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Author / [Publication date] Title
Br., J. / [printed in the year 1679] The Jesuite countermin'd. Or, An account of a new plot carrying on by the Jesuites: manifested by their present endeavours (under all shapes) to raise commotions in the land, by aspersing his Sacred Majesties counsels and actions. Also the reasonableness of modesty in subjects in judging the concerns of their prince.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1661?] An humble petition unto the high and most honourable Courts of Parliament, that they would be pleased to condiseend [sic] to the perusing of these short notes, tending to the refining of the Booke of Common-Prayer, in a few things. / By Theophilus Brabourn.
Brabourne, Theophilus, b. 1590. / [1661] An appendix to my humble petition, lately presented to the most honourable courts of Parliament wherein I did but lightly touch upon the point of consecration: now because as I conceive, the Kings supremacy is therein denied, I humbly crave leave further to clear up this point.
Bracciolini, Francesco, 1566-1645. / [1638] The tragedie of Alceste and Eliza As it is found in Italian, in La Croce racquistata. Collected, and translated into English, in the same verse, and number, by Fr. Br. Gent. At the request of the right vertuous lady, the Lady Anne Wingfield ...
Braddon, Laurence, d. 1724. / [1684] The tryal of Laurence Braddon and Hugh Speke, gent., upon an information of high-misdemeanor, subornation, and spreading false reports endeavouring thereby to raise a belief in His Majesties subjects that the late Earl of Essex did not murther himself in the Tower ... / before Sir George Jeffreys.
Braddon, Laurence, d. 1724. / [1692?] Murther will out
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1574 (30 Sept.)] Two notable sermons. Made by that worthy martyr of Christ Maister Iohn Bradford, the one of repentance, and the other of the Lordes supper neuer before imprinted. Perused and allowed according to the Queenes Maiesties iniunction
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1561?] The hurte of hering masse. Set forth by the faithfull seruau[n]t of god [and] constant marter of Christ. Ihon̄ Bradforth, whe[n] he was prisoner in the Tower of London
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1553] A sermon of repentaunce, made by Iohn Bradforde
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1652] The good old way, or, An excellent and profitable treatise of repentance made by John Bradford in the yeare 1553. Now published with two prefaces relating the life of the author, and the excellencey of the worke.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1683] The godly exhortation of holy Father Bradford which he gave to his wife, children and friends a little before his death, who dyed a martyr for the Gospel in Q. Maries days : wherein is plainly shown the excellency of the Protestant religion and the happiness of those that profess and live the same : as also the damnableness of the Romish religion with their bloody and rebellious crimes laid open : with the relation of the murder of that just justice Sir Edmund-bury Godfrey.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [the .12. of October 1562] Godlie meditations vpon the Lordes prayer, the beleefe, and ten commaundementes with other comfortable meditations, praiers and exercises. Whereunto is annexed a defence of the doctrine of gods eternall election and predestination, gathered by the constant martyr of God Iohn Bradford in the tyme of his imprisonment. The contentes wherof appeare in the page nexte folovvyng.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [ca. 1564] A frutefull treatise and ful of heauenly consolation against the feare of death Wherunto are annexed certeine sweet meditations of the kingdom of Christ, of life euerlasting, and of the blessed state & felicitie of the same. Gathered by that holy marter of God, Iohn Bradford.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [1555?] An exhortacion to the carienge of Chrystes crosse wyth a true and brefe confutacion of false and papisticall doctryne.
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [Anno Domini. 1559] The complaynt of veritie, made by Iohn Bradford. An exhortacion of Mathewe Rogers, vnto his children. The complaynt of Raufe Allerton and others, being prisoners in Lolers tower, & wrytten with their bloud, how god was their comforte. A songe of Caine and Abell. The saieng of maister Houper, that he wrote the night before he suffered, vppon a wall with a cole, in the newe In, at Gloceter, and his saiyng at his deathe
Bradford, John, 1510?-1555. / [Anno 1561. The .xiii. daie of Maye] All the examinacions of the constante martir of God M. Iohn Bradforde before the Lorde Chauncellour, B. of Winchester the B. of London, [and] other co[m]missioners: whervnto ar annexed, his priuate talk [and] conflictes in prison after his condemnacion, with the Archbishop of york, the B. of Chichester, Alfonsus, and King Philips confessour, two Spanishe freers, and sundry others. With his modest learned and godly answeres. Anno. Domini 1561
Bradford, John, serving-man. / [1556?] [The copye of a letter, sent by Iohn Bradforth to ... the Erles of Arundel, Darbie, Shrewsburye, and Penbroke, declaring the nature of the Spaniardes, and discovering the most detestable treasons, which thei haue pretended ... agaynste ... Englande. Wherunto is added a tragical blast of the papisticall tro[m]pet. by T.E.]
Bradford, William, 1588-1657. / [1622] A relation or iournall of the beginning and proceedings of the English plantation setled at Plimoth in New England, by certaine English aduenturers both merchants and others With their difficult passage, their safe ariuall, their ioyfull building of, and comfortable planting themselues in the now well defended towne of New Plimoth. As also a relation of foure seuerall discoueries since made by some of the same English planters there resident. I. In a iourney to Puckanokick ... II. In a voyage made by ten of them to the kingdome of Nawset ... III. In their iourney to the kingdome of Namaschet ... IIII. Their voyage to the Massachusets, and their entertainment there. With an answer to all such obiections as are in any way made against the lawfulnesse of English plantations in those parts.
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1658] A præsent for Cæsar of 100,000 l. in hand and 50,000 l. a year / by Thomas Bradley ...
Bradley, Thomas, 1597-1670. / [1661] Appello [sic] Cæsarem, or, An appeal to Cæsar in vindication of a little book printed some years since the time of our troubles and intituled A præsent for Cæsar / both done by Tho. Bradley.
Bradmore, Sarah. / [1686] Mrs. Sarah Bradmores prophecy of the wonders that will happen, anno Dom. 1687 Also what will be the effects of the whales comeing up the river of Thames, and continued the 4th. and 5th. of August, anno Dom. 1686.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1654] The Quakers vvhitest divell unvailed, and their sheeps cloathing pulled off, that their woolvish inside may be easily discerned in answer to a letter subscribed Iames Naylor, a professed Quaker / written by Ellis Bradshavv.
Bradshaw, Ellis. / [1649] An husbandmans harrow to pull down the ridges of the presbyteriall government and to smooth, a little, the independent ... containing divers new and unanswerable arguments ... / written by Ellis Bradshavv ...
Bradshaw, Henry, d. 1513. / [ca. 1525] Here begynneth the lyfe of saynt Radegunde
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1599] A triall of subscription by way of a preface vnto certaine subscribers; and, reasons for lesse rigour against non-subscribers. Both modestly written; that neither should offend.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1620] A plaine and pithy exposition of the second Epistle to the Thessalonians. By that learned & judicious diuine Mr William Bradshaw, sometime fellow of Sidney Colledge in Cambridge. Published since his deceasse by Thomas Gataker B. of D. and paster of Rotherhith
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1621] A meditation of mans mortalitie Containing an exposition of the ninetieth psalme. By that Reuerend and religious seruant of God Mr. William Bradshavv, sometime fellow of Sidney Colledge in Cambridge. Published since his decease by Thomas Gataker B. of D. and Pastor of Rotherhith.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1641] English Puritanisme containing the maine opinions of the rigidest sort of those that are called Puritans in the realme of England / written by William Ames ...
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1609] A direction for the weaker sort of Christians shewing in what manner they ought to fit and prepare themselues to the worthy receiuing of the Sacrament of the body and blood of Christ: with a short forme of triall or examination annexed. Grounded vpon 1. Cor.11.23.-30. By W.B. Whereunto is adioined a verie profitable treatise of the same argument, by way of question and answer, written by another.
Bradshaw, William, 1571-1618. / [1659] Bradshaw's ghost being a dialogue between the said ghost, and an apparition of the late King Charles : wherein are laid down severall transactions that did occur in the many passages of his life, never known before.
Bradstreet, Anne, 1612?-1672. / [1678] Several poems compiled with great variety of wit and learning, full of delight wherein especially is contained a compleat discourse, and description of the four elements, constitutions, ages of man, seasons of the year, together with an exact epitome of the three by a gentlewoman in New-England.
Bradwardine, Thomas, 1290?-1349. / [M.DC.XVIII. 1618] Thomæ Bradwardini Archiepiscopi olim Cantuariensis, De causa Dei, contra Pelagium, et De virtute causarum, ad suos Mertonenses, libri tres: iussu reverendiss. Georgii Abbot Cantuariensis Archiepiscopi; opera et studio Dr. Henrici Savilii, Colegij Mertonensis in Academia Oxoniensi custodis, ex scriptis codicibus nunc primum editi
Bradwell, Stephen. / [1625] A vvatch-man for the pest Teaching the true rules of preservation from the pestilent contagion, at this time fearefully over-flowing this famous cittie of London. Collected out of the best authors, mixed with auncient experience, and moulded into a new and most plaine method; by Steven Bradvvell of London, Physition. 1625.
Bradwell, Stephen. / [1633] Helps for suddain accidents endangering life By which those that liue farre from physitions or chirurgions may happily preserue the life of a poore friend or neighbour, till such a man may be had to perfect the cure. Collected out of the best authours for the generall good, by Stephen Bradvvell. physition.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1692] A song for New-Years-Day
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1697] Church-musick vindicated a sermon preach'd at St. Bride's church, on Monday, November 22, 1697, being St. Caecilia's day, the anniversary feast of the Lovers of musick / by Nicholas Brady.
Brady, Nicholas, 1659-1726. / [1692] The rape, or, The innocent impostors a tragedy acted at the Theatre-Royal by Their Majesties servants.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1681] A true and exact history of the succession of the crown of England collected out of records, and the best historians, written for the information of such as have been deluded and seduced by the pamphlet, called, The brief history of the succession, &c., pretended to have been written for the satisfaction of the Earl of H.
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1700] A continuation of the Complete history of England containing the lives and reigns of Edward I, II & III and Richard the Second / by Robert Brady ...
Brady, Robert, 1627?-1700. / [1685] A complete history of England from the first entrance of the Romans under the conduct of Julius Cæsar unto the end of the reign of King Henry III ... : wherein is shewed the original of our English laws, the differences and disagreements between the secular and ecclesiastic powers ... and likewise an account of our foreign wars with France, the conquest of Ireland, and the actions between the English, Scots and Welsh ... : all delivered in plain matter of fact, without any reflections or remarques by Robert Brady ...
Brahe, Tycho, 1546-1601. / [1632] Learned: Tico Brahæ his astronomicall coniectur of the new and much admired [star] which appered in the year 1572
Braithwaite, John, fl. 1660. / [1660] To all those that observe dayes, moneths, times and years this is written, that they may see whether they follow the example and doctrine of the Apostle, or whether they are such as the Apostle testified against.
Bralesford, Humphrey, 1658-1733. / [1689] The poor man's help being, I. An abridgement of Bishop Pearson on the Creed; shewing what he is to believe. II. A short exposition of the Lord's Prayer, directing him what to beg of God. III. The Ten Commandments explain'd; teaching him his duty both to God and man. With some additional helps for his private devotion.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1643 i.e. 1644] A sermon preached in Yorke Minster, before his Excellence the Marques of Newcastle, being then ready to meet the Scotch Army, January, 28. 1643. By the Bishop of Derry. Published by speciall command
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1643] The serpent salve, or, A remedie for the biting of an aspe wherein the observators grounds are discussed and plainly discovered to be unsound, seditious, not warranted by the laws of God, of nature, or of nations, and most repugnant to the known laws and customs of this realm : for the reducing of such of His Majesties well-meaning subjects into the right way who have been mis-led by that ignis fatuus.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1643] A sermon preached in the cathedrall church of York before Hi[s] Excellence the Earle of Newcastle and many of the prime nobility and gentry of the northerne covnties : at the publick thanksgiving to Almighty God for the late great victory upon Fryday, June 30, 1643, and the reducement of the west parts of Yorkeshire to obedience.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1661] A sermon preached at Dublin upon the 23 of Aprill, 1661 being the day appointed for His Majesties coronation : with two speeches made in the House of Peers the 11th of May, 1661, when the House of Commons presented their speaker / by John Lord Archbishop of Armagh, Primate and Metropolitan of all Ireland.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1658] Schisme garded and beaten back upon the right owners shewing that our great controversy about Papall power is not a quaestion of faith but of interest and profit, not with the Church of Rome, but with the Court of Rome : wherein the true controversy doth consist, who were the first innovators, when and where these Papall innovations first began in England : with the opposition that was made against them / by John Bramhall.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1661] The right way to safety after ship-wrack in a sermon preached to the honourable House of Commons, in St. Patrick's Church, Dublin : at their solemn receiving of the blessed sacrament / by John, Lord Bishop of Armagh.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1656] A replication to the Bishop of Chalcedon his Survey of the Vindication of the Church of England from criminous schism clearing the English laws from the aspertion of cruelty : with an appendix in answer to the exceptions of S.W. / by the Right Reverend John Bramhall ...
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1654] A just vindication of the Church of England, from the unjust aspersion of criminal schisme wherein the nature of criminal schisme, the divers sorts of schismaticks, the liberties and priviledges of national churches, the rights of sovereign magistrates, the tyranny, extortion and schisme of the Roman Communion of old, and at this very day, are manifested to the view of the world / by ... John Bramhall ...
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1661?] A fair warning for England to take heed of the Presbyterian government of Scotland as being of all others the most injurious to the civil magistrates, most oppressive to the subject, most pernicious to both : as also the sinfulnesse and wickednesse of the covenant to introduce that government upon the Church of England / by Dr. John Brumhall [sic], Lord Arch-Bishop of Armagh and Primate of all Ireland.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1658] The consecration and succession, of Protestant bishops justified, the Bishop of Duresme vindicated, and that infamous fable of the ordination at the Nagges head clearly confuted by John Bramhall ...
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1657] Castigations of Mr. Hobbes his last animadversions in the case concerning liberty and universal necessity wherein all his exceptions about that controversie are fully satisfied.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1672] Bishop Bramhall's vindication of himself and the episcopal clergy, from the Presbyterian charge of popery, as it is managed by Mr. Baxter in his treatise of the Grotian religion together with a preface shewing what grounds there are of fears and jealousies of popery.
Bramhall, John, 1594-1663. / [1673] An answer to two letters of T.B. by the author of The vindication of the clergy.
Bramis, Joannes. / [1580?] Here begynneth a merry ieste of a shrewde and curste wyfe, lapped in morrelles skin, for her good behauyour
Brand, Adam, d. 1713. / [1698] A journal of the embassy from their Majesties John and Peter Alexievitz, emperors of Muscovy &c. over land into China through the provinces of Ustiugha, Siberia, Dauri, and the great Tartary to Peking the capital city of the Chinese empire by Everard Isbrand, their ambassador in the years 1693, 1694, and 1695 written by Adam Brand, secretary of the embassy ; translated from the original High-Dutch printed in Hamburgh, 1698 ; to which is added Curious observations concerning the products of Russia by H.W. Ludolf.
Brandenburg (Electorate). Sovereign (1608-1619 : John Sigismund) / [1614] A proclamation, published by the high and mightie Prince Elector Iohn Sigismond Marquesse of Brandenburgh, the foure and twentieth day of February anno 1614 Prohibiting all maner of scandalls and calumniations to be vsed by the clergie, in the pulpit or else-where, throughout his prouinces and dominions: commanding to preach only the true word of God to the edification of his subiects. Translated faithfully out of the high-Dutch coppy. By Mich. Vanderstegen.
Brandenburg (Electorate). Sovereign (1688-1701 : Frederick III) / [MDCLXXXIX. 1689] A declaration of His Electoral Highness the Duke of Brandenburgh, concerning the present war with France: directing his subjects and vassals, and all other his dependants, how they are to demean themselves in their trading, negotiation, and all incident occasions during the present war. As also a letter sent from the Imperial Diet at Ratisbon to the thirteen cantons in Switzerland, March 7, 1689. Exhorting them to adhere to His Imperial Majesty, and the princes of the empire, in the present war against France.
Brandon, Richard, d. 1649. / [1649] The last will and testament of Richard Brandon, Esquire, heads-man and hang-man to the pretended Parliament with his severall legacies to the Parliament and Counsell of State ... : with divers instructions left to his executors, William Lowe and Sheeps-head Rafe : justifyed by one Mr. Reynolds and Mr. Carpenter, and divers of his neighbors.
Brandon, Samuel, fl. 1598. / [1598] The tragicomoedi of the vertuous Octauia. Done by Samuel Brandon. 1598
Brant, Sebastian, 1458-1521. / [the yere of our lorde. M.CCCCC.ix. 1509 the fyrste yere of the reygne of our souerayne lorde kynge Henry the viii. The. vi. daye of Iulii] The shyppe of fooles
Brasbridge, Thomas, fl. 1590. / [1578] The poore mans ieuuel, that is to say, A treatise of the pestilence unto the which is annexed a declaration of the vertues of the hearbs Carduus Benedictus, and angelica, which are very medicinabl[e], both against the plague, and also against many other diseases / gathered out of the bookes of diuers learned physitians.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1620] The prodigals teares. With a heavenly new yeeres gift sent to the soule; contayning many most zealous and comfortable prayers, with deuout meditations: both worthie the acceptance of all Christians, and their expence of time to peruse. By H. G. preacher of the most sacred Word of God
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1631] Whimzies: or, a nevv cast of characters
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1640] The two Lancashire lovers: or the excellent history of Philocles and Doriclea Expressing the faithfull constancy and mutuall fidelity of two loyall lovers. Stored with no lesse variety of discourse to delight the generous, then of serious advice to instruct the amorous. By Musæus Palatinus.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1652] Times treasury, or, Academy for gentry laying downe excellent grounds, both divine and humane, in relation to sexes of both kindes : for their accomplishment in arguments of discourse, habit, fashion and happy progresse in their spirituall conversation : revised, corrected and inlarged with A ladies love-lecture : and a supplement entituled The turtles triumph : summing up all in an exquisite Character of honour / by R. Brathwait, Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1621] Times curtaine dravvne, or the anatomie of vanitie VVith other choice poems, entituled; health from Helicon. By Richard Bathvvayte Oxonian.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1615] A strappado for the Diuell Epigrams and satyres alluding to the time, with diuers measures of no lesse delight. By Misosukos, to his friend Philokrates.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1638] A spiritual spicerie containing sundrie sweet tractates of devotion and piety. By Ri. Brathwait, Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1614] The schollers medley, or, an intermixt discourse vpon historicall and poeticall relations A subiect of it selfe well meriting the approbation of the iudicious, who best know how to confirme their knowledge, by this briefe suruey, or generall table of mixed discourses. ... By Richard Brathvvayte Oxon.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1614] The poets vvillow: or, The passionate shepheard with sundry delightfull, and no lesse passionate sonnets: describing the passions of a discontented and perplexed louer. Diuers compositions of verses concording as well with the lyricke, as the Anacreonticke measures; neuer before published ...
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1641] The penitent pilgrim
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1619] A new spring shadovved in sundry pithie poems. Musophilus
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1621] Natures embassie, or, The wilde-mans measures danced naked by twelve satyres, with sundry others continued in the next section.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1641] Mercurius Britanicus, or, The English intelligencer a tragic-comedy at Paris : acted with great applause.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1647] A letter from a scholar in Oxford to his friend in the country shewing what progresse the visitors have made in the reformation of that university, and what it is that obstructs it.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1658] The honest ghost, or, A voice from the vault
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1635] The last trumpet: or, a six-fold Christian dialogue Viz, 1 Betweene death, the flesh, and the soule. 2 Between the Divell, the flesh, and the world. ... 6 Betweene the soule and the city of God. Translated from the elegant Latine prose of Richard Brathvvait Esquire, into English verse, by Iohn Vicars.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1669] The history of moderation, or, The life, death and resurrection of moderation together with her nativity, country, pedigree, kinred [sic], character, friends and also her enemies / written by Hesychius Pamphilus ; and now faithfully translated out of the original.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1611] The golden fleece VVhereto bee annexed two elegies, entitled Narcissus change. And Æsons dotage. By Richard Brathvvayte Gentleman.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1620] Essaies vpon the fiue senses with a pithie one vpon detraction. Continued vvith sundry Christian resolues, full of passion and deuotion, purposely composed for the zealously-disposed. By Rich: Brathwayt Esquire.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1631] The English gentlevvoman, drawne out to the full body expressing, what habilliments doe best attire her, what ornaments doe best adorne her, what complements doe best accomplish her. By Richard Brathvvait Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1630] The English gentleman containing sundry excellent rules or exquisite observations, tending to direction of every gentleman, of selecter ranke and qualitie; how to demeane or accommodate himselfe in the manage of publike or private affaires. By Richard Brathwait Esq.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1665] A comment upon the two tales of our ancient, renovvned, and ever-living poet Sr Jeffray Chaucer, Knight who for his rich fancy, pregnant invention and present composure deserved the countenance of a prince and his laureat honor : the Miller's tale and the Wife of Bath : addressed and published by special authority.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1665] The captive-captain, or, The restrain'd cavalier drawn to his full bodie in these characters ... presented and acted to life in a suit of durance, an habit suiting best with his place of residence.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1659] Capitall hereticks, or, The evill angels embattel'd against St. Michael being a collection according to the order of time ... of the chief of the antient hereticks, with their tenets, such as were condemned by general councels / by R.B.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [ca. 1636] Barnabœ itinerarium, Mirtili & Faustuli nominibus insignitum viatoris solatio nuperrimè editum, aptissimis numeris redactum, veterique Tono Barnabæ, publicè decantatum.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1638] Barnabees journall under the names of Mirtilus & Faustulus shadowed: for the travellers solace lately published, to most apt numbers reduced, and to the old tune of Barnabe commonly chanted. By Corymbœus.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1641] Astraea's tears an elegie vpon the death of that reverend, learned and honest judge, Sir Richard Hutton, Knight.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1634] Anniversaries upon his Panarete
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1640] Ar't asleepe husband? A boulster lecture; stored with all variety of witty jeasts, merry tales, and other pleasant passages; extracted, from the choicest flowers of philosophy, poesy, antient and moderne history. Illustrated with examples of incomparable constancy, in the excellent history of Philocles and Doriclea. By Philogenes Panedonius.
Brathwaite, Richard, 1588?-1673. / [1635] Anniversaries upon his Panarete continued: With her contemplations, penned in the languishing time of her sicknesse. The second yeeres annivers.
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700] The acts of Dr. Bray's visitation held at Annapolis in Maryland May 23, 24, 25 anno 1700
Bray, Thomas, 1658-1730. / [1700] A circular letter to the clergy of Mary-land subsequent to the late visitation.
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1649] To the right honourable, the supreme authority of this nation, the Commons assembled in Parliament an appeal in the humble chain of justice against Tho. Lord Fairfax, general of the English army, raised, and declared to be raised, for the propogation and defence of impartial justice, and just liberty in the nation / by Captain William Bray ...
Bray, William, 17th cent. / [1659 i.e. 1660] A plea for the peoples fundamentall liberties and parliaments, or, Eighteen questions questioned & answered which questions were lateley propounded by Mr. Jeremy Jves, pretending thereby to put the great question between the army and their dissenting brethren in the Parliament of the commonwealth of England out of question / by Capt. William Bray.
Brayne, John. / [1649] A vision which one Mr. Brayne (one of the ministers of Winchester) had in September, 1647.
Brayne, John. / [1651] An exposition upon the Canticles, or Solomons song of songs written by an unworthy witnesse of the truth of the most high God, John Brayne.
Brayne, John. / [1649] The churches going in and coming out of the wildnernes opened by the unworthiest of the gospel-ministers, John Brayn.
Brayne, John. / [1653] Astrologie proved to be the old doctrine of demons, professed by the worshippers of Saturne, Jupiter, Mars, sunne and moon in which is proved that the planetary and fixed starres are the powers of the ayre, which by Gods permission are directed by Satan ... / written by an unworthy witnesse of the truth of God, John Brayne.
Bredwell, Stephen. / [1588] The rasing of the foundations of Brovvnisme Wherein, against all the writings of the principall masters of that sect, those chiefe conclusions in the next page, are, (amongst sundry other matters, worthie the readers knowledge) purposely handled, and soundely prooued. Also their contrarie arguments and obiections deliberately examined, and clearly refelled by the word of God.
Bredwell, Stephen. / [1586] Detection of Ed. Glouers hereticall confection lately contriued and proffered to the Church of England, vnder the name of A present preseruatiue. VVherein with the laying open of his impudent slander against our whole ministrie, the reader shal find a new built nest of old hatcht heresies discouered, (and by the grace of God) ouerthrowne: togither with an admonistion to the followers of Glouer and Browne. By Steph. Bredwell, student in phisicke. Seene and allowed.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1664?] A tender visitation and friendly exhortation to all the children of truth to be valiant in this day of trial
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1664] A seasonable warning, and wholesome advice for merchants, owners and masters of ships, and that are occupied in the great waters, where the Lord, the Mighty Jehovah maketh his path.
Brend, William, d. 1676. / [1662] A loving salutation to all Friends every where, in this great day of tryal, to stand faithful unto God, over all sufferings whatsoever
Brent, William, d. 1691. / [1655] A discourse upon the nature of eternitie, and the condition of a separated soule, according to the grounds of reason, and principles of Christian religion by William Brent, of Grayes Inne, Esquire ...
Brenz, Johannes, 1499-1570. / [The yere of our Lorde God M.D.L. 1550 the nynth daye of Apryll] A verye fruitful exposicion vpon the syxte chapter of Saynte Iohn diuided into. x. homelies or sermons: written in Latin by the ryghte excellente clarke Master Iohn Brencius, [and] tra[n]slated into English by Richard Shirrye, Londoner.
Brereton, Henry. / [1614] Newes of the present miseries of Rushia occasioned by the late warre in that countrey. Commenced betweene Sigimond now King of Poland. Charles late King of Swethland. Demetrius, the last of the name, Emperour of Rushia. Together with the memorable occurrences of our owne nationall forces, English, and Scottes, vnder the pay of the now King of Swethland.
Brereton, John, 1572-ca. 1619. / [1602] A briefe and true relation of the discouerie of the north part of Virginia being a most pleasant, fruitfull and commodious soile: made this present yeere 1602, by Captaine Bartholomew Gosnold, Captaine Bartholowmew [sic] Gilbert, and diuers other gentlemen their associats, by the permission of the honourable knight, Sir Walter Ralegh, &c. Written by M. Iohn Brereton one of the voyage. Whereunto is annexed a treatise, of M. Edward Hayes, conteining important inducements for the planting in those parts, and finding a passage that way to the South sea, and China.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [1643] Two intercepted letters from Sr. William Brereton to the Earle of Essex and M. Pym concerning the rebels affaires in the North : the originalls whereof were sent by an expresse to the Earle of Essex according to His Majesties direction this 8. of July, 1643.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [1644] The successes of our Cheshire forces, as they came related by Sir William Breretons own pen to a minister of note and eminency in the city, in which victory we may observe ... to which is added late good newes from Lancashire, of the taking of an hundred and forty horse and their riders neere Latham house.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [March 5. 1645 i.e. 1646] Sir William Breretons letter sent to the Honoble William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons. Concerning all the passages and treaties of the siege and taking of the city of Chester· And by Mr. Speaker appointed to be printed and published. With a most exact declaration of Chesters enlargement after three yeers bondage, set forth by Nathanael Lancaster, chaplein to the Cheshire forces.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [February 6. 1645 i.e. 1646] Sir William Breretons letter concerning the surrender of the city of Chester for the Parliament: together with the articles agreed on betwixt both parties, and the commissioners names. Sent in a letter to the Honorable William Lenthal Esq; Speaker of the Honorable House of Commons, and appointed to be forthwith printed and published:
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [Septemb. 14, 1644] Letters from Sir William Brereton, Sir Thomas Middleton, Sir John Meldrum of the great victory, by God's providence, given them in raising the siege from before Mountgomery-castle and how they routed and totally dispersed His Majesties forces under the command of the Lord Byron, where they tooke all their carriages, armes, and ammunition and made them flie to Shrewsbury and Chester : with a list of the names of all the commanders and officers taken and kild in the said service.
Brereton, William, Sir, 1604-1661. / [31 March, 1646] A copy of the summons from Sir William Brereton, Col. Morgan, and Col. Birch, sent in for the surrender of the city of VVorcester to the Parliament: with their answer and our reply. Also the taking of High-Arkall, the Lord Newports house, by the Shropshire forces on Fryday last, and therein 250 armes, divers long gunnes, 20 halberts and other short weapons, all their horse except 40. with the garrison and forts, powder, match, and all their ammunition and provisions, and all their bag and baggage. Printed by the originall papers, and published according to order of Parliament.
Brerewood, Edward, 1565?-1613. / [Ann. Dom. 1632] A second treatise of the Sabbath, or an explication of the Fourth Commandement. Written, by Mr Edward Brerewood professor in Gresham Colledge in London
Brerewood, Edward, 1565?-1613. / [An. Dom. 1630] A learned treatise of the Sabaoth, written by Mr Edward Brerewood, professor in Gresham Colledge, London. To Mr Nicolas Byfield, preacher in Chester. With Mr Byfields answere and Mr Brerewoods reply
Brerewood, Edward, 1565?-1613. / [1614] Enquiries touching the diuersity of languages, and religions through the cheife parts of the world. Written by Edw. Brerewood lately professor of astronomy in Gresham Colledge in London
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] Wonders worth the hearing VVhich being read or heard in a winters euening, by a good fire, or a summers morning, in the greene fields: may serue both to purge melancholy from the minde, & grosse humours from the body. Pleasant for youth, recreatiue for age, profitable for all, and not hurtfull to any.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1577] The vvorkes of a young wyt, trust vp with a fardell of pretie fancies profitable to young poetes, preiudicial to no man, and pleasaunt to euery man, to passe away idle tyme withall. Whereunto is ioyned an odde kynde of wooing, with a banquet of comfettes, to make an ende withall. Done by N.B. Gentleman.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1612] VVits priuate vvealth Stored with choise commodities to content the minde.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1597] VVits trenchmour in a conference had betwixt a scholler and an angler. Written by Nich Breton, Gentleman.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1597] The vvil of vvit, vvits vvill, or vvils wit, chuse you whether Containing fiue discourses, the effects whereof follow. Read and iudge. Compiled by Nicholas Breton, Gentleman.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1615] The vncasing of Machauils instructions to his sonne with the ansvvere to the same.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] A true description of vnthankfulnesse: or an enemie to ingratitude. Compiled by Nicholas Breton Gent
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] The strange fortunes of two excellent princes in their liues and loues, to their equall ladies in all titles of true honour.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1622] Strange nevves out of diuers countries neuer discouered till of late, by a strange pilgrime in those parts.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1605] The soules immortall crowne consisting of seauen glorious graces I. Vertue. 2. Wisedome. 3. Loue. 4. Constancie. 5. Patience. 6. Humilitie. 7. Infinitenes. : devided into seaven dayes workes, and dedicated to the Kings most excellent Maiestie.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] The soules harmony. Written by Nicholas Breton
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1601] The soules heavenly exercise set downe in diuerse godly meditations, both prose and verse, by Nicholas Breton gent
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1575] A smale handfull of fragrant flowers selected and gathered out of the louely garden of sacred scriptures, fit for any honorable or woorshipfull gentlewoman to smell vnto. Dedicated for a Newe-yeeres gyft, to the honorable and vertuous lady, the Lady Sheffeeld. By N.B.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1606] A poste with a packet of madde letters. The second part
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1615] Religions love in wisedomes worth, the truest beauty, best sets forth... [microform] [by] Ni. Br. ; Simon Passæus sculpsit, L.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] A poste vvith a madde packet of letters
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1592] The pilgrimage to paradise, ioyned with the Countesse of Penbrookes loue, compiled in verse by Nicholas Breton Gentleman
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1599] The passions of the spirit
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] Pasquils mistresse: or The vvorthie and vnworthie woman VVith his description and passion of that furie, iealousie.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] Pasquils passe, and passeth not Set downe in three pees. His passe, precession, and prognostication.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] Pasquils mad-cap· And his message.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1605] An olde mans lesson, and a young mans loue. By Nicholas Breton
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] Pasquils fooles-cap sent to such (to keepe their weake braines warme) as are not able to conceiue aright of his mad-cap. With Pasquils passion for the worlds waywardnesse. Begun by himselfe, and finished by his friend Morphorius.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1601] No vvhippinge, nor trippinge: but a kinde friendly snippinge
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] Olde mad-cappes new gally-mawfrey Made into a merrie messe of minglemangle, out of these three idle-conceited humours following. 1 I will not. 2 Oh, the merrie time. 3 Out vpon money.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1607] A murmurer
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1602] The mothers blessing
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1603] A merrie dialogue betvvixt the taker and mistaker
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1600] Melancholike humours, in verses of diuerse natures, set downe by Nich: Breton, Gent
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1595] Marie Magdalens loue
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1614] I vvould, and would not
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1632] I pray you be not angry, for I will make you merry A pleasant and merry dialogue, betweene two travellers, as they met on the high-way.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1605] Honest counsaile A merrie fitte of a poeticall furie: good to read, better to follow.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1616] The hate of treason vvith a touch of the late treason / by N.B.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1604] Grimellos fortunes, vvith his entertainment in his trauaile A discourse full of pleasure.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1616] The good and the badde, or Descriptions of the vvorthies, and vnworthies of this age Where the best may see their graces, and the worst discerne their basenesse.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [6. Maij. 1577] A floorish vpon fancie As gallant a glose vpon so triflinge a text, as euer was written. Compiled by N.B. Gent. To which are annexed, manie pretie pamphlets, for pleasant heads to passe away idle time withal. By the same authour.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1631] The figure of foure, or A handfull of sweet flowers gathered out of diuers good grounds, and set together in this little garden within the figure of foure.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1636] The figure of foure wherein are sweet flowers, gathered out of that fruitfull ground, that I hope will yeeld pleasure and profit to all sorts of people. The second part.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1626] Fantasticks seruing for a perpetuall prognostication. Descants of 1 The vvorld. 2 The earth. 3 VVater. 4 Ayre. 5 Fire. 6 Fish. 7 Beasts. 8 Man. 9 VVoman. 10 Loue. 11 Money. 12 The spring. 13 Summer. 14 Haruest. 15 VVinter. 16 The 12. moneths 17 Christmas. 18 Lent. 19 Good Friday. 20 Easter day. 21 Morning. 22 The 12. houres. 23 Midnight. 24 The conclusion.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1601] An excellent poeme, vpon the longing of a blessed heart which loathing the world, doth long to be with Christ. With an addition, vpon the definition of loue. Compiled by Nicholas Breton, Gentleman.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1608] Diuine considerations of the soule concerning the excellencie of God, and the vilenesse of man. Verie necessarie and profitable for euerie true Christian seriously looke into. By N.B. G.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1601] A diuine poeme diuided into two partes: the rauisht soule, and the blessed vveeper. Compiled by Nicholas Breton, Gentle-man.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1603] A dialogue full of pithe and pleasure: betvveene three phylosophers: Antonio, Meandro, and Dinarco vpon the dignitie, or indignitie of man. Partly translated out of Italian, and partly set downe by way of obseruation. By Nicholas Breton, Gentleman.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1616] Crossing of proverbs The second part. With, Certaine briefe questions and answeres. By B.N. Gent.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1616] Crossing of prouerbs Crosse-answeres. and crosse-humours. By B.N. Gent.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1618] The court and country, or A briefe discourse dialogue-wise set downe betweene a courtier and a country-man contayning the manner and condition of their liues, with many delectable and pithy sayings worthy obseruation. Also, necessary notes for a courtier. VVritten by N.B. Gent.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1618] Conceyted letters, nevvly layde open: or A most excellent bundle of new wit wherin is knit vp together all the perfections or arte of episteling, by which the most ignorant may with much modestie talke and argue with the best learned. A worke varying from the nature of former presidents.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1606] Choice, chance, and change: or, Conceites in their colours
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1615] Characters vpon essaies morall, and diuine written for those good spirits, that will take them in good part, and make vse of them to good purpose.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1625] Characters and essayes, by Alexander Garden
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1591] Brittons bovvre of delights Contayning many, most delectable and fine deuices, of rare epitaphes, pleasant poems, pastorals and sonets by N.B. Gent.
Breton, Nicholas, 1545?-1626? / [1597] Auspicante Iehoua Maries exercise.
Brett, Samuel. / [1655] A narrative of the proceedings of a great councel of Jews assembled in the plain of Ageda in Hungaria ... to examine the Scriptures concerning Christ, on the 12th of October 1650 / by Samuel Brett, there present ; also a relation of some other observations in his travels beyond the seas ...
Brewer, Anthony, fl. 1630-1655. / [1655] The love-sick king, an English tragical history with the life and death of Cartesmunda, the fair nun of Winchester / written by Anth. Brewer.
Brewer, Anthony, fl. 1630-1655. / [1647] The covntrie girle a comedie, as it hath beene often acted with much applause / by T.B.
Brewer, Thomas. / [1605] A newe ballad composed in commendation of the societie or companie of the porters to the tune of In Edenbrugh, behold / Tho. Brewer.
Brewer, Thomas, gent. / [1654] To the Parlament of the Common-Wealth of England, Scotland and Ireland. The humble petition of Thomas Brewer, gentl: and William Pawlin, Elizabeth Quested, widdow, and Ann Beswick, daughter of Ann Beswick, widdow, creditors of Ulick Earl of St. Albans, and Clanricard, on the behalf of themselves, and other the creditors of the said Earl.
Brewster, Francis, Sir, d. 1704. / [1695] Essays on trade and navigation in five parts / by Sir Francis Brewster, Kt.
Brewster, Humphrey. / [1662?] To the mayor, aldermen, majestrates and officers of the military force in the city of London and county of Middlesex for you to receive and in patience to consider.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1678] The victory of Catalonia, or, The double cuckold made English by James Morgan.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1680] The princess of Montserrat a novel containing her history and the amours of the Count of Saluces.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1680] The pilgrim a pleasant piece of gallantry / written in French by M.S. Bremond ; translated into English by P. Belon.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1683] Hattige: or The amours of the king of Tamaran A novel.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [M.D.C.LXXVII 1677] The cheating gallant, or, The false Count Brion a pleasant novel / translated from the French.
Brémond, Gabriel de. / [1684] The amorous abbess, or, Love in a nunnery a novel / translated from the French by a woman of quality.
Brian, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1637] The pisse-prophet, or, Certaine pisse-pot lectures Wherein are newly discovered the old fallacies, deceit, and jugling of the pisse-pot science, used by all those (whether quacks and empiricks, or other methodicall physicians) who pretend knowledge of diseases, by the urine, in giving judgement of the same. By Tho. Brian, M.P. lately in the citie of London, and now in Colchester in Essex. Never heretofore published by any man in the English tongue.
Briber, Francis. / [1688] The declaration of Francis Briber, Gent. which he publickly made before the Lord Bishop of Waterford, in the cathedral-church of Waterford, in the kingdom of Ireland, June the 17th, 1688 : containing the reasons for his renouncing the Roman-Catholic, and embracing the Protestant religion : together with what the Lord Bishop of Waterford return'd upon that occasion.
Brice, Germain, 1652-1727. / [1687] A new description of Paris containing a particular account of all the churches, palaces, monasteries ... with all other remarkable matters in that great and famous city / translated out of French.
Brice, Thomas, d. 1570. / [Anno. 1559] A compendiou[s regi]ster in metre contei[ning the] names, and pacient suffry[ngs of the] membres of Iesus Christ, a[nd the tor]mented; and cruelly burned [within] Englande, since the death o[f our] famous kyng, of immortal me[mory] Edvvarde the sixte: to the entr[ance] and begynning of the raign, of our s[o]ueraigne [and] derest Lady Elizabeth of Englande, Fraunce, and Ir[elande,] quene, defender of the faithe, ...
Brice, Thomas, d. 1570. / [1562] Against filthy writing, and such like delighting
Bridewell Royal Hospital. / [ca. 1630] Worshipfull, the cause of your repaire hither at this present, is to giue you knowledge, that you are elected by the gouernors of this hospital, & allowed by the Lord Maior & court of aldermen, to the office, charge, & gouernance of the hospital of Bridewel, & house of correction ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1643] The truth of the times vindicated whereby the lawfulnesse of Parliamentary procedings in taking up of arms, is justified, Doctor Fernes reply answered, and the case in question more fully resolved / by William Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1642] A sermon preached unto the voluntiers of the city of Norwich and also to the voluntiers of Great Yarmovth in Norfolke by William Bridge ...
Bridge, William, 1600?-1670. / [1641] Babylons downfall a sermon lately preached at Westminster before sundry of the honourable House of Commons / by William Bridge ...
Bridgeman, Orlando, Sir, 1608-1674. / [1690?] The judgment of Sir Orlando Bridgman declared in his charge to the jury at the arraignment of the twenty nine regicides (the murtherers of King Charles the First, of Most Glorious Memory) began at Hicks-Hall on Tuesday the ninth of October, 1660, and continued at the sessions-house in the Old-Baily, until Friday the ninteenth of the same month.
Bridges, John, Colonel. / [1660] A perfect narrative of the grounds & reasons moving some officers of the Army in Ireland to the securing of the Castle of Dublin for the Parlament, on the 13. of December last; with the particulars of the action, and proceedings therein. Published for general satisfaction, by the comissioners appointed by the Gen: Council of Officers to attend the Parliament.
Bridges, John, Colonel. / [April 24. 1645] A letter from Collonell Bridges governer of Warwick Castle to a freind [sic] of his in London, dated the 20 of Aprill 1645. Wherein is sett forth a great victory obtained by the said collonell against Prince Maurice his armie on the 17 of this instant Aprill.
Bridges, John, d. 1618. / [1573] The supremacie of Christian princes ouer all persons throughout theor dominions, in all causes so wel ecclesiastical as temporall, both against the Counterblast of Thomas Stapleton, replying on the reuerend father in Christe, Robert Bishop of VVinchester: and also against Nicolas Sanders his uisible monarchie of the Romaine Church, touching this controuersie of the princes supremacie. Ansvvered by Iohn Bridges.
Bridges, John, d. 1618. / [1571] A sermon, preached at Paules Crosse on the Monday in Whitson weeke Anno Domini. 1571 Entreating on this sentence Sic deus dilexit mundum, vt daret vnigenitum filium suum, vt omnis qui credit in eu[m] non pereat, sed habeat vitam æternam. So God loued the worlde, that he gaue his only begotten sonne, that al that beleue on him shoulde not perysh, but haue eternall life. Iohn. 3. Preached and augmented by Iohn Bridges.
Bridges, John, d. 1618. / [1587] A defence of the gouernment established in the Church of Englande for ecclesiasticall matters Contayning an aunswere vnto a treatise called, The learned discourse of eccl. gouernment, otherwise intituled, A briefe and plaine declaration concerning the desires of all the faithfull ministers that haue, and do seeke for the discipline and reformation of the Church of Englande. Comprehending likewise an aunswere to the arguments in a treatise named The iudgement of a most reuerend and learned man from beyond the seas, &c. Aunsvvering also to the argumentes of Caluine, Beza, and Danæus, with other our reuerend learned brethren, besides Cænaiis and Bodinus, both for the regiment of women, and in defence of her Maiestie, and of all other Christian princes supreme gouernment in ecclesiasticall causes ... Aunsvvered by Iohn Bridges Deane of Sarum.
Bridgewater, Benjamin. / [1695] A poem upon the death of Her late Majesty, Queen Mary, of blessed memory occasioned by an epistle to the author, from Mr. J. Tutchin / by Ben. Bridgewater.
Bridgman, Robert. / [1700] Some reasons why Robert Bridgman, and his wife, and some others in Hvntington-shire, have left the society of the people called Quakers, and have join'd in communion with the Church of England and some passages contained in a letter of George Whitehead to R.J., and R. Bridgman's reply to the same / by Robert Bridgman.
Briggins, Joseph, 1663 or 4-1675. / [Printed in the year, 1675] The living words of a dying child Being a true relation of some part of the words that came forth, and were spoken by Joseph Briggins on his death-bed. Being on the 26th day of the 4th moneth called June, 1675. Aged 11 years, five moneths, and 15 dayes.
Briggs, Thomas, ca. 1610-1685? / [1685] An account of some of the travels and sufferings of that faithful servant of the Lord, Thomas Briggs and also several testimonies concerning his faithfulness to the Lord and diligence in his service till death.
Bright, Timothie, 1550-1615. / [1615] A treatise, vvherein is declared the sufficiencie of English medicines, for cure of all diseases, cured with medicines. Whereunto is added a collection of medicines growing (for the most part) within our English climat, approoued and experimented against the iaundise, dropsie, stone, falling-sicknesse, pestilence
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [1641] Reverend Mr. Brightmans iudgement or prophesies, what shall befall Germany, Scotland, Holland, and the churches adhering to them likewise what shall befall England, and the hierarchy therein : collected out of his exposition on the Revelations, printed above forty yeares since ...
Brightman, Thomas, 1562-1607. / [1644] A commentary on the Canticles or the Song of Salomon wherein the text is analised, the native signification of the words declared, the allegories explained, and the order of the times whereunto they relate observed / by Thomas Brightman ; unto which is added brief notes out of severall expositors of the Revelation touching the rising and fall, progresse and finall destruction of the enemies of the church with some other observations out of divers writers.
Brimeld, Israell, b. 1584 or 5. / [1605?] Viri generosissimi, at[que] fælicis memoriæ armigeri, Richardi Barnabii Eirenarchae, totius patriæ publicæ cum luctu nuper defuncti, vita atq[ue] obitus
Brinckmair, L. / [1638] The vvarnings of Germany By wonderfull signes, and strange prodigies seene in divers parts of that countrey of Germany, betweene the yeare 1618. and 1638. Together with a briefe relation of the miserable events which ensued. All faithfully collected out of credible High Dutch chronicles, and other histories by L. Brinckmair Captaine. As also a learned and godly sermon preached before the lords the States at Norrimberg. Anno 1638.
Brinkelow, Henry, d. 1546. / [in ye yere of our Lord m.d.xlviii. 1548] The lamentacyon of a Christe[n] agai[n]st the citye of London for some certaine greate vyces vsed theri[n].
Brinkelow, Henry, d. 1546. / [1542?] The complaynt of Roderyck Mors, somtyme a gray fryre, vnto the parliament howse of Ingland his natural cuntry for the redresse of certen wicked lawes, euel customs ad [sic] cruell decreys. A table wherof thou shalt fynde in the nexte leafe.
Brinley, John. / [1680] A discovery of the impostures of witches and astrologers by John Brinley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1656] Two treatises both lately delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth, and now published as useful and seasonable by John Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1659] Three links of a golden chain, or, Three of the principal causes of mans salvation viz, God giving his elect unto Christ, their coming unto Him, His receiving of them, doctrinally opened and practically applied as it was lately delivered unto the Church of God at Great Yarmouth / by John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1647] Stand still: Or, A bridle for the times A discourse tending to still the murmuring, to settle the wavering, to stay the wandring, to strengthen the fainting. As it was delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth, Anno 1643. By John Brinsley, Minister of the Word there, and now published as a proper antidote against the present epidemicall distempers of the times.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1644] The saints solemne covenant vvith their God as it was opened in a sermon preached at Beccles in the countie of Suffolk, at the taking of the Nationall Covenant there, by the ministers and other officers of that division / by Ioh. Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1645] The sacred and soveraigne church-remedie: or, The primitive and apostolicall way of composing ecclesiasticall differences, and establishing the churches of Christ. Wherein the authority and utility of lawfull councels and synods is asserted and vindicated, and divers of the sad controversies of the times modestly debated; first preached in the parish church of great Yarmouth, and now published for a preservative against the poyson of anti-synodall suggestions, and a preparative to the receiving of what mercy God shall please to convey unto his Church in this kingdome, through the hands of the present reverend Assembly of Divines. / By John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1631] The preachers charge, and peoples duty about preaching and hearing of the Word : opened in a sermon, being the first fruits of a publike exercise, begun in the parish church of Lownd, for the benefit of the island of Louingland in Suffolke / by Iohn Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1661] Prayer and praise, a two-fold tribute to be payed by all loyal subjects to their supream and subordinate soveraign a subject entred upon April 23, 1661, being the day of the solemn inauguration of King Charles the II and finished the Lord's Day following / as it was delivered to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth by John Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1643] A parlie with the sword about a cessation, as it was delivered in a sermon at a publick fast in the church of Great Yarmouth in Norfolk, Decemb. 28. 1642. / By Iohn Brinsley, minister of the Word, and pastour of an adjacent congregation. Published for common use.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1642] The healing of Israels breaches. VVherein is set forth Israels disease. Cure. Physitian. Danger. All paralleld with, and applyed to the present times. As they were delivered in six sermons at the weekly lecture in the church of Great Yarmouth. By John Brinsly minister of the Word, and pastor of Somerleiton an adjacent village. Published by order of a committee of the House of Commons.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1631] The glorie of the latter temple greater then of the former Opened in a sermon preached at the consecration or restitution of the Parish Church of Flixton in the island of Louingland in the county of Suffolke; being sometimes the mother church of the East-Angles. 11. March. 1630 / By Iohn Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1645] The doctrine and practice of paedobaptisme, asserted and vindicated. By a large and full improovement of some principall arguments for it, and a briefe resolution of such materiall objections as are made against it. Whereunto is annexed a briefe and plaine Enarration, both doctrinall and practicall, upon Mark 10.V. As it was some time since preached in the church of Great Yarmouth: now published for an antidote against those yet spreading errours of the times, Anabaptisme and Catabaptisme. / By Joh. Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [M.DC.XLIII. 1643] Church reformation, tenderly handled in fovre sermons, preached at the weekly lecture in the parish church of Great Yarmouth. / By John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [MDC.XLIII 1643] A breviate of saving knowledge, or, The principles of Christian religion methodically digested into short questions and answers purposely composed and published, for the use and benefit of such as have good desires but weake memories, by I.B.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1646] The araignment of the present schism of new separation in old England. Together vvith a serious recommendation of church-unity and uniformity. As it was lately presented to the church of God at great Yarmouth, / by John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, 1600-1665. / [1650] An antidote against the poysonous vveeds of heretical blasphemies, which during the deplorable interval of church-government have grown up in the reforming Church of England. As it was lately presented to the Church of God at Great Yarmouth. / By Iohn Brinsley, Minister of the Gospel there. Augus. 10. 1650. Imprimatur, Edm. Calamy.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1606] The true watch Or A direction for the examination of our spirituall estate (according to the word of God, whereby wee must be iudged at the last day) to helpe to preserue vs from apostacie, or decaying in grace, and to further our daily growth in Christ.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1622] The third part of The true vvatch containing the call of the Lord, to awake all sorts to meet him with intreatie of peace, and to turne unto him by true repentance: shewing what causes we have forthwith to betake our selves to watching and prayer. Taken out of the vision of Ezekiel, chap. 9. By Iohn Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1655] The spirituall vertigo, or, Turning sickensse of soul-unsettlednesse in matters of religious concernment the nature of it opened, the causes assigned, the danger discovered, and remedy prescribed ... / by John Brinsley.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1607] The second part of the true watch containing the perfect rule and summe of prayer: so plainlie set downe, that the weakest Christian, taking but the leas paines, may in a very short space, learne to pray of himselfe, with much assurance and comfort: both to get strength to obserue the Lords watch; and to helpe to turne away, or at least finde comfort in the euils that are to come.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1615] The posing of the parts. Or, A most plaine and easie way of examining the accidence and grammar, by questions and answeres, arising directly out of the words of the rules Whereby all schollars may attaine most speedily to the perfect learning, full vnderstanding, and right vse thereof; for their happy proceeding in the Latine tongue. Gathered purposely for the benefit of schooles, and for the vse and delight of maisters and schollars.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1612] Ludus literarius: or, the grammar schoole shewing how to proceede from the first entrance into learning, to the highest perfection required in the grammar schooles, with ease, certainty and delight both to masters and schollars; onely according to our common grammar, and ordinary classical authours: begun to be sought out at the desire of some worthy fauourers of learning, by searching the experiments of sundry most profitable schoolemasters and other learned, and confirmed by tryall: intended for the helping of the younger sort of teachers, and of all schollars ...
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1624] The fourth part of the true watch containing prayers and teares for the churches. Or A helpe to hold up the hearts and hands of the poorest servants of God, untill our Lord Iesus Christ shall have rescued his glorie, kingdome, and people in all the world, and fully prepared the way to his most glorious appearing.
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1622] A consolation for our grammar schooles: or, a faithfull and most comfortable incouragement, for laying of a sure foundation of all good learning in our schooles, and for prosperous building thereupon More specially for all those of the inferiour sort, and all ruder countries and places; namely, for Ireland, Wales, Virginia, with the Sommer Ilands, and for their more speedie attaining of our English tongue by the same labour, that all may speake one and the same language. ...
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1662] The Christians cabala, or, Sure tradition necessary to be known and believed by all that will be saved : a doctrine holding forth good tidings of great joy, to the greatest of penitent sinners : with a character of one that is by John Brinsley ...
Brinsley, John, fl. 1581-1624. / [1648] Calendar-reformation. Or, An humble addresse to the Right Honorable the Lords and Commons assembled in Parliament, touching the dayes and moneths, that they may be taught to speak such a language as may become the mouth of a Christian. / By I.B.
Brinvilliers, Marie-Madeleine Gobelin, marquise de, 1630-1676. / [1676] A narrative of the process against Madam Brinvilliers, and her condemnation and execution for having poisoned her father and two brothers : translated out of French ...
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695?] To the knights, citizens, and burgesses in Parliament assembled
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] The freehold estates of England, or, England itself the best fund or security
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1694] A discourse on the late funds of the Million-act, and Bank of England shewing that they are injurious to the nobility and gentry, and ruinous to the trade of the nation : together with proposals for the supplying Their Majesties with money on easy terms, exempting the nobility, gentry &c. from taxes, enlarging their yearly estates, and enriching all the subjects in the kingdom ... / by J.B.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [1695] An account of the value of the estates in the several counties subscribed towards the fund for a national land-bank from Thursday the 11th of June, to Saturday the 13th of July, 1695.
Briscoe, John, fl. 1695. / [printed in the year, MDCXCIV. 1694] An abstract of the Discourse on the late funds of the Million-act, Lottery-act, and Bank of England Together with proposals for the supplying their Majesties with money on easy terms, exempting the nobility and gentry, &c. from taxes, enlarging their yearly estates, and enriching all the subjects in the kingdom. Humbly offered and submitted to the consideration of the Lords spiritual and temporal, and Commons in Parliament assembled. By J. B.
Briscoe, William. / [Printed Decemb. the 24th, in the year M.DC.LX.VII. 1667] Verses, presented to his masters in the ward of St. Giles's Cripplegate, within the Freedom. / By William Briscoe, bell-man.
Bristol (England). Recorder. / [printed in the year 1689] The speech of the recorder of Bristol to His Highness the Prince of Orange. Monday, January the 7th, 1688. The mayor, recorder, aldermen, and commons of the principal citizens, of the city of Bristol, waited upon the Prince of Orange, being introduc'd by His Grace the Duke of Ormond, their high-steward, and the Earl of Shrewsbury: where the recorder spake to this effect:
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1674] Two speeches of George, Earl of Bristol, with some observations upon them by which it may appear whether or no the said Earl and others of the same principles, deserve to be involved in the common calamity brought upon Roman Catholicks, by the folly and presumption of some few factious papists.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1642] Two letters of note the one from the Lord Digby to the Qveene : the other of a late overthrovv which the English gave the rebells in Ireland.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1645] Two letters of his sacred Maiesty, one, in vindication of him, touching the Irish affaires; the other, concerning the late mis-interpretation of one maine passage in his late letters.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1643] A true and impartiall relation of the battaile betwixt, His Majesties Army, and that of the rebells neare Newbery in Berk-shire, Sept. 20, 1643. With the severall actions of the Kings Army since His Maiesties removing it from before Gloucester. Sent in a letter from the Army to a noble lord.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1640] The third speech of the Lord George Digby to the House of Commons concerning bishops and the citie petition the 9th of Febr. 1640
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1642] The Lord George Digbies apologie for himselfe, published the fourth of January, Anno Dom. 1642
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1641] The Lord Digby his last speech against the Earle of Strafford occasioned upon the reading the bill of attainder touching the point of treason.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1667] Elvira, or, The worst not always true a comedy / written by a person of quality.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1660] The Earle of Bristoll his speech in the House of Lords the XX day of July 1660 upon the bill of indempnity
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1680] Bibliotheca Digbeiana, sive, Catalogus librorum in variis linguis editorum quos post Kenelmum Digbeium eruditiss. virum possedit illustrissimus Georgius Comes Bristol nuper defunctus : accedit & alia bibliotheca non minus copiosa & elegans : horum auctio habebitur Londini ... Aprilis 19, 1680.
Bristol, George Digby, Earl of, 1612-1677. / [1642] August. 5. Two letters, the one from the Lord Digby, to the Queens Majestie: the other from Mr. Thomas Elliot, to the Lord Digby, with observations upon the same letters. Also a noat [sic] of such armes as were sent for by His Maiestie out of Amsterdam, under his owne hand. Die Lune 1. August. 1642. Ordered that these two letters with the observations upon the same, be forthwith published in print. Hen. Elsinge Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1641] The speeches of the Lord Digby in the High Court of Parliament, concerning grievances, and the trienniall Parliament.
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1642] A speech made by the Right Honourable Iohn Earle of Bristoll in the high court of Parliament May 20, 1642 concerning an accommodation
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1642] Articles drawn up by the now Iohn Earle of Bristoll and presented to the Parliament against George late Duke of Buckingham in the yeare 1626 containing these particulars following : concerning the death of King James on which articles the Parliament was dissolved &c ...
Bristol, John Digby, Earl of, 1580-1654. / [1657] An apologie of John, Earl of Bristol consisting of two tracts : in the first, he setteth down those motives and tyes of religion, oaths, laws, loyalty, and gratitude, which obliged him to adhere unto the King in the late unhappy wars in England : in the second, he vindicateth his honour and innocency from having in any kind deserved that injurious and merciless censure, of being excepted from pardon or mercy, either in life or fortunes.
Britannicus. / [1644] Britannicus his pill to cvre malignancy, or, Frenzie now raigning amongst divers English Protestants which will not see the danger that their religion and liberties now lie in being the whole progresse of the adversaries long and continued plots briefly laid open and discovered : whereby the archest malignant will be either convinced or condemned and the weakest of the well-affected sufficiently strengthened and encouraged with all vigour to proceed with the Parliament in the defence of religion and liberty.
Britten, William, d. 1669. / [1660] Silent meeting, a wonder to the world, yet practised by the Apostles and owned by the people of God, scornfully called Quakers
Brocardo, Francisco. / [1679] Francis Broccard (secretary to Pope Clement the Eighth) his alarm to all Protestant princes with a discovery of popish plots and conspiracies, after his co[n]version from popery to the Protestant religion / translated out of the Latin copy printed in Holland.
Brodrick, St. John, Sir, 1658 or 9-1707. / [1690] Sr St. John Brodrick's vindication of himself from the aspersions cast on him in a pamphlet written by Sir Rich. Buckley entituled, The proposal for sending back the nobility and gentry of Ireland, together with a vindication of the same
Broë, S. de, seigneur de Citry et de La Guette, 17th cent. / [1686] The history of the triumvirates, the first that of Julius Cæsar, Pompey and Crassus, the second that of Augustus, Anthony and Lepidus being a faithfull collection from the best historians and other authours, concerning that revolution of the Roman government which hapned [sic] under their authority / written originally in French, and made English by Tho. Otway ...
Broke, Thomas. / [Anno. M.D.xl.viii. the. xvii. of August. 1548] Certeyn meditations and thinges to be had in remembraunce, and well considered by euery Christia[n], before he receiue the sacrament of the body and bloude of Christ. Compiled by T. Broke.
Broke, Thomas, the younger. / [1569?] An epitaphe declaryng the lyfe and end of D. Edmund Boner &c. T. Bro. the younger.
Brokeman, J. / [1663] The tradesmans lamentation: or the mechanicks complaint.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1664] Songs and other poems by Alex. Brome ...
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1662] Rump, or, An exact collection of the choycest poems and songs relating to the late times by the most eminent wits from anno 1639 to anno 1661.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1670?] A record in rithme being an essay towards the reformation of the law offer'd to the consideration of the committee appointed for that purpose / vvritten by some men of law, at a time when they had little else to doe.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1654] The cunning lovers a comedy : as it was acted with great applause, by their Majesties servants at the private house in Drury Lane / vvritten by Alexander Brome ...
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1648] A copie of verses, said to be composed by his Majestie, upon his first imprisonment in the Isle of Wight
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1641] A Canterbury tale translated out of Chaucers old English into our now vsvall langvage whereunto is added the Scots pedler / newly enlarged by A.B.
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1660] Bumm-foder, or, Waste-paper proper to wipe the nation's rump with or your own
Brome, Alexander, 1620-1666. / [1660] Bumm-foder or, vvaste-paper proper to wipe the nation's Rump with, or your own.
Brome, Charles, fl. 1687-1700. / [1700] To the memory of Mr. Dryden a poem.
Brome, James, d. 1719. / [MDCXCIV 1694] A sermon preached in St. Maries Church in Dover, June the first, 1694 before the right honourable Henry Earl of Romney, being the day in which he entered upon the office of constable of Dover-Castle and Lord Warden of Cinque-ports / by James Brome ...
Brome, James, d. 1719. / [1684] The original of plotts, or, Some seasonable reflections upon the late horrid fanatick conspiracy in a sermon preached at St. Maries in Dover, on Sunday September 23, 1683 / by James Brome ...
Brome, James, d. 1719. / [1694] An historical account of Mr. Rogers's three years travels over England and Wales giving a true and exact description of all the chiefest cities, towns and corporations in England, Dominion of Wales, and town of Berwick upon Twede : together with the antiquities, and places of admiration, cathedrals, churches of note in any city, town or place in each county, the gentleman above-mentioned having made it his whole business (during the aforesaid time) to compleat the same in his travelling, : to which is annexed a new map of England and Wales, with the adjacent parts, containing all the cities and market towns bound in just before the title.
Brome, James, d. 1719. / [1700] Travels over England, Scotland and Wales giving a true and exact description of the chiefest cities, towns, and corporations, together with the antiquities of divers other places, with the most famous cathedrals and other eminent structures, of several remarkable caves and wells, with many other divertive passages never before published / by James Brome ... ; the design of the said travels being for the information of the two eldest sons, of that eminent merchant Mr. Van-Ackar.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1640] The sparagus garden a comedie. Acted in the yeare 1635. by the then Company of Revels, at Salisbury Court. The author Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1657] The queenes exchange a comedy acted with generall applause at the Black-friers by His Majesties servants / written by Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1632] The northern lasse a comoedie. As it hath beene often acted with good applause, at the Globe, and Black-Fryers. By his Maiesties Servants. VVritten by Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1652] A joviall crew, or, The merry beggars presented in a comedie at Drury-Lane, in the yeer 1641 / written by Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1659] Five nevv playes, viz. The English moor, or the mock-marriage. The love-sick court, or the ambitious politique: Covent Garden weeded. The nevv academy, or the nevv exchange. The queen and concubine. / By Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1653] Five new playes, (viz.) The madd couple well matcht. Novella. Court begger. City witt. Damoiselle. By Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1653] The damoiselle, or, The new ordinary a comedy.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1683] The beggars chorus in the jovial crew
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1653] The court begger a comedie acted at the Cock-pit by His Majesties servants, anno 1632 / written by Richard Brome.
Brome, Richard, d. 1652? / [1640] The antipodes a comedie. Acted in the yeare 1638. by the Queenes Majesties Servants, at Salisbury Court in Fleet-street. The author Richard Brome.
Bromfield, M. / [printed in the year, 1694?] A brief discovery of the chief causes, signs, and effects, of that most reigning disease, the scurvy together with the causes, symptoms, & effects, of several other dangerous diseases most usually afflicting mankind. Whereunto is added, a short account of that imcomparable, and most highly approved medicine called Bromfield's pill. Being the only remedy this age hath produced against the scurvy, and most other curable distempers. Formerly prepared and set forth for the publick benefit, by M. Bromfield; and now wholly assigned by him to Mr. Joseph Stent.
Bromhall, Thomas. / [1658] An history of apparitions, oracles, prophecies, and predictions with dreams, visions, and revelations and the cunning delusions of the devil, to strengthen the idolatry of the gentiles, and the worshipping of saints departed : with the doctrine of purgatory, a work very seasonable, for discovering the impostures and religious cheats of these times / collected out of sundry authours of great credit, and delivered into English from their several originals by T.B. ; whereunto is annexed, a learned treatise, confuting the opinions of the Sadduces and Epicures, (denying the appearing of angels and devils to men) with the arguments of those that deny that angels and devils can assume bodily shapes ; written in French, and now rendred into English ; with a table to the whole work.
Bromley, Richard. / [1700?] The case of Richard Bromley as to his being concern'd in city affairs / humbly offered to the consideration of the Lord Mayor, Aldermen and Common-council in answer to the reflections of Colonel Pierce.
Bromley, Thomas, 1629-1691. / [1692] The way to the Sabbath of rest, or, The souls progress in the work of regeneration being a brief experimental discourse of the new-birth in which many of the serpents wiles are detected, the mysteries of the Cross unvailed, the death of the old man, the life of the new man, the angelical dispensation, with the entrance to the divine / clearly laid open and discovered by Mr. Thomas Bromley.
Bromwich, Andrew, defendant. / [1679] The tryal and condemnation of two popish priests, Andrew Brommich and William Atkyns, for high treason at Stafford assizes, August 16, 1679 with an account of the notable equivocation of some witnesses of the Romish Church there produced, and the reason thereof from their own authors : Mr. Stephen Dugdale, one of the grand evidences of the Popish plot being there present.
Bromwich, Andrew, defendant. / [1679] The trial, conviction and condemnation of Andrew Brommich and William Atkins, for being Romish priests, before the Right Honourable the Lord Chief Justice Scroggs, at summer assizes last at Stafford held there for the county of Stafford, where they received sentence of death accordingly together with the tryal of Charles Kern, at Hereford assizes last for being a Romish priest.
Bromwich, Isaac. / [1650] The spoiles of the forest of Deane asserted in answer to a scurrilous libell lately set forth to blast the justice and proceedings of some commissioners of Parliament in that behalfe / by Isaac Bromwich, esq., a well willer to the preservation of that forest, and a joynt-commissioner.
Brooke, Arthur, d. 1563. / [the .xix. day of Nouember. An. do. 1562] The tragicall historye of Romeus and Iuliet written first in Italian by Bandell, and nowe in Englishe by Ar. Br.
Brooke, Arthur, d. 1563. / [Anno. 1563] The agreemente of sondry places of scripture seeming in shew to iarre, seruing in stead of commentaryes, not onely for these, but others lyke, translated out of French, and nowe fyrst publyshed by Arthure Broke. Seene and allowed, accordyng to the ordre appoynted in the Queenes Maiestyes iniunctions.
Brooke, Christopher, d. 1628. / [1613] Tvvo elegies consecrated to the neuer-dying memorie of the most worthily admyred; most hartily loued; and generally bewayled prince; Henry Prince of Wales.
Brooke, Christopher, d. 1628. / [1614] The ghost of Richard the Third expressing himselfe in these three parts, [brace] 1. His character, 2. His legend, 3. His tragedie : containing more of him then hath been heretofore shewed, either in chronicles, playes, or poems.
Brooke, Humphrey, 1617-1693. / [1650] Ugieine or A conservatory of health. Comprized in a plain and practicall discourse upon the six particulars necessary to mans life, viz. 1. Aire. 2. Meat and drink. 3. Motion and rest. 4. Sleep and wakefulness. 5. The excrements. 6. The passions of the mind. With the discussion of divers questions pertinent thereunto. Compiled and published for the prevention of sickness, and prolongation of life. By H. Brooke. M.B.
Brooke, Ralph, 1553-1625. / [1599] A discouerie of certaine errours published in print in the much commended Britannia. 1594 Very preiudiciall to the discentes and successions of the auncient nobilitie of this realme. By Yorke Herault.
Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643. / [1642] Three speeches spoken in Gvild-Hall concerning His Majesties refusall of a treaty of peace and what is to be done thereupon / two of them spoken by the Lord Brook and one by Sir Henry Vane on Tuesday the 8 of Novem. 1642 ; also votes of the Houses of Parliament made on Munday the 7 of Novem. and read in Guild-hall on Tuesday the 8 of Novem. 1642.
Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643. / [1641] The nature of truth, its union and unity with the soule which is one in its essence, faculties, acts, one with truth / discussed by the Right Honorable Robert Lord Brook, in a letter to a private friend ; by whom it is now published for the publick good.
Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, 1607-1643. / [1641] A discovrse opening the natvre of that episcopacie, which is exercised in England wherein with all humility, are represented some considerations tending to the much desired peace, and long expected reformation, of this our mother church / by the Right Honourable Robert Lord Brooke.
Brooke, Robert Greville, Baron, d. 1676. / [1678] Catalogus librorum ex bibliotheca nobilis cujusdam Angli [i.e. Baron Brooke] qui ante paucos annos in humanis esse desiit accesserunt libri eximii theologi D. Gabrielis Sangar, adjectis theologi alterius magni, dum vixt, nominis libris selectioribus : quorum omnium auctio habebitur Londini 2 ̊die Decembris proxime sequenti 1678 ... / per Nathanielem Ranew, bibliopolam.
Brooke, Robert, Sir, d. 1558. / [1651] Some new cases of the years and time of King Hen. 8. Edw. 6. and Qu: Mary; written out of the great abridgement, composed by Sir Robert Brook, Knight, &c. There dispersed in the titles, but here collected under years. And now translated into English by John March of Grays-Inn, Barrister. All which said cases are hy [sic]the translator methodised, and reduced alphabetically under their proper heads and titles. With an exact table of the principall matter contained therein.
Brooke, Robert, Sir, d. 1558. / [1647] The reading of that famous lawyer, Sr. Robert Brook, Kt. upon the statute of limitations, 32.H.8. Cap. 2
Brooke, Robert, Sir, d. 1558. / [1641] The reading of M. Robert Brook ... upon the stat. of Magna Charta, chap. 16
Brooke, Samuel, d. 1631. / [1681] Catalogus librorum bibliothecæ reverend. & eruditi viri D. Samuelis Brooke, aulæ Catharinæ quondam socius. Quorum auctio habenda est Londini, ad insigne Pelicani in vico vulgo dicto Little-Britain vicessimo primo Martii 1680/81. Per Gulielmi Cooper bibliopolam.
Brooke, Thomas, d. 1570. / [1570] Certayne versis, writtene by Thomas Brooke Ge[n]tleman, in the tyme of his impryso[n]ment, the daye before his deathe, who sufferyd at Norwich, the. 30. of August. 1570
Brookes, Christopher, fl. 1649-1651. / [printed in the yeare 1649] A nevv quadrant, of more naturall, easie, and manifold performance, than any other heretofore extant framed according to the horizontall projection of the sphere, with the uses thereof. By C.B. maker of mathematic instruments in metall.
Brookes, Matthew, fl. 1626-1657. / [1626] A sermon preached at Pauls-Crosse, May 30. 1626 vvherein may be seene whom we are to repute hereticks, and schismaticks, what sleights they vse to deceiue, Gods iust iudgements on them, and how we may escape those nets which they lay for vs : also good councell to the magistrate, minister, and subiects, necessary for these times / by Mattheuu Brookes.
Brookes, William. / [June 16, 1642] Exceeding happy newes from Ireland being a true relation of many passages of great consequence very joyfull and delectable to all true hearted Protestants : wherein is declared five severall matters of great consequences : 1. That the Earle of Corke is gone into the north of Ireland, putting all to fire and sword, 2. That information is given by certaine Frenchmen who declared that the rebels had received certaine armes from France by stealth, but at this present there was no fleet at sea of any nation that way bound, 3. A true declaration of what victories have lately been obtained by the Lord Don Luce, Earle of Antrim, 4. An information that Philomy Oneale is secretly fled, 5. That the Earle of Astry is desirous to lay downe his armes and yeeld to the Kings mercy, and curses those that advised him first to rise in rebellion / being the copies of two letters sent from Ireland,the one from Mr. William Brookes ... to his wife ... the other letter sent to Mr. Hunt now resident in London ...
Brookhouse, Thomas. / [1696] The temple opened, or, The great mystery of the millennium and the first resurrection revealed and found to be different from all the accounts that have been given thereof by any who have hitherto wrote on the same subject : more fully and plainly opening the nature of the death humbly presented to the King and Parliament by Thomas Brookhouse.
Brooks, Francis. / [1693] Barbarian cruelty being a true history of the distressed condition of the Christian captives under the tyranny of Mully Ishmael, Emperor of Morocco, and King of Fez and Macqueness in Barbary : in which is likewise given a particular account of his late wars with the Algerines, the manner of his pirates taking the Christians and others, his breach of faith with Christian princes, a description of his castles and guards, and the places where he keeps his women, his slaves and negroes : with a particular relation of the dangerous escape of the author and two English men more from thence, after a miserable slavery of ten years / by Francis Brooks.
Brooks, James, 1512-1560. / [Anno domini 1553] A sermon very notable, fruictefull, and godlie made at Paules crosse the. xii. daie of Noue[m]bre, in the first yere of the gracious reigne of our Souereigne ladie Quene Marie her moste excellente highnesse, by Iames Brokis Doctor of Diuinitie, [and] master of Bailye College in Oxforth, with certein additions, whiche he at the tyme of vttering, for auoidyng of tediousnes, was faine to omitte.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1604] Two little workes defensiue of our redemption that our Lord went through the veile of his flesh into heaven, to appeare before God for vs. Which iourney a Talmudist, as the Gospell, would terme, a going vp to Paradise: but heathen Greeke, a going downe to Hades, and Latin, descendere ad inferos. Wherein the vnlearned barbarous, anger God and man, saying, that Iesus descended to Hell: and yeelde vnto the blasphemous Iewes by sure consequence vpon their words, that he should not be the Holy one of God. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1606] Tvvo epistles vnto great men of Britanie, in the yeare 1599 Requesting them to put their neckes unto the work of theyr Lord: to break the bread of the soule unto the hungry Iewes, by theyr writinges, or by theyr charges, through such as be ready to declare all that theyr necessity doth require. Printed now the second time, in the yeare synce the creation of the world 5532. Or yeare of the Lord 1606. Translated by the auctour for the use of such as would & should know what in this cause ought to be performed.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1591] A treatise of Melchisedek prouing him to be Sem, the father of all the sonnes of Heber, the fyrst king, and all kinges glory: by the generall consent of his owne sonnes, by the continuall iudgement of ages, and by plentifull argumentes of scripture.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [ca. 1609] To the right honorable the lords of His Maiesties most honorable Privey Counsell
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1609?] To the right honorable Rich. Archb. of Canterburie, H.B. wisheth g.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1594?] To the most high and mightie prince Elizabet, by the grace of God Queene of Englande, Fraunce, and Irelande, defender of the fayth. &c.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1591] Textes of Scripture chayning the holy chronicle vntyll the sunne lost his lyght, and the Sonne brake the Serpentes head: dying, rising, and ascending.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1594] A seder olam, that is: order of the worlde: or yeeres from the fall to the restoring A seconde apologie for the angel Gabriels proprietie of trueth, in his holy and healthy message, of the cleernes and certainty for our redemption: and a further answere to some, litle thinking that all humane libraries may by them selues, and must by Scripture be controlde: vvith a long preface touching the humanity of the gentry of Cambridge, and higher, in fauour of ancient learning.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1610] A reuelation of the holy Apocalyps. By Hugh Broughton..
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611] A require of agreement to the groundes of divinitie studie wherin great scholers falling, & being caught of Iewes disgrace the Gospel: & trap them to destruction. By H.B.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1605] A replie vpon the R.R.P.Th. VVinton. for heads of his divinity in his sermon and survey Hovv he taught a perfect truth, that our Lord vvent he[n]ce to Paradise: but adding that he vvent thence to Hades, & striving to prove that, he iniureth all learning & christianitie. To the most honorable henry prince of Great Britany.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1605] Positions of the vvord Hades that it is the generall place of soules: and holdeth as vvell the godly vvhich are in paradise, as the vvicked that are in Tartarus. With a catalogue of our heresies, from which one word handled by a right Grecian would haue saued vs. To the BB. of England. By Hugh Broughton 1605.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611] A petition to the King. For authority and allowance to expound the Apocalyps in Hebrew and Greek to shew Iewes and Gentiles: that Rome in Cæsars and pope, is therein still damned. And for translaters to set over all into other large-vsed tongues.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1610?] A petition to the king to hasten allowance for Ebrew institution of Ebrevves
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1609] A petition tho [sic] the lordes chancelours of both vniversities, & to all the noble LL. of Albion & Ierne [sic] to help reformation of errours bred by not knovving that T̀o katelthein eis adou' in the crede meaneth à going vp to paradise & no going to gehenna nor feeling of gehenna torment' : the ignorance of vvhich article hath vvroght [sic] much ruine to the Gospel vvher men geue over all resistance.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1612] Obseruations vpon the first ten fathers. By H. Broughton
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1609] A most humble supplication vnto the king for present performance of long purposed allowance, to open the law in the letters and tongue of Adam: for Iewes and all the sonnes of Adam.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1590] A letter to a friende, touching Mardochai his age which helpeth much to holde the trueth, for that chiefe prophecie of our saluation, in Gabriels seuenties, which shew that most exactly 490. yeeres after the angels speech Christ the most holy should be killed to giue life. Dan 9.23.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1612?] The holy genealogie of Iesus Christ both his naturall line of fathers, which S. Luke followeth, chap. 3, and his kingly line, which S. Matthew followeth, chap. I, with fit notation of their names / by H. Br.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1605] The familie of David for the sonnes of the kingdome, vvith a chronicle vnto the redemtion [sic].
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1613?] An exposition vpon the Lords Prayer, compared with the Decalogue as it was preached in a sermon, at Oatelands: before the most noble, Henry Prince of Wales. Aug. 13. Anno 1603. VVith a postscript, to advertise of an error in all those that leaue out the conclusion of the Lords Prayer. Also, the Creed is annexed, vvith a short and plaine explication of the article, commonly called: He descended to hell. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1605] An explication of the article katēlthen eis haidoū of our Lordes soules going from his body to paradise; touched by the Greek, generally haidou, the vvorld of the soules; termed Hel by the old Saxon, & by all our translations; vvith a defense of the Q. of Englands religion: to, & against the Archb. of Canterbury: vvho is blamed for turning the Q auctority against her ovvne faith. Sundry epistles are prefixed and affixed. by H. Br.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1597] An epistle to the learned nobilitie of England Touching translating the Bible from the original, with ancient warrant for euerie worde, vnto the full satisfaction of any that be of hart. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1598] An epistle of an ebrew willinge to learne Christianity sent by him to London: & thence, by the Archb. of Canterburies aduise, to Basil: thence returned vuith [sic] some further spech vpon it vnto the Quene of Englandes most excellent maiesty. By Hugh Brughton: ...
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1595?] A direction to finde all those names expressed in that large table of genealogies of Scripture lately gathered by I.S. whereof the first number serueth for the side margentes, and the later answerable to the highest fygures.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1595?] A defence of the holy genealogies whose ignorance hath greatly hurt the Iewes, and hundered Christianitie.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1609] A defence of the booke entitled A co[n]cent of Scripture for amendment of former Atheian most grosse, and Iudaique errours, which our translations and notes had: against the libel, scoffing a Scottish mist: and slaundering that the Iewes epistle sent from Byzantian Rome, was a forged worke, and not in deed sent thence. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611] A declaration vnto the Lordes, of the Iewes desire these fiftene yeres for Ebrew explication of our Greke gospell hindered by a brase of wicked selly D.D.: wherof the God of Iewes & Gentiles hath payd the one: & will pay the other: when he hath detected who he is.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1603] Declaration of generall corruption of religion, Scripture and all learning; wrought by D. Bilson While he breedeth a new opinion, that our Lord went from Paradiseto [sic] Gehenna, to triumph over the devills. To the most reverend Father in God Iohn Wm. Doct. in Divinitie, and Metropolitan of England. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [between 1587 and 1591] A concent of Scripture, by H. Broughton
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [Anno 1605] A comment vpon Coheleth or Ecclesiastes framed for the instruction of Princf [sic] Henri our hope. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1605] Certayne questions concerning 1. Silk, or vvool, in the high priests ephod. 2. Idol temples, commonly called churches. 3. The forme of prayer, commonly called the Lords prayer. 4. Excommunication, &c. Handled betvveen Mr Hugh Broughton remayning of late at Amsterdam in the Low contreyes. and Mr Henry Ainsvvorth teacher of the exiled English Church at Amsterdam aforesayd.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [the 14. of December 1597] An awnswear vnto the righte honorable the Lordes, of the Quene of Englandes most honorable privy councell concerning and Ebrew epistle of a rarely lerned Iew, most reverent towardes the Ebrew skill of English, [and] endeuoring the good of all Christendome. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1611?] A censure of the late translation for our churches sent vnto a right worshipfull knight, attendant vpon the king.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1597?] An apologie to my Lorde Treasorer touching a speach vttered vnto His Lordship by my Lord of C.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1592] An apologie in briefe assertions defending that our Lord died in the time properly foretold to Daniel For satisfaction of some students in both vniuersities. H. Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1604] An aduertisement of corruption in our handling of religion To the Kings Majestie. By Hugh Broughton.
Broughton, Hugh, 1549-1612. / [1609] An ansuer vntho [sic] the complaint of R. Cant. that he is an athean, Ievv, vilain, traitour, in Rabbi Dauid farars [sic] disputation at Amsteldam.
Broughton, Richard. / [With licence. Anno 1625] The second part of the Protestants plea, and petition for preists and papists Being an historie of the holy preisthood, and sacrifice of the true Church of Christ. Inuincibly prouing them to be, the present sacrificing preisthood: prouing also the sacrifice of the Masse, vsed in the Catholike Roman church: and that these were promised, and foretold by the Prophets, instituted by Christ, and exercised by all his Apostles. Morouer that they haue euer from the first plantinge of Christianitie in this our Britanye, in the dayes of the Apostles, in euery age, and hundred of yeares, beene continued and preferued here. All for the most part, warranted by the writinges and testimonies of the best learned Protestant doctors, and antiquaries of England, and others.
Broughton, Richard. / [1618] A manual of praiers vsed by the fathers of the primatiue Church for the most part within the foure first hundred yeares of Christ, & al before the end of the sixt hundred yeare: diuided into seueral chapters. Wherin by the very praiers of the Apostles, and their successors, (here related without anie word or sillable, added or altered) al the cheifest questio[n]s now in controuersie, are inuincible proued for the holy doctrine of the present Roman Church; by which we are instructed how to beleeue, and what to practise in deuotion. By R. B. P.
Broughton, Richard. / [Printed with licence. 1603] The first part of the resolution of religion devided into two bookes, contayning a demonstration of the necessity of a diuine and supernaturall worshippe. In the first, against all atheists, and epicures: in the second, that Christian Catholic religion is the same in particuler, and more certaine in euery article thereof, then any humane or experimented knowledge, against Iewes, Mahumetans, Pagans, and other external enemies of Christ. Manifestly convincing all their sects and professions, of intollerable errors, and irreligious abuses.
Broughton, Richard. / [With licence, the fiue and twenty day of March, 1601] An apologicall epistle directed to the right honorable lords, and others of her Maiesties priuie counsell. Seruing aswell for a præface to a booke, entituled, A resolution of religion: as also, containing the authors most lawfull defence to all estates, for publishing the same. The argument of that worke is set downe in the page following.
Broughton, Rowlande. / [Anno. 1572] A briefe discourse of the lyfe and death of the late right high and honorable Sir VVilliam Pawlet Knight Lord Seint Iohn, Erle of Wilshire, Marques of Winchester, knight of the honorable order of the garter, one of the Queenes Maiesties priuie counsel, and Lorde highe treasourer of Englande. VVhich deceased the tenth day of Marche. Anno. 1571. and was buried at Basing the. 28. day of Aprill. Anno. M. D. LXXII.
Brown, Andrew. / [1691] A vindicatory schedule concerning the cure of fevers containing a disquisition theoretical and practical, of the new and most effectual method of curing continual fevers, first invented and delivered by the sagacious Dr. Tho. Sydenham : also shewing by way of preliminary, the indispensible charge lying on physicians to improve themselves and the art ... : with an appendix of Sanctorius his Medicina statica ... / by Andrew Broun, M.D.
Brown, Andrew, M.D. / [1699] The epilogue to the five papers lately past betwixt the two physicians Dr. O. and Dr. E. containing some remarks, pleasant and profitable, concerning that debate, and the usefulness of vomiting and purging in fevers / by And. Brown, M.D.
Brown, David, fl. 1650-1652. / [1650] Two conferences between some of those that are called Separatists & Independents, concerning their different tenents one whereof, was appointed with Mr. Burton and a number of his church, and the other with Mr. John Goodwin and some of his church ... / now published by D.B. ...
Brown, David, fl. 1650-1652. / [1652] The naked vvoman, or a rare epistle sent to Mr. Peter Sterry minister at Whitehall; desiring him to shew the causes or reasons of his silence, in that he neither by his ministeriall office, charged the magistrates that were present to redresse, nor so much as shewd any sign of grief or detestation, as became a sincere Christian; against that most strange ans shamefull late act of an impudent woman, in the midst of his sermon on a Lords day at Whitehall chapell, concerning the resurrection, before the chief states of this nation. A satisfactory answer he returned; which with a lving acceptance thereof, are here also printed; very worthy the observation of all, both sexes and degrees of people in these nations.
Brown, Edward, 1644-1708. / [1685] A brief account of some travels in divers parts of Europe viz Hungaria, Servia, Bulgaria, Macedonia, Thessaly, Austria, Styria, Carinthia, Carniola, and Friuli : through a great part of Germany, and the Low-Countries : through Marca Trevisana, and Lombardy on both sides of the Po : with some observations on the gold, silver, copper, quick-silver mines, and the baths and mineral waters in those parts : as also, the description of many antiquities, habits, fortifications and remarkable places / by Edward Brown.
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1678] Quakerisme the path-way to paganisme, or, A vieu of the Quakers religion being an examination of the theses and apologie of Robert Barclay, one of their number, published lately in Latine, to discover to the world, what that is, which they hold and owne for the only true Christian religion / by John Brown ...
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [MDCXCV 1695] The life of justification opened, or, A treatise grounded upon Gal. 2, II wherein the orthodox doctrine of justification by faith, & imputation of Christ's righteousness is clearly expounded, solidly confirmed, & learnedly vindicated from the various objections of its adversaries, whereunto are subjoined some arguments against universal redemption / by that faithful and learned servant of Jesus Christ Mr. John Broun ...
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1679-1680] The life of faith in times of trial and affliction cleared up and explained from Hebrews X:XXXVIII ... / by Ioh. Brown ...
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1678] The history of the indulgence shewing its rise, conveyance, progress, and acceptance : together with a demonstration of the unlawfulness thereof and an answere to contrary objections : as also, a vindication of such as scruple to hear the indulged / by a Presbyterian.
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1677] Christ the way and the truth and the life, or, A short discourse pointing forth the way of making use of Christ for justification and especially and more particularly for sanctification in all its parts, from Johan. XIV, vers. VI : wherein several cases of conscience are briefly answered, chiefly touching sanctification / by John Brown.
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1694] Christ in believers the hope of glory being the substance of several sermons / preached by John Brown.
Brown, John, 1610?-1679. / [1665] An apologeticall relation of the particular sufferings of the faithfull ministers & professours of the Church of Scotland, since August, 1660 wherein severall questions, usefull for the time, are discussed : the King's preroragative over parliaments & people soberly enquired into, the lawfulness of defensive war cleared, the by a well wisher to the good old cause.
Brown, John, marshal. / [1696?] To each gentleman-soldier in the company of the worshipful James Boddington, Lieutenant-Colonel of the green regiment of trained bands
Brown, John, of London. / [1680] A brief remonstrance of the grand grievances and oppressions suffered by Sir William Courten and Sir Paul Pyndar, knts., deceased as also by their heirs, executors, administrators, and creditors : humbly represented to both Houses of Parliament, prorogued to 21 October 1680 : faithfully collected out of several courts of record, orders of counsel, and treaties of peace and common alliance : with several remarks thereupon for the improvement of naviagation, trade, and commerce / by John Brown.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1662] The triangular quadrant, or, The quadrant on a sector being a general instrument for land or sea observations : performing all the uses of the ordinary sea instruments, as Davis quadrant, forestaff, crosstaff, bow, with more ease, profitableness, and conveniency, and as much exactness as any or all of them : moreover, it may be made a particular and a general quadrant for all latitudes, and have the sector lines also : to which is added a rectifying table to find the suns true declination to a minute or two, any day or hour of the 4 years : whereby to find the latitude of a place by meridian, or any two other altitudes of the sun or stars / first thus contrived and made by John Brown ...
Brown, John, philomath. / [1671] [A description of a mathematical instrument] made by John Browne.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1671] Horologiographia, or, The art of dyalling being the second book of the use of the trianguler-quadrant : shewing the natural, artificial, and instrumental way, of making of sun-dials, on any flat superficies, with plain and easie directions, to discover their nature and affections, by the horizontal projection : with the way of drawing the usual ornaments on any plain : also, a familiar easie way to draw those lines on the ceiling of a room, by the trianguler quadrant : also, the use of the same instrument in navigation, both for observation, and operation : performing the use of several sea-instruments still in use / by John Brown, philomath.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1671] The description and use of the trianguler quadrant being a particular and general instrument, useful at land or sea, both for observation and operation : more universally useful, portable and convenient, than any other yet discovered, with its uses in arithmetick, geometry, superficial and solid, astronomy, dyalling, three wayes, gaging, navigation, in a method not before used / by John Brown, philomath.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1688] The description and use of the carpenters-rule together with The use of the line of numbers commonly called Gunters-line : applyed to the measuring of all superficies and solids, as board, glass, plaistering, wainscoat, tyling, paving, flooring, &c., timber, stone, square on round, gauging of vessels, &c. : also military orders, simple and compound interest, and tables of reduction, with the way of working by arithmatick in most of them : together with the use of the glasiers and Mr. White's sliding-rules, rendred plain and easie for ordinary capacities / by John Brown.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1661] The description and use of a joynt-rule fitted with lines for the finding the hour of the day and azimuth of the sun, to any particular latitude, or, to apply the same generally to any latitude : together with all the uses of Gunters quadrant applyed thereunto ... / contriv'd & written by J. Brown, philomath.
Brown, John, philomath. / [1670] A collection of centers and useful proportions on the line of numbers by John Brown ...
Brown, Richard. / [1700] A scotch song written and compos'd by Mr. Richard Brown.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] The weesils a satyrical fable, giving an account of some argumental passages happening in the Lion's Court about Weesilion's taking the oaths.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] The weesil trap'd a poem : being a reflection on the late satyrical fable.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1693] The Salamanca wedding, or, A true account of a swearing doctor's marriage with a Muggletonian widow in Breadstreet London, August 18th, 1693 : in a letter to a gentleman in the country.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] The reasons of the new converts taking the oaths to the present government in a dialogue / by the author of the Reasons of Mr. Bay's conversion.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1690] The reasons of Mr. Joseph Hains the player's conversion & re-conversion being the third and last part to the dialogue of Mr. Bays.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1688] The reasons of Mr. Bays changing his religion considered in a dialogue between Crites, Eugenius, and Mr. Bays.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1697] Physick lies a bleeding, or, The apothecary turned doctor a comedy, acted every day in most apothecaries shops in London : and more especially to be seen by those who are willing to be cheated, the first of April, every year : absolutely necessary for all persons that are sick, or may be sick / by Tho. Brown.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] Novus reformator vapulans, or, The Welch Levite tossed in a blanket in a dialogue between Hick-- of Colchester, David J--nes and the ghost of Wil. Pryn.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1690] The late converts exposed, or, The reasons of Mr. Bays's changing his religion considered in a dialogue : part the second : with reflections on the life of St. Xavier, Don Sebastian King of Portugal, as also the fable of the bat and the birds.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] The moralist, or, A satyr upon the sects shewing some disputing passages by way of dialogue, between a well-principled lay-man, and a professor of theology : with reflections upon some modern writings and actions, particularly the late absconding of a certain B--- / by the author of the Weesils.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1688] Heraclitus ridens redivivus, or, A dialogue between Harry and Roger concerning the times
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1700] A description of Mr. D-n's funeral a poem.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1691] A congratulatory poem on His Majesty's happy return from Holland written by Mr. Browne.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1699] A collection of miscellany poems, letters, &c. by Mr. Brown, &c. ; to which is added, A character of a latitudinarian.
Brown, Thomas, 1663-1704. / [1700] Amusements serious and comical, calculated for the meridian of London by Mr. Brown.
Browne, Arthur, d. 1642? / [August 25, 1642] Arthur Browne, a seminary priest, his confession after he was condemned to be hanged at the assizes holden at Dorchester, the sixteenth day of August after which sentence of death pronounced, he fell upon his knees asking God forgivenesse, rayling upon the Iesuits, for, said he, they, and none but they, are the plotters of mischiefes and seducers of His Majesties subjects and have brought him to this confusion, humbly praying this Honourable Bench to pardon him, and he would unfold a great part of their villany, which in secret he hath bin sworne unto.
Browne, Edward. / [1643] A compendious and patheticall retractation for book-making very usefull for these distracted times / by Edward Browne.
Browne, George, gunner. / [1647] A modell of the fire-workes to be presented in Lincolnes-Inne fields on the 5th. of Novemb. 1647. Before the Lords and Commons of Parliament, and the militia of London, in commemoration of Gods great mercy in delivering this kingdome from the hellish plots of papists, acted in the damnable Gunpowder treason. With their present statues and proportions.
Browne, James, 1616-1685. / [1653] Scripture-redemption freed from men's restrictions: being an answer to a book lately published by Mr. William Troughton (who stiles himself a minister of the gospel at Onlep in Leicester-shire) intituled, scripture-redemption restrained and limited: as also the substance of several conferences and disputes had in England, Wales, and Scotland, with Mr. Heath, Mr. Bartley, Mr. Powel, Mr. Sam. Rutherford, and Mr. James Wood, two rectors of the university of S. Andrews, and many others, about the death of our most dear redeemer, and the controversies which are the constant concomitants of it. Together with a brief reply to Mr. Troughton's rayling accusations in his introduction. By J. Brown, sometimes of Orial Coll. in Oxford, afterwards a priest of the Church of England, and vicar of Tenbury in Worcester-shire; but now through mercy a preacher of the faith which once he destroyed.
Browne, John, 1580-1659. / [1642] A worthie speech spoken in the honourable Hovse of Commons Ianuarie the XVIJ, MDCXLJ by Mr. John Browne, Esquire and knight of the shire for the county of Dorset wherein he explains and layes open to the said House the manifold eminent dangers which are like to fall upon that county by reason of Digbies escape and assistance which is to be feared will joyn with him in his intentions by reason divers and the most part of Sherborn, evill Brunswick and other towns of which he is lord over for the most part consists of papists, recusnts and other of his confiderates : with relation of divers of the reccusants [sic] houses that bee furnished with store of ammunition for a sudden service.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1697] Proposals by way of contribution for writing a natural history of Yorkshire. By Jo. Browne, Dr. of Laws and Physick.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1684] Myographia nova sive musculorum omnium (in corpore humano hactenus repertorum) accuratissima descriptio, in sex praælectiones distributa Nomina singulorum in suo quæque loco, situque naturali, in æneis musculorum iconibus exarantur: eorum item origines, insertiones, & usus, graphice describuntur, additis insuper ipsius authoris, & aliorum nuperrimis observationibus & inventis. Opera & studio Joannis Browne, serenissimi caroli secundi, britanniarum regis, nec-non nosocomii regalis, quod est ad D. Thomæ, chirurgi ordinarii.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1681] A compleat treatise of the muscles as they appear in humane body, and arise in dissection with diverse anatomical observations not yet discover'd : illustrated by near fourty copper-plates, accurately delineated and engraven / by John Browne ...
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1678] A compleat treatise of preternatural tumours both general and particular as they appear in the human body from head to foot : to which also are added many excellent and modern historical observations concluding most chapters in the whole discourse / collected from the learned labours both of ancient and modern physicians and chirurgions, composed and digested into this new method by the care and industry of John Brown.
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1678] A compleat discourse of wounds, both in general and particular whereunto are added the severall fractures of the skull, with their variety of figures : as also a treatise of gunshot-wounds in general / collected and reduced into a new method by John Brown ...
Browne, John, 1642-ca. 1700. / [1684] Adenochoiradelogia, or, An anatomick-chirurgical treatise of glandules & strumaes or, Kings-evil-swellings : together with the royal gift of healing, or cure thereof by contact or imposition of hands, performed for above 640 years by our Kings of England continued with their admirable effects, and miraculous events, and concluded with many wonderful examples of cures by their sacred touch / all which are succinctly described by John Browne.
Browne, John, Captain. / [Anno Dom. 1655] A brief survey of the prophetical and evangelical events of the last times: VVherein that which principally is insisted on, is the prophetical little horn, or man of sin, and evangelical beast, and his seven heads and ten hornes. Shewing by the Scriptures what they be, when their rise, what their work, how long their continuance, and their end and ruine. Much differing from former and common interpretations hereupon. Wherein also those prophecies are briefly touched which concern the persecution of the saints, the falling away of the churches, the night of darknesse, the virgins going forth to meet the bridegroom, the mystical whore, the preaching of the Gospel of the kingdome to all the world, and the gathering of the Jewes into their own land. Being a portion of the paines in searching of the holy Scriptures by several members of the congregation of Orpington in Kent. And now published for the comfort of all those that have an interest in the Lord Jesus Christ, and wait, look for, and long after his coming, Tit. 2. 11, 12, 13. / By Capt. John Brovvne a member of that congregation.
Browne, John, Jesuit. / [1641] A discovery of the notorious proceedings of William Lavd Archbishop of Canterbury in bringing innovations into the church and raising up troubles in the state his pride in riding in his coach when the King himselfe went along on foot and being reproved would not alight : with his tyrannicall government both in himselfe and his agents / confessed by John Browne a prisoner in the gatehouse, twice examined by a committee of six from the honourable House of Commons ; and now brought to the view of the world, October 15, 1641.
Browne, John, Jesuit. / [1641] The confession of John Browne, a Iesvite, in the gate-house twice examined by a committee from the honourable House of Commons wherein is discovered the late plots of the Pope and papacy against these kingdomes, England, Scotland, and Ireland : and the manner how he poceeds in his intents to intrude himselfe into the temporall monarchy hereof : with the copy of the Popes Breve, & the fansinesse of his Nuntio with the English ladies : and the event that may preoceed by stopping such proceedings.
Browne, Joseph, fl. 1700-1721. / [1697] A panegyrick upon His Majesties glorious return from the wars, after the conclusion of a general peace. By Joseph Brown, Dr. of physick and the civil laws
Browne, Peter, ca. 1666-1735. / [1697] A letter in answer to a book entitled, Christianity not mysterious as also, to all those who set up for reason and evidence in opposition to revelation & mysteries / by Peter Browne ...
Browne, Richard, Sir, 1602?-1669. / [1644 i.e. 1645] The Lord Digbies designe to betray Abingdon carryed on for divers vveeks by an intercourse of letters. Which are here published for the satisfaction of all men, by Sergeant Major Generall Brown. Together with the cipher which the Lord Digby sent him for that purpose.
Browne, Robert, ca. 1550-1633. / [1582] A booke which sheweth the life and manners of all true Christians and howe vnlike they are vnto Turkes and Papistes, and heathen folke. Also the pointes and partes of all diuinitie, that is of the reuealed will and worde of God are declared by their seuerall definitions and diuisions in order as followeth. Also there goeth a treatise before of reformation without tarying for anie, and of the wickednesse of those preachers, which will not refourme them selues and their charge, because they will tarie till the magistrate commanude and compell them. By me, Robert Brovvne.
Browne, Robert, ca. 1550-1633. / [1585?] An ansvvere to Master Cartvvright his letter for ioyning with the English Churches: whereunto the true copie of his sayde letter is annexed.
Browne, Thomas, 1654?-1741. / [1683] Miracles, work's above and contrary to nature, or, An answer to a late translation out of Spinoza's Tractatus theologico-politicus, Mr. Hobbs's Leviathan, &c. published to undermine the truth and authority of miracles, Scripture, and religion, in a treatise entituled, Miracles no violation of the laws of nature.
Browne, Thomas, 1654?-1741. / [1690] The case of allegiance to a king in possession
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1682] Religio medici
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1642] Religio Medici
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1658] Hydriotaphia, urne-buriall, or, a discourse of the sepulchrall urnes lately found in Norfolk. Together with the garden of Cyrus, or the quincunciall, lozenge, or net-work plantations of the ancients, artificially, naturally, mystically considered. With sundry observations. / By Thomas Browne D. of Physick.
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1646] Pseudodoxia epidemica, or, Enquiries into very many received tenents and commonly presumed truths by Thomas Browne.
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1669] Hydriotaphia, urn-burial, or, A discours of the sepulchral urns lately found in Norfolk together with the Garden of Cyrus, or, The quincuncial lozenge, or network of plantations of the ancients, artificially, naturally, mystically considered : with sundry observations / by Thomas Browne.
Browne, Thomas, Sir, 1605-1682. / [1683] Certain miscellany tracts written by Thomas Brown.
Browne, William, 1590-ca. 1645. / [1625] Britannia's pastorals. The first booke
Browne, William, 1590-ca. 1645. / [1614] The shepheards pipe
Browne, William, Gent, fl. 1624. / [1624] Brovvne his fiftie yeares practice. Or An exact discourse concerning snafflle-riding [sic], for trotting and ambling of all manner of horses whatsoeuer, from one degree to another, till they be perfit both for the trot and amble A subiect, neuer as yet pubished [sic] by any heretofore. By William Brovvne Gent.
Brownlow, Richard, 1553-1638. / [1651] Reports of diverse choice cases in law taken by those late and most judicious prothonotaries of the Common Pleas, Richard Brownlow & John Goldesborough ; with directions how to proceed in many intricate actions both reall and personall ... ; also a most perfect and exact table, shewing appositely the contents of the whole book.
Brownrig, Ralph, 1592-1659. / [MDCLXIV 1664] Twenty five sermons. The second volume by the Right Reverend Father in God, Ralph Brownrig, late Lord Bishop of Exeter ; published by William Martyn, M.A., sometimes preacher at the Rolls.
Brownrig, Ralph, 1592-1659. / [1661] A sermon preach'd on the coronation day of K. Charles I March 27, 1644, in S. Mary's in Cambridge / by Bishop Brownrigg when he was vice-chancellor of the vniversity, for which he was cast into prison.
Broxup, William. / [1598] Saint Peters path to the ioyes of heauen wherein is described the frailtie of flesh, the power of the spirit, the labyrinth of this life, Sathans subtilitie, and the soules saluation. As also the election, liues and martyrdomes, of the twelue Apostles. By W.B.
Bruce, Robert, 1554-1631. / [1617] The vvay to true peace and rest Deliuered at Edinborough in xvi. sermons: on the Lords Supper: Hezechiahs sicknesse: and other select Scriptures. By that reuerend & faithfull preacher of Gods word: Mr. Robert Bruce, for the present, minister of the Word in Scotland.
Bruce, Robert, 1554-1631. / [1591?] Sermons vpon the sacrament of the Lords Supper: preached in the Kirk of Edinburgh be M. Robert Bruce, minister of Christes euangel there: at the time of the celebration of the Supper, as they were receaued from his mouth
Brucioli, Antonio, 1487-1566. / [1598] A commentary upon the Canticle of Canticles, written first in Italian by Antonio Brucioli, and now translated into English by Th. Iames fellow of New colledge in Oxford
Bruele, Gualtherus. / [1632] Praxis medicinæ, or, the physicians practice vvherein are contained inward diseases from the head to the foote: explayning the nature of each disease, with the part affected; and also the signes, causes, and prognostiques, and likewise what temperature of the ayre is most requisite for the patients abode, with direction for the diet he ought to obserue, together with experimentall cures for euery disease. ... Written by that famous and worthy physician, VValter Bruel.
Brunel, Antoine de, 1622-1696. / [1670] A journey into Spain
Bruni, Leonardo, 1369-1444. / [1563] The historie of Leonard Aretine concerning the warres betwene the Imperialles and the Gothes for the possession of Italy, a worke very pleasant and profitable. Translated out of Latin into Englishe by Arthur Goldyng.
Brunschwig, Hieronymus, ca. 1450-ca. 1512. / [In the yere of our lorde. M.ccccc.xxvii. the xviii daye of Apryll. 1527 i.e. 1528?] The vertuose boke of distyllacyon of the waters of all maner of herbes with the fygures of the styllatoryes, fyrst made and compyled by the thyrte yeres study and labour of the moste co[n]nynge and famous mayster of phisyke, Master Iherom bruynswyke. And now newly translate[d] out of Duyche into Englysshe Nat only to the synguler helpe and profyte of the surgyens, phisycyens, and pothecaryes, but also of all maner of people, parfytely and in dewe tyme and ordre to lerne to dystyll all maner of herbes, to the profyte, cure, and remedy of all maner dysseases and infirmytees apparant and nat apparant. And ye shall vnderstande that the waters be better than the herbes, as Auicenna testefyeth in his fourthe conon saynge that all maner medicynes vsed with theyr substance, febleth and maketh aged, and weke. Cum gratia et preuilegio regali.
Brunschwig, Hieronymus, ca. 1450-ca. 1512. / [In the yere of our lorde god. M.D.xxv. 1525 and the. xxvi. day of Marche] The noble experyence of the vertuous handy warke of surgeri, practysyd [and] compyled by the moost experte mayster Iherome of Bruynswyke, borne in Straesborowe in Almayne ... Item there after he hath authorysed and done it to vnderstande thrugh the trewe sentences of the olde doctours and maysters very experte in the scyence of surgery, as Galienus, Ipocras, Auicenna, Gwydo, Haly abbas, Lancfrancus of mylen, Iamericus, Rogerius, Albucasis, Place[n]tinus, Brunus, Gwilhelmus de saliceto, [and] by many other maysters whose names be wryten in this same boke. ... Item yf ye fynde ony names of herbes or of other thynges wherof ye haue no knowlege, yt shall ye knowe playnly by the potecarys. Item here shall you fynde also for to make salues, plasters, powders, oyles, and drynkes for woundes. Item who so desyreth of this science ye playne knowlege let hym oftentymes rede this boke, and than he shall gette perfyte vnderstandynge of the noble surgery
Brunschwig, Hieronymus, ca. 1450-ca. 1512. / [in the yeare of our Lord M.D.LXI. 1561] A most excellent and perfecte homish apothecarye or homely physik booke, for all the grefes and diseases of the bodye. Translated out the Almaine speche into English by Ihon Hollybush
Brunsell, Samuel, 1619 or 20-1688. / [ca. 1646] A fvnerall elegie vpon the mvch lamented death of that most reverend, pious, and judiciovs divine John Polyander of Kerckhoven, doctor and cheife [sic] professor of divnitie [sic] in the famous Vniversitie of Leyden, and there the 8th time magnificus rector.
Brunskell, Percivall, 17th cent. / [1684] A vindication of the case relating to the greenwax fines shewing how the rights and prerogative of the Crown are diminished, officers enriched, and the subjects oppressed by the mismanagement of that revenue : also, disproving the allegations used to hinder a reformation thereof, as contradictory to the reports and resolutions of the judges and lawyers, and the experience of persons of all ranks and degrees in all ages.
Brush, Edward. / [1694] A vindication of the Christian Quakers, from the malicious insinuations, in a late pamphlet, said to be signed on their behalf by D.S.
Brussels (Belgium). Our Blessed Lady the Perpetuall Virgin Mary (Abbey of Benedictine nuns) / [1632] Statutes compyled for the better obseruation of the holy Rule of the most glorious Father and patriarch S. Benedict confirmed by the ordinary authoritie of the right honorable a[n]d Reuer. Father in Chr. the Lo. Matthias Houius ... and by him deliuered to the English Religious VVoemen of the Monastery of our blessed Lady the perpetuall Virgin Mary in Bruxelles and to all their successours;
Bruton, Edward, d. 1633. / [1633] The lamentation of Edward Bruton, and James Riley, who for the bloody murder committed on the bodies of Henry Howell, and his wife, vpon Queenes Downe, were executed and hanged in chaines, neere the same place on the 18. day of March. 1633. To the tune of, Fortune my foe.
Bruton, William. / [1638] Newes from the East-Indies; or, a voyage to Bengalla, one of the greatest kingdomes under the high and mighty prince Pedesha Shassallem, usually called the Great Mogull With the state and magnificence of the court of Malcandy, kept by the nabob viceroy, or vice-king under the aforesayd monarch: also their detestable religion, mad and foppish rites, and ceremonies, and wicked sacrifices and impious customes used in those parts. Written by William Bruton, now resident in the parish of S. Saviours Southwark, who was an eye and eare witnesse ...
Bruyn, Ambrosius de. / [1618] A narration, briefely contayning the history of the French massacre especially that horrible one at Paris, which happened in the yeare 1572. In the passage of which, are handled certaine questions both politike and ethike, properly fit for courtiers and states-men. The condition also of this present time is discouered, by comparing it with the state of those lamentable times. ...
Bryan, John, d. 1676. / [1670] Dwelling with God, the interest and duty of believers in opposition to the complemental, heartless, and reserved religion of the hypocrite / opened in eight sermons by John Bryan ...
Bryan, Robert, 17th cent. / [1680] A prophetick demonstration of many remarkable passages ... as they were found in a manuscript intitled, The mistery of observable predictions upon the present state of Reynelus & Romulus, or, The unrid[d]led] hyraglip of a she fox nurs'd by a she wolf in a stile answerable to Miltons heroick verses on lost Paradise ...
Bryantson, John. / [1683] The mutations of the seas: or, A manifest reason given for all the mutations observed in the seas And this by ways so natural, plain, and easie, that every man may understand the manner, and must conclude it to be so. By John Bryantson.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1700] Non compos mentis, or, The law relating to natural fools, mad-folks, and lunatick persons inquisited and explained for common benefit / by John Brydall, Esq.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1699] Jus primogeniti, or, The dignity, right, and priviledge of the first-born inquisited and defended against the impious practice of some fathers in disinheriting their first-begotten son in a letter to a friend in the country / by B.J., Esq.
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1676] Camera regis, or, A short view of London containing the antiquity, fame, walls, bridge, river, gates, tower, cathedral, officers, courts, customs, franchises, &c. of that renowned city / collected out of law & history and methodized for the benefit of the present inhabitants by John Brydall ...
Brydall, John, b. 1635? / [1681] The absurdity of that new devised state-principle, (viz.) that in a monarchy, the legislative power is communicable to the subject, and is not radically in soveraignty in one, but in more in a letter to a friend.
Bryskett, Lodowick. / [1606] A discourse of ciuill life containing the ethike part of morall philosophie. Fit for the instructing of a gentleman in the course of a vertuous life. By Lod: Br.