers horse, and made the rest of the Cavaliers flye many miles, some in their shirts and some of them naked : with other atchievments [sic] performed by him and Sir Thomas Middleton, and the particulars of each, very exactly related.
Lindsay, David, Sir, fl. 1490-1555. / [Anno. Do. M.D.LXVIII. 1568] The warkis of the famous and vorthie knicht Schir Dauid Lyndesay of the Mont, alias, Lyoun King of Armes. Newly correctit, and vindicate from the former errouris quhairwith thay war befoir corruptit: and augmentit with sindrie warkis quhilk was not befoir imprentit. The contentis of the buke, and quhat warkis ar augmentit, the nixt syde sall schaw.
Richard, Thomas, Merchant in Dublin. / [1642] The warlike, noble, and prosperous proceedings of the Protestant army, in Ireland.: Being the true copy of a letter, sent from Mr. Thomas Richard marchant in Dublin: to Mr. Thomas Andrewes grocer without Newgate, in the parish of St. Sepulchres. Brought over by the last post Apr. 30. 1642. Wherein amongst divers others is related, a very memorable victory obtained by the English, wherein 1800 of the rebels were hanged, and slaine, 16. of their colours taken, and 800 armes, with the names of three chiefe commanders of the rebells, kild at the same time whose heads by proclamation, were vallued at 400 l a peece. Also how 3500 Scots and English, are lately landed in Ireland with 2000 armes, besides 700 horse. April, 19. Also an order by the house of Commons, for the releife of those voluntiers that doe, or shall serve in the Irish warre. Hen, Elsinge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Carew, Richard, Sir, d. 1643? / [1640] The warming stone Excellent helps really found out, tried, and had, by a warming stone in his case, which not costing much, will save much cost in fire, and withall avoyd the danger of fire: and likewise is very usefull and comfortable for the colds of aged and sicke people, and for women with child, and in child-bed: as also for fluxes, rheumes, colicks, ruptures, or any cold disease: and for those that in beds, studies, shops, ships, churches, or elsewhere, have need of heate, yet cannot conveniently make use of fire: and likewise for the poore, when having no fire of their owne, they may borrow the heating of this stone at a neighbours fire, if his charity be not altogether cold. These stones with their cases are to be sold at [blank] where more particular satisfaction may be had of the contents of the booke.
Franckenberg, Abraham von, 1593-1652. / [1677] A warning against the deceit of setting up man's reason, as judge in spiritual matters first written in Latin, by a German nobleman, A.V.F. [i.e. Abraham von Franckenberg] and printed 1644, then translated into Dutch, and printed at Rotterdam, in the year 1674, and now translated into English, and printed by a lover of truth, S. Crisp.
Wollrich, Humphry, 1633?-1707. / [1680] A warning and testimony from the Lord who lives and abides forever that all that have known the Lord get into the name of the Lord therein only to have their confidence ... / by Humphry Woolrick.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1633] A warning for all lewd livers, by the example of a disobedient childe, who riotously wasted and consumed his fathers and mothers goods, and also his own, among strumpets, and other lewd livers, and after dyed most miserably on a dung-hill. To the tune of Sir Andrew Barton.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1660] A warning for all people
Leslie, Henry, 1580-1661. / [Anno 1625] A warning for Israel in a sermon preached at Christ-Church, in Dublin, the 30. of October, 1625. By Henry Leslie, one of his Majesties chaplaines in ordinary.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1636?] A warning for maides: or The false dissembling,, [sic] cogging, cunning, cozening young man, who long did try and use his skill, to wo a coy young maid to his will and when he had obtain'd her love, to her he very false did prove. To a dainty new tune, called, No, no, not I.
J. C. / [1677] A warning for swearers by the example of God's judgments shewed upon a man born near the town of Wolver-hampton, in Stafford-shire, who had stolen a Bible; and being examined before a justice, deny'd the fact, and falsly forswore it; wishing he might rot, if he were guilty of the theft; which (according to his desire) immediately fell upon him; and is at this time, a sad spectacle to hundreds that have beheld him: also, a relation of God's judgments shewed upon a woman, who lived in Worcester-shire; who falsly forswore her self, and [illegible] in a short time after, being immediately stuck dumb. J.C. Tune, Aim not too high.
Corderoy, Jeremy, b. 1562 or 3. / [1608] A warning for worldlings, or, A comfort to the godly, and a terror to the wicked set forth dialogue wise, betweene a scholler and a trauailer / by Ieremie Corderoy, student in Oxford.
Bourne, Edward, d. 1708. / [1660] A warning from the Lord God out of Sion who is mighty and terrible sounded forth unto the inhabitants of the city of Worcester and of the towns and villages round about them, and may serve to the nation in general ... / by a follower of the Lamb ... known among men by the name of Edw. Bourne.
Redford, Elizabeth. / [1695 or 1696] A warning from the Lord to the city and nation,: in mercy to the people, to see if they will yet seek him.
Harwood, John. / [1655] A warning from the Lord to the city of Oxford.:
Ivers, Margaret. / [1670] A warning from the Lord to the inhabitants of the Earth.
Killam, Margaret, d. 1672. / [1656 i.e. 1655] A warning from the Lord to the teachers & people of Plimovth.: With a few queries to the parish teachers of this nation, that have great sums of money for teaching the people. / From them which are scornfully called Qvakers, but witness the teaching of Christ.
Howard, Luke, 1621-1699. / [1661] A warning from the Lord unto the rulers of Dover And so to all men which stand guilty of the like practises, that all may know a day of repentance before it be too late; for the night will come when as no man can work, in which the son of man will come as a thief unto all such the workers of iniquity, and give to every man according to his deeds done in their body in their life-time. Then wo to the eveil-doer, for it will go ill with him. Also, the Christian man's plea for his liberty, as he is so indeed and in truth: and also, as he is a free-born English-man, he lays claim to his birth-right, by way of expostulation with the rulers of Dover, who rob him and many others of it, refusing to shew us any order for their so doing. Together with a true testimony born to the Light of Jesus, the power of God, yea the power of the endless life, from everlasting to everlasting: by Luke Howard.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1654] A warning from the Lord, to all such as hang down the head for a day, and pretend to keep a fast unto God, when they smite with the fist of wickedness, and suffers the innocent to lie oppressed. Occasioned by a late declaration; stiled, A declaration of His Highness the Lord Protector, inviting the people of England and Wales to a day of solemn fasting and humiliation. / A friend to all them which be of a broken heart, and trembleth at the word of the Lord, G.F.
Weston, Nathaniel. / [1660] A warning from the mouth and spirit of the Lord through his servant to the people of England that they may forsake their wicked and ungodly wayes, by true and unfained repentance ... : also a few words of exhortation and comfort to the people of God.
Vincent, Nathanael, 1639?-1697. / [1688] A warning given to secure sinners to prepare for judgement, to flee from wrath to come, and turn from all sin but especially the sin which does most easily beset them / by Nathanael Vincent ...
P. P., Well-wisher to the peace and tranquility of this nation. / [1655] A warning-peece for England being a discovery of a Jesuiticall design to dismember Wales from England, to the ruine of both : together with undeniable reasons and arguments, proving the indispensable necessity of appeals from Wales to the courts at Westminister ... : humbly tendred to the consideration of His Highness the Lord Protector and his council / by a well-wisher to the peace and tranquility of this nation, P.P.
Hammond, Charles, 17th cent. / [1652] A warning-peece for England by that sad and fearefull example that hath happened to men, women and children, all sorts of cattle and fowles, by stormes, tempests, hail-stones, lightning, and thunder, June 25, 1652 / written by Charles Hammond.
Truhearted Englishman. / [Printed 1641. i.e. 1642] A warning peece shot off from Ireland to England,: charged home with good counsell, by a truhearted Englishman, a mourner in Sion. Wherein these evill dayes, and dangerous times (without reflecting upon any particular persons) are plainly set forth.
Maudit, John. / [1659] A warning piece to afflicted England, or, The Church of God under a state of desertion laid out in VII maximes with application to the present times / by John Maudit ; together with the testimonies of several reverend divines concerning the danger the Church of God is in.
S. T. G., Lover of truth and peace. / [1676] A warning piece to England, or, The wrath of God revealed against sinners his judgments being already entered upon the nation / by S.T.G.
Hart, John, D.D. / [1678] A warning-piece to the sloathful, idle, careless, drunken and secure ones of these last and worst times wherein the danger that attends everyone that delights in any of these vices may be avoided, and the reward of those that have their conversation in holinesse may be attained.
Waite, Mary. / [1679] A warning to all Friends who professeth the everlasting truth of God which he hath revealed and made manifest in this his blessed day (whether on this side, or beyond the seas).
[169?] A warning to all lewd livers. By the example of a disobedient child, who riotously wasted and consumed his fathers and mothers goods, and also his own, among strumpets and other lewd livers, and after died most miserably on a dung-hill. To the tune of, Sir Andrew Barton.
Tyso, John, d. 1700. / [in the year, 1662] A warning to all people, nations, kindreds, tongues and languages, to repent and turn to the Lord God, before the day of their visitation past over, and no place of repentence be found for them.
Web, Christian, d. 1678. / [1659] A warning to all such who are making a profession of God, Christ, and the Scriptures and yet are in their blind zeal, persecuting of those who are in the life of what they in words profess. By Christian Web.
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1658] A warning to all the merchants in London, and such as buy and sell with an advisement to them to lay aside their superfluity, and with it to nouirish the poor / by G.F.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. / [1654] A warning to back-sliders, or, A discovery for the recovery of fallen ones delivered in a sermon at Pauls, before the Right Honourable, the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of the city of London / Ralph Venning.
Stockton, Owen, 1630-1680. / [1682] A warning to drunkards delivered in several sermons to a congregation in Colchester, upon the occasion of a sad providence towards a young man dying in the act of drunkenness / by ... Owen Stockton ...
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [Printed in the year 1674] A warning to England and to all that profess themselves Christians, who have the form, but deny the power of godliness, that they sin no more, lest a worse thing come to them. Let this be speedily dispersed. George Fox.
Parke, James, 1636-1696. / [1679] A warning to England with a hand of true pity and compassion still held forth in the love God, to call you all to repentance, that have not repented of your wickedness, and horrible provoking sins, wherewith you have provoked the Lord, and kindled his wrath more and more against you : wherein is shewed the great danger that you are in who hate the light of Christ Jesus, and put his day afar off from you : as also, something is signified of the great woes and heavy judgments, that have been , and shortly will come upon the people of this nation, that do not repent, and turn to the Lord while they have time, and some objections briefly answered, to satisfie the true seeker after the way of God.
Parke, James, 1636-1696. / [1679] A warning to London in particular wherein the wickedness thereof is reproved, and the people put in mind of some of the sore distresses and great calamities, that God already hath brought upon that formerly florishing and happy city : also the future distress and calamities hinted at, which God will bring upon the inhabitants thereof, that come not in their day to cease to do evil, and by timely repentance, turn to the Lord, while He calls, and His Spirit yet strives with them.
Sampson, Thomas, 1517?-1589. / [1578] A warning to take heede of Fovvlers psalter, giuen by Th. Sampson.
Trewman, Gregory. / [1659] A warning to the court, Parliament, and army. From a true lover of his country, and of all that love the truth in righteousness. Heartily desiring the peace and welfare of these poore nations, with freedome and an impartial administration of justice, that righteousness might run down our streets like a flood, and truth be exalted. Then will our God crown the labourers in, and doers of His work, with glory and honour, and at last immortality.
Rous, John, d. 1695. / [1656] A warning to the inhabitants of Barbadoes:
Adams, Mary, fl. 1652-1676. / [Printed in the year, 1676] A warning to the inhabitants of England, and London in particular for so it rise often in my heart to write, even a warning that the inhabitants might hear and fear the judgments of the Lord, that are ready to fall upon this nation speedily, unless they repent of the evil of their doings, and return from their iniquities, that God may yet shew mercy upon this poor nation. By M.A.
Wails, Isabel. / [1685] A warning to the inhabitants of Leeds, and all others in cities, towns and villages, who have willfully been persecuting the people of the Lord whom he hath called by his eternal spirit to magnifie himself in, and to testifie for truth and righteousness, and against all ungodly works, and workers thereof / by Isabel Wails.
Watkinson, George. / [1661] A warning to the inhabitants of the earth But more especially to those who say they believe in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ, with al those that in the simplicity of their hearts, and tender desires towards God, are seeking the kingdom of heaven, (in several forms, and divers observations) with their faces thitherwards; the Lord has opened his bowels of love and tender compassion (through me) towards you all; and these are the words that are laid upon me to give forth, that in the name, fear, dread and power of the living God, they may be read amoungst you. He that can receive them let him.
R. R. (Richard Robinson), b. 1628? / [1679] A warning to the inhabitants of the whole earth and perticulerly, or more especially, to the inhabitants of England, Scotland, and Ireland, and the islands and places to the same belonging and adjoyning, as appearing to be now under the more present and imediate concerne hereof, and to the rest in their order and time / R.R.
Duperron, Jacques Davy, d. 1649. / [1647] A warning to the Parliament of England.: A discovery of the ends and designes of the Popish partie both abroad, and at home, in the raising and fomenting our late war, and still-continuing troubles : in an oration made to the generall Assembly of the French clergy in Paris, / by Monsieur Jaques du Perron Bishop of Angolesme, and Grand Almosner to the Queen of England. Translated out of a manuscript copy, obtained from a good hand in France, and now published for the opening their eyes that hate not the truth, and that desire to be thankfull for such a discovery. And for caution to those, to whom the Divine Providence hath intrusted the transaction of affaires, that they may most accurately take heed there be a sound foundation laid, of the so generally longed-for peace of the kingdome.
Smith, Humphrey, d. 1663. / [1656] A warning to the priests, magistrates, rulers, and inhabitants of Exon. thay they may forsake the wrath at hand, with none of the effects of the priests ministery in Devonshire, whose fruits have exceeded many, and are now brought to light, that the simple may return from them (who profit not) unto Christ the light, who teacheth all to profit, and is come to teach.
Smith, Nicholas, d. 1680. / [1653] A warning to the world,: being sundry strange prophecies revealed to Nicholas Smith, living at Tillington neer Petworth in Sussex, shoe-maker. As he was about thirty years since in the hous of one Vickers, living in the Stert at Abbington in Berkeshire, spoken to him by a man whom he affirmeth was his lord and saviour Jesus Christ; in the presence of the said Vickers (master of the inne) one Katherine Smith, one carpenter's wife, and a maid-servant of the house, who all both saw the vision, and heard all the words of this prophesie. 1. Concerning the restauration of the creatures. 2. Concerning the Bible, and all the bookes in the world. 3. Concerning my own life and conversation, 4. Concerning this particular nation, and the whole world besides. 5. Concerning things past, things present, and things to come. / Manifested by the spirit of God to me Nicholas Smith on Matthias day last, in obedience to whose blessed will and pleasure I am now come up to London to perform the work I am commanded, and lie at the sign of the Flying-horse in Thames-street neer Dowgate where I will (by the grace of God) be ready to attest the truth hereof with my life.
[1685] A Warning to traytors, or, A brief account of the appredenaing [sic], tryal, condemnation, behaviour and execution of William Disinie, late esq. who was executed for high-treason on Monday the 25th day of June, 1685 at Kenington Common in the county of Surry.
Stubbs, Richard. / [1673] A warning unto apostates & backsliders that formerly have made a profession of the truth, but walk not answerably thereunto but are crucifying to themselves afresh the Son of God, and putting him unto open shame, and thereby are treasuring up wrath against the day of wrath, and revelation of the reighteous judgements of the Lord : also a visitation and warning to all workers of iniquity, that they may repent and turn to the Lord with speed, before his dreadful judgments be poured forth upon them / by Richard Stubbs.
Spittlehouse, John. / [1653] A warning-piece discharged: or, Certain intelligence communicated to His Excellencie the Lord General Cromvvel, with all the real and cordial officers and souldiers under his command.: Wherein the present tempers of each society of people in this Commonwealth, under each degree or notion whatsoever, are inserted and controverted, in relation to the election of a new representative. As also, a brief and full parallel betwixt the history of Israel and our late and present series of affairs. In which simile, our present general is compar'd with Moses, as he was their deliverer, judge, and general. By John Spittlehouse, a late member of the Army.
Bushell, Seth, 1621-1684. / [1673] A warning-piece for the unruly in two sermons at the metropolitical visitation of the most reverend father in God, Richard Lord Archbishop of York, held at Preston in Amondernes in Lancashire, and there preached, the former on that day, the latter the day following / by Seth Bushell.
Reresby, William, d. 1670. / [1664] A warning-piece to repentance presented in an assize-sermon preached in the cathedral chruch of Lincoln. Aug. 15. 1664. / By William Reresby doctor in divinity.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1667] The warnings of the Lord to the King of England and his Parliament as they were wrote and sent by his servant, George Bishope.
Bishop, George, d. 1668. / [1660] The warnings of the Lord to the men of this generation particularly, to those in power, who are lately past away, ere they so passed; and to them that remain, who are* ready to passe except they speedily repent. As they were given forth in sundry letters, and sent to Oliver Cromwel, Richard his son, late Protectors. The Parrliament [sic] succeeding. The council of officers of the Army. The Council of State. A Member of the Parliament and Council of State, and Committee of Safety. The general council of the officers of the Army a citizen of London, and one of the commissioners of the militia there. By his servant George Bishop. Who is moved of the Lord (now) to publish them, ... Whereunto is added, The burden of Dumah upon occasion of this query, sent in a letter by one related to the Army, viz. - Watchman! What of the night? Watchman! What of the night?
Hutchinson, Richard. / [1677] The warr in New-England visibly ended King Philip that barbarous Indian now beheaded, and most of his bloudy adherents submitted to mercy, the rest far up into the countrey which hath given the inhabitants encouragement to prepare for their settlement : being a true and perfect account brought in by Caleb More master of a vessel newly arrived from Rhode Island : and published for general satisfaction.
Hutchinson, Richard. / [1677] The warr in New-England visibly ended: King Philip that barbarous Indian now beheaded, and most of his bloudy adherents submitted to mercy, the rest far up into the countrey which hath given the inhabitants encouragement to prepare for their settlement : being a true and perfect account brought in by Caleb More master of a vessel newly arrived from Rhode Island : and published for general satisfaction.
Fairfax, Thomas Fairfax, Baron, 1612-1671. / [MDCXLIX.1649] A warrant of the Lord General Fairfax to the Marshall Generall of the Army,: to put in execution the former ordinances & orders of Parliament, and act of Common Councell, concerning the regulating of printing, and dispersing of scandalous pamphlets. Whereunto is annexed the said ordinances and orders.
City of London (England). Court of Common Council. / [1642] A warrant sent from the Lord Maior and aldermen, to all the trained bands in London, and the liberties thereof. Also a true platforme of Captaine Gifford, shewing how to plant ordnance and batter by night. Likewise, the quality of a serjeant-major, with such arts and sciences as appertaine unto his place. Pnblished [sic] by especiall Command.
R. B., 1632?-1725? / [1681] The wars in England, Scotland and Ireland, or, An impartial account of all the battels, sieges, and other remarkable transactions, revolutions and accidents, which have happened from the beginning of the reign of King Charles I, in 1625, to His Majesties happy restauration, 1660 illustrated with pictures of some considerable matters curiously ingraven on copper plates.
[1614] The wars in Germany vvith the taking of the seuerall townes by the Marquesse Spynola, and the present estate of the whole armie now on foote, in right of the emperour, sent from the Pope. Emperour. King of Spaine. Archduke. The cardinals. And Germaine prelasts. Together with the present estate of the contrary armie, conducted by Graue Maurice of Nassau, and the townes by him taken. Truely translated out of Dutch and French into English: and printed at Antvverpe the third of September. 1614.
Lead, Jane, 1623-1704. / [1700] The wars of David, and the peaceable reign of Solomon symbolizing the times of warfare and refreshment of the saints of the most high God, to whom a priestly kingdom is shortly to be given, after the order of Melchisedeck. Set forth in two treatises written by J. Lead: and according to divine ordination publish'd in this present year of jubilee. For the service of all the children of the captivity, now watching and praying in many countries, for the great jubilee of the Lord to begin, and follow upon this very speedily. Containing I. An alarm to the holy warriours to fight the battels of the Lamb. II. The glory of Sharon, in the renovation of nature, introducing the kingdom of Christ in his sealed virgins, redeemed from the earth.
Chetwynd, John, 1623-1692. / [1659] The watch charged. Or, a warning to God's watch-men. Being a sermon preached at Bridge-water in the county of Somerset on the 29. day of September 1658. which was a day set apart for ordination, and the generall meeting of the associated ministers in that county. / By John Chetwind, Mr. of Arts, preacher of the gospel, and one of the joynt-pastors for the city and parish of Cuthberts in Wells.
W. I. / [1680?] A watch word for Christians: being devine instructions, gathered out of the holy word of God· The first column sheweth the great danger that cometh by neglecting that duty, to vvatch and pray. The 2d. sheweth the great benefit that cometh to believers, by the faithful performing the great duty of watching and prayer. The third is rendred in plain English verse, very profitable and delightful to read, and fit to be set up in all private houses, for the instruction of youth.
Bull, Digby. / [1695] The watch-man's voice, giving warning to all men of the dreadful day of the Lord, which he apprehends to be at hand that they may take a due care to save their souls and lives that they perish not therein, and that their blood may not be required at his hand / written by Digby Bull.
A. E., a servant of Jesus Christ. / [1655] The watch-mans lanthorn being a summ of divinity in a short but very plaine exposition of the Ten commandments, the Lords prayer, and the Creed : fittest to the meanest capacity in a nature of a dialogue / by A.E.
Jemmat, William, 1596?-1678. / [1643] A watch-vvord for Kent: and may serve for admonition to Essex, Suffolke, and other counties which doe enjoy the gospell, and their estates in quietnesse. Exhorting Gods people to stir up themselves out of security, and prepare for an heavy iudgement that may be comming upon them: being sermon-notes delivered at Feversham in the county of Kent: / by William Jemmat, Master of Arts: ordered by Parliament to bee preacher there.
Field, Theophilus, 1574-1636. / [1628] A watch-word, or, The allarme, or, A good take heed A sermon preached at White-Hall in the open preaching place the last Lent before King Charles. By the R.R. Father in God T.F. the then bishop of Landaffe, now of S. Dauids.
Parnell, James, 1637?-1656. / [1655] The watcher: or, The stone cut out of the mountains without hands, striking at the feet of the image,: whose head is gold, and brest of silver, and thighs of brass, and legs of iron, and feet part iron and part clay, Dan. 2. 31, 32, 33, 34, 35. Or, A discovery of the ground and end of all forms, professions, sects and opinions, and also how they now are made as friends, and joyn hand in hand against the substance, the life and power of God, which is now made manifest in his sons and daughters (according to his promise) as hath been plainly manifest in several meetings betwixt the people called Quakers, and the people called Baptists, which is here describ'd. And also a description of the true Church, ... / VVritten by a friend to all tender hearted ones, who hunger and thirst after God, who are hoping and seeking in forms for life, to the directing of their mindes, where and how to finde the true light which leads into the true life and power of Godliness, the end of all forms, where I rest with all who in spirit read me, who am known to them who are without, by the name, Iames Parnell.
Love, Richard, 1596-1661. / [1642] The watchmans watchword.: A sermon preached at White-Hall upon the 30 of March last, being the fifth Wednesday in Lent, and the day of the monethly fast: by Richard Love D.D. Master of Corpus Christi Colledge in Cambridge, and chaplain in ordinary to his Majestie. Published by command.
Fiske, John, 1601-1677. / [1657] The watering of the olive plant in Christs garden. Or A short catechism for the first entrance of our Chelmesford children: Enlarged by a three-fold appendix / by John Fisk ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1614?] The watermens suit concerning players
Hibbert, Henry, 1601 or 2-1678. / [1654] Waters of Marah drawn forth in two funerall sermons, October 1653 and since (upon desire) enlarged / by Henry Hibbert ...
Du Moulin, Pierre, 1568-1658. / [1612] The waters of Siloe. To quench the fire of purgatory and to drowne the traditions, limboes, mans satisfactions and all popish indulgences, against the reasons and allegations of a Portugall frier of the order of St. Frances, supported by three treatises. The one written by the same Franciscan and entituled The fierie torrent, &c. The other two by two doctors of Sorbon. The one intituled The burning furnasse. The other The fire of Helie. By Peter Du Moulin minister of Gods word. Faithfully translated out of French by I.B.
[ca. 1685] Watten towns-end, or, A nosegay of pleasure which grew in the garden of Venus tune is Watten towns end, or lame leg next the wall.
[c. 1655?] The way how a religious correspondencie may be procured and maintained amongst the churches. For their mutuall safety, and the advancement of the gospel at home and abroad.
Neale, Thomas, d. 1699? / [Reprinted Feb. 6th, 1695] A way how to supply the King's occasions with two millions of money on a fond of 120000 l. yearly, which is at 6 only per cent. without any prejudice to His Majesty's present revenue, or compulsion to those that shall receive it, but rather a convenience to both. To do this, 'tis proposed, ...
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1648] The way of Congregational churches cleared in two treatises. In the former, from the historical aspersions of Mr. Robert Baylie, in his book, called, A disswasive from the errors of the time. In the latter, from some contradictions of Vindicæ Clavium : and from, some mis-constructions of learned Mr. Rutherford in his book intituled The due right of presbyteries. / By Mr. John Cotton, sometime preacher at Boston in Lincoln-shire, and now teacher of the Church at Boston, in New-England.
Chilton, Thomas. / [1659] Way of deliverance from bondage set forth in love to the simple, who have erred for lack of knowledge. The redemption of the holy seed, is through judgement on that which hath hindered its gr[owth] ... / By one that desires the enlargement of the righteous seed, which i[s] impris[o]ned in the unconverted, Thomas Chilton.
Marshall, Charles, 1637-1698. / [1674] The way of life revealed and the way of death discovered wherein is declared man's happy estate before the fall, his miserable estate in the fall, and the way of restauration out of the fall into the image of God again ... : also the by-pathes, crooked wayes, wiles, snares, and temptations of the enemy of man's soul discover'd ... the utter end and final destruction of all false professions prophesied ... : also a call in the tender bowels of the love of God shed abroad in this day, age, and generation to all the scatterrd sheep upon the barren mountains of profession to return to the true shepherd Christ Jesus ... / Charles Marshall.
Cotton, John, 1584-1652. / [1641] The way of life, or, Gods vvay and course, in bringing the soule into, keeping it in, and carrying it on, in the wayes of life and peace laid downe in foure severall treatises on foure texts of Scripture, viz. the pouring out of the spirit, on Zach. 12. 10, 11, &c., sins deadly wound, on Acts 2. 37., the Christians charge, on Prov. 4. 23., the life of faith, on Gal. 2. 19, 20 / by ... John Cotton.
Protestant of the Church of England. / [1680] The way of peace, or, A discourse of the dangerous principles and practices of some pretended Protestants ... being certain brief ... writings of several learned Protestant authors : with divers additions perswasive to peace / by the author, a Protestant of the Church of England.
[Anno 1605] A way of reconciliation of a good and learned man touching the trueth, nature, and substance of the body and blood of Christ in the sacrament. Translated out of Latin by the right honorable Lady Elizabeth Russell, dowager to the right honourable the Lord Iohn Russell, Baron, and sonne and heire to Francis Earle of Bedford.
Allen, Thomas, 1608-1673. / [Printed in the year 1676] The way of the Spirit in bringing souls to Christ set forth in X sermons on John 16:7, 8, 9, 10 and chap 7:37 / by Mr. Thomas Allen, late pastor of a church in ... Norwich.
Purnell, Robert, d. 1666. / [1659] The way step by step to sound and saving conversion,: with a clear discovery of the two states, viz: nature, & grace: and how to know in which state one is, and the way to come out of the one into the other. Or, The ready and right path-way for the first Adams posterity to get out of their fallen estate accompanied with sin and misery, into the relation and family of the last Adam, which estate is attended with grace and glory, &c. With many weighty questions answered, and cases of conscience resolved, for the clearing and confirming the truths asserted. / By Robert Purnell.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1697] The way to a lasting peace and true reconciliation
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1697] The way to excel. Meditations, awakened by the death of the reverend Mr. Joshua Moodey; with some short character of the eminent person: who slept in Jesus, 4d. 5 m. 1697. In the sixty fifth year of his age / by Cotton Mather.
[1649] The way to get rain: by way of question and answer. Shewing the true cause both of too much want, and too much abundance of raine. With the onely remedy and means to remove either of these judgements when they are upon us. As also shewing what we must do upon the removall of either of these judgements.
Johnson, Ro. (Robert) / [1621] The way to glory, or, The preaching of the Gospell is the ordinary meanes of our saluation wherein is shewed what difference there is betweene the text of the Gospell, and the preaching, exposition, and glosse thereof : with a confutation of our aduersaries opinion, that the Popes defining and expounding Scriptures ex Cathedra, is to bee beleeued as vndoubted truth ... : herein also is shewed the dignity and necessity of the office of preaching the Gospell ... : preached in the Cathedrall Church of S. Paules, for the Crosse sermon, the tenth of December, 1620 / by Ro. Iohnson Bachelour of Diunity.
N. L. The way to good success propounded in a sermon preached upon November the 24th, 1684, at Trinity-house-Chappel, to the wardens, elder brethren, and fraternity of masters and seamen of the same house, at Kingston upon Hull / by N.L., minister of the gospel at St. Mary's Church in Hull.
Crofts, Robert. / [1641] The way to happinesse on earth concerning riches, honour, conjugall love, eating, drinking / by R.C.
Gardiner, Samuel, b. 1563 or 4. / [1611] The way to heauen In a sermon deliuered at Saint Maries Spittle on Wednesday in Easter weeke the 27. of March. 1611. By Samuel Gardiner, Doctor of Diuinitie.
Waite, John, fl. 1666. / [anno Dom. 1645] The way to heaven by water concomitated, by the sweet-breathing gales of the spirit: wherein, the point of originall sinne is touched; infants baptisme justified, and how far the guilt of originall sinne, in the elect, is therein ordinarily removed, &c. Delivered in severall lectures at Kingston upon Hull, by John Waite, B.D, and lecturer there for the present. Imprimatur, Jas. Craford, Decemb: 2, 1644.
[1700] The Way to heaven in a string, or, Mr. A--'s argument burlesqu'd a poem. Canto I.
B. B. / [1678] The way to honour in three parts : first part of councils and councellors, second part of the well qualified courtier, third part of martial prowess and learning : illustrated and adorn'd by many famous examples, as well ancient as modern / by B.B.
Darcie, Abraham, fl. 1625. / [1635] The way to immortality: or happinesse in her perfection A perspective view of eternitie, and mirror of felicitie.
Lover of truth and peace. / [M DC LXXXVII 1687] The way to make all discerning lovers of truth of one mind:: for the stronger opposition of those who would ruine them with errours and discords flowing from them. / By A lover of truth and peace ; published with authority.
Burgess, Daniel, 1645-1713. / [1695] The way to peace A funeral sermon on Job 22.21. Preached upon the decease of the right honourable Elizabeth, Countess of Ranalagh. By Daniel Burgess.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [Printed 1684] The way to peace and happiness proposed in some instructions given formerly by a parent to his children : which being of concern to all, (thô of riper years) are again reprinted, and recommended to the perusal of all sorts of people, without respect of persons or parties, age or sex.
Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. / [1690] The way to peace and happiness proposed in some instructions, given formerly by a parent to his children. Which being of concern to all, (tho of riper years) are recommended to the perusal of all sorts of people, without respect of persons or parties, age or sex.
[1682] The Way to peace, by the proposal of some considerations arguing the necessity of mutual love, and forbearance in many things to effect it
Fox, George, 1624-1691. / [1683] A way to prevent the indignation [and] judgments of God from coming on a kingdom, nation or family commended to the consciences of all concerned in the sight of God, for them to read, vveigh and consider in the fear and dread of the Lord.
Tryon, Thomas, 1634-1703. / [1695?] The way to save wealth: shewing how a man may live plentifully for two-pence a day. Likewise how to make a hundred noble dishes of meat, without either flesh, fish, or fowl. To make bread of roots, herbs, and leafs of trees. To brew good cheap liquor, without malt or hops. To make shoes last long. To make coals last long. To save soap in washing. To save cloth in cutting out a shirt. To make coffee of horse-beans To feed cattel well, without hay, grass, or corn. To save candles. To know any one's mind by signs; if there be twenty in company, they cannot apprehend it. To order bees aright. To settle your estate with Christian prudence. To know Scripture-weights and measures. Of dreams. To cure wounds by sympathy. The way to live long. To make spring-potage. To cure all sorts of cattle for 12 d. charge. To improve land, order and cure all deseases in singing birds. To kill vermin. To brew pale ales. To make wines, and all sorts of liquor, and an easy way to fine, and order them. With divers other curious matter
King, Daniel, preacher near Coventry. / [1650] A way to sion sought out, and found, for believers to walke in. Or, A treatise consisting of three parts. In the first part is proved, 1. That God hath had a people on earth, ever since the comming of Christ in the flesh, throughout the darkest times of popery, which he hath owned as saints, and as his Church. 2. That these saints have power to reassume and take up as their right, any ordinance of Christ, which they have beene deprived of by the violence and tyranny of the man of sin. Wherein it is cleared up by scriptures, and arguments grounded upon scripture, who of right may administer ordinances, and amongst the rest the ordinance of baptisme with water. The 2. part containeth a full and large answer to 13. exceptions against the practice of baptizing believers, wherein the former particulars are more fully cleared up. The 3. part proveth that outward ordinances, and amongst the rest the ordinance of baptisme is to continue in the church, and this truth cleared up from intricate turnings & windings, clouds & mists that make the way doubtful & dark. / By Daniel King, preacher of the Word neere Coventry.
Plockhoy, Pieter Corneliszoon, fl. 1659. / [1659] The way to the peace and settlement of these nations,: fully discovered in two letters, delivered to his late Highnesse, and one to the present Parliament, as also one to his Highnesse Richard Lord Protector, of England, Scotland, and Ireland, &c. Wherein the liberty of speaking ... is opposed against Antichrist, for the procuring of his downfall, who will not grant the same to others; and now published to awaken the publick spirits in England, and to raise up an universal magistrate in Christendome, that will suffer all sorts of people, (of what religion soever they are) in any one countrey, as God (the great magistrate) suffers the same in all countreys of the world. By Peter Cornelius, Van Zurick-Zee, a lover of truth and peace.
White, John, 1570-1615. / [1608] The way to the true church wherein the principall motiues perswading according to Romanisme and questions touching the nature and authoritie of the church and scriptures, are familiarly disputed, and driuen to their issues, where, this day they sticke betweene the Papists and vs: contriued into an answer to a popish discourse concerning the rule of faith and the marks of the church. And published to admonish such as decline to papistrie of the weake and vncertaine grounds, whereupon they haue ventured their soules. Directed to all that seeke for resolution: and especially to his louing countrimen of Lancashire. By Iohn White minister of Gods word at Eccles. For the finding out of the matter and questions handled, there are three tables: two in the beginning, and one in the end of the booke.
Mingzeis, Alexander. / [Printed in the yeare, M DC L III. 1653] The way to thrive: or The heavenly thrift.: Teaching a man so to thrive heere, that he may thrive for ever hereafter. By Alexander Mingzeis, minister of Gods word.
Venning, Ralph, 1621?-1674. / [1655] The way to true happinesse, or, the way to heaven open'd.: In a sermon before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of the City of London, Jan. 28. 1654/5 / By Ralph Venning.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1550] The way to wealth wherein is plainly taught a most present remedy for sedicion. Wrytten and imprinted by Robert Crowley the .vii. of Februarye in the yere of our Lorde. a thousand fiue hu[n]derd [et] fiftie. In Elie rentes in Holburne cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum.
Gore, John, Rector of Wendenlofts, Essex. / [1638] The way to well-doing. Or A sermon of faith and good vvorkes Preached in the chappell of Buntingford, in the county of Hartford, at the beginning of their publike lecture. By Iohn Gore, rector of Wenden-lofts in Essex.
[between 1674-1679] A way to wooe a witty wench. Or, A dialogue between two lovers who meeting one day: the young-man desired the maiden to stay: the maid we was witty her self to defend, and so they concluded the match in the end. To a pleasant new tune, or, Musgroves march.
Stopford, Joshua, 1636-1675. / [1672] The wayes and methods of Romes advancement, or, Whereby the Pope and his agents have endeavoured to propagate their doctrines discovered in two sermons preached on 5 Novem. 1671 / by Joshua Stopford ...