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There are 25368 items in this collection
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Author / [Publication date] Title
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1582] The true report of a late practise enterprised by a papist with a yong maiden in Wales, accompted emongst our Catholiques in those partes for a greater prophetise, then euer was the holie maide of Kent, till now on Sundaie beyng the iiii. of Marche this present yere 1582. in the Cathedrall Churche at Chester, before the whole assemblie then at a sermon she confessed how she had been seduced by a ronegate priest, and how by his instructions she had feined to see certaine visions, whiche like wise followe in due forme. The pervsyng whereof, the reformed Protestaunte shall finde cause worhtie to laugh at: the wilfull papist matter is to bee ashamed at: and all sortes of people good example to be warned at: truly set doune without any maner of parciallitie, by Barnabe Riche gentleman. Pervsed and allowed accordyng to the order appointed.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1612] A true and a kinde excuse vvritten in defence of that booke, intituled A newe description of Irelande Wherein is freely confessed 1 The cause of the writing of that booke. 2 How that booke was brought into obloquy and slander 3 A reuocation of all ouersightes that through ignorance were published in that booke. 4 A bulwarke or defence of all truthes contayned in that booke. Pleasant and pleasing both to English, and Irish. By Barnabe Rych, Gent. Seruant to the Kinges most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1604] A souldiers vvishe to Britons welfare: or a discourse, fit to be read of all gentlemen and souldiers. Written by a Captaine of experience
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1069 i.e. 1609] A short suruey of Ireland Truely discouering who it is that hath so armed the hearts of that people with disobedience to their prince. With a description of the countrey, and the condition of the people. No lesse necessarie and needfull to be respected by the English, then requisite and behoouefull to be reformed in the Irish. By Barnabe Rych, Gentleman.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1609] Roome for a gentleman, or The second part of faultes collected and gathered for the true meridian of Dublin in Ireland, and may serue fitly else where about London, and in many other partes of England. By Barnabe Rych souldier.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1574] A right exelent and pleasaunt dialogue, betwene Mercury and an English souldier contayning his supplication to Mars: bevvtified with sundry worthy histories, rare inuentions, and politike deuises. wrytten by B. Rich: gen. 1574.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1613] Opinion diefied [sic]. Discouering the ingins, traps, and traynes, that are set in this age, whereby to catch opinon. Neither florished with art, nor smoothed with flatterie. By B.R. Gentleman, seruant to the Kings most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1583] [Riche his farewell to militarie profession] [conteinyng verie pleasaunt discourses fit for a peaceable tyme: gathered together for the onely delight of the courteous gentlewomen, bothe of Englande and Irelande, for whose onely pleasure thei were collected together, and vnto whom thei are directed and dedicated / by Barnabe Riche gentleman.]
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1587] A path-vvay to military practise Containinge offices, lawes, disciplines and orders to be obserued in an army, with sundry stratagems very beneficiall for young gentlemen, or any other that is desirous to haue knowledge in martiall exercises. Whereunto is annexed a kalender of the imbattelinge of men: newlie written by Barnabe Rich souldiour, seruaunt to the right honorable Sir Christopher Hatton Knight. Perused and allowed.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1610] A nevv description of Ireland vvherein is described the disposition of the Irish whereunto they are inclined. No lesse admirable to be perused then credible to be beleeued: neither vnprofitable nor vnpleasant to bee read and vnderstood, by those worthy cittizens of London that be now vndertakers in Ireland: by Barnabe Rich, Gent:
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1616] My ladies looking glasse VVherein may be discerned a wise man from a foole, a good woman from a bad: and the true resemblance of vice, masked vnder the vizard of vertue. By Barnabe Rich Gentleman, seruant to the Kings most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1618] The Irish hubbub, or, The English hue and crie briefly pursuing the base conditions, and most notorious offences of the vile, vaine, and wicked age, no lesse smarting then tickling : a merriment whereby to make the wise to laugh, and fooles to be angry / by Barnaby Rich ...
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1606] Faultes faults, and nothing else but faultes
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1614] The honestie of this age· Proouing by good circumstance that the world was neuer honest till now. By Barnabee Rych Gentleman, seruant to the Kings most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [anno. Domini. 1593] Greenes newes both from heauen and hell Prohibited the first for writing of bookes, and banished out of the last for displaying of conny-catchers. Commended to the presse by B.R.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1613] The excellency of good women The honour and estimation that belongeth vnto them. The infallible markes whereby to know them. By Barnabe Rych souldier seruant to the Kings most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1612] A Catholicke conference betvveene Syr Tady Mac. Mareall a popish priest of VVaterforde, and Patricke Plaine a young student in Trinity Colledge by Dublin in Ireland VVherein is deliuered the certayne maner of execution that was vsed vpon a popish bishop, and a popish priest, that for seueral matters of treason were executed at Dublin the first of February, now last past. 16ll. Strange to be related, credible to be beleeued, and pleasant to bee perused. By Barnabe Rych, Gent. seruant to the Kinges most excellent Maiestie.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1578] Allarme to England foreshewing what perilles are procured, where the people liue without regarde of martiall lawe. With a short discourse conteyning the decay of warlike discipline, conuenient to be perused by gentlemen, such as are desirous by seruice, to seeke their owne deserued prayse, and the preseruation of their countrey. Newly deuised and written by Barnabe Riche Gentleman.
Rich, Barnabe, 1540?-1617. / [1592] The aduentures of Brusanus Prince of Hungaria, pleasant for all to read, and profitable for some to follow. / Written by Barnaby Riche, seauen or eight yeares sithence, and now published by the great intreaty of diuers of his freendes.
Rich, Jeremiah, d. 1660? / [1648] An elegie on the death of the Right Honourable Iohn Warner, late Lord Mayor of London.
Rich, John, fl. 1661. / [1661] Verses on the blessed and happy coronation of Charles the II. King of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faity, printed at the hearty desires of persons of quality.
Rich, John, fl. 1661. / [1661] Verses on the blessed and happy coronation of Charles the II. king of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of the faith printed at the hearty desires of persons of quality.
Rich, Richard, fl. 1610. / [1610] Nevves from Virginia The lost flocke triumphant. With the happy arriuall of that famous and worthy knight Sr. Thomas Gates: and the well reputed & valiant captaine Mr. Christopher Newporte, and others, into England. With the maner of their distresse in the Iland of Deuils (otherwise called Bermoothawes) where they remayned 42. weekes, & builded two pynaces, in which they returned into Virginia. By R. Rich, Gent. one of the voyage.
Rich, Robert, d. 1679. / [1657?] Copies of some few of the papers given into the House of Parliament in the time of James Naylers tryal there, which began the fifth of December, 1656
Richards, Nathanael, ca. 1600-1652. / [1640] The tragedy of Messallina the Roman emperesse As it hath beene acted with generall applause divers times, by the Company of his Majesties Revells. Written by Nathanael Richards.
Richards, Nathaniel, 1611-1660. / [1660] Upon the declaration of his Majesty King Charles of England the Second
Richardson, Gabriel, d. 1642. / [An. Dom. 1627] Of the state of Europe XIIII. bookes. Containing the historie, and relation of the many prouinces hereof. Continued out of approved authours. By Gabriel Richardson Batchelour in Divinitie, and fellow of Brasen-Nose College in Oxford.
Richardson, George, fl. 1641. / [1641] The Irish footman's poetry, or, George the rvnner against Henry the walker, in defence of Iohn the Swimmer being a sur-rejoinder to the rejoinder of the rusty ironmonger who endeavored to defile the cleare streames of the water-poet's Helicon / the author George Richardson ...
Richardson, John, 1580-1654. / [1655] Choice observations and explanations upon the Old Testament containing in them many remarkable matters, either not taken notice of, or mistaken by most, which are additionals to the large annotations made by some of the Assembly of Divines : to which are added some further and larger observations of his upon the whole book of Genesis perused and attested by the Reverend Bishop of Armagh, and Mr. Gataker Pastor of Rederith / by ... John Richardson ...
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [Printed, Febr. 25. 1645] Some briefe considerations on Doctor Featley his book, intituled, The dipper dipt, wherein in some measure is discovered his many great and false accusations of divers persons, commonly called Anabaptists, with an answer to them, and some brief reasons of their practice. In seven sections, viz. I. Dr. Featley his secret and haynous accusing the honourable Parliament. II. That he is guilty of greater errors, than to go into the water to be dipt. ... VI. Some reasons alledged against infants being baptized. A question proposed to consideration, that if it be an error to be baptized again, whether the punishment, some would have inflicted upon them, and some have suffered, be not too great? VII. How many sorts of Anabaptists he saith there are, and what they hold. Whereunto is added, what is conceived the Doctors mysticall frontispiece may more properly declare. / By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1647] The saints desire, or, A cordiall for a fainting soule declaring that in Christs righteousnesse onely ... there is life, happiness, peace ... also the happy estate of a man in Christ ... / by Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1656] Plain dealing: or the unvailing of the opposers of the present government and governors. In answer of several things affirmed by Mr. Vavasor Powell and others: shewing, 1. That there is no reason to oppose or finde fault with the present government. 2. That there is not any scripture that doth justifie their opposing the present government. 3. That the word of God is for the present government and governors, and requireth us to own them and to be subject to them. 4. That the holy scriptures are against the opposition that is made against the present government and governors. 5. Reasons to prove that his highnesse Oliver Cromwell and the right honourable his councel ought to execute the legislative power. / By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [Printed, 1647] Fifty questions propounded to the Assembly, to answer by the Scriptures: whether corporall pnnishments [sic] may be inflicted upon such as hold different opinions in religion. By S.R.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1647] Justification by Christ alone, a fountaine of life and comfort, declaring that the whole worke of mans salvation was accomplished by Jesus Christ upon the crosse, in that he tooke away & healed all his, from all sinnes, and presented them to God holy without fault in his sight. And the objections against this are answered, for the consolation of such as beleive; & that they may not ascribe that which is proper to Christs preistly office, to their beleiving. / By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1649] Divine consolations, or, The teachings of God in three parts ... with an answer to the objections made against it, and Doctor Crips [sic] booke justified against Steven Geree / by Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [Printed in the year, 1660] A discourse of the torments of hell The foundation and pillars thereof discovered, searched, shaken and removed. With many infallible proofs, that there is not to be a punishment after this life for any to endure that shall never end. By S. Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1654] An apology for the present government, and governour: with an answer to severall objections against them, and twenty queries propounded for those who are unsatisfied, to consider, and answer, if they please. / By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [printed anno Dom. 1646] Certain questions propounded to the assembly, to answer by the Scriptures whether corporall punishments may be inflicted upon such as hold errours in religion. / By S.R.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1653] The cause of the poor pleaded. By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Samuel, fl. 1643-1658. / [1649] An ansvver to the London ministers letter: from them to his Excellency & his Counsel of VVar; as also an answer to John Geree's book, entituled, Might overcomming right; with an answer to a book, entituled, The Armies remembrancer. Wherein it appears the accusations of the Army are unjust, and the Armies proceedings justified by the Word of God, and by the light of nature and reason. Also a discovery of that learning, and ordination these ministers have, and the vanity and insufficiencie thereof, by the Word of God, and that those are the things with which they delude and deceive the people. / By Samuel Richardson.
Richardson, Thomas, waggon-master-general. / [1643] Whereas I am informed that some evil disposed persons (upon pretence of imployment or authority from me, to hire and bring in teams of draught horses and carts, for the service of the King and Parliament) ...
Richelieu, Armand Jean du Plessis, duc de, 1585-1642. / [1643] The vvill and legacies of Cardinall Richelieu, the grand pollititian of France together with certaine instructions which he left the French King : also some remarkeable passages that hath happened in France since the death of the said cardinall / translated out of the French copie by G. Dugres.
Richelieu, Armand Jean du Plessis, duc de, 1585-1642. / [1695] The compleat statesman, or, The political will and testament of that great minister of state, Cardinal Duke de Richilieu from whence Lewis the XIV ... has taken his measures and maxims of government : in two parts / done out of French.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1646] A perfect list of the many victories by Gods blessing upon the Parliaments forces under the command of his excellency Sir Thomas Fairfax since the 14. of June last 1645. to this present month of April, Anno. Dom. 1646. with the names of the garrisons, towns, and castlestaken [sic] from the enemy.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1646] A funeral elegy upon the most honored upon Earth, and now glorious in Heaven His Excellency Robert Devereux Earl of Essex and Ewe, Viscount Hereford, Lord Ferrers of Chartly Courchier and Lovaine, late Generall of England. / Written by him who doth with much grief here speak of brave Essex, Englands Phenix Peere. Josiah Ricraft of London merchant.
Ricraft, Josiah, fl. 1645-1679. / [1649 i.e. 1818] The civill vvarres of England briefly related from His Majesties first setting up his standard 1641, to this present personall hopefull treaty : with the lively effigies and eulogies of the chief commanders ... : together with the distinct appellations, proper motions, and propitious influences of these memorable starres, chronologically related from anno. 1641 to anno. 1648 / collected by John Leycester.
Rid, Samuel. / [1612] The art of iugling or legerdemaine VVherein is deciphered, all the conueyances of legerdemaine and iugling, how they are effected, & wherin they chiefly consist. Cautions to beware of cheating at cardes and dice. The detection of the beggerly art of alcumistry. &, the foppery of foolish cousoning charmes. All tending to mirth and recreation, especially for those that desire to haue the insight and priuate practise thereof. By S.R.
Rider, T. / [1590?] A merie newe ballad intituled the pinnyng of the basket and is to bee songe to the tune of the doune right squire.
Rider, William, fl. 1656. / [1656] Laying on of hands asserted: or, A plain discovery of the truth thereof under those several considerations, minded in the New Testament. 1. Upon persons for healing: with a brief discovery of that ordinance of Christ, (to wit) anointing with oile. 2. Upon persons to office. 3. Upon believers, baptized, as such: and that principle of Christs doctrine cleared, for their obedience: with objections answered to each particular. To which is annexed, a confutation of four chapters written by some person, or persons, in opposition to this principle of the doctrine of Christ, (to wit) laying on of hands upon believers baptized, as such; wherein the weakness of their reasons against the truth, is plainly discovered, and the truth further asserted, and vindicated. By VVilliam Rider, servant to the Church of Christ.
Ridgley, Sam. / [Jan. 1689] Sir, By virtue of a letter from His Highness the Prince of Orange to the sheriffs of London ... Sam. Ridgley, Beadle.
Ridley, Nicholas, 1500?-1555. / [1566] A pituous lamentation of the miserable estate of the churche of Christ in Englande in the time of the late reuolt from the gospel, wherin is conteyned a learned comparison betwene the comfortable doctrine of the gospell, [and] the traditions of the popish religion: with an instruction how the true Christian ought to behaue himself in the tyme of tryall. Wrytten by that worthy martyr of god Nicolas Rydley, late Bysshoppe of London. Neuer before this tyme imprynted. Wherevnto are also annexed certayne letters of Iohn Careles, written in the tyme of his imprisonment. Perused and allowed according to the Quenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Ridley, Nicholas, 1500?-1555. / [1559. The. 10. of Nouembre] A frendly farewel which Master Doctor Ridley, late Bishop of London did write beinge prisoner in Oxeforde, vnto all his true louers and frendes in God, a litle before that he suffred for the testimony of the truthe of Christ his Gospell. Newly setforth and allowed according to the order apoynted in the Quenes Maiesties iniunctions.
Ridley, Nicholas, 1500?-1555. / [1556] Certe[n] godly, learned, and comfortable conferences, betwene the two reuerende fathers, and holye martyrs of Christe, D. Nicolas Rydley late Bysshoppe of London, and M. Hughe Latymer sometyme Bysshoppe of Worcester, during the tyme of their emprysonmentes. Whereunto is added. A treatise agaynst the errour of transubstantiation, made by the sayd reuerende father D. Nicolas Rydley. M.D.LVI.
Ridley, Nicholas, 1500?-1555. / [Anno. 1555] A brief declaracion of the Lordes Supper, written by the syngular learned man, and most constaunt martir of Iesus Christ, Nicholas Ridley Bishop of London prisoner in Oxforde, a litel before he suffred deathe for the true testimonie of Christ
Ridley, Nicholas, 1500?-1555. / [1688] An account of a disputation at Oxford, anno dom. 1554 with A treatise of the Blessed Sacrament / both written by Bishop Ridley, martyr ; to which is added a letter written by Mr. John Bradford, never before printed all taken out of an orig[i]nal manuscript.
Ridley, Thomas, Sir, 1550?-1629. / [1618] Forasmuch as I haue lately seene two letters vnder the hands of the late Lord Bishop of Couentrie and Lichfield ...
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1698] The stage condemn'd, and the encouragement given to the immoralities and profaneness of the theatre, by the English schools, universities and pulpits, censur'd King Charles I Sundays mask and declaration for sports and pastimes on the Sabbath, largely related and animadverted upon : the arguments of all the authors that have writ in defence of the stage against Mr. Collier, consider'd, and the sense of the fathers, councils, antient philosophers and poets, and of the Greek and Roman States, and of the first Christian Emperours concerning drama, faithfully deliver'd : together with the censure of the English state and of the several antient and modern divines of the Church of England upon the stage, and remarks on diverse late plays : as also on those presented by the two universities to King Charles I.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1687] Short-hand yet shorter: or, The art of short-writing advanced in a more swift, easie, regular, and natural method than hitherto Whereby the former difficulties in placing the vowels are removed; they, the dipthongs and consonants, further contracted; the particles, pronouns, degrees of comparison, persons, moods, tenses, contrarieties, repetitions, sentences negative and interrogatory, are shortned. The rules are plain, easie to be remembred and applied to any other short-hand, that such as have learned other authors may have hence a very considerable help to write more swiftly without altering their foundation. By George Ridpath.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1694] The Scots episcopal innocence, or, The juggling of that party with the late King, His present Majesty, the Church of England, and the Church of Scotland demonstrated together with a catalogue of the Scots Episcopal clergy turn'd out for their disloyalty ... since the revolution : and a postscript with reflections on a late malicious pamphlet entituled The spirit of malice and slander ... / by Will. Laick.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [Printed 1700] Scotland's grievances relating to Darien &c., humbly offered to the consideration of the Parliament
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1697] A dialogue betwixt Jack and Will, concerning the Lord Mayor's going to meeting-houses with the sword carried before him, &c.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1699] A Rowland for an Oliver: or, a sharp rebuke to a sawcy levite In answer to a sermon preach'd by Edward Oliver, M.A. before Sir Humphry Edwin late Lord Mayor of London, at St. Paul's Cathedral, on Sunday October 22. 1698. By a lover of unity.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1693] A continuation of the answer to the Scots Presbyterian eloquence dedicated to the Parliament of Scotland : being a vindication of the acts of that august assembly from the clamours and aspersions of the Scots prelatical clergy in their libels printed in England : with a confutation of Dr. M-'s postscript in answer to the former ... : as also reflections on Sir Geo. Mackenzy's Defence of Charles the Second's government is Scotland ... together with the acts of the Scots General Assembly and present Parliament compared with the acts of Parliament in the two last reigns against the Presbyterians / Will. Laick.
Ridpath, George, d. 1726. / [1697?] A (second) dialogue betwixt Jack and Will, about a standing army
Rigby, Alexander, 1594-1650. / [1941 i.e. 1641] Master Rigb'ys [sic] speech in answer to the Lord Finch of that he delivered before the House of Commons in behalf of himself : with a conspiracie discovered, or, the report of a committee to the House of Commons in Parliament of the examination of divers of the conspirators, and others of th late treason, June the 17th, 1641 : 1. Concerning the Tower, 2. Wherein the French are concerned in this conspiracy, 3. Of provoking the army against Parliament by false reports.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1659] To all the hireling priests in England.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1699] A faithful testimony against extravagant and unnecessary wiggs Ambrose Rigge.
Rigge, Ambrose, 1635?-1705. / [1698] A faithful testimony against extravagant and unnecessary wiggs Ambrose Rigge.
Rinaldi, Oraziofin id s105920/upd. / [Anno. Dom. 1590] The Royal Exchange Contayning sundry aphorismes of phylosophie, and golden principles of morrall and naturall quadruplicities. Vnder pleasant and effectuall sentences, dyscouering such strange definitions, deuisions, and distinctions of vertue and vice, as may please the grauest cittizens, or youngest courtiers. Fyrst written in Italian, and dedicated to the Signorie of Venice, nowe translated into English, and offered to the cittie of London. Rob. Greene, in Artibus Magister.
Ringrose, Basil, d. 1686. / [1685] Bucaniers of America the second volume : containing the dangerous voyage and bold attempts of Captain Bartholomew Sharp, and others, performed upon the coasts of the South Sea, for the space of two years, &c. : from the original journal of the said voyage / written by ... Basil Ringrose, Gent., who was all along present at those transactions.
Riolan, Jean, 1580-1657. / [1657] A sure guide, or, The best and nearest way to physick and chyrurgery that is to say, the arts of healing by medicine and manual operation : being an anatomical description of the whol body of man and its parts : with their respective diseases demonstrated from the fabrick and vse of the said parts : in six books ... at the end of the six books, are added twenty four tables, cut in brass, containing one hundred eighty four figures, with an explanation of them : which are referred to in above a thousand places in the books for the help of young artists / written in Latine by Johannes Riolanus ...; Englished by Nich. Culpeper ... and W.R. ...
Ripley, George, d. 1490? / [1591] The compound of alchymy. Or The ancient hidden art of archemie conteining the right & perfectest meanes to make the philosophers stone, aurum potabile, with other excellent experiments. Diuided into twelue gates. First written by the learned and rare philosopher of our nation George Ripley, sometime Chanon of Bridlington in Yorkeshyre: & dedicated to K. Edvvard the 4. Whereunto is adioyned his epistle to the King, his vision, his wheele, & other his workes, neuer before published: with certaine briefe additions of other notable writers concerning the same. Set foorth by Raph Rabbards Gentleman, studious and expert in archemicall artes.
Risley, Thomas, 1630-1716. / [1700] The cursed family; or, A short tract, shewing the pernicious influence of wicked prayer-less houses, upon this church and kingdom Humbly tender'd by way of subserviency to His Majesties Royal Proclamations, and Acts of Parliament, for preventing and punishing immorality and prophaness. By THomas Risley Master of Arts, and sometime fellow of Pembrook-Colledge in Oxford. With a prefatory epistle by the reverend Mr. John Howe.
Rivers, George. / [1639] The heroinæ: or, The lives of Arria, Paulina, Lucrecia, Dido, Theutilla, Cypriana, Aretaphila
Rivers, J. A. (John Abbot) / [1647] Devout rhapsodies: in vvhich, is treated, of the excellencie of divine Scriptures. Also, of God, his attributes. Plurality of persons. Absolute monarchie. Angels, Good, Bad, their power. How the bad fell. Tempt man. Man, his fall. Beatitude. / By J: A: Rivers.
Rivet, André, 1572-1651. / [1623] The state-mysteries of the Iesuites, by way of questions and answers. Faithfully extracted out of their owne writings by themselues published. And a catalogue prefixed of the authors names which are cited in this booke. Written for a premonition in these times both to the publike and particular. Translated out of French
Rivius, Johann, 1500-1553. / [1582] Of the foolishnes of men in putting-off the amendement of their liues from daie to daie a godlie and profitable treatise for the present time; written in the Latine tongue by that reuerend and worthie member of Christ his church in this age, Iohn Riuius. Newlie translated by Thomas Rogers.