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W Wa We Wh Wi Wj Wo Wr Wy
There are 34963 items in this collection
Browsing Titles starting with Wi.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Clarke, Samuel, 1599-1682. / [1664] The wicked life and wofull death of Herod the Great a stranger by nation yet by the Romans made king of the Jews : taking in also the story of the Jews during all the time of his reign ... / by Sa. Clarke.
Pead, Deuel, d. 1727. / [1699] The wicked man's misery, and the poor man's hope and comfort being a sermon upon the parable of Dives and Lazarus : wherein is briefly discovered the miserable estate and condition of those who are guilty of uncharitableness, pride and covetousness : as also, the happy rewards and enjoyments which are prepared for the righteous, who patiently endure afflictions in this world / by the Reverend Dr. Pead ...
Mather, Increase, 1639-1723. / [1675] The wicked mans portion, or, A sermon (preached at the lecture in Boston in New-England the 18th day of the 1 moneth, 1674, when two men were executed, who had murthered their master) wherein is shewed that excesse in wickedness doth bring untimely death / by Increase Mather ...
Giffard, Francis. / [1681] The wicked petition, or, Israel's sinfulness in asking a king explain'd in a sermon at the assizes held at Northampton, March the 1st, 1680/1 / by Fr. Giffard.
Border, D. (Daniel) / [MDCXLIV. 1644] A wicked plot against the person of Sir William Waller Declaring, how one of his soldiers eyther for hire or malice would desperately have shot him, but (by the providence of God) his musket not taking fire he immediately was apprehended; and deservedly executed for it. Shewing also, the true passages of every dayes service, from the first besieging of Arundell Castle, till the surrendring of it unto Sir William Waller, Jan. the 6. With an exact relation what commanders were slain during the siedge, and what prisoners and pillage was fouud [sic] in the castle. Together with the taking of a Dunkirk ship, which (being chased by the Hollanders, came up the channell near unto Arundell Castle for harbour, very richly laden, who intended to go to the relief of the English-Irish against the Parliament. Sent from the army to a gentleman dwelling in Mugwel-street, and by him caused to be printed for the satisfaction of such as desire to be truly informed. Published according to order.
Scott, Thomas, 1580?-1626. / [1642] The wicked plots, and perfidious practises of the Spaniards, against the 17. provinces of the Netherlands, before they tooke up arms.: Being gathered out of severall Dutch writers, by a lover of truth, and an unfained hater of oppression and tyrannie, the bane of commonwealths: [text defaced]
Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. / [1656] Wickedness weighed: in an answer to a book, called, The Quakers quaking principle, examined and refuted. Set forth by Ellis Bradshaw; and dedicated, as he saith, to his Highness the Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, with the dominions thereof; much boasted of by the author, but as little worth, as the boast is great. The man's envy carrying him with such envy against the innocent, till he speak he knows not what, concerning the Father, and the Son, the Word, the Light, and Spirit: here is also, some marks, and maintenance of the true ministers set down; and also of the false; their fruits differing them, according to Christs rule in Scripture: with divers other things, to keep the simple from deceit. / By a friend to the work of God, but an enemy to the Devils work, where it is found and pleaded for, called of the world James Naylor.
Waite, Richard. / [1683] The widdows mite cast into the treasury of the Lord God and given forth to the upright-hearted.
J. St. N. (John St. Nicholas), 1604-1698. / [1695] The widow's mite cast into the treasury for the repairing the breaches of the temple: being an essay to explicate the sufferings of our blessed Saviour, and vindicate them from the imputation of a guilty sinner in the sight of God the father : with some reconciling paradoxes to be soberly enquired into / by J. St. N. in the 91st year of his age, a student in St. Paul's epistles.
Redford, Elizabeth. / [1690 or 1728] The widow's mite, humbly offer'd, not impos'd; shewing by Scripture, why the seventh day of the Lord's rest is to be kept in Christ, under the Name Christian and Gospel Dispensation, and that Christ, which is Spirit, was one with the Father in creating ...
Overbury, Thomas, Sir, 1581-1613. / [1614] A wife novv the widdow of Sir Thomas Overburye. Being a most exquisite and singular poem of the choice of a wife. Whereunto are added many witty characters, and conceited newes, written by himselfe and other learned gentlemen his friends.
Walwyn, Herbert. / [1697] Wigornia, (Worcester.) A poem. By Herbert Walwyn.
[1672] The wild goose chas'd.
Racster, John. / [1598] William Alablasters [sic] seuen motuies [sic]. Remoued and confuted by Iohn Racster.
Lilly, William, 1602-1681. / [printed in the year 1660] William Lilly student in astrologie, his past and present opinion touching monarchy in these nations: and his decision of the controversie between the Normans and the Long-Parliament.
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [1674] William Penn and the Quaker in unity, the Anabaptist mistaken and in enmity, or, A brief reply to a sheet sent abroad by Jeremy Ives, entituled, William Penn's confutation of a Quaker, or, An answer to a late libel William Shewen.
Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. / [1696] William Penn and the Quakers either impostors, or apostates which they please: proved from their avowed principles, and contrary practices. By Trepidantium Malleus.
Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? / [1700] William Penn, the pretended Quaker discovered to hold a correspondence with the Jesuite's at Rome. To which is added, A winding-sheet for Ann Dockwra: by Francis Bugg.
Powell, William. / [1656] William Powell alias Hinson Esq; plaintiffe; the Warden and Fellows of All-soules Colledge in Oxford defendants. In the Chancellors Court of the University of Oxford in a pretended cause of dammage.
Richardson, William, fl. 1685. / [1685] William Richardson's case against George Durdant, for lands in Staines and Stanwell, in the county of Middlesex
Lawrence, Thomas, 1645?-1714. / [1681] William Rogers's Christian Quaker, manifested to be antichristian by Thomas Lawrence of Marlbrough.
Richardson, Richard, 1623?-1689. / [ca. 1684] William Rogers's Scourge of Tow fired,
Salmon, William. / [Printed in the year. 1674] William Salmon's answer to Jeremiah Ives's request.:
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1695] William the Third, by the Grace of God King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, Defender of the Faith, &c. To all the nobility and gentry of our kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland, and to all other our loving subjects of what degree and quality soever, greeting. Whereas Richard Blome of London Gent. our cosmographical printer, hath represented unto us, that he hath undertaken the printing a new survey, or description of our cities of London and Westminster, with the liberties and parts adjacent; as also of the several American plantations ...
England and Wales. Sovereign (1694-1702 : William III) / [1699 i.e. 1700] William the Third, by the grace of God King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c.: to all and singular archbishops, bishops, archdeacons, deans, and their officials, parsons, vicars, curates, and all other spiritual persons ...
Bird, Benjamin. / [1691] The Williamites catechism, or, Instructions to be learned of all those who are well wishers to the Protestant religion and the English liberties by Benjamin Bird.
Willsford, Thomas. / [1656] Willsfords arithmetick, naturall, and artificiall: or, decimalls. Containing the science of numbers, digested in three books. Made compendious and facile for all ingenious capacities, viz: merchants, citizens, sea-men, accomptants, &c. Together with the theorie and practice united in a sympathetical proportion betwixt lines and numbers, in their quantitites and qualities, as in respect of form, figure, magnitude and affection: demonstrated by geometrie, illustrated by calculations, and confirmed with variety of examples in every species. / By Thomas Willsford, Gent.
[between 1684-1695] The Wiltshire wedding betwixt Daniel Doo-well, and Doll the dairy-maid. With the consent of her old father Leather-Coat, and her dear and tender mother Plod-wed. To an excellent north-country tune. Licensed according to order.
E. C. / [1653] The Wiltshire-petition for tythes explained, for the better understanding of the people of this Commonwealth. Herein you have first the petition it self at large inserted, and then the observations follow, being directed to each material passage in the petition by a letter of the alphabet. By E.C. and R.E.
Smith, Mr. (John), 1662-1717. / [1691] Win her and take her, or, Old fools will be medling a comedy as it is acted at the Theatre-royall / by Their Majesties servants.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1657] The Winchcomb-papers reviewed wherein are contained some choice notes concerning the government of the church, the liturgy and forms of prayer, the ordination and power of ministers, the administration of the Sacrament, & some other questions of our time : for the use of Glocestershire.
Barksdale, Clement, 1609-1687. / [1675] The Winchcomb-papers revived wherein are contained some particulars concerning the govenment of the church, the liturgy and forms of prayer, the ordination and power of ministers, the administration of the Sacrament &c. : for the use of dissenting brethren.
[1660] A winding-sheet for the Anabaptists & Quakers; or The death and burial of their fanatick doctrines. Being a discovery of their dangerous designs, wicked practises, and malitious indeavours, to subvert all civil government, both in church and state. As also, the strong bulwark, and banners of loyalty; for all loyal subjects, against the fanatick gunpowder reformations, within these his gratious Majesties realms, and dominion. Likewise, a Christian summons to all persons whatsoever, to submit to the Church of England, and chearfully to comply with the rites and ceremonies of the vvorship of God, commended to, ... by our gratious soveraign Lord King Charles, whom God long preserve, being the Defender of the Faith. And the laws, orders, and statutes for the punishing all Anabaptists and sectaries that shall presume to meet, ... Ordered to be published throughout the several countyes in England and VVales.
[1626.] A winding sheet. Wrapped vp in a letter from an onely liuing brother, sent to his few suruiuing sisters. Denouncing vnto them the sad sentence of death and directing them how to bee prepard for the happie entertainment of it..
Baxter, Richard, 1615-1691. / [anno Dom. 1657] A winding-sheet for popery.: By Richard Baxter, Catholick.
Evans, Arise, b. 1607. / [1652?] A winding-sheet for the Presbyterian, or, A mite touching the ordination of ministers by Arise Evans.
W. R. / [Printed in the Year, 1648] A winding-sheet for the rebels at Westminster.: A grave as deep as Hell for Fairfax and his Army. With a whip and a bell, for the Satanicall hyrelings of the Synod. / By W.R.
[1660] A winding-sheet for traytors: with a discovery of their great and dangerous conspiracies: the horrid perfidiousness and treachery of divers usurping tyrants; their Judas-like actings in several countries; their judgements, and self-executions; their s[u]ddain death; the names of such who have both hang'd and drown'd themselves; and the lamentation and confession of Mr. Scot, and divers others of the wicked and cruel judges, who most barbarously and inhumanely murther'd our late gracious soveraign Lord King Charles.
Field, John, 1652-1723. / [1696] Wing-clipping no crime: being an answer to B. Bird's reply to The wandering bird's wings clipp'd.
Goodman, John, 1625 or 6-1690. / [1686] Winter-evening conference between neighbours. Part III
Carter, John, 1554-1635. / [1628] Winter-evenings communication with young novices in religion. Or Questions and answers about certaine chiefe grounds of Christian religion wherein every answer, rightly understood, hath the force of an oracle of God. By Iohn Carter, preacher of Gods Word.
Mather, Cotton, 1663-1728. / [1693] Winter meditations directions how to employ the leisure of the winter for the glory of God : accompanied with reflections as well historical as theological, not only upon the circumstances of winter, but also upon the notable works of God, both in creation and Providence ... / by Cotton Mather ; with a preface of John Higginson.
Gearing, William. / [1668] Wisdom justified of her children, or, Two sermons sometime preached in Cockshutt Chappel, in the county of Salop, and lately at Brightling in Sussex, on Matth. XI. XIX. and now at the request of friends enlarged, and published / by William Gearing ...
Sermon, Edmund, b. 1643 or 4. / [1679] The wisdom of publick piety discoursed in a sermon preached before the Right Honourable the Lord Mayor and Aldermen of the city of London, at the Guild-Hall Chappel, Septemb. XXVIII, 1679 / by Edmund Sermon ...
Charron, Pierre, 1541-1603. / [1697] Of wisdom three books / written originally in French by the Sieur de Charron ; with an account of the author, made English by George Stanhope ...
Vane, Thomas, fl. 1652. / [1652] Wisdome and innocence, or prudence and simplicity: in the examples of the serpent and the dove, propounded to our imitation. By Tho. Vane doctor in divinity and physick.
Horton, Thomas, d. 1673. / [1653] Wisdome's judgment of folly.: Delivered in a sermon at the spital, in the solemn assembly of the city, on Munday in Easter-week, April XI. A.D. MDCLIII. By Thomas Horton D.D.
Samways, Peter, 1615-1693. / [1657] The wise and faithful steward. Or, A narration of the exemplary death of Mr. Beniamin Rhodes steward to the right honourable Thomas Earl of Elgin, &c. Briefly touch'd in a funeral sermon, and since enlarged. Together with some remarkable passages concerning Mrs Anne Rhodes his wife, who dying few houres after him, was buried together in the same grave with him in Malden Church in Bedfordshire, Aug. 4. 1657.
Bacon, Francis, 1561-1626. / [Imprinted in the yeere 1641] A wise and moderate discourse, concerning church-affaires. As it was written, long since, by the famous authour of those considerations, which seem to have some reference to this. Now published for the common good.
More, Stephen. / [ca. 1650] The wise Gospel-preacher his praise and practice, duty and dignity, opened in a sermon on Eccles. 12. 9. By S.M. minister of the Gospel.
Carter, Bezaleel, d. 1629. / [1618] The wise King, and the learned iudge in a sermon, out of the 10. verse of the 2. psalme: lamenting the death, and proposing the example, of Sir Edvvard Levvenor, a religious gentleman. Preached vpon a lecture-day at Canham in Suffolke. By Bezalell Carter.
Heydon, John, b. 1629. / [1664-65] The wise-mans crown, or, The glory of the rosie-cross shewing the wonderful power of nature, with the full discovery of the true cœlum terræ, or first matter of metals, and their preparations into incredible medicines or elixirs that cure all diseases in young or old : with the regio lucis, and holy houshold of rosie crucian philosophers / communicated to the world by John Heydon, Gent. ...
Clark, Henry, 17th cent. / [1656] The wise taken in their craftiness, and their wisdom made manifest to be foolishness with God; and their actions discovered to be contrary to the pure law of righteousness given forth by the pure law-giver, Christ Jesus the light; by which light some one judge, or judges of this nation are made manifest, how he, or they have acted contrary to the law of God, and the law of this nation; and contrary to all the kings, rulers, and judges, spoken of in Scripture; by setting fines upon men, and sending them to prison till payment of the same, for not putting off their hats, and stand bare-headed before them in their court of assises, and goal-delivery. Also, here is shewed, that it is no sin for a man to stand with his hat on his head, before any emperor, king, ruler, judge, justice, or other magistrate, either alone, or in open court; neither is the putting the hat off, and standing, bare-headed before them, the honour that is due unto magistrates, which the Scripture speaks of. / VVritten by, me who am known by the name of Henry Clark.
Venn, Anne. / [1658] A wise virgins lamp burning; or Gods sweet incomes of love to a gracious soul waiting for him. Being the experiences of Mrs. Anne Venn, (daughter to Col. John Venn, & member of the Church of Christ at Fulham:) written by her own hand, and found in her closet after her death. Wherein is declared her exceeding frequent addresses to the throne of grace, and how speedily answered. Written for the comfort of such as mourn in Sion, and quickning of saints by her blessed example.
Pope, Dr. (Walter), d. 1714. / [1691] The wish corrected and augmented with a second part, licensed December 11th 1691.
Pope, Walter, d. 1714. / [1697] The wish written by Dr. Pope ...
Fletcher, John, 1679-1625. / [1639 i.e. 1640] Wit without money A comedie, at it hath beene presented with good applause at the private house in Drurie Lane, by her Majesties Servants. Written by Francis Beaumount, and Iohn Flecher. Gent.
L. P. (Laurence Price), fl. 1625-1680? / [1655] The witch of the woodlands, or, The coblers new translation written by L.P.
Davenport, John, fl. 1646. / [1646] The witches of Huntingdon, their examinations and confessions; exactly taken by his Majesties justices of peace for that county. Whereby will appeare haw craftily and dangerously the devill tempteth and seizeth on poore soules. The reader may make use hereof against hypocrisie, anger, malice, swearing, idolatry, lust, covetousnesse, and other grievous sins, which occasioned this their downfall.
D. B. (Daniel Baker), fl. 1650-1660. / [1658] With the light is fifteen priests, (of the Isle of Wight reproved, who have joyned and subscribed their names together, (and printed) in publike view, declaring themselves to be ministers of Christ; yet confessing and largely demonstrating that they are dark sinful sinners of the Gentiles, living in obscurity, chained up in a cave of darkness, their light eclipsed, their eyes dim, their sloath great, their hearts begin to gather blackness, and are seised on with fear, and that their authority in preaching is marred by unholy living, and that the greatest misteries of their religion have been squeesed out of the writings of heathens. ... Ro. Tuchin. Robert Dingley. Vincent Spark. Thomas Clark. William Bignel. John Barnes, James Craswick. Joshua Tomkins. William Harby. Ric. Beminster. Edward Bucklar. John Martin. Simon Pole. Martin Wells. Mathew Hearn. / Given forth as a true testimony from the hand of one of the meanest servants of the eternal living truth, against a rebellious seed of evil and deceitful workers, that cannot cease from sin, whose mouthes are to be stopt, under whom this body in vvhich I am, suffers bonds, tryals, and tribulations, for the testimony of Jesus, and of a pure conscience, though in a filthy noysome prison, the common jaile, and stinking dungeon and house of correction, (vvith other of the friends of Christ at Winchester: I ha[v]e suffered a close and cruel imprisonment well nigh seven months, but Father forgive them that hate me without cause, and know me by no other name then Daniel Baker.
[1653] Witnesses produced against Mr. John Shaw of Hull,: attesting the publike charge against him, and much more. As, to be [brace] a notable turncoat and time-server; most scandalous in his actions; an enemy to good men; and a disquieter of the peace of the place, &c. Serving for the undeceiving of some, informing of others, and satisfying of all, as to the condition of the aforesaid M. Shaw. / By One who hopes and waits, to see corrupt men, and unjust things, less countenanced, and more suppressed.
W. P. / [1677] The wits academy, or, The muses delight consisting of merry dialogues upon various occasions composed of mirth, wit, and eloquence, for a help to discourse to such as have had but small converse with the critical sort of people, which live in this censorious age : as also, divers sorts of letters upon several occasions both merry and jocose, helpful for the inexpert to imitate, and pleasant to those of better judgement, at their own leisure to peruse : with a perfect collection of all the newest and best songs, and catches, that are, and have been lately in request at court, and both the theatres.
Ghisi, Andrea. / [An Dom. 1610] Wits laberynth, or The exercise of idlenesse Containing an artificiall texture of two thousand two hundred and sixtie figures, so placed and disposed, as by the helpe of a briefe direction for that purpose, you may tell which of them any man thinketh. As also by the same obseruation, to discouer any name, or number, that shall bee imagined. Besides an ample and large subiect for those that affect such ingenious recreations, by the sharpnesse of their owne conceits, to drawe out many other delightfull varieties. First composed in Italian by Andrea Ghisi, and now Englished and augmented.
Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616. / [1631] A wittie and pleasant comedie called The taming of the shrew. As it was acted by his Maiesties Seruants at the Blacke Friers and the Globe. Written by VVill. Shakespeare.
Periwig, Nicholas. / [1642] A witty ansvver, and vindication to a foolish pamphlet, intituled New orders nevv, agreed upon by a parliament of Round-heads. Or, Old orders old, newly vampt by a Parliament of rattle-heads.: Confirmed by the brethren of the malignant party now assembled at Rattle heads Court, a way-bit from Yorke. With the ignorant rashnes of Mr Short-breath, a damnfied companion, Mr Speaker of the House. Avowed by Nicholas Periwig, alias no eares, Cler. Parl. Ratle.
Price, Laurence, fl. 1625-1680? / [1674] Witty William of Wiltshire his birth, life, and education, and strange adventures ... with merry songs and sonnets.
[Printed in the year, 1652] The wizard unvizor'd: or, A clear display of the madnesse of judicial astrologie.