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Browsing Authors starting with Cr.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Crab, Roger, 1621?-1680. / [1659] A tender salutation, or, The substance of a letter given forth by the Rationals, to the despised remnant and seed of God, in the people called Quakers by him, of whom the world is not worthy, known by the name of Roger Crabb O.
Crab, Roger, 1621?-1680. / [1659] Gentle correction for the high flown backslider, or, A soft answer to turn away strife being a general answer (in few words) to some queries, and defamations thrown out by the furious spirit in some of the people called Quakers against the rationalls : with motives for their return to the witnesses that leadeth out of self into eternity / by him of whom the world is not worthy, known by the name of Roger Crabb.
Crab, Roger, 1621?-1680. / [1655] The English hermite, or, Wonder of this age. Being a relation of the life of Roger Crab, living neer Uxbridg, taken from his own mouth, shewing his strange reserved and unparallel'd kind of life, who counteth it a sin against his body and soule to eate any sort of flesh, fish, or living creature, or to drinke any wine, ale, or beere. He can live with three farthings a week. His constant food is roots and hearbs, as cabbage, turneps, carrets, dock-leaves, and grasse; also bread and bran, without butter or cheese: his cloathing is sack-cloath. He left the Army, and kept a shop at Chesham, and hath now left off that, and sold a considerable estate to give to the poore, shewing his reasons from the Scripture, Mark. 10. 21. Jer. 35.
Crab, Roger, 1621?-1680. / [1655] The English hermite, or, Wonder of this age being a relation of the life of Roger Crab, living near Uxbridg, taken from his own mouth, shewing his strange, reserved, and unparallel'd kind of life, who counteth it a sin against his body and soule to eate any sort of flesh...or to drink any wine...he left the army and kept a shop at Chesham, and hath now left off that, and sold a considerable estate to give to the poore, shewing his reasons from the Scripture...
Cradock, Samuel, 1621?-1706. / [1651] Renati non possunt totaliter, aut finaliter excidere è gratia Dei.
Cradock, Walter, 1606?-1659. / [1648] Glad tydings, from Heaven to the worst of sinners on earth Walter Cradock ...
Cradocke, Francis, d. 1670? / [1661] Wealth discovered: or, An essay upon a late expedient for taking away all impositions and raising a revenue without taxes. Published, and presented to his most excellent Majesty, King Charles the II. By F.C. a lover of his countrey. Whereunto is added his Majesties gracious order.
Cradocke, Francis, d. 1670? / [1660] An expedient for taking away all impositions, and for raising a revenue without taxes humbly presented his most Excellent Majesty King Charles the II / by Francis Cradocke ...
Cragge, John, Gent. / [1641] Great Britains prayers in this dangerous time of contagion together vvith a congratulatory for the entertainment of His Majesty out of Scotland / by John Cragge ...
Cragge, John, Gent. / [1641] Englands congratulatorie entertainment, of His Maiestie out of Sccotland [sic], and his welcome to London.
Craig, Alexander, 1567?-1627. / [1609. With licence] The poetical recreations of Mr. Alexander Craig of Rosecraig
Craig, Alexander, 1567?-1627. / [1631] The pilgrime and heremite in forme of a dialogue, by Master Alexander Craig.
Craig, Alexander, 1567?-1627. / [1606] The amorose songes, sonets, and elegies: of M. Alexander Craige, Scoto-Britane
Craig, John, 1512?-1600. / [1583] A short summe of the whole catechisme wherin the question is propounded and answered in fewe wordes, for the greater ease of the common people & children. Gathered by M. Iohn Craig, minister of Gods word, to the Kinges Maiestie.
Craig, John, 1512?-1600. / [1611] The mother and the child A short catechisme or briefe summe of religion, gathered out of Mr. Cragges Catechisme, for the fitting of little children, for the publick ministery. With short, very comfortable and fruitfull meditations on the Lords Prayer. Together with other briefe and profitable meditations on the seuen penitentiall psalmes.
Craig, Mungo. / [1696] A satyr against atheistical deism with the genuine character of a deist : to which is prefixt an account of Mr. Aikenhead's notions, who is now in prison for the same damnable apostacy / by Mungo Craig.
Craig, Thomas, Sir, 1538-1608. / [1695] Scotland's soveraignty asserted being a dispute concerning homage, against those who maintain that Scotland is a feu, or fee-liege of England, and that therefore the king of Scots owes homage to the king of England : by Sir Thomas Craig ... ; translated from the Latin manuscript, and a preface added ... by Geo. Ridpath.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [M DC XXXI. 1631] Vigilius dormitans Romes seer overseene· Or A treatise of the Fift General Councell held at Constantinople, anno 553. under Iustinian the Emperour, in the time of Pope Vigilius: the occasion being those tria capitula, which for many yeares troubled the whole Church. Wherein is proved that the Popes apostolicall constitution and definitive sentence in matter of faith, was condemned as hereticall by the Synod. And the exceeding frauds of Cardinall Baronius and Binius are clearely discovered. By Rich: Crakanthorp Dr. in Divinitie, and chapleine in ordinary to his late Majestie King Iames. Opus posthumum. Published and set forth by his brother Geo: Crakanthorp, according to a perfect copy found written under the authors owne hand.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1608] A sermon of sanctification preached on the Act Sunday at Oxford, Iulie 12, 1607. By Richard Crakanthorp Doctor of Diuinity.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1620] A sermon of predestination preached at Saint Maries in Oxford: by Ri: Crakanthorp.
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1609] A sermon at the solemnizing of the happie inauguration of our most gracious and religious soueraigne King Iames wherein is manifestly proued, that the soueraignty of kings is immediatly from God, and second to no authority on earth whatsoeuer : preached at Paules Crosse, the 24. of March last 1608 / by Richard Crakanthorpe ...
Crakanthorpe, Richard, 1567-1624. / [1621] The defence of Constantine vvith a treatise of the Popes temporall monarchie. Wherein, besides diuers passages, touching other counsels, both generall and prouinciall, the second Roman Synod, vnder Siluester, is declared to be a meere fiction and forgery. By Richard Crakanthorp, Doctor of Diuinity.
Cranburne, Charles, d. 1696. / [1696] The arraignments, tryals and condemnations of Charles Cranburne and Robert Lowick for the horrid and execrable conspiracy to assassinate His Sacred Majesty King William in order to a French invasion of this kingdom who upon full evidence were found guilty of high-treason before His Majesty's justices of Oyer and Terminer at Westminster, and received sentence the 22d. of April, 1696, and were executed at Tyburn the 29th of the said month : in which tryals are contained all the learned arguments of the King's councel, and likewise the councel for the prisoners, upon the new act of Parliament for regulating tryals in cases of treason.
Crane, Ralph. / [1621] The vvorkes of mercy, both corporall, and spirituall
Cranford, James, d. 1657. / [1642] The teares of Ireland wherein is lively presented as in a map a list of the unheard off [sic] cruelties and perfidious treacheries of blood-thirsty Jesuits and the popish faction : as a warning piece to her sister nations to prevent the like miseries, as are now acted on the stage of this fresh bleeding nation / reported by gentlemen of good credit living there, but forced to flie for their lives... illustrated by pictures ; fit to be reserved by all true Protestants as a monument of their perpetuall reproach and ignominy, and to animate the spirits of Protestants against such bloody villains.
Cranley, Thomas, fl. 1635. / [1635] Amanda: or, The reformed whore. Composed, and made by Thomas Cranley gent. now a prisoner in the Kings-bench, Anno Dom. 1635
Cranmer, George, 1563-1600. / [1642] Concerning the nevv chvrch discipline, and excellent letter written by Mr. George Cranmer to Mr. R. H.
Cranmer, George, 1563-1600. / [in the yeare 1645] Concerning the nevv church discipline an excellent letter written by Mr George Cranmer to Mr R. H.
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [1689] The judgment of Archbishop Cranmer concerning the peoples right to, and discreet use of the H. Scriptures
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [Anno Domini. M.D.L. 1550] A defence of the true and catholike doctrine of the sacrament of the body and bloud of our sauiour Christ with a confutacion of sundry errors concernyng the same, grounded and stablished vpon Goddes holy woorde, [and] approued by ye consent of the moste auncient doctors of the Churche. Made by the moste reuerende father in God Thomas Archebyshop of Canterbury, primate of all Englande and Metropolitane.
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [1556?] The copy of certain lettres sent to the Quene, and also to doctour Martin and doctour Storye, by the most reuerende father in God, Thomas Cranmer Archebishop of Cantorburye from prison in Oxeforde: who (after long and most greuous strayt emprisoning and cruell handlyng) most constauntly and willingly suffred martirdome ther, for the true testimonie of Christ, in Marche. 1556
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [1556] A confutatio[n] of vnwritte[n] verities both bi the holye scriptures and moste auncient autors, and also probable arguments, and pithy reasons, with plaine aunswers to al (or at the least) to the moste part and strongest argumentes, which the aduersaries of gods truth, either haue, or can bryng forth for the profe and defence of the same vnwritten vanities, verities as they would haue them called: made up by Thomas Cranmer ... translated and set forth, by E.P. The contentes whereof, thou shalte find in the next side folowinge.
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [Anno. 1580. Cum gratia & priuilegio, Regiæ Maiestatis] An aunsvvere by the Reuerend Father in God Thomas Archbyshop of Canterbury, primate of all England and metropolitane, vnto a craftie and sophisticall cauillation, deuised by Stephen Gardiner Doctour of Law, late Byshop of Winchester agaynst the true and godly doctrine of the most holy sacrament, of the body and bloud of our sauiour Iesu Christ Wherein is also, as occasion serueth, aunswered such places of the booke of Doct. Richard Smith, as may seeme any thyng worthy the aunsweryng. Here is also the true copy of the booke written, and in open court deliuered, by D. Stephen Gardiner ...
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [1548] Catechismus, that is to say, a shorte instruction into Christian religion for the synguler commoditie and profyte of childre[n] and yong people. Set forth by the mooste reuerende father in God Thomas Archbyshop of Canterbury, primate of all England and Metropolitane
Cranmer, Thomas, 1489-1556. / [Anno, M.D.LVI. 1556] All the submyssyons, and recantations of Thomas Cranmer, late Archebyshop of Canterburye truely set forth both in Latyn and Englysh, agreable to the originalles, wrytten and subscribed with his owne hande. Visum [et] examinatum per reuerendum patrem [et] dominum, dominum edmundum episcopum London. Anno, M.D.LVI.
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [1634] Epigrammatum sacrorum liber
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [1670] Steps to the temple ; The delights of the Muses ; and, Carmen Deo Nostro by Ric. Crashaw ...
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [1646] Steps to the temple sacred poems, with other delights of the muses / by Richard Crashaw ...
Crashaw, Richard, 1613?-1649. / [M. DC. LII. 1652] Carmen Deo nostro, te decet hymnus sacred poems, / collected, corrected, augmented, most humbly presented. To my Lady the Countesse of Denbigh by her most deuoted seruant. R.C. In heaty [sic] acknowledgment of his immortall obligation to her goodnes & charity.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1610] A sermon preached in London before the right honorable the Lord Lavvarre, Lord Gouernour and Captaine Generall of Virginea, and others of his Maiesties Counsell for that kingdome, and the rest of the aduenturers in that plantation At the said Lord Generall his leaue taking of England his natiue countrey, and departure for Virginea, Febr. 21. 1609. By W. Crashaw Bachelar of Diuinitie, and preacher at the Temple. Wherein both the lawfulnesse of that action is maintained, and the necessity thereof is also demonstrated, not so much out of the grounds of policie, as of humanity, equity, and Christianity. Taken from his mouth, and published by direction.
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1609] The sermon preached at the Crosse, Feb. xiiii. 1607. By W. Crashawe, Batchelour of Diuinitie, and preacher at the temple; iustified by the authour, both against Papist, and Brownist, to be the truth: wherein, this point is principally intended; that the religion of Rome, as now it stands established, is still as bad as euer it was
Crashaw, William, 1572-1626. / [1625] Londons lamentation for her sinnes and complaint to the Lord her God. Out of which may bee pickt a prayer for priuate families, for the time of this fearefull infection. And may serue for a helpe to holinesse and humiliation for such as keepe the fast in priuate: together with a souereigne receipt against the plague. By W.C. pastor at White chappell.
Craufurd, David, 1665-1726. / [1700] Courtship a-la-mode a comedy, as it is acted at the Theatre Royal in Drury Lane by His Majesty's servants / written by Mr. David Craufurd.
Craufurd, James, 17th cent. / [1682] A serious expostulation with that party in Scotland, commonly known by the name of Whigs wherein is modestly and plainly laid open the inconsistency of their practices I. With the safety of humane society, II. With the nature of the Christian religion, III. Their two covenants are historically related, and prov'd to be no sufficient warrant for what they do, IV. Their new doctrine of a pretended forfeiture, is prov'd to be groundless.
Craufurd, James, 17th cent. / [1681] The history of the house of Esté, from the time of Forrestus until the death of Alphonsus the last Duke of Ferrara with an account of the pretended devolution of that dutchy unjustly usurped by Clement VIII : wherein likewise the most considerable revolutions of Italy from the year 452 to the year 1598 are briefly touched.
Crawford-Lindsay, John Lindsay, Earl of, 1596-1678. / [June 11. 1642] The Earles of Lindsey and Cumberland's petition to the King at Yorke in behalfe of the Parliament, June 2. 1642. And his Majesties gracious assent thereunto. With his Majesties commission for the confirmation of truce, made between his Majesty and the King of Casteele, the two Kings of East-India, D. Michael de Loronha, Conde de Linhares, Viceroy of Goa, and William Methwold President of the English in East-India. In all the lands, places, castles, ports, and coasts of Affrica, Guyne, Bine, the island of Saint Thome, &c. and beyond Gape bona Speranza in the dominions of the King of Portugall.
Crawford-Lindsay, John Lindsay, Earl of, 1596-1678. / [1641] The Earle of Craford his speech before the Parliament in Scotland October the 25, 1641 upon his examination by the Lords concerning the late conspiracie against the Marquise Hamilton, Earle of Argile, Lord Lowden and divers others of the nobility in Scotland.
Creagh, William, Sir. / [1684] To the Right Honourable and Honourable the Lords Commissioners of His Majesties treasury Sir William Creagh ...
Creighton, Robert, 1593-1672. / [1682] The vanity of the dissenters plea for their separation from the Church of England a sermon preached before the King at Windsor, September the 10th. 1682 / by Robert Creyghton ...
Crenius, Thomas, 1648-1728. / [1684] The origine of atheism in the popish and Protestant churches shew'n by Dorotheus Sicurus, 1648 ; made into English, and a preface added by E.B., Esquire.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1663] Roman-Catholick doctrines no novelties, or, An answer to Dr. Pierce's court-sermon, miscall'd The primitive rule of Reformation by S.C. a Roman-Catholick.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1686] I. Question: Why are you a Catholic? The answer follows. II. Question: But why are you a Protestant? An answer attempted (in vain) / written by the Reverend Father S.C. Monk of the Holy Order of St. Benedict ...
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1672] Fanaticism fanatically imputed to the Catholick church by Doctour Stillingfleet and the imputation refuted and retorted / by S.C. a Catholick ...
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1653] Exomologesis, or, A faithfull narration of the occaision and motives of the conversion unto Catholick unity of Hugh-Paulin de Cressy, lately Deane of Laghlin &c. in Ireland and Prebend of Windsore in England now a second time printed with additions and explications by the same author who now calls himself B. Serenus Cressy, religious priest of the holy order of S. Benedict in the convent of S. Gregory in Doway.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1674] An epistle apologetical of S.C. to a person of honour touching his vindication of Dr. Stillingfleet.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [MDCLXXI 1671] Dr. Stillingfleets principles giving an account of the faith of Protestants / considered by N.O.
Cressy, Serenus, 1605-1674. / [1668] The church-history of Brittany from the beginning of Christianity to the Norman conquest under Roman governours, Brittish kings, the English-Saxon heptarchy, the English-Saxon (and Danish) monarchy ... : from all which is evidently demonstrated that the present Roman Catholick religion hath from the beginning, without interruption or change been professed in this our island, &c. / by R.F., S. Cressy of the Holy Order of S. Benedict.
Creswell, Lady. / [1680] A letter from the Lady Creswell to Madam C., the midwife, on the publishing her late vindication, &c. also, A whip for impudence, or, A lashing repartee to the snarling midwifes matchless rogue, being an answer to the rayling libel.
Crewe, Nathaniel, 1633-1721. / [1688] To the Kings most Excellent Majesty: the most humble and faithful advice of Your Majesties ever dutiful subject and servant the Bishop of Durham
Crimsal, Richard. / [1633?] Pretty Nannie: or, A dainty delicate new ditty fit for the contry, town, or citty, which shewes how constant she did prove unto her hearts delight and onely love. To a dainty delicate new tune named, Northerne Nannie.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1632?] Roaring Dick of Douer, or, The Iouiall good fellow of Kent that ne'r is willing to giue ouer, till all his money be spent : to the tune of Fuddle, roare and swagger / [by] R.C.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1637?] The politick maid. Or, A dainty new ditty, both pleasant and witty vvherin you may see, the maides policie. To a pleasant new tune.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1632?] The praise of London, or, A delicate new ditty which doth invite you to faire London cit[y] I cannot rightly speake but in her praise, because shee is the flower of earthly ioyes : to the tune of the second part of Hide Parke / [by] R.C.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1630?] The kind hearted creature: or The prettest [sic] iest that er'e you knew yet Il'e say nothing but what is true: I once heard of a cunning whore, but ner'e the like of this before. To the tune of the Mother beguiled the daughter.
Crimsal, Richard. / [ca. 1640] A pleasant new dialogue: or, The discourse between the serving-man and the husband-man The lofty pride must bated bee, and praise must goe in right degree. To the tune of, I have for all good wives a song.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1638?] Loves lunacie. Or, Mad Besses fegary Declaring her sorrow, care and mone, which may cause many a sigh and grone: a young-man did this maid some wrong, wherefore she writ this mournfull song. To the tune of, The mad mans Morris.
Crimsal, Richard. / [ca. 1640] The ioviall broome man: or, A Kent street souldiers exact relation, of all his travels in every nation his famous acts are all shewne here, as in this story doth appeare. To the tune of slow men of London.
Crimsal, Richard. / [ca. 1635] Iohn Hadlands advice: or a warning for all young men that have meanes advising them to forsake lewd company cards, dice, and queanes, to the tune of the bonny bonny broome.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1635?] Death's loud allarum: or, A perfect description of the frailty of mans life with some admonitions to warne all men and women to repentance. To the tune of, Aime not too high.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1635?] A cruell murther committed lately upon the body of Abraham Gearsy who liv'd in the Parish of Westmill, in the County of Harford; by one Robert Reeve, and Richard Reeve, both of the same Parish: for which fact Robert was prest to death, on Munday the 16. of March, and the Tuesday following Richard was hang'd; and after both of them were hang'd up in chaines, where now they doe remaine, to the affrightment of all beholders. 1635. To the tune of Fortune my Foe.
Crimsal, Richard. / [1635?] Constant, faire, and fine Betty Being the young-mans praise, of a curious creature. Faire shee was, and faire indeed, and constant alwayes did proceed. To the tune of, Peggy went over sea, with a souldier.
Crisp, Nicholas. / [1660] To the Right Honourable the Commons of England assembled in Parliament. The humble petition of Sir Nicholas Crisp Knight.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1658] A word of reproof to the teachers of the world vvhich may be of use for the tryal of t[h]eir wayes ... : with an invitation and warning to them and all people to turn from iniquity ... / written by Stephen Crisp.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1666] A word in due season, or, Some harvest meditations with a warning from the Lord God to all people in England, to leave off their wicked and foolish customs in their harvest, before the anger of the Lord be kindled against them, and there be no remedy.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1669] A backslider reproved and his folly made manifest and his confusions and contradictions discovered in a short reply to a book lately published by Robert Cobbet called A word to the upright, who being turned from the light now makes it his work to war against it and them that walk in it; but his weapons are broken and in his own snare is he taken / written for the Truths sake by a servant thereof known by the name Stephen Crisp ; unto which is added a brief answer to a pamphelet [sic] stiled A brief discovery of the labourers in mystery Babylon.
Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692. / [1681] A Babylonish opposer of truth by the truth reproved and his enmity, falshood, and confusion manifested in answer to an impertinent paper sent abroad by Thomas Crisp, in which his false foundation is discovered, and his building brought upon his own head / written by Stephen Crisp ; with a postscript by J. Penington and R. Richardson.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1682] The third part of Babel's-builders unmask't in a reply to a piece of hypocrisy &c. published in the name of T. Laurence whose great age may somewhat mittigate his crime, and therefore this is chiefly intended for the approvers thereof.
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1697] A just and lawful tryal of the Foxonian chief priests a perfect proceeding against them and they condemn'd out of their own ancient testimonies ...
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1695] An essay towards the allaying of George Fox his spirit
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [1695] The discovery of the accursed thing in the Foxonian Quakers camp, englarged [sic]
Crisp, Thomas, 17th cent. / [printed in the year, 1681] Babel's builders unmasking themselves as appears by the following paper from Barbadoes, (promoted by George for his party, and subscribed by eighty two of them.) With a letter of G.F.'s, G.W.'s, &c, in answer thereunto; and observations thereupon. Also, a false prophecy of that lying prophet, Solomon Eccles. Published for undeceiving the simple, and in abhorrence and detestation of the principle and practice contained in the said paper; they being of an evil tendency, and contrary to the doctrine of Christ and his apostles, or of any sincere-hearted Protestants, or true Christians this day. By T.C.
Cro, François de. / [1620] The three conformities. Or The harmony and agreement of the Romish Church with gentilisme, Iudaisme and auncient heresies. VVritten in French by Francis de Croy G. Arth. and newly translated into English. Seene, perused and allowed
Croese, Gerardus, 1642-1710. / [1696] The general history of the Quakers containing the lives, tenents, sufferings, tryals, speeches and letters of the most eminent Quakers, both men and women : from the first rise of that sect down to this present time / being written originally in Latin by Gerard Croese ; to which is added a letter writ by George Keith ...
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1685] Some animadversions upon a book intituled, The theory of the earth by the Right Reverend Father in God, Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1679] A short narrative of the discovery of a college of Jesuits at a place called the Come in the county of Hereford which was sent up unto the Right Honorable the Lords assembled in Parliament at the end of the last sessions / by the Right Reverend Father in God Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford ... ; to which is added a true relation of the knavery of Father Lewis, the pretended bishop of Landaffe, now a prisoner in Monmouth gaol.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1676] A sermon preached before the King at White-hal [sic] April the 12th, 1674 by the Right Reverend Father in God, Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1678] A second call to a farther humiliation being a sermon preached the 24th of Novemb. last past / by the Right Reverend Father in God, Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford, in his Cathedral Church of Hereford.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1675] The naked truth, or, The true state of the primitive church by an humble moderator.
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1674] A letter written to a friend concerning Popish idolatrie
Croft, Herbert, 1603-1691. / [1679] The legacy of the Right Reverend Father in God, Herbert, Lord Bishop of Hereford, to his diocess, or, A short determination of all controversies we have with the papists, by Gods holy word
Crofts, John, 1612 or 13-1670. / [1645] The copy of a letter sent from the Kings army to a gentleman of worth and qualitie in Suffolk shewing the present condition of the Kings army : intercepted August 28 by the scouts at Cambridge and by them brought to the committee.
Croke, Charles, 1590 or 91-1657. / [1667] Fortune's uncertainty, or, Youth's unconstancy wherein is contained a true and impartial account of what hapned [sic] in the space of a few years to the author, whom you will know in this ensuing discourse by the name of Rodolphvs.
Cromarty, George Mackenzie, Earl of, 1630-1714. / [1695] A vindication of Robert III, King of Scotland from the imputation of bastardy, by the clear proof of Elizabeth Mure (daughter to Sir Adam Mure of Rowallan) her being the first lawful wife of Robert the II, then Stewart of Scotland and Earl of Strathern by George, Viscount of Tarbat, &c. ...
Cromarty, George Mackenzie, Earl of, 1630-1714. / [1689] A memorial for His Highness the Prince of Orange in relation to the affairs of Scotland together with the address of the Presbyterian-party in that kingdom to his Highness : and some observations on that address / by two persons of quality.
Crompton, Hugh, fl. 1657. / [1657] Poems by Hugh Crompton, the son of Bacchus, and god-son of Apollo being a fardle of fancies, or a medley of musick, stewed in four ounces of the oyl of epigrams.
Crompton, Hugh, fl. 1657. / [1658] Pierides, or, The muses mount by Hugh Crompton, Gent.
Crompton, Hugh, fl. 1657. / [1700?] The distressed Welshman born in Trinity-Lane: with a relation of his unforunate travls.
Crompton, Richard, fl. 1573-1599. / [1587] A short declaration of the ende of traytors, and false conspirators against the state & of the duetie of subiectes to theyr soueraigne gouernour: and wythall, howe necessarie, lawes and execution of iustice are, for the preseruation of the prince and common wealth. Wherein are also breefely touched, sundry offences of the S. Queene, co[m]mitted against the crowne of this land, & the manner of the honorable proceding for her conuiction thereof, and also the reasons & causes alledged & allowed in Parliament, why it was thought dangerous to the state, if she should haue liued. Published by Richard Crompton, an apprentice of the common lawes. Seene and allowed.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1651] Whereas it hath pleased the Parliament in and by their Act bearing date the 14th of August 1649. concerning the excise, to appoint the generall of their forces for the time being, to order and enjoyne all collonels ...
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [Octob. 2. 1648] The transactions of several matters between Lieut: Gen: Cromwel and the Scots, for surrendring the towns of Bervvick, Carlisle, and all other garisons belonging to the kingdom of England. Together with the reason of Lieut: Gen: Cromwels entring the Kingdom of Scotland to assist the marquis of Argyle. Die Jovis, 28 Septembr. 1648. Ordered by the Commons assembled in Parliament, that the extracts of the letters of the committee at Derby-house to Lieut: General Cromwel, and the whole dispatch from Lieut: General Cromwel now reported, and the votes thereupon, be forthwith printed and published. H: Elsynge, Cler. Parl. D. Com.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1646] The summe of the charge given in by Lieutenant Generall Crumwel, against the Earle of Manchester.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1650] Severall letters from Scotland relating to the proceedings of the army there read in Parliament the sixth day of September, one thousand six hundred and fifty.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1650] Severall letters and passages between His Excellency, the Lord Generall Cromwell, and William Dundas, governour of Edinburgh Castle, and the ministers therein, since His Excellencies entrance into Edinburgh whereunto are annexed some quaeries that were then sent to the said governour and ministers.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] Lieut. Generall Cromwells letter to the Honorable William Lenthall Esq., speaker of the House of Commons, of the surrender of Langford-House neer Salisbury with the articles of agreement concerning the same : together with a letter concerning a great victory obtained by Col. Rossiter against Prince Rupert and Prince Maurice, neer Belvoyr Castle in Leicestershire : also another letter concerning the taking of two hundred horse ...
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1649] A letter from the Right Honorable, the Lord Lieutenant of Ireland to the Honorable William Lenthall, Esq., speaker of the Parliament of England concerning the taking in and surrendring of Enistery, Carrick town and castle, Passage-fort, Bandon-bridge, Kingsale, and the fort there.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1654] His Highness speech to the Parliament in the Painted Chamber at their dissolution, upon Monday the 22d. of Ianuary 1654. Published to prevent mistakes, and false copies.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1653] A declaration of Oliver Cromwell, captain general of all the forces of this Common-Wealth.
Cromwell, Oliver, 1599-1658. / [1645] The conclusion of Lieuten: Generall Cromwells letter to the House of Commons, concerning the taking of Bristoll which was contained in the originall, (signed by himselfe) but omitted in the printed copy, which is authorized by the House of Commons, (though there was a whole page left blanke in that sheete): whereby the world may know, how both truth it selfe, and that worthy gentleman are wronged (as well as other men) either by the printer or some others.
Cromwell, Richard, 1626-1712. / [1659] The humble petition of Richard Cromwell, Lord Protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland, to the councel of officers at Walingford House
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [printed in the year, 1662] Truth's principles: or, Those things about doctrine and worship, which are most surely believed and received amongst the people of God, called Quakers viz. concerning the man Christ, his sufferings, death, resurrection, faith in his blood, the imputation of his righteousness, sanctification, justification &c. Written, to stop the mouth of clamour, and to inform all who desire to know the truth as it is in Jesus; by the servant of the Lord, John Crook. To which is added, somewhat concerning the difference between the perswasions of reason, and the perswasions of faith.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1664] A true and faithful testimony concerning John Samm the servant of the Lord who finished his course by laying down his life in Northampton Goal for the truth of Jesus, the 26th of the 1st month, 1664 ... / written by John Crook.
Crook, John, 1617-1699. / [1662] The Cry of the innocent for justice being a relation of the tryal of John Crook, and others, at the general sessions, held in the Old Bayley, London : beginning the 25th day of the 4th month, called June, in the year 1662 : before the lord mayor of the city of London, and recorder of the same, chief justice Forster, and divers other judges and justices of the peace, so called : published for no other end but to prevent mistakes, and to satisfie all moderate enquirers, concerning the dealings and usages that the said J.C. and others met withal, from the beginning of the said tryals to the end.
Crooke, B. (Banks), b. 1658. / [1695] Two sermons preach'd before the condemn'd criminals at Newgate, 1695 by B. Crooke.
Crooke, Helkiah, 1576-1635. / [1615] Mikrokosmographia a description of the body of man. Together vvith the controuersies thereto belonging. Collected and translated out of all the best authors of anatomy, especially out of Gasper Bauhinus and Andreas Laurentius. By Helkiah Crooke Doctor of Physicke, physitian to His Maiestie, and his Highnesse professor in anatomy and chyrurgerie. Published by the Kings Maiesties especiall direction and warrant according to the first integrity, as it was originally written by the author.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [MDCXCIV 1694] Truth brought to light, or, The corrupt practices of some persons at court laid open whereby Their Majesties and the kingdom have been prejudiced near one hundred and fifty thousand pounds this year; besides other evils that have and do attend it.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [1697] Justice the best support to government, or, A brief account of some publick transactions during the late war
Crosfeild, Robert. / [1693] England's glory reviv'd, demonstrated in several propositions shewing an easie and speedy method for fully manning the Royal Navy with saylers, without charge or obstruction to trade : as likewise reasons proving from whence all our losses have happen'd, with proper remedies for the better securing of trade for the future : by making due provision for all saylers that shall be wounded (or the widows and children of such of them as shall be slain) in the publick service, and the building of hospitals ... : as likewise propositions for an act of tonnage / by Robert Crosfeild.
Crosfeild, Robert. / [between 1692-1696] An account of Robert Crosfeild's proceedings in the House of Lords, the last session, and this session of Parliament wherein will appear the present miserable state and condition of the nation, by the open violating and invading of the law and liberty of the subject : humbly presented to the consideration of the Lords and Commons in Parliament assembled.
Crosse, Henry. / [1603] Vertues common-vvealth: or The high-way to honour Wherin is discouered, that although by the disguised craft of this age, vice and hypocrisie may be concealed: yet by tyme (the triall of truth) it is most plainly reuealed. ... By Henry Crosse.
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1664] The young mans monitor, or, A modest offer toward the pious, and vertuous composure of life from youth to riper years by Samuel Crossman.
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1681] Two sermons preached in the cathedral-church of Bristol, January the 30th 1679/80 and January the 31th 1680/81 being the days of publick humiliation for the execrable murder of King Charles the first / by Samuel Crossman ...
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1676] A sermon preached in Christs Church Bristol at the assizes for that city and county, holden August the 1st, 1676 / by Samuel Crossman ...
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1680] A sermon preached upon April xxiii. MDCLXXX. in the cathedral church of Bristol, before the gentlemen of the artillery-company, newly raised in that city. By Samuel Crossman, B.D.
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1683?] The last testimony & declaration of the Reverend Samuel Crossman, D.D. and Dean of Bristoll setting forth his dutiful and true affection to the Church of England as by law established.
Crossman, Samuel, 1624?-1684. / [1682] An humble plea for the quiet rest of God's ark in a sermon preached before the right honourable Sr. John Moore, Lord Mayor of the city of London, at St Mildred's church, Feb. 5. 1681/2. / by Samuel Crossman ...
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [ca. 1640] A whip for the back of a backsliding Brovvnist
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [ca. 1640] A whip for the back of a backsliding Brovvnist
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1671] The Welch traveller, or, The unfortunate Welchman
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1643] The parliament of graces briefly shewing the banishment of peace, the farewell of amity, the want of honesty, the distraction of religion, the flight of sobriety, the lamentation of patience, the love and care of charity : together with the cause of the breaking up of the house of the parliament of graces, worthy the reading in these times of desolation and calamity / by Humfrey Crouch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1637?] The mad mans morrice Wherin you shall finde his trouble and grief, and discontent of his minde, a warning to yong men to have a care, how they in love intangled are. To a pleasant new tune.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1655] A new and pleasant history of unfortunate Hodg of the south very pleasant and delightfull to be read ... / by H. Crouch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1673] The heroick history of Guy Earl of Warwick written by Hvmphrey Crovch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1637] Loves court of conscience written upon two severall occasions, with new lessons for lovers. Wherunto is annexed a kinde husband's advice to his wife. By Humfrey Crowch.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1637] Londons vacation, and the countries tearme. Or, A lamentable relation of severall remarkable passages which it hath pleased the Lord to shew on severall persons both in London, and the country in this present visitation, 1636. with the number of those thay dyed at London and Newcastle, this present yeare. With new additions. By H.C.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1654] The Lady Pecunia's journey unto hell with her speech to Pluto, maintaining that she sends more soules to hell then all his fiends: with Pluto's answer and applause.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1642] A godly exhortation to this distressed nation Shewing the true cause of this unnaturall civill war amongst us.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [ca. 1674] An excellent sonnet of the unfortunate loves, of Hero and Leander Tune of, Gerards mistris.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1700?] An excellent sonnet of the unfortunate loves of Hero and Leander To the tune of, Gerhard's mistress, &c.
Crouch, Humphrey, fl. 1635-1671. / [1693] England's jests refin'd and improv'd being a choice collection of the merriest jests, smartest repartees, wittiest sayings, and most notable bulls yet extant, with many new ones never before printed to which are added XIII ingenious characters drawn to the life / the whole work compil'd with great care and exactness, and may serve as the witty-man's companion, the busie-man's diversion and the melancholy man's physick and recreation, calculated for the innocent spending of the winter evenings by H.C.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1660] The muses tears for the loss of the illustrious Princ[e] Henry, Duke of Glocester [sic] deceased on Thursday the 13th of September, 1660 / by J. Crouch.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1660] A mixt poem, partly historicall, partly panegyricall, upon the happy return of His Sacred Majesty Charles the Second and his illustrious brothers, the Dukes of York and Glocester with honourable reflections upon some state-martyrs and the renowned generall, not forgetting the Rump and its appurtenances / by J.C.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1666] Londineses lacrymæ Londons second tears mingled with her ashes : a poem / by John Crouch.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1665] The Dutch embargo upon their state fleet, or, Nevves from Holland a poem / by John Crouch.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1680] An elegy upon the Marquess of Dorchester and Earl of Kingston, &c.
Crouch, John, fl. 1660-1681. / [1657] An elegie upon the death of the Right Honourable Anne, Countesse of Shrewsbury by J.C., Gentleman.
Crowe, William, 1616-1675. / [1663] A collection, or catalogue of our English writers on the Old and New Testament either in whole or in part : whether commentators, elucidators, adnotators, or expositors : at large or in single sermons ...
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1586] Fryer Iohn Frauncis of Nigeon in Fraunce A replication to that lewde aunswere, which Fryer Iohn Frauncis (of the Minimes order in Nigeon nigh vnto Paris in Fraunce) hath made to a letter, that his mother caused to be written, and sent to him out of England, in August. 1585. Wherevnto is annexed an aunswere, to that which the same fryer hath written to his father and mother: in defence, and to the prayse of that religion, which he dooth nowe professe: and to the disprayse and defacing of that religion, which is nowe professed in Englande. Whereof the fryer himselfe was a scholler and professor, vntill the yeere 1583. which was the 18. yeere of hys age. VVritten by Robert Crowley. Anno. 1586.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1581] An aunswer to sixe reasons, that Thomas Pownde, Gentleman, and prisoner in the Marshalsey. at the commaundement of her Maiesties Commissioners, for causes Ecclesisasticall: required to be aunswered Because these reasons doo moue him to think, that controuersies and doubts in religion, may not be iudged by the Scriptures, but that the Scriptures must be iudged by the Catholique Church. ... Written by Robert Crovvley.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [1548] The confutation of the mishapen aunswer to the misnamed, wicked ballade, called the Abuse of ye blessed sacrame[n]t of the aultare Wherin, thou haste (gentele reader) the ryghte vnderstandynge of al the places of scripture that Myles Hoggard, (wyth his learned counsail) hath wrested to make for the transubstanciation of the bread and wyne. Compiled by Robert Crowley. Anno. 1548.
Crowley, Robert, 1518?-1588. / [Anno 1566. Octobris. 14] An apologie, or defence, of those Englishe writers [and] preachers which Cerberus the three headed dog of hell, chargeth wyth false doctrine, vnder the name of predestination. Written by Robert Crowley clerke, and vicare of Sainct Giles without Creple-gate in London
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1685] Sir Courtly Nice, or, It cannot be a comedy, as it is acted by His Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1681] Thyestes a tragedy acted at the Theatre-Royal by Their Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1694] Regulus a tragedy, as it is acted by Their Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1665] Pandion and Amphigenia, or, The history of the coy lady of Thessalia adorned with sculptures / by J. Crowne.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1680] The misery of civil-war a tragedy, as it is acted at the Duke's theatre, by His Royal Highnesses servants / Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1671] Juliana, or, The princess of Poland a tragicomedy, as it is acted at His Royal Highness the Duke of York's theatre / by J. Crown ...
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1692] The history of the famous and passionate love, between a fair noble Parisian lady, and a beautiful young singing-man, a chanter in the Quire of Notre Dame in Paris, and a singer in opera's an heroic poem, in two canto's, being in imitation of Virgil's Dido and Ænes, and shews all the passions of a proud beauty, compell'd by love, to abandon her self to her inferiour : but finding some slights, how she reveng'd her self, and recovered her honor.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1672] The history of Charles the Eighth of France, or, The invasion of Naples by the French as it is acted at His Highnesses the Duke of York's Theater / written by Mr. Crowne.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1677] The destruction of Jerusalem by Titus Vespasian in two parts : as it is acted at the Theatre Royal / written by Mr. Crowne.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1688] Darius King of Persia a tragedy as it is acted by Their Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crowne.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1692/1] Dæneids, or The noble labours of the great dean of Notre-Dame in Paris for the erecting in his quire a throne for his glory, and the eclipsing the pride of an imperious, usurping character, an heroique poem in four canto's, containing a true history, and shews the folly, foppery, luxury, laziness, pride, ambition, and contention of the Romanish clergy.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1675] The countrey wit a comedy, acted at the Dukes Theatre / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1683] City politiques a comedy : as it is acted by His Majesties servants / written by Mr. Crown.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1675] Calisto, or, The chaste nimph, the late masque at court as it was frequently presented there, by several persons of great quality : with the prologue, and the songs betwixt the acts / all written by J. Crowne.
Crown, Mr. (John), 1640?-1712. / [1698] Caligula a tragedy, as it is acted at the Theatre Royal, by His Majesty's servants / written by Mr. Crowne.
Crowne, William. / [1637] A true relation of all the remarkable places and passages observed in the travels of the right honourable Thomas Lord Hovvard, Earle of Arundell and Surrey, Primer Earle, and Earle Marshall of England, ambassadour extraordinary to his sacred Majesty Ferdinando the second, emperour of Germanie, anno Domini 1636. By Wiliam Crowne Gentleman
Crull, J. (Jodocus), d. 1713? / [1694] Denmark vindicated being an answer to a late treatise called An account of Denmark, as it was in the year 1692, sent from a gentleman in the country, to his friend in London.
Crull, J. (Jodocus), d. 1713? / [1698] The antient and present state of Muscovy containing a geographical, historical, and political account of all those nations and territories under the jurisdiction of the present czar : with sculptures and a new map / by J.C., M.D., Fellow of the Royal Society, and a member of the College of Physicians, London.