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T Ta Te Th Ti To Tr Tu Tw Ty
There are 25368 items in this collection
Browsing Authors starting with Ta.
Author / [Publication date] Title
Tabor, John. / [1667] Seasonable thoughts in sad times being some reflections on the warre, the pestilence, and the burning of London, considered in the calamity, cause, cure / by Joh. Tabor.
Tacitus, Cornelius. / [1700] The compleat courtier: or, The morals of the famous historian Cornelius Tacitus concerning flattery, &c. In above one hundred essays. Paraphras'd and illustrated with useful observations by the Sieur Amelo de la Houssaie and M. D'Ablancourt. Done out of French.
Tacitus, Cornelius. / [1698] The annals and history of Cornelius Tacitus his account of the antient Germans, and the life of Agricola / made English by several hands ; with the political reflecions and historical notes of Monsieur Amelot De La Houffay and the learned Sir Henry Savile.
Tacitus, Cornelius. / [M.D.XCVIII. 1598] The annales of Cornelius Tacitus. The description of Germanie
Tallemant, Paul, 1642-1712. / [1688] Lycidus, or, The lover in fashion being an account from Lycidus to Lysander, of his voyage from the Island of Love : from the French / by the same author of The voyage to the Isle of Love ; together with a miscellany of new poems, by several hands.
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1683] Primordia, or, The rise and growth of the first church of God described by Tho. Tanner ... ; to which are added two letters of Mr. Rvdyerd's, in answer to two questions propounded by the author, one about the multiplying of mankind until the flood ; the other concerning the multiplying of the children of Israel in Egypt.
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1665] Euphuia, or The acts, and characters of a good nature. Written by Tho. Tanner G.J.E.
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1657] The entrance of Mazzarini. Or; Some memorials of the state of France, between the death of the Cardinall of Richelieu and the beginning of the late regency. Collected and digested out of forraign writers. By an indifferent hand.
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1658] The entrance of Mazzarini, continued through the first years regency, of Anna Maria of Austria, Qu. Dowager of France, and mother of the present Monarch. Louis XIV. Wherein the principall causes of those revolutions, that have since happened in that kingdome, may be discovered
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1674] A call to the Shulamite, or to the scattered and divided members of the church delivered and published upon occasion by Thomas Tanner.
Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1682. / [1677] [Hebrew] or Wisdome and prudence exhibited in a sermon before the right honourable the Lord Chief Justice Rainsford, and the Lord Chief Justice North. In their late western circuit. By Tho. Tanner, Rector of Brightstone in Hants.
Tanner, Thomas, 1674-1735. / [1695] Notitia monastica, or, A short history of the religious houses in England and Wales by Thomas Tanner ...
Tanner, Thomas, 1674-1735. / [1694] An account of the book entituled, Notitia monastica
Tany, Thomas, fl. 1649-1655. / [1654] ThauRam Tanjah his speech in his claim, verbatim.
Tany, Thomas, fl. 1649-1655. / [anno Dom, 1650] I proclaime from the lord of hosts the returne of the Jewes from their captivity, and the building of the temple in glory, and in their owne land.
Tany, Thomas, fl. 1649-1655. / [anno Dom, 1650] I proclaime from the lord of hosts the returne of the Jewes from their captivity, and the building of the temple in glory, and in their owne land.
Tany, Thomas, fl. 1649-1655. / [1654] Hear, o Earth, ye earthen men and women the Heavens have given fire to lighten the Cabbal in man; and a voice from that enlightendment shall be declared from the Lords tent, standing in the bounds of Eltham, called by name, the middle park. ...
Tany, Thomas, fl. 1649-1655. / [165-?] [T]haram Taniah, leader of the Lords Hosts, unto his brethren the Quakers scornfully so called, who are the children of Abraham, Isaac, and Jacob; : who are circumcised in heart; : the Jewish race in descent, unto whom the promise was made, : I will turn them into my pure language, by taking away their stony hearts: : and they shall all tremble at my word.
Tarlton, Richard, d. 1588. / [1570] A very lamentable and woful discours of the fierce fluds, whiche lately flowed in Bedford shire, in Lincoln shire, and iu [sic] many other places with the great losses of sheep and other cattel. The v. of October. Anno Domini 1570.
Tarlton, Richard, d. 1588. / [1592] A prettie newe ballad, intytuled: the crowe sits vpon the wall, please one and please all To the tune of, please one and please all.
Tasborough, John, defendant. / [1679/80] The tryal and conviction of John Tasborough and Ann Price for subornation of perjury, in endeavouring to perswade Mr. Stephen Dugdale to retract and deny his evidence about the horrid Popish Plot with an intention to stifle the further prosecution and discovery of the same at the King's bench bar at Westminster, Tuesday the third day of February, 1679/80 before the Right Honourable Sir William Scroggs Knight, Lord Chief Justice, and the rest of the judges of that court.
Tasso, Ercole. / [1599] Of mariage and vviuing An excellent, pleasant, and philosophicall controuersie, betweene the two famous Tassi now liuing, the one Hercules the philosopher, the other, Torquato the poet. Done into English, by R.T. Gentleman.
Tasso, Torquato, 1544-1595. / [M.D.LXXXVIII. 1588] The housholders philosophie VVherein is perfectly and profitably described, the true oeconomia and forme of housekeeping. With a table added thereunto of all the notable thinges therein contained. First written in Italian by that excellent orator and poet Signior Torquato Tasso, and now translated by T.K. Whereunto is anexed a dairie booke for all good huswiues.
Tasso, Torquato, 1544-1595. / [1600] Godfrey of Bulloigne, or The recouerie of Ierusalem. Done into English heroicall verse, by Edward Fairefax Gent
Tasso, Torquato, 1544-1595. / [1594] Godfrey of Bulloigne, or The recouerie of Hierusalem An heroicall poeme written in Italian by Seig. Torquato Tasso, and translated into English by R.C. Esquire: and now the first part containing fiue cantos, imprinted in both languages.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1685] A song for St. Cæcilia's Day 1685 written by Mr. N. Tate and set by Mr. William Turner.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1691] The Sicilian usurper a tragedy as it was acted at the Theatre-Royal : with prefatory epistle in vindication of the author, occasioned by this play on the stage / written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1682] The second part of Absalom and Achitophel a poem.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1689] The prolouge [sic] to King William and Queen Mary at a play acted before Their Majesties at Whitehall on Friday the 15th of November, 1689 / written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1687] A pastoral elegy on the death of Mr. John Playford Note, the notes with this mark * over them, are to be sung demiquavers. The words by Mr. Tate. Set by Mr. Henry Purcell.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1677] Poems by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1694] A poem on the late promotion of several eminent persons in church and state by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1700] Panacea, a poem upon tea in two canto's [sic] / by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1690] A pastoral dialogue a poem.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1685] On the sacred memory of our late sovereign, with a congratulation to His Present Majesty written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1694] An ode upon the ninth of January 1693/4 the first secular day since the University of Dublin's foundation by Queen Elizabeth. By Mr. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [MDCXCIV 1694] An ode upon His Majesty's birth-day set to musick by Dr. Staggins ; performed at Whitehall, November, 1694 ; written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1696] A new version of the Psalms of David, fitted to the tunes used in churches by N. Tate and N. Brady.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1696] Miscellanea sacra, or, Poems on divine & moral subjects collected by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1695] Mausolæum, a funeral poem on our late gracious sovereign Queen Mary of blessed memory by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1687] The island-princess as it is acted at the theatre royal / reviv'd with alterations by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1680] The loyal general a tragedy : acted at the Duke's Theatre / written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1682] The ingratitude of a common-wealth, or, The fall of Laius Martius Coriolanus as it is acted at the Theatre-Royal / by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1681] The history of King Richard the Second acted at the Theatre Royal under the name of The Sicilian usurper : with a prefatory epistle in vindication of the author, occasion'd by the prohibition of this play on the stage / by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1694] In memory of Joseph Washington, Esq., late of the Middle Temple an elegy / written by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1681] The history of King Lear acted at the Duke's theatre / reviv'd with alterations by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1695] An elegy on the Most Reverend Father in God, His Grace, John, late Lord Archbishop of Canterbury by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [MDCXCIX 1699] An essay of a character of the right honourable Sir George Treby, Kt. Lord Chief Justice of His Majesty's Court of Common-pleas / addressed to the learned Dr. Fowke by N. Tate, servant to His Majesty.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1700] An elegy in memory of the much esteemed and truly worthy Ralph Marshall, Esq., one of His Majesty's Justices of peace, &c. by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1693] A duke and no duke as it is acted by Their Majesties servants : to which is now added, a preface concerning farce : with an account of the personæ and larvæ, &c. of the ancient theatre / by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1685] Cuckolds-Haven, or, An alderman no conjurer a farce acted at the Queen's Theatre in Dorset Garden / by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1698] A consolatory poem to the Right Honourable John, Lord Cutts, upon the death of his most accomplish'd lady by N. Tate ...
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1691] Characters of vertue and vice described in the persons of the wise-man, the valiant man ... attempted in verse from a treatise of the reverend Joseph Hall, late lord bishop of Exeter / by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1678] Brutus of Alba, or, The enchanted lovers a tragedy acted at the Duke's Theatre / written by N. Tate.
Tate, Nahum, 1652-1715. / [1698] The anniversary ode for the fourth of December, 1697 His Majesty's birth-day another for New-Year's-Day, 1697/8 : both set to musick and perform'd at Kensington / the words by N. Tate ...
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1652] The Scots figgaries, or, A knot of knaves a comedy.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1660] The royal oake with other various and delightfull scenes presented on the water and the land / by John Tatham.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1660] The rump, or, The mirrour of the late times a new comedy / written by J. Tatham, Gent. ; acted many times with great applause at the Private House in Dorset-Court.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1650] Ostella, or, The faction of love and beauty reconcil'd by I.T., Gent.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1658] Londons tryumph, presented by industry and honour with other delightful scænes appertaining to them : celebrated in honour of the Right Honourable Sr. John Ireton, Knight, Lord Mayor of the said city, on the 29th day of October, 1658, and done at the cost and charges of the Company of Cloth-Workers / J. Tatham.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1659] Londons tryumph celebrated the nine and twentieth day of October, in the year 1659, in honour of the much honoured Thomas Allen, lord mayor of the said city : presented and personated by an Europian, an Egyptian, and a Persian : and done at the costs and charges of the ever to be honoured Company of Grocers.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1664] Londons triumphs celebrated the 29th of October, 1664 in honour to the truely deserver of honour Sir Iohn Lawrence Knight, Lord Maior of the honourable city of London, and performed at the costs and charges of the worshipful Company of Haberdashers, William Justice, Esq., Master, John King, Phillip Owen, Anthony Dowse, John Mascall, wardens / written by John Tatham Gent.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1660] Londons glory represented by time, truth and fame: at the magnificent triumphs and entertainment of His most Sacred Majesty Charls the II. The Dukes of York and Glocester, the two Houses of Parliament, Privy Councill, Judges, &c. At Guildhall on Thursday, being the 5th. day of July 1660. and in the 12th. year of His Majestie [sic] most happy reign. Together with the order and management of the whole days business. Published according to order.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1664] Knavery in all trades, or, The coffee-house a comedy : as it was acted in the Christmas holidays by several apprentices with great applause.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1663] Londinum triumphans : Londons triumphs celebrated in honour of the truely deserving Sir Anthony Bateman, Knight, Lord Maior of the honourable City of London, and done at the costs and charges of the Right Worshipful the Company of Skinners, the 29th of October, 1663 / by John Tatham.
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1640] The fancies theater· By Iohn Tatham Gent
Tatham, John, fl. 1632-1664. / [1662] Aqua triumphalis, being a true relation of the honourable the city of Londons entertaining Their Sacred Majesties upon the river of Thames and wellcoming them from Hampton-Court to White-Hall expressed and set forth in severall shews and pageants the 23. day of August, 1662 / vvritten by John Tatham, Gent.
Tattle-well, Mary. / [1640] The womens sharpe revenge: or an answer to Sir Seldome Sober that writ those railing pamphelets called the Iuniper and Crabtree lectures, &c. Being a sound reply and a full confutation of those bookes: with an apology in this case for the defence of us women. Performed by Mary Tattle-well, and Ioane Hit-him-home, spinsters.
Taubman, Matthew, d. 1690? / [1689] Londons great jubilee containing a description of the several pageants and speeches, together with a song, for the entertainment of Their Majesties, who with Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Denmark, the whole Court, and both Houses of Parliament, honour His Lordship this year with their presence / by M.T.
Taubman, Matthew, d. 1690? / [1687] London's triumph, or, The goldsmiths jubilee containing a description of the several pageants and speeches, made proper for the occasion, together with a song, for the entertainment of His Majesty, who, with His Royal Consort, the Queen Dowager, Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Denmark, and the whole Court, honour His Lordship this year with their presence / by M. Taubman.
Taubman, Matthew, d. 1690? / [1681 or 2] The courtiers health; or The merry boyes of the times he that loves sack, doth nothing lack, if he but loyal be, he that denyes Bacchus supplyes shows meere hypocrisie. To a new tune, Come boyes fill us a bumper, or My lodging is on the cold ground.
Taverner, John. / [1600] Certaine experiments concerning fish and fruite: practised by Iohn Tauerner Gentleman, and by him published for the benefit of others
Taverner, Richard, 1505?-1575. / [1542?] The second booke of the Garden of wysedome wherin are conteyned wytty, pleasaunt, and nette sayenges of renowmed personages collected by Rycharde Tauerner anno. M.D.XXXIX. Cum priuilegio ad imprimendum solum.
Taverner, Richard, 1505?-1575. / [1539] The garden of wysdom wherin ye maye gather moste pleasaunt flowres, that is to say, proper wytty and quycke sayenges of princes, philosophers, and dyuers other sortes of men. Drawen forth of good authours, as well Grekes as Latyns, by Richard Tauerner.
Taverner, Richard, 1505?-1575. / [M.D.XL. 1540] The principal lawes customes and estatutes of England which be at this present day in vre [sic] compendiously gathered togither for y[e] weale and benefit of the Kinges Maiesties most louing subiect[s] : newely recognized and augmented.
Taverner, Richard, 1505?-1575. / [Anno. M.D.XXXIX. 1539] A catechisme or institution of the christen religion. Newely set forthe by Richard Tauerner
Tavernier, Jean-Baptiste, 1605-1689. / [1677] The six voyages of John Baptista Tavernier, Baron of Aubonne through Turky, into Persia and the East-Indies, for the space of forty years : giving an account of the present state of those countries, viz. of the religion, government, customs, and commerce of every country, and the figures, weight, and value of the money currant all over Asia : to which is added A new description of the Seraglio / made English by J.P. ; added likewise, A voyage into the Indies, &c. by an English traveller, never before printed ; publish'd by Dr. Daniel Cox
Tavernier, Jean-Baptiste, 1605-1689. / [M.DC.LXXXIV. 1684] Collections of travels through Turky into Persia, and the East-Indies Giving an account of the present state of those countries. As also a full relation of the five years wars, between Aureng-Zebe and his brothers in their father's life-time, about the succession. And a voyage made by the Great Mogul (Aureng-Zebe) with his army from Dehli to Lahor, from Lahor to Bember, and from thence to the kingdom of Kachemire, by the Mogols, call'd The paradise of the Indies. Together with a relation of the kingdom of Japan and Tunkin, and of their particular manners and trade. To which is added a new description of the grand seignior's seraglio, and also of all the kingdoms that encompass the Euxine and Caspian seas. Being the travels of Monsieur Tavernier Bernier, and other great men: adorned with many copper plates. The first volume.
Tavernier, Jean-Baptiste, 1605-1689. / [1680] A collection of several relations and treatises singular and curious of John Baptista Tavernier, Baron of Aubonne not printed among his first six voyages ... / published by Edmund Everard, Esquire ...
Taylor, J. (John) / [1680] New verses concerning the Plot, Londons fire, & Godfreys murder given to His Majesties hand, the second of September last, by E.R. : whereto is added the papists attempts upon Justice Arnold, Mr. Thomkins, and lately on Sr. William Waller : which also may be sung to the tune, Stone walls cannot a prison make, &c.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1651] XXVIII sermons preached at Golden Grove being for the summer half-year, beginning on Whit-Sunday, and ending on the xxv Sunday after Trinity, together with A discourse of the divine institution, necessity, sacredness, and separation of the office ministeriall / by Jer. Taylor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1653] XXV sermons preached at Golden-Grove being for the vvinter half-year, beginning on Advent-Sunday, untill Whit-Sunday / by Jeremy Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1667] The worthy communicant, or, A discourse of the nature, effects, and blessings consequent to the worthy receiving of the Lords Supper and of all the duties required in order to a worthy preparation : together with the cases of conscience occurring in the duty of him that ministers, and of him that communicates : to which are added, devotions fitted to every part of the ministration / by Jeremy Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1662] Via intelligentiæ a sermom [sic] preached to the University of Dublin : shewing by what means the scholars shall become most learned and most usefull : published at their desire / by ... Jeremy, Lord Bishop of Downe, &c. ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1648] Treatises of 1. The liberty of prophesying, 2. Prayer ex tempore, 3. Episcopacie : together with a sermon preached at Oxon. on the anniversary of the 5 of November / by Ier. Taylor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1674] Symbolon theologikon, or, A collection of polemicall discourses wherein the Church of England, in its worst as well as more flourishing condition, is defended in many material points, against the attempts of the papists on one hand, and the fanaticks on the other : together with some additional pieces addressed to the promotion of practical religion and daily devotion / by Jer. Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [M.DC.XXXVIII. 1638] A sermon preached in Saint Maries Church in Oxford. Vpon the anniversary of the Gunpowder-Treason. By Ieremy Taylor, fellow of Allsoules Colledge in Oxford
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1663] A sermon preached in Christs-Church, Dublin, July 16, 1663, at the funeral of the most Reverend Father in God John, late Lord Archbishop of Armagh and primate of all Ireland with a succint narrative of his whole life / by the Right Reverend Father in God Jeremy, Lord Bishop of Down and Connor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1661] A sermon preached at the opening of the Parliament of Ireland, May 8. 1661 before the right honourable the Lords justices, and the Lords spiritual and temporal and the commons / by Jeremy Lord Bishop of Down and Connor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1658] A sermon preached at the funerall of that worthy knight Sr. George Dalston of Dalston in Cumberland, September 28. 1657. By J.T. D.D.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1661] A sermon preached at the consecration of two archbishops and ten bishops, in the Cathedral Church of S. Patrick in Dublin, January 27, 1660 by Jeremie Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1667] The second part of the dissuasive from popery in vindication of the first part, and further reproof and conviction of the Roman errors / by Jer. Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1661] Rules and advices to the clergy of the diocesse of [blank] for their deportment in their personal and publick capacities. Given by the Bishop at the visitation.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [MDCL. 1650] The rule and exercises of holy living. In which are described the means and instruments of obtaining every vertue, and the remedies against every vice, and considerations serving to the resisting all temptations. Together with prayers containing the whole duty of a Christian, and the parts of devotion fitted to all occasions, and furnish'd for all necessities.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1651] The rule and exercises of holy dying in which are described the means and instruments of preparing our selves and others respectively, for a blessed death, and the remedies against the evils and temptations proper to the state of sicknesse : together with prayers and acts of vertue to be used by sick and dying persons, or by others standing in their attendance : to which are added rules for the visitation of the sick and offices proper for that ministery.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1647] The psalter of David with titles and collects according to the matter of each Psalme : whereunto is added Devotions for the help and assistance of all Christian people, in all occasions and necessities.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1647] Of the sacred order and offices of episcopacie by divine institution, apostolicall tradition and catholique practice together with their titles of honour, secular employment, manner of election, delegation of their power and other appendant questions asserted against the Aerians and Acephali new and old / by Ier. Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1656] Holy living in which are described the means and instruments of obtaining every virute, and the remedies against every vice, and considerations serving to the resisting all temptations : together with prayers containing the whole duty of a Christian, and the parts of devotion occasians [sic], and furnished for all necessities / by Jer. Taylor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1655] The golden grove, or, A manuall of daily prayers and letanies, fitted to the dayes of the week containing a short summary of what is to be believed, practised, desired : also festival hymns, according to the manner of the ancient church, composed for the use of the devout, especially of younger persons / by the author of The great exemplar.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1650] A funerall sermon preached at the obsequies of the Right Hon[oura]ble and most vertuous Lady, the Lady Frances, Countesse of Carbery who deceased October the 9th, 1650, at her house Golden-Grove in Carmarthen-shire / by Jer. Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1653] Eniautos a course of sermons for all the Sundaies of the year : fitted to the great necessities, and for the supplying the wants of preaching in many parts of this nation : together with a discourse of the divine institution, necessity, sacredness and separation of the office ministeriall / by Jer. Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1663] Ebdomas embolimaios a supplement to the eniautos, or course of sermons for the whole year : being seven sermons explaining the nature of faith and obedience in relation to God and the ecclesiastical and secular powers respectively / all that have been preached and published (since the restauration) by the Right Reverend Father in God Jeremy, Lord Bishop of Down and Connor ; to which is adjoyned, his Advice to the clergy of his diocese.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1660] Ductor dubitantium, or, The rule of conscience in all her generall measures serving as a great instrument for the determination of cases of conscience : in four books / by Jeremy Taylor ...
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1664] A dissvvasive from popery to the people of Ireland By Jeremy Lord Bishop of Dovvn.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [MDCLXXXVI 1686] A dissuasive from popery to the people of England and Ireland together with II. additional letters to persons changed in their religion ... / by Jeremy Lord Bishop of Down.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1664] A dissuasive from popery by Jeremy, Lord Bishop of Down.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1653] A discovrse of baptisme its institution and efficacy upon all beleevers : together with a consideration of the practice of the church in baptizing infants of beleeving parents and the practice justified / by Jer. Taylor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1657] A discourse of the nature, offices, and measures of friendship with rules of conducting it / written in answer to a letter from the most ingenious and vertuous M.K.P. by J.T.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [MDCLII. 1652] A discourse of baptisme, its institution and efficacy upon all believers. Together with a consideration of the practise of the Church in baptizing infants of beleeving parents: and the practise justified by Jer: Taylor D.D.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1656] Deus justificatus. Two discourses of original sin contained in two letters to persons of honour, wherein the question is rightly stated, several objections answered, and the truth further cleared and proved by many arguments newly added or explain'd. By Jer. Taylor D.D.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [Printed in the yeere, M DC XLVI. 1646] A discourse concerning prayer ex tempore, or, by pretence of the spirit. In justification of authorized and set-formes of lyturgie.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1667] Dekas embolimaios a supplement to the Eniautos, or, Course of sermons for the whole year : being ten sermons explaining the nature of faith, and obedience, in relation to God, and the ecclesiastical and secular powers respectively : all that have been preached and published (since the Restauration) / by the Right Reverend Father in God Jeremy Lord Bishop of Down and Connor ; with his advice to the clergy of his diocess.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1687] A copy of a letter written to a gentlewoman newly seduced to the Church of Rome by the Reverend J.T. D.D. late Bishop of Down and Connor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1658. i.e. 1657] A collection of offices or forms of prayer in cases ordinary and extraordinary. Taken out of the Scriptures and the ancient liturgies of several churches, especially the Greek. Together with the Psalter or Psalms of David, according to the Kings translations; with arguments to the same.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1672] Clerus Domini, or, A discourse of the divine institution, necessity, sacredness, and separation of the office ministerial together with the nature and manner of its power and operation : written by the special command of King Charles the First / by Jer. Taylor.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1675] Christ's yoke an easy yoke, and yet the gate to heaven a strait gate in two excellent sermons, well worthy the serious perusal of the strictest professors / by a learned and reverend divine.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1663] Chrisis teleiōtikē, A discourse of confirmation for the use of the clergy and instruction of the people of Ireland / by Jeremy, Lord Bishop of Down ; and dedicated to His Grace James, Duke ... and General Governor of His Majesties kingdom of Ireland.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1677] A choice manual containing what is to be believed, practised, and desired or prayed for; the prayers being fitted to the several days of the week. Also festival hymns, according to the manner of the ancient church. Composed for the use of the devout, especially of younger persons, by Jeremy Taylor, D.D.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [169-?] Bishop Taylor's judgment concerning the power of parents over their children in his Ductor dubitantium, &c., edit. IV, 1696
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1675] Antiquitates christianæ, or, The history of the life and death of the holy Jesus as also the lives acts and martyrdoms of his Apostles : in two parts.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1678] B. Taylor's Opuscula the measures of friendship : with additional tracts : to which is now added his moral demonstration proving that the religion of Jesus Christ is from God : never before printed in this volume.
Taylor, Jeremy, 1613-1667. / [1649] An apology for authorized and set forms of litvrgie against the pretence of the spirit 1. for ex tempore prayer : 2. formes of private composition.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1647] The world turn'd upside down, or, A briefe description of the ridiculous fashions of these distracted times by T.J., a well-willer to King, Parliament, and kingdom.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1623] The world runnes on vvheeles: or oddes, betwixt carts and coaches
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1628] Wit and mirth chargeably collected out of tauernes, ordinaries, innes, bowling greenes, and allyes, alehouses, tobacco shops, highwaies, and water-passages : made vp, and fashioned into clinches, bulls, quirkes, yerkes, quips, and ierkes : apothegmatically bundled vp and garbled at the request of old Iohn Garrets ghost / by Iohn Taylor, water-poet.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] The water-cormorant his complaint against a brood of land-cormorants. Diuided into fourteene satyres. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1648] The vvonder of a kingdom, dedicated to the iunto at VVestminster rascall reformers, snowie devills, behold the period of your evills ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] The vvhole life and progresse of Henry Walker the ironmonger first, the manner of his conversation : secondly, the severall offences and scandalous pamphlets the said Walker hath writ, and for which he is now a prisoner in New-Gate : thirdly, the forme of the inditement which is laid against him, by the Kings sergeants at law, and his learned counsell : fourthly, his conviction by the iury : fiftly, his recantation and sorrow for the publicke wrong he hath done His Majesty and the whole kingdome : here are also many remarkable passages concerning the offence, and apprehending the said Henry Walker, with a true relation of his severall escapes and rescues from the hands of justice, &c. / collected and written by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] The vnnaturall father, or, The cruell murther committed by [one] Iohn Rowse of the towne of Ewell, ten m[iles] from London, in the county of Surry, vpon two of his owne children with his prayer and repentance in prison, his arrai[gn]ment and iudgement at the Sessions, and his execution for the said fact at Croydon, on Munday the second of Iuly, 1621.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] A verry merry vvherry-ferry-voyage: or Yorke for my money sometimes perilous, sometimes quarrellous, performed with a paire of oares, by sea from London, by Iohn Taylor, and Iob Pennell. And written by I.T.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1640] A valorous and perillous sea-fight Fought with three Turkish ships, pirats or men of warre, on the coast of Cornewall, (or Westerne part of England) by the good ship named the Elizabeth, of Plimmouth, she being of the Burthen of 200 tuns, which fight was bravely fought, on Wednesday, the 17 of Iune last part. 1640.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeare M.DC.XLIII. 1643] Truth's triumph: or, Old miracles newly revived in the gracious preservation of our soveraigne Lord the King By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1624] True louing sorow, attired in a robe of vnfeigned griefe presented vpon occasion of the much bewailed funerall of that gracious and illustrious prince Lewis Steward, Duke of Richmond and Linox, Eearle [sic] of Newcastle and Darnely ... who departed this life at White-Hall on the Thursday the 12 of February ... / [by] John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1617] Three vveekes, three daies, and three houres obseruations and trauel, from London to Hamburgh in Germanie amongst Iewes and gentiles, with descriptions of townes and towers, castles and cittadels, artificiall gallowses, naturall hangmen: and dedicated for the present, to the absent Odcombian knight errant, Sr. Thomas Coriat. Great Brittaines error, and the worlds mirror. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1615 i.e. 1616] Taylors Vrania, or His heauenly muse With a briefe narration of the thirteene sieges, and sixe sackings of the famous cittie of Ierusalem. Their miseries of warre, plague, and famine, (during their last siege by Vespasian and his son Titus.) In heroicall verse compendiously described.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1636] Taylors travels and circular perambulation, through, and by more then thirty times twelve signes of the Zodiack, of the famous cities of London and Westminster With the honour and worthinesse of the vine, the vintage, the wine, and the vintoner; with an alphabeticall description, of all the taverne signes in the cities, suburbs, and liberties aforesaid, and significant epigrams upon the said severall signes. Written by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1615] Taylors revenge, or, The rymer William Fennor firkt, feritted, and finely fetcht ouer the coales wherein his riming raggamuffin rascallity, without partiallity, or feare of principallity, is anagramatized, anotomized, & stigmatized : the occasion of vvhich inuectiue, is breifly set dovvne in the preface to the reader.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Anno. 1638] Taylors feast contayning twenty-seaven dishes of meate, without bread, drinke, meate, fruite, flesh, fish, sawce, sallats, or sweet-meats, only a good stomacke, &c. Being full of variety and witty mirth. By John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] Taylors farevvell, to the Tovver-bottles
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1653] Taylors arithmetick from one to tvvelve with a sollid discourse betweene yesterday, to-morrow, to-day, & a lover.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] Taylor's motto Et habeo, et careo, et curo.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1632] Taylor on Thame Isis: or The description of the tvvo famous riuers of Thame and Isis, who being conioyned or combined together, are called Thamisis, or Thames With all the flats, shoares, shelues, sands, weares, stops, riuers, brooks, bournes, streames, rills, riuolets, streamelets, creeks, and whatsoeuer helps the said riuers haue, from their springs or heads, to their falls into the ocean. As also a discouery of the hinderances which doe impeache the passage of boats and barges, betwixt the famous Vniuersity of Oxford, and the city of London.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1620] Taylor his trauels: from the citty of London in England, to the citty of Prague in Bohemia The manner of his abode there three weekes, his obseruations there, and his returne from thence: how he past 600 miles downe the riuer of Elue, through Bohemia, Saxony, Anhalt, the bishoprick of Madeberge, Brandenberge, Hamburgh, and so to England. With many relations worthy of note. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] A tale in a tub, or, A tub lecture as it was delivered by my-heele Mendsoale and inspired Brownist and a most upright translator : in a meeting house neere Bedlam the one and twentieth of December, last 1641 / vvritten by J. T.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1648] Tailors travels from London to the Isle of VVight, vvith his returne, and occasion of his iourney
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] A svvarme of sectaries, and schismatiques: wherein is discovered the strange preaching (or prating) of such as are by their trades coblers, tinkers, pedlers, weavers, sowgelders, and chymney-sweepers. By John Taylor. The cobler preaches, and his audience are as wise as Mosse was, when he caught his mare.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] Superbiæ flagellum, or, The vvhip of pride. By Iohn Taylor
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] The subjects joy for the Parliament [by] Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1638] Stripping, vvhipping, and pumping. Or, The five mad shavers of Drury-Lane strangely acted, and truely related. Done in the period, latter end, tayle, or rumpe of the dogged dogge-dayes, last past, August. 1638. Together with the names of the severall parties which were actors in this foule businesse.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] St. Hillaries teares shed upon all professions from the judge to the petty fogger from the spruce dames of exchange to the durty walking fishmongers : from the coven-garden lady of iniquity to the turne-bal-streete-trull and indeed from the tower-staires to Westminster ferry : for want of a stirring midsomer terme this yeare of disasters, 1642 / written by one of his secretaries that had nothing else to doe.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1700 i.e. 1622] Sir Gregory Nonsence his newes from no place Written on purpose, with much study to no end, plentifully stored with want of wit, learning, iudgement, rime and reason, and may seeme very fitly for the vnderstanding of nobody. Toyte, Puncton, Ghemorah, Molushque, Kaycapepson. This is the worke of the authors, without borrowing or stealing from others. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] A shilling or, The trauailes of twelue-pence
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] A seasonable lecture, or, A most learned oration disburthened from Henry VValker, a most judicious ... iron monger : a late pamphleteere and now, too late or too soone, a double diligent preacher : as it might be delivered in Hatcham barne the thirtieth day of March last stylo novo / taken is short writing by Thorny Ailo ; and now printed in words at length and not in figures.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1612] The sculler rowing from Tiber to Thames with his boate laden with a hotch-potch, or gallimawfry of sonnets, satyres, and epigrams. With an addition of pastorall equiuocques or the complaint of a shepheard. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1624] The scourge of basenesse, or, The old lerry with a new kicksey, and a new cum twang with the old winsye wherein Iohn Taylor hath curried or clapperclawed, neere a thousand of his bad debters, who will not pay him vpon his returnes from Scotland, Germany, Bohemia, the voyages of the paper boate, and his nauigations to Yorke and Salsbury with Oates.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1638] A sad and deplorable loving elegy consecrated to the living memory of his best assured friend, the generally beloved, M. Richard Wyan deceased, late his Majesties proctor for the high court of the Admiralty. Who departed this life at his house at Bryl in Buckinhamshire, on Thursday the 16. of August last. 1638.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] A reply as true as steele to a rusty, rayling, ridiculous, lying libell which was lately written by an impudent unfoder'd Ironmonger and called by the name of An answer to a foolish pamphlet entituled, A swarme of sectaries and schismatiques / by John Taylovr.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Anno Domini, 1645] Rebells anathematized, and anatomized: or A satyricall salutation to the rabble of seditious, pestiferous pulpit-praters, with their brethren the weekly libellers, railers, and revilers, Mercurius Britannicus, with the rest of that sathanicall fraternity. / By John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] Rare physick for the chvrch sick of an ague prescribing excellent and most accurate physick to be given to the church which has been sicke a long time : with the names of every particular disease and the manner how she contracted them and by what meanes as also prescripts to remedy the same : humbly commended to the Parliament, those admirable physicians of the church and state.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1643] A preter-plvperfect spick and span new nocturnall, or Mercuries weekly night-newes wherein the publique faith is published and the banquet of Oxford mice described.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] The praise, antiquity, and commodity, of beggery, beggers, and begging. Iohn Taylor
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1623] The praise and vertue of a iayle, and iaylers With the most excellent mysterie, and necessary vse of all sorts of hanging. Also a touch at Tyburne for a period, and the authors free leaue to let them be hanged, who are offended at the booke without cause. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] A plea for prerogative, or, Give Cæsar his due being the wheele of fortune turn'd round, or, the world turned topsie-turvie : wherein is described the true subjects loyalty to maintain His Majesties prerogative and priviledges of Parliament / by Thorny Aylo, alias, John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] The Popes benediction, or, His generall pardon to be purchased onely with mony and without penance sent into England by Ignatim Holy-water a Iesuit to the Arch-bishop of Canterbury and to the rest of his subjects there.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1618] The pennyles pilgrimage, or The money-lesse perambulation, of Iohn Taylor, alias the Kings Majesties water-poet How he trauailed on foot from London to Edenborough in Scotland, not carrying any money to or fro, neither begging, borrowing, or asking meate, drinke or lodging. With his description of his entertainment in all places of his iourney, and a true report of the vnmatchable hunting in the brea of Marre and Badenoch in Scotland. With other obseruations, some serious and worthy of memory, and some merry and not hurtfull to be remembred. Lastly that (which is rare in a trauailer) all is true.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] A pedlar and a Romish priest in a very hot discourse, full of mirth, truth, wit, folly, and plain-dealing by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1639] Part of this summers travels, or News from hell, Hull, and Hallifax, from York, Linne, Leicester, Chester, Coventry, Lichfield, Nottingham, and the Divells Ars a peake With many pleasant passages, worthy your observation and reading. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the last year of the Parliament's raigne, 1645] Oxford besiedged surprised, taken, and pittifully entred on Munday the second of Iune last, 1645. by the valiant forces of the London and Westminster Parliament. Written, by a trusty wellwisher of theirs, who sted-fastly hopes, and heartily prayes, they may have the like prosperous successe in all their future undertakings. The writers name and surname begins with the 9th letter of the Greeke alphabet, io-ta.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1635] The olde, old, very olde man: or the age and long life of Thomas Par the sonne of John Parr of Winnington in the parish of Alberbury; in the country of Salopp, (or Shropshire) who was borne in the raigne of King Edward the 4th. and is now living in the Strand, being aged 152. yeares and odd monethes. His manner of life and conversation in so long a pilgrimage; his marriages, and his bringing up to London about the end of September last. 1635. Written by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] Old nevves newly revived, or, The discovery of all occurences happened since the beginning of the Parliament as the confusion of patent the deputies death Canterburies imprisonment, secretary Windebank L. Finob, doctor Roane, Sir Iohn Sucklin and his associates flight the fall of wines, the desolation of doctors commons the misery of the papists, Judge Barckleyes imprisonment and the ruine of Alderman Abels monopoly : most exactly compiled in a short discourse between Mr. Inquiseive a countrey gentleman and Master Intelligencer a newes monger.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1613] Odcombs complaint: or Coriats funerall epicedium or death-song, vpon his late reported drowning. With his epitaph in the Barmuda, and Utopian tongues. And translated into English by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1649] The number and names of all the kings of England and Scotland, from the beginning of their governments to this present as also how long each of them reigned, how many of them came to untimely ends, either by imprisonments, banishments, famine, killing of themselves, poyson, drowning, beheading, falling from horses, slaine in battells, murthered, or otherwise / written by John Taylor ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1651] Nonsence upon sence, or, Sence, upon nonsence chuse you either or neither : written upon white paper, in a browne study, betwixt Lammas day and Cambridge, in the yeare aforesayd / by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1614] The nipping and snipping of abuses: or The woolgathering of vvitte With the Muses Taylor, brought from Parnassus by land, with a paire of oares wherein are aboue a hundred seuerall garments of diuers fashions, made by nature, without the helpe of art, and a proclamation from hell in the Deuils name, concerning the propogation, and excessiue vse of tobacco. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1643] The noble cavalier caracterised, and a rebellious caviller cavterised by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1638] Newes and strange newes from St. Christophers of a tempestuous spirit, which is called by the Indians a hurry-cano or whirlewind Which hapneth in many of those ilands of America or the West-Indies, as it did in August last, about the 5. day. 1638. Blowing downe houses, tearing up trees by the rootes, and it did puffe men up from the earth, as they had beene feathers, killing divers men. Whereunto is added the true and last relation of the dreadfull accident which hapned at Withicombe in Devonshire the 21. of October last past.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1623] A new discouery by sea, with a vvherry from London to Salisbury. Or, a voyage to the West, the worst, or the best That e're was exprest. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1631] The needles excellency a new booke wherin are diuers admirable workes wrought with the needle ; newly inuented and cut in copper for the pleasure and profit of the industrious.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1639] A most horrible, terrible, tollerable, termagant satyre most fresh and newly made, and prest in print, and if it bee not lik'd, the Divells in't.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [between 1640 and 1644] Most curious Mercurius Brittanicus, alias Sathanicus, answer'd, cuff'd, cudgell'd, and clapper-claude ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1615] The muses mourning: or funerall sonnets on the death of Iohn Moray Esquire. By Iohn Taylor
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1652] Misselanies, or, Fifty years gathering out of sundry authors in prose and verse being the studious readings, painful collections, and some of them are the composings of the writer and publisher heerof / John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1643] Mercvrivs Aqvaticvs, or, The vvater-poets ansvver to all that hath or shall be writ by Mercvrivs Britanicvs
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1648] Mercurius Nonsencicus, written for the vse of the simple vnderstander by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1630] A memorial of all the English monarchs being in number 151, from Brute to King Charles. In heroicall verse by Io. Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] Mad fashions, od fashions, all out fashions, or, The emblems of these distracted times by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] Lvcifers lacky, or The devils new creature being the true character of a dissembling Brownist whose life is hypocriticall, instructions schismaticall thoughts dangerous, actions malicious and opinions impious : with the relation of their repulse from the Parliament house upon Thursday the 4 of December : and the reason why constables had warrants in the city and liberties of London to take up men to guard the Parliament-House upon Friday the 12 of December, 1641.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeare of private instructing. 1643] Love one another: a tub lecture, preached at Watford in Hartfordshire at a conventicle on the 25. of December last, being Christmas day, by John Alexander, a joyner. His text was taken out of the epistle of Saint Iohn, and himselfe was taken by Captaine Bird, Lieutenant Rock, and other officers, from whom he received such usage as his doctrine did deserve; for which the said officers were commended by the Parliament.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1625] A liuing sadnes, in duty consecrated to the immortall memory of our late deceased albe-loued soueraigne lord, the peeereles paragon of princes, Iames, King of great Brittaine, France and Ireland Who departed this life at his mannour of Theobalds, on Sunday last, the 27. of March, 1625. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1620] The life and death of the most blessed among women, the Virgin Mary mother of our Lord Iesus VVith the murder of the infants in Bethlehem, Iudas his treason, and the confession of the good theife and the bad.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1650] A late weary, merry voyage and journey, or, Iohn Taylors moneths travells by sea and land, from London to Gravesend, to Harwich, to Ipswich, to Norwich, to Linne, to Cambridge, and from thence to London : performed and written on purpose to please his friends and to pleasure himselfe in these unpleasant and necessitated times.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeare. 1647] The Kings Most Excellent Majesties vvelcome to his owne house, truly called the honour of Hampton Court, vvho came thither on the 24. of August, and so consequently hoped and humbly desired to White-Hall. Written by his Majesties most humble servant John Tailor, one of the yeoman of His Maiesties guard. Alius poeta aquatticus. From my house at the Crowne in Globe Lane (alias Phœnix Ally, nere the Globe Taverne in Long Aker.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1619] A kicksey winsey: or a lerry come-twang: wherein Iohn Taylor hath satyrically suited 800. of his bad debters, that will not pay him for his returne of his iourney from Scotland
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed in the yeer 1649] John Taylors vvandering, to see the vvonders of the vvest. How he travelled neere 600. miles, from London to the Mount in Cornwall, and beyond the Mount, to the Lands end, and home againe. Dedicated to all his loving friends, and free minded benefactors. In these dangerous dayes for rich men, and miserable times for the poore servants of the late King, (whereof I was one, 45. yeers to his royall father and himself) I thought it needful to take some course to make use of some friends, and devise a painfull way for my subsistence; which was the journey I have past, and this booke heere present; for which purpose I gave out many of these following bills, to which neere 3000. gentlemen and others, have kindly subscribed, to give me a reasonable reward.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1639] A iuniper lecture With the description of all sorts of women, good, and bad: from the modest to the maddest, from the most civil, to the scold rampant, their praise and dispraise compendiously related. Also the authors advice how to tame a shrew, or vexe her.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1644] Iohn Taylor being yet unhanged sends greeting to Iohn Booker that hanged him lately in a picture, in a traiterous, slanderous, and foolish London pamphlet called A cable-rope double-twisted
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] An humble desired union betweene prerogative and priviledge shewing, that if one draw too hard one way, and the other another, the whole common-wealth must be in danger to be pull'd in sunder.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1636] The honorable, and memorable foundations, erections, raisings, and ruines, of divers cities, townes, castles, and other pieces of antiquitie, within ten shires and counties of this kingdome namely, Kent, Sussex, Hampshire, Surrey, Barkshire, Essex, Middlesex, Hartfordshire, Buckinghamshire, and Oxfordshire: with the description of many famous accidents that have happened, in divers places in the said counties. Also, a relation of the wine tavernes either by their signes, or names of the persons that allow, or keepe them, in, and throughout the said severall shires. By John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [July 7 1642] An honest ansvver to the late published apologie for private preaching wherein is justly refuted their mad forms of doctrine, as, preaching in a tub, teaching against the backe of a chaire, instructing at a tables end, revealing in a basket, exhorting over a buttery hatch, reforming on a bed side : with an objection to their common plea of divine inspiration, directly, without passion, proving there is but nice distinction betwixt the brownists and papists who have bin equall disturbers of the state yet in continuall controversie one against the other : with an argument against Round-heads / by T. J.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1613] Heauens blessing, and earths ioy. Or a true relation, of the supposed sea-fights & fire-workes, as were accomplished, before the royall celebration, of the al-beloved mariage, of the two peerlesse paragons of Christendome, Fredericke & Elizabeth With triumphall encomiasticke verses, consecrated to the immortall memory of those happy and blessed nuptials. By Iohn Taylor,
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] The hellish Parliament being a counter-Parliament to this in England, containing the demonstrative speeches and statutes of that court together with the perfect league made between the two hellish factions the papists and the Brownists.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] Heads of all fashions being a plain defection or definition of diverse and sundry sorts of heads, butting, jetting or pointing at vulgar opinion : and allegorically shewing the diversities of religion in these distempered times : now very lately written, since calves-heads came in season.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] The great O Toole
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1630] The great eater, of Kent, or Part of the admirable teeth and stomacks exploits of Nicholas Wood, of Harrisom in the county of Kent His excessiue manner of eating without manners, in strange and true manner described, by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1612] Great Britaine, all in blacke for the incomparable losse of Henry, our late worthy prince / by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1645] The generall complaint of the most oppressed, distressed commons of England. Complaining to, and crying out upon the tyranny of the perpetuall Parliament at Westminster. / Written by one that loves, serves, and honours the King, and also holds the dignity of a parliament in due honourable regard and reverence. Jo. Ta.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] A full and compleat answer against the writer of a late volume set forth entituled A tale in a tub, or, A tub lecture : with a vindication of that ridiculous name called roundheads : together with some excellent verses on the defacing of Cheapside crosse : also proving that it is far better to preach in a boat than in a tub / by Thorny Ailo ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1625] For the sacred memoriall of the great, noble, and ancient example of vertue and honour, the illustrious and welbeloued Lord, Charles Howard, Earle of Nottingham iustice in Eyre of all His Maiesties forests, parks, and chases on this side Trent, Knight of the Honourable Order of the Garter, and one of the lords of His Maiesties most Honourable Priuy Councell : who departed this life at his mannour of Haleing in Surrey on Thursday the 14 of December, 1624, and was buried at Rigate, amongst his honourable ancestors, the 20 of December last, 1624.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1625] The fearefull summer, or, Londons calamity, the countries courtesy, and both their misery by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1627] A famous fight at sea VVhere foure English ships vnder the command of Captaine Iohn Weddell, and foure Dutch ships fought three dayes in the Gulfe of Persia neere Ormus, against 8. Portugall gallions, and 3. friggots. As also the memorable fight and losse of the good ship called the Lion, with the barbarous crueltie of the enemie truly declared. With a farewell and hearty well-wishing to our English sea and land forces.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1615] Faire and fowle vveather: or a sea and land storme betweene two calmes. With an apologie in defense of the painefull life, and needfull vse of sailors. By Iohn Tailor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [printed in the yeare, 1651] Epigrammes vvritten on purpose to be read: with a proviso, that they may be understood by the reader; being ninety in number: besides, two new made satyres that attend them. By John Taylor, at the signe of the Poets Head, in Phœnix Alley, neare the middle of Long-Aker, or Covent Garden.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [M DC XX 1620] An English-mans loue to Bohemia with a friendly farewell to all the noble souldiers that goe from great Britaine to that honorable expedition. As also, the names of the most part of the kings, princes, dukes, marquisses, earles, bishops, and other friendly confederates, that are combined with the Bohemian part. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] Englands comfort and Londons ioy expressed in the royall triumphant and magnificent entertainment of our dread soveraigne Lord, King Charles ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1637] Drinke and vvelcome: or The famous historie of the most part of drinks, in use now in the kingdomes of Great Brittaine and Ireland with an especiall declaration of the potency, vertue, and operation of our English ale. With a description of all sorts of waters, from the ocean sea, to the teares of a woman. As also, the causes of all sorts of weather, faire or foule ... Compiled first in the high Dutch tongue, by the painefull and industrious Huldricke Van Speagle, a grammaticall brewer of Lubeck, and now most learnedly enlarged, amplified, and translated into English prose and verse. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1613] The eighth vvonder of the vvorld, or Coriats escape from his supposed drowning With his safe arriuall and entertainment at the famous citty of Constantinople; and also how hee was honourably knighted with a sword of King Priams. With the manner of his proceeding in his peregrination through the Turkish territories towards the antient memorable citty of Ierusalem. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1628?] A dog of vvar, or, The trauels of Drunkard, the famous curre of the Round-Woolstaple in Westminster His seruices in the Netherlands, and lately in France, with his home returne. By Iohn Taylor. The argument and contents of this discourse is in the next page or leafe.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1639] Divers crabtree lectures Expressing the severall languages that shrews read to their husbands, either at morning, noone, or night. With a pleasant relation of a shrewes Munday, and shrewes Tuesday, and why they were so called. Also a lecture betweene a pedler and his wife in the canting language. With a new tricke to tame a shrew.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] The diseases of the times, or, The distempers of the common-wealth succinctly describing each particular disease wherin the kingdome is troubled : contracted into these heads viz. 1. the immedicable tumour of faction : 2. the strange diffusuion of Brownianisme : 3. the stupendeous inundation of heresie : 4. the desperate swelling of obstinacy : 5. the dangerous disease of feminine divinity : 6. the aspiring ambition of presumption : 7. the audacious height of disobedience : 8. the painted deceitfulnesse of hypecrisie.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1640] Differing worships, or, The oddes, betweene some knights service and God's Or Tom Nash his ghost, (the old Martin queller) newly rous'd, and is come to chide and take order with nonconformists, schismatiques, separatists, and scandalous libellers. VVherein their abusive opinions are manifested, their jeeres mildly retorted, and their unmannerly manners admonished. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642?] The Devil turn'd Round-head, or, Plvto become a Brownist being a just comparison how the Devil is become a round-head : in what manner and how zealously, like them, he is affected with the moving of the Spirit : with the holy sisters of copulation, if he would seem holy, sincere, and pure, were it with the Devill himself : as also the Amsterdammian definition of a Familist.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] Cornu-copia, or, Roome for a ram-head wherein is described the dignity of the ram-head above the round-head or rattle-head.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] The colde tearme, or, The frozen age, or, The metamorphosis of the Riuer of Thames
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1631] The complaint of Christmas, and the teares of Twelfetyde by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1643] The conversion, confession, contrition, comming to himselfe, & advice, of a mis-led, ill-bred, rebellious round-head which is very fitting to be read to such as weare short haire, and long eares, or desire eares long / written by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Iuly 23, 1642] A cluster of coxcombes, or, Cinquepace of five sorts of knaves and fooles namely, the domatists, publicans, disciplinarians, anabaptists, and brownists, their originals, opinions, confutations, and, in a word, their heads roundly jolted together : also shewing how in the raignes of sundry kings, and in the late Q. Elizabeths raign the Anabaptists have bin burnt as hereticks, and otherwayes punished : and that the sect of the brownists is so new, that many are alive who knew the beginning of it : with other sects displayed / by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1652] Christmas in & out, or, Our Lord & Saviour Christs birth-day to the reader ... / [by] John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [ca. 1630] Christian admonitions against the tvvo fearefull sinnes of cursing and swearing most fit to be set vp in euery house, that the grieuousnesse of those sinnes may be both remembred, and auoyded, whereby the hatred of them may possesse the heart of euery Christian / [by] Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Printed, 1645] The causes of the diseases and distempers of this kingdom; found by feeling of her pulse, viewing her urine, and casting her water. The remedies are left to the skill and direction of more able and learned physitians. / Written by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1637] The carriers cosmographie. or A briefe relation, of the innes, ordinaries, hosteries, and other lodgings in, and neere London, where the carriers, waggons, foote-posts and higglers, doe usually come, from any parts, townes, shires and countries, of the kingdomes of England, principality of Wales, as also from the kingdomes of Scotland and Ireland With nomination of what daies of the weeke they doe come to London, and on what daies they returne, whereby all sorts of people may finde direction how to receiue, or send, goods or letters, unto such places as their occasions may require. As also, where the ships, hoighs, barkes, tiltboats, barges and wherries, do usually attend to carry passengers, and goods to the coast townes of England, Scotland, Ireland, or the Netherlands; and where the barges and boats are ordinarily to bee had that goe up the river of Thames westward from London. By Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1638] Bull, beare, and horse, cut, curtaile, and longtaile. VVith tales, and tales of buls, clenches, and flashes. As also here and there a touch of our beare-garden-sport; with the second part of the merry conceits of wit and mirth. Together with the names of all the bulls and beares
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1641] The Brownists conventicle, or, An assemble of Brownists, separatists, and non-conformists as they met together at a private house to heare a sermon of a brother of theirs neere Algate, being a learned felt-maker contayning the whole discourse of his exposition with the manner and forme of his preaching, praying, giving thankes before and after dinner and supper : as it was lately heard and now
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1618] A briefe remembrance of all the English monarchs, from the Normans conquest, vntill this present. By Iohn Taylor
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] A briefe remembrance of all the English monarchs with their raignes, deaths, and places of buriall : from the Normans Conquest, vnto Our Most Gratious Soueraigne / by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1636] A brave memorable and dangerous sea-fight, foughten neere the road of Tittawan in Barbary where the George and Elizabeth (a ship of London) under the command of Mr. Edmond Ellison, having but 19. peeces of ordnance, was encompass'd and encountred by nine great Turkish pyrat ships, or men of war, they being in number of men at the least 60. to one; and their ordnance more than ten to one against the English, yet (by Gods assistance) they were encouraged to a resolute fight, and obtained a glorious victory over their miscreant enemies, and a happy returne with men, ship, and goods to London.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642?] A brief director for those that would send their letters to any parts of England, Scotlaud, or Ireland. Or A list of all the carriers, waggoners coaches, posts, ships, barks, hoys, and passage-boats, that come to London, from the most parts and places, by land & sea Alphabetically printed, so that none may pretend ignorance, who would gladly send, but know not where to carry their letters. With the dayes when they come, and when they return. And also to send letters to the most habitable parts of the world, and to have an answer.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1639] The booke of martyrs· VVherein are set downe the names of such martyrs as suffered persecution, and laid downe theire lives for witnesse-bearing unto the Gospell of Christ Jesus; drawne downe from the primitive Church, to these later times, especially respecting such as have suffered in this land under the tyranny of Antichrist, in opposition to popish errours.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1635] A bavvd A vertuous bawd, a modest bawd: as shee deserves, reproove, or else applaud. Written by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1622] An arrant thiefe, vvhom euery man may trust in vvord and deed, exceeding true and iust. With a comparison betweene a thiefe and a booke. Written by Iohn Taylor.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1627] An armado, or nauy, of 103. ships & other vessels, who haue the art to sayle by land, as well as by sea morally rigd, mand, munition'd, appoynted, set forth, and victualled, with 32. sortes of ling, with other prouisions of fish & flesh / by John Taylor ; the names of the ships, are in the next page.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [Jun. 28 1642] An apology for private preaching in which those formes are warranted or rather justified, which the maligannt sect contemne and daily by prophane pamphlets make ridiculous : viz. preaching in a tub : teaching against the backe of a chaire : instructing at a tables end : revealing in a basket : exhorting over a buttery hatch : reforming on a bad side or, indeed, any place according to inspiration, since it is knowne, the spirit moves in sundry places : whereunto is annexed, or rather conjoyned or furthermore united, or moreover knit the spirituall postures, alluding to that of musket and pike / by T.J.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1630] All the vvorkes of Iohn Taylor the water-poet Beeing sixty and three in number. Collected into one volume by the author: vvith sundry new additions corrected, reuised, and newly imprinted, 1630.
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1642] The anatomy of the separatists, alias, Brownists the factious brethren in these times, wherein this seditious sect is fairely dissected, and perspicuously discovered to the view of world : with the strange hub-bub, and formerly unheard of hurly-burly, which those phanatick and fantastick schismatiks made on Sunday ... the 8 of May ... at the sermon of the Right Rev. Father in God, Henry, Bishop of Chichester ...
Taylor, John, 1580-1653. / [1621] [Taylors goose] [describing the wilde goose]
Taylor, John, 1666 or 7-1687. / [1667] The semicircle on a sector in two books. Containing the description of a general and portable instrument; whereby most problems (reducible to instrumental practice) in astronomy, trigonometry, arithmetick, geometry, geography, topography, navigation, dyalling, &c. are speedily and exactly resolved. By J. T.
Taylor, John, d. 1708. / [1683] A loving and friendly invitation to all sinners to repent and a warning to all backsliders to return unto the Lord, while they have time and space given them : with a brief account of the latter part of the life of John Perrot, and his end &c. : also a testimony against Robt. Rich and John Perrot their filthy books lately printed against God's people in scorn called Quakers : with a postscript by another hand.
Taylor, John, mathematician. / [1687] Thesaurarium mathematicae, or, The treasury of mathematicks containing variety of usefull practices in arithmetick, geometry, trigonometry, astronomy, geography, navigation and surveying ... to which is annexed a table of 10000 logarithms, log-sines, and log-tangents / by John Taylor.
Taylor, John, mathematician. / [1696] Ephēmeris, or, An almanack for the year of our Saviour's incarnation 1696 and from the creation, according to the best of history, 5645 ... : wherein is contained astronomical, astrological, and meteorological observations, lunations, eclipses, the diurnal motions of the planets, remarkable conjunctions, tables of the sun's rising ... : a table of houses ... for the meridian of Norwich, a table of the moon's age, tide tables, ... / by John Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1629] The valevv of true valour, or, The probation and approbation of a right military man Discouered in a sermon preached Iuly 25. before the worthy gentlemen of the military company. By Thomas Taylor Doctor of Divinitie, and pastor of St. Mary Aldermanbury, London.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1624] Tvvo sermons the one A heavenly voice, calling all Gods people out of Romish Babylon. The other An everlasting record of the utter ruine of Romish Amalek. By Thomas Taylor, preacher of the Word at Redding in Berkshire.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1641] A treatise of contentment leading a Christian with much patience through all afflicted conditions by sundry rules of heavenly wisedome : whereunto is annexed first, A treatise of the improvement of time, secondly, The holy warre, in a visitation sermon / by T.T.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1633] Three treatises The pearle of the gospell, The pilgrims profession: and A glasse for gentlewomen to dress themselues by. To which is added A short introduction to the worthy receiuing of the Lords supper. By Thomas Taylor, Doctor of Diuinity, and late preacher of Aldermanbury Church in London.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1642] The second part of the theatre of Gods ivdgments collected out of the writings of sundry ancient and moderne authors / by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1630] The progresse of saints to full holinesse described in sundry apostolicall aphorismes, or short precepts tending to sanctification, with a sweete and divine prayer to attaine the practise of those holy precepts / by Thomas Taylor ...
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1631] Regula vitæ the rule of the law vnder the Gospel. Containing a discovery of the pestiferous sect of libertines, antinomians, and sonnes of Belial, lately sprung up both to destroy the law, and disturbe the faith of the Gospell: wherein is manifestly proved, that God seeth sinne in iustified persons. By Thomas Taylor Dr. of Divinity, and pastour of S. Mary Aldermanbury, London.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1628] The practise of repentance laid downe in sundry directions, together with the helpes, lets, signes and motiues. In an easie method, according to the table prefixed. As it was preached in Aldermanbury by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1635] The principles of Christian practice Containing the institution of a Christian man, in twelve heads of doctrine: which are set downe in the next side. By Thomas Taylor D.D. and late pastor of Aldermanbury London. Perfected by himselfe before his decease.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1653] Peter his repentance shewing, among other things, these two points for edification I. what weakenes remaines in Gods owne children, especially in times of triall and danger, and to, what little cause they have to trust their hearts, or be confident of themselves, but get to be strong in the Lord, and in the power of his might. II. what is the power of Gods grace and covenant, for renewing His children by repentance, and so, what encouragement they have to return after every fall, and goe on in their course of watchfulnesse, humiliation, prayer, and magnifying of Jesus Christ / by Dr. Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1621] The parable of the sovver and of the seed Declaring in foure seuerall grounds, among other things: 1. How farre an hypocrite may goe in the way towards heauen, and wherein the sound Christian goeth beyond him. And 2. In the last and best ground, largely discourseth of a good heart, describing it by very many signes of it, digested into a familiar method: which of it selfe is an entire treatise. And also, 3. From the constant fruit of the good ground, iustifieth the doctrine of the perseuerance of saints: oppugneth the fifth article of the late Arminians; and shortly and plainly answereth their most colourable arguments and euasions. By Thomas Taylor, late fellow of Christs Colledge in Cambridge, and preacher of the Word of God, at Reding in Bark-shire.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1620] A mappe of Rome liuely exhibiting her mercilesse meeknesse, and cruell mercies to the Church of God: preached in fiue sermons, on occasion of the Gunpowder Treason, by T.T. and now published by W.I. minister. 1. The Romish furnace. 2. The Romish Edom. 3. The Romish fowler. 4. The Romish conception. To which is added, 5. The English gratulation.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1653] Moses and Aaron, or, The types and shadovvs of our Saviour in the Old Testament opened and explained / by T. Taylor ...
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1629] A man in Christ, or A new creature To which is added a treatise, containing meditations from the creatures. By Thomas Taylor, Dr. in Diuinity.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1620] The Kings bath Affording many sweet and comfortable obseruations from the baptisme of Christ. Gathered by Thomas Taylor, preacher of the word of God at Redding in Barkshire.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1625] A good husband and a good wife layd open in a sermon, preached by Mr Thomas Taylor ... ; and published by Iohn Sedguuicke.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1617] Dauids learning, or The vvay to true happinesse in a commentarie vpon the 32. Psalme. Preached and now published by T.T. late fellow of Christs Colledge in Cambridge. To which is prefixed the table of method of the whole Psalme, and annexed an alphabeticall table of the chiefe matters in the commentarie.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1631] Circumspect walking describing the seuerall rules, as so many seuerall steps in the way of wisedome. Gathered into this short manuell, by Tho. Taylor, preacher of Gods word at Aldermanbury Church in London.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1612] A commentarie vpon the Epistle of S. Paul written to Titus. Preached in Cambridge by Thomas Taylor, and now published for the further vse of the Church of God. With three short tables in the end for the easier finding of 1. doctrines, 2. obseruations, 3. questions contained in the same
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [MDCXXXV. 1635] Christ revealed: or The Old Testament explained A treatise of the types and shadowes of our Saviour contained throughout the whole Scripture: all opened and made usefull for the benefit of Gods Church. By Thomas Tailor D.D. late preacher at Aldermanbury. Perfected by himselfe before his death.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1633] Christs victorie over the Dragon: or Satans downfall shewing the glorious conquests of our Saviour for his poore Church, against the greatest persecutors. In a plaine and pithy exposition of the twelfth chapter of S. Iohns Revelation. Delivered in sundry lectures by that late faithfull servant of God, Thomas Taylor Doctor in Divinitie, and pastor of Aldermanbury London. Perfected and finished a little before his death.
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1618] Christs combate and conquest: or, The lyon of the tribe of Iudah vanquishing the roaring lyon, assaulting him in three most fierce and hellish temptations. Expounded, and now (at the request of sundry persons) published for the common good, by Tho. Taylor, preacher of the word of God, at Reeding in Barkeshire
Taylor, Thomas, 1576-1632. / [1609] The beavvties of Beth-el Containing: sundry reasons why euery Christian ought to account one day in the courtes of God, better then a thousand besides. Preached in Cambridge, and now published especially for the benefite of those that were the hearers.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1667] A vvarning to the nations to lay aside all prejudice and enmity the ground of strife and wars and to come and embrace the light, Christ Jesus ...
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1693] The true light shining in darkness and dispelling the mists of errour arising from the darkness of man's heart, &c. promoted by the prince of darkness against the truth of God; in the matter of our justification: shewing, that by the deeds of the law, or mans own righteousness, no flesh can or shall be justified in the sight of God. The first part. By Tho. Taylor, the meanest and unworthiest of the servants and ministers of Jesus Christ; and now pastor to a small congregational church in Cambridge.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1660] To the people of England [by] Tho. Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1679] To the people at and about Stafford a testimony for God and his truth and against deceit and deceivers, especially the hireling priests ... / by ... Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1679] Thomas Taylor's solemn declaration to clear himself from that wicked aspersion of being a Jesuit, and from popery, &c. witness my hand, Thomas Taylor
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1670] A testimony to the true and spiritual worship and a word of consolation to the children of light : also a message of truth to professors / by Tho. Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1675] A testimony for the Lord, the good shepherd against all the false shepherds and hirelings of the world and more especially, or particularly those of that sort in the nation of England / by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1660] Testimony for the Lord God, and his work in the Earth
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1657] Some prison meditations in the 7th moneth, 1657. Being a free-gift sermon mainly touching the religious robbers, or spiritual murtherers, the sermon and prayer-sellers of the the former, later and present times; even to the whole company of mystery-Babylons merchants and members a warning.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1666] A loving exhortation to all kings, princes, potentates, bishops and people in the whole Christendom wherein is a distinction betwixt the true and false teachers ... / written by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1697] Ignorance and error reproved being an answer to some queries that one John Reynolds wrote to two of the people called Quakers / by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1663] For all in authority upon the earth, and in special, those now in England, to read and ponder [by] T. Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1661] Gods controversie with England declared, or, A warning-word by way of reproof to the inhabitants thereof ...
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1670?] A few necessary questions & conclusions for the present parish-teachers of England, &c deeply to ponder and answer in God's fear, for the good of their own and the peoples souls that are under them, for the Lord is arisen to call all things into judgment.
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1661?] A faithful warning to out-side professors, and loose pretenders to Christianity of all sorts
Taylor, Thomas, 1618-1682. / [1671] Baxter's book entitul'd The cure of church-divisions answer'd & confuted and he prov'd to be a physitian of no value who hath manifested his folly and weakness in undertaking a work which he hath so little understanding in / by Thomas Taylor.
Taylor, Thomas, 1669 or 70-1735. / [1697] A sermon preach'd in the parish church of Burcester in the county of Oxford, on the second day of December, 1697 being the day appointed for a thanksgiving to Almighty God, for His Majesty's safe return, and for the happy and honourable peace, of which God has made him the glorious instrument.
Taylor, Thomas. 1576-1632. / [1612] Iaphets first publique perswasion into Sems tents, or, Peters sermon which was the first generall calling of the gentiles preached before Cornelius / expounded in Cambridge by Thomas Taylor, and now published for the further use of the Church of God.