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M Ma Mc Me Mi Mo Mu My
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Muggins, William. / [1603] Londons mourning garment, or funerall teares worne and shed for the death of her wealthy cittizens, and other her inhabitants. To which is added, a zealous and feruent prayer, with a true relation how many haue dyed of all diseases, in euery particuler parish within London, the liberties, and out parishes neere adioyning from the 14 of Iuly 1603. to the 17 of Nouember. following.
Mulcaster, Richard, 1530?-1611. / [1581] Positions vvherin those primitiue circumstances be examined, which are necessarie for the training vp of children, either for skill in their booke, or health in their bodie. VVritten by Richard Mulcaster, master of the schoole erected in London anno. 1561. in the parish of Sainct Laurence Povvntneie, by the vvorshipfull companie of the merchaunt tailers of the said citie
Mulcaster, Richard, 1530?-1611. / [1603] In mortem serenissimæ Reginæ Elizabethæ. Nænia consolans.
Mulcaster, Richard, 1530?-1611. / [1582] The first part of the elementarie vvhich entreateth chefelie of the right writing of our English tung, set furth by Richard Mulcaster.
Multibibus, Blasius. / [MDCXVII 1617] A solemne ioviall disputation, theoreticke and practicke; briefely shadowing the lavv of drinking together, with the solemnities and controversies occurring: fully and freely discussed according to the civill lavv. Which, by the permission, priviledge and authority, of that most noble and famous order in the Vniversity of Goddesse Potina; Dionisius Bacchus being then president, chiefe gossipper, and most excellent governour, Blasius Multibibus, aliàs Drinkmuch ... hath publikely expounded to his most approved and improved fellow-pot-shots; touching the houres before noone and after, usuall and lawfull. ... Faithfully rendred according to the originall Latine copie.
Mun, Thomas, 1571-1641. / [1664] England's treasure by forraign trade, or, The ballance of our forraign trade is the rule of our treasure written by Thomas Mun ; and now published for the common good by his son John Mun.
Mun, Thomas, 1571-1641. / [1621] A discourse of trade, from England vnto the East-Indies answering to diuerse obiections which are vsually made against the same. By T.M.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1580] Zelauto. The fountaine of fame Erected in an orcharde of amorous aduentures. Containing a delicate disputation, gallantly discoursed betweene to noble gentlemen of Italye. Giuen for a freendly entertainment to Euphues, at his late ariuall into England. By A.M. seruaunt to the Right Honourable the Earle of Oxenford. Honos alit artes.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1584] A vvatch-vvoord to Englande to beware of traytours and tretcherous practises, which haue beene the ouerthrowe of many famous kingdomes and common weales. Written by a faithfull affected freend to his country: who desireth God long to blesse it from traytours, and their secret conspiracyes. Séene and allowed, according to the order appointed in the Quéenes iniunctions.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1605] The triumphes of re-vnited Britania Performed at the cost and charges of the Right Worship: Company of the Merchant-Tayulors, in honor of Sir Leonard Holliday kni: to solemnize his entrance as Lorde Mayor of the Citty of London, on Tuesday the 29. of October. 1605. Deuised and written by A. Mundy, cittizen and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1618] Sidero-Thriambos. Or Steele and iron triumphing Applauding the aduancement of Sir Sebastian Haruey, Knight, to the dignitie of Lord Maior of London. Taking his oath in the same authoritie at Westminster, on Thursday, being the 29. day of October. 1618. Performed in hearty loue to him, and at the charges of his kinde brethren, the right worshipfull company of ironmongers. Deuised and written by A.M. citizen and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1579] The mirrour of mutabilitie, or Principall part of the Mirrour for magistrates Describing the fall of diuers famous princes, and other memorable personages. Selected out of the sacred Scriptures by Antony Munday, and dedicated to the Right Honorable the Earle of Oxenford.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1615] Metropolis coronata, the triumphes of ancient drapery: or, Rich cloathing of England, in a second yeeres performance In honour of the aduancement of Sir Iohn Iolles, Knight, to the high office of Lord Maior of London, and taking his oath for the same authoritie, on Monday, being the 30. day of October. 1615. Performed in heartie affection to him, and at the bountifull charges of his worthy brethren the truely honourable Society of Drapers, the first that receiued such dignitie in this citie. Deuised, and written, by A.M. citizen, and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1610] Londons loue, to the Royal Prince Henrie meeting him on the riuer of Thames, at his returne from Richmonde, with a worthie fleete of her cittizens, on Thursday the last of May, 1610. With a breife reporte of the water fight, and fire workes.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1614] Himatia-Poleos The triumphs of olde draperie, or the rich cloathing of England. Performed in affection, and at the charges of the right worthie and first honoured Companie of Drapers: at the enstalment of Sr. Thomas hayes Knight, in the high office of Lord Maior of London, on Satturday, being the 29. day of October. 1614. Deuised and written by A.M. citizen and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [Anno. 1582] The English Romayne lyfe Discouering: the liues of the Englishmen at Roome: the orders of the English semiminarie [sic]: the dissention betweene the Englishmen and the VVelshmen: the banishing of the Englishmen out of Roome: the Popes sending for them againe: a reporte of many of the paltrie reliques in Roome: ther vautes vnder the grounde: their holy pilgrimages: and a number other matters, worthy to be read and regarded of euery one. There vnto is added, the cruell tiranny, vsed on an English man at Roome, his Christian suffering, and notable martirdome, for the Gospell of Iesus Christe, in anno. 1581. VVritten by A.M. sometime the Popes scholler in the seminarie among them. Seene and allovved.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [the 29. of Ianua. 1582] A discouerie of Edmund Campion, and his confederates, their most horrible and traiterous practises, against her Maiesties most royall person and the realme Wherein may be seene, how thorowe the whole course of their araignement: they were notably conuicted of euery cause. VVhereto is added, the execution of Edmund Campion, Raphe Sherwin, and Alexander Brian, executed at Tiborne the 1. of December. Published by A.M. sometime the Popes scholler, allowed in the seminarie at Roome amongst them: a discourse needefull to be read of euery man, to beware how they deale with such secret seducers. Seene, and allowed.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1601] The death of Robert, Earle of Huntington Otherwise called Robin Hood of merrie Sherwodde: with the lamentable tragedie of chaste Matilda, his faire maid Marian, poysoned at Dunmowe by King Iohn. Acted by the Right Honourable, the Earle of Notingham, Lord high Admirall of England, his seruants.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1581] A courtly controuersie, betweene looue and learning Pleasauntlie passed in disputation, betweene a ladie and a gentleman of Scienna. Wherein is no offence offered to the vertuous nor any ill motion to delight the vicious.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1616] Chrysanaleia: the golden fishing: or Honour of fishmongers Applauding the aduancement of Mr. Iohn Leman, alderman, to the dignitie of Lord Maior of London. Taking his oath in the same authority at Westminster, on Tuesday, being the 29. day of October. 1616. Performed in hearty loue to him, and at the charges of his worthy brethren, the ancient, and right Worshipfull Company of Fishmongers. Deuised and written by A.M. citizen and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1611] Chruso-thriambos The triumphes of golde. At the inauguration of Sir Iames Pemberton, Knight, in the dignity of Lord Maior of London: on Tuesday, the 29. of October. 1611. Performed in the harty loue, and at the charges of the Right Worshipfull, worthy and ancient Company of Golde-smithes. Deuised and written by A.M. cittizen and draper of London.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1611] A briefe chronicle, of the successe of times, from the creation of the world, to this instant· Containing, the originall & liues of our ancient fore-fathers, before and after the Floude, as also, of all the monarchs, emperours, kinges, popes, kingdomes, common-weales, estates and gouernments, in most nations of this worlde: and how in alteration, or succession, they haue continued to this day.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1582] A breefe aunswer made vnto two seditious pamphlets, the one printed in French, and the other in English Contayning a defence of Edmund Campion and his complices, their moste horrible and vnnaturall treasons, against her Maiestie and the realme. By A.M.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1582] A breefe and true reporte, of the execution of certaine traytours at Tiborne, the xxviii. and xxx. dayes of Maye. 1582. Gathered by A.M. who was there present. The names of them executed on Monday, the xxviii. of Maye. Thomas Foord. Iohn Shert. Robert Iohnson. The names of them executed on Wednesday, the xxx. of Maye. VVilliam Filbie. Luke Kirbie. Lawrance Richardson. Thomas Cottom
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [Anno. 1588] A banquet of daintie conceits Furnished with verie delicate and choyse inuentions, to delight their mindes, who take pleasure in musique, and there-withall to sing sweete ditties, either to the lute, bandora, virginalles, or anie other instrument. Published at the desire of bothe honorable and worshipfull personages, who haue had copies of diuers of the ditties heerein contained. Written by A.M. seruaunt to the Queenes most excellent Maiestie.
Munday, Anthony, 1553-1633. / [1608] The admirable deliuerance of 266. Christians by Iohn Reynard Englishman from the captiuitie of the Turkes, who had been gally slaues many yeares in Alexandria The number of the seuerall nations that were captiues follow in the next page.
Mundy, John, d. 1630. / [1594] Songs and Psalmes composed into 3.4. and 5. parts for the vse and delight of all such as either loue or learne musicke: By John Mundy gentleman, bachiler of musicke, and one of the organest of hir Maiesties free chappell of VVindsor.
Murad I, Sultan of the Turks, 1326-1389. / [1643] A proud and blasphemous cahllenge [sic] given out in denuntiation of warre, by Amurath the great Turk, against all Christendome Coming with an army of 1600000. men.
Murcot, John, 1625-1654. / [1657] Several works of Mr. Iohn Murcot, that eminent and godly preacher of the Word, lately of a Church of Christ at Dublin in Ireland. Containing, I. Circumspect walking, on Eph. 5.15,16. II. The parable of the ten virgins, on Mat. 25. from ver. 1. to ver. 14. III. The sun of righteousness hath healing in his wings for sinners, on Mal. 4.2. IV. Christs willingness to receive humble sinners, on John 6.37. Together with his life and death. Published by Mr. Winter, Mr. Chambers, Mr. Eaton, Mr. Carryl, and Mr. Manton. With alphabetical tables, and a table of the Scriptures explained throughout the whole.
Mure, William, Sir, 1594-1657. / [1650] The cry of blood and of a broken covenant written out at first upon the sad relation of our late Soveraignes most treacherous and inhumane murther : most humbly dedicated and then proposed to have been published and presented to the Kings most excellent Majestie if so Providence had dispensed, and now, how late soever, all obstructions being removed, adventured upon His Majesties gracious acceptance and favor of all herein concerned to remain at least as a standing testamonie to posteritie, of the authors conceived sense of duety, in conscience to God and alleagiance to lawfull soveraignty / by Sir William Moore ...
Mure, William, Sir, 1594-1657. / [anno Domini, 1640] A counter-buff to Lysimachus Nicanor: calling himself a Jesuite. By Philopatris
Mure, William, Sir, 1594-1657. / [1641] Caledons complaint against infamous libells, &c.
Muret, Pierre, ca. 1630-ca. 1690. / [1683] Rites of funeral ancient and modern in use through the known world written originally in French by Monsieur Muret ; and translated into English by P. Lorrain.
Murray, David, Sir, 1567-1629. / [1615] A paraphrase of the CIV. Psalme by David Murray.
Murray, David, Sir, 1567-1629. / [1611] The tragicall death of Sophinisba. Written by Dauid Murray. Scoto-Brittaine
Murray, David, Sir, 1567-1629. / [1628] The complaint of the shepheard Harpalus To a pleasant new tune.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1685?] To the right honourable James Earl of Perth, Lord Drummond, and Stob-hall, &c. Lord High Chancellour of his Majesties most ancient kingdom of Scotland. The congratulatory welcome of an obliged quill.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1670?] To the most illustrious, John, Earle of Lauderdale, &c. His Majesties High Commissioner for the kingdom of Scotland, His Grace, a congratulatory welcome of an heart-well-wishing quill: hecatombe.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1684] On the death of the most sadly, ever to be deplored, most illustrious, Right Honourable, James Lord Marquess of Montrose, &c. Funeral elegie.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1679] On the death of the illustrious David Earle of Wemyss, &c. One of the most honourable lords of his Majesties Privy Council. Elegie.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1681] On the death of his Grace John Duke of Rothes, Lord High Chancellor of Scotland, &c. Elegie.
Murray, Mungo, 17th cent. / [1679] On the death and horrid murther of the most reverend father in God, James Archbishop of Saint-Andrews, Lord Primate of Scotland
Murtaḍā ibn al-ʻAfīf, 1154 or 5-1237. / [1672] The Egyptian history, treating of the pyramids, the inundation of the Nile, and other prodigies of Egypt, according to the opinions and traditions of the Arabians written originally in the Arabian tongue by Murtadi, the son of Gaphiphus, rendered into French by Monsieur Vattier ... and thence faithfully done into English by J. Davies ...
Musaeus, Grammaticus. / [1645] [Erotopaignion] The loves of Hero and Leander : a Greeke poem / written by Musæus ; translated by Sir Robert Stapylton ...
Musaeus, Grammaticus. / [1616] The divine poem of Musæus. First of all bookes. Translated according to the originall, by Geo: Chapman
Musaeus, Grammaticus. / [1647] Musæus, on the loves of Hero and Leander with annotations upon the originall. / By Sir Robert Stapylton Knight, gentleman of the Privie Chamber to the Prince.
Musgrave, Christopher, fl. 1621 / [1688] Motives and reasons for dissevering from the Church of Rome and her doctrine wherein after the declaration of his conversion, he openeth divers absurdities practised in that Church, being not matters of report, but such things whereof he was an eye and ear witness / by Chr. Musgrave, after he had lived a Carthusian monk for twenty years.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1683?] [The Lamentation of] John Musgrave who was execued [sic] at Kendal for robbing the King's receiver, and taking away from him great store of treasure : to the tune of, Wharton.
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1651] The humble addresse of John Musgrave to the supreme authority, the Parliament of the common wealth of England
Musgrave, John, fl. 1654. / [1646] Another word to the wise, shewing that the delay of justice is great injustice by displaying heavier grievances in petitions from severall counties to the House of Commons and letters to Parl[i]ament men, from Mr. John Musgrave, Gentleman, one of the commissioners from Cumberland and Westmerland, for presenting their grievances to the Parliament, who, instead either of redressing those two counties grievances, or prosecuting the charge given in by him against Mr. Richard Barwis, a Parliament man ... did illegally commit the said Mr. John Musgrave to the Fleet, where he hath lain these 4. moneths without any justice on tryall of his businesse ...
Mussell, Francis. / [Feb. 4. 1645] The prisonsers observation by way of complaint.
Mussell, Francis. / [1641] Good nevves for all true hearted subjects videlicet, The Parliament goes on. / Written by Francis Mussell, vintner.
Münster, Sebastian, 1489-1552. / [1655] The Messias of the Christians and the Jewes held forth in a discourse between a Christian, and a Iew obstinately adhering to his strange opinions, & the forced interpretations of scripture, wherein Christ the true savior of the whole world is described from the prophets and likewise that false and counterfeited Messias of the Jewes, who in vaine is expected by that nation to this very day, is discovered / written first in Hebrew, but now rendered into English by Paul Isaiah, a Jew born, but now a converted and baptized Christian.
Münster, Sebastian, 1489-1552. / [1553] A treatyse of the newe India with other new founde landes and islandes, aswell eastwarde as westwarde, as they are knowen and found in these oure dayes, after the description of Sebastian Munster in his boke of universall cosmographie: wherin the diligent reader may see the good successe and rewarde of noble and honeste enterpryses, by the which not only worldly ryches are obtayned, but also God is glorified, [and] the Christian faythe enlarged. Translated out of Latin into Englishe. By Rycharde Eden.
Münster, Sebastian, 1489-1552. / [Anno Domini:1572] A briefe collection and compendious extract of the strau[n]ge and memorable things, gathered oute of the cosmographye of Sebastian Munster. Where in is made a playne descrypsion of diuerse and straunge lavves rites, manners, and properties of sundry nacio[n]s, and a short reporte of straunge histories of diuerse men, and of the nature and properties of certayne fovvles, fishes, beastes, monsters, and sundrie countries and places