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Author / [Publication date] Title
A Builder of Zion the New Jerusalem. / [1643] A new declaration out of orient: or, From the rising up of Mount Zion, the beloved city of God, the New Jerusalem. Viz. that the mountaine where the house of the Lord standeth shall yet assuredly in these present and last times, upon the ruines of the sectarian state of Babel be made higher than all mountains, and exalted above all the hills. ...
A Christian Brother. / [Printed in the yeare 1647] The Independents dream, of a new-nothing, called a church, without either government, doctrine or manners, suitable to the Gospell of Jesus Christ: zealously interpreted, by a Christian brother, who is a profest enemy to confusion. Shewing how the Independent-dreaming teachers, through the spectacles of phantasie, discover strange new-lights, and new-born truths, wherewith they delude the hearts of the simple, and allure them into the labyrinth of their innovated traditionall forme of godlinesse.
A Diligent Observer of the Said Disputation. / [1647] Moro-mastix: Mr Iohn Goodwin whipt with his own rod. Or The dis-secting of the sixteenth section of his book truly nam'd by himself Hagio-Mastix: so far as it falsly and frivolously mentions a late disputation in Christ-Church-Parish, concerning the lawfulness of paying tythes. / By a diligent observer of the said disputation.
A Dyer. / [1647] Study to be quiet: or, A short vievv of the miseries of warre, with the necessity of peace. Also, the character of a peaceable man: whose motto is, I am for peace, Psal. 120. vers. 7.. [sic] / By a dyer.
A Friend to the Church of England, and a Lover of Truth and Peace. / [1646] A defence and vindication of the right of tithes,: against sundry late scandalous pamphlets: shewing, the lawfullnesse of them, and the just remedy in law for them, as well in London as elsewhere. / Penned by a friend to the Church of England, and a lover of truth and peace.
A Gentleman of Good Quallity. / [1647] True intelligence from the vvest: or A true relation of the desperate proceedings of the rebels, and cavaliers gathered together at Angry-Fisherton in Wilt-Sheire. With their barbarous cruelty exercised on the minister, his wife and child. Also, the manner of their falling upon some party of the Parliament forces, some of them departing wounded. Written by a gentleman of good quallity in the said town, and published for satisfaction of all those that desire true information.
A late chaplain to the army. / [M DC XC. 1690] The soldier's religious exercise in the time of war. Being some proper texts, portions of holy scripture, and prayers, useful for those officers and soldiers, who are engaged abroad in Their Majesties service. Publish'd by a late chaplain to the army.
A lover of commerce. / [1697] Some thoughts of the interest of England. Shewing first, how the nation may be eas'd of all manner of taxes at the small charge of two pence per pound, on the annual incom. Secondly, how to reduce all exchequer tallies (if there be ten millions of them) to a par with money, paying only two and a half per cent discount. Thirdly, save the nation all the interest the king now pays (which is about one million per annum) by a lover of commerce.
A lover of his King and country. / [printed in the year. 1684] True and unshaken loyalty asserted that the right of election of all persons to places of trust, in all His Majesties hospitals in the City of London, is inherent in the King, demonstrated; and self-interest plainly detected. Humbly presented to the serious consideration of all the present governnours of His Majesties said hospitals. By a lover of his King and country.
A Well Known Moderne Author. / [Printed anno Domini, 1647] The gossips feast or, Morrall tales: taking a view of things past, discoursing of things present, and conjecturing of things to come. By a well known moderne author.
A Well-Wisher to the Peace of This Our Sion. / [1642] A plea for peace: shewing the dignitie of princes, against the many railings of the rabble, the invectives of the ignorant, and murmurs of the malicious. Written by a well-wisher to the peace of this our Sion.
A well-Wisher to What Himselfe Once Was. / [1647] The honour of London apprentices: exemplified, in a briefe historicall narration; containing many heroicall actions done by (some in particular, the rest in generall) prentices of the most renowned, and (in that regard) truly honourable City of London, both at home and abroad. In long, fore-past, present, and moderne times. / Collected and published, by a well-wisher to what himselfe once was that is to say, a prentice (and now a free citizen) of the famous City of London.